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LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: May 23, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - May 23, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                ' 0 '   ' i " <.-v'fy. r YOIi. XX,NO. 41, LE MARS, IOWA, FKIDA Y, MAY 23, 1890.   ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR   ; H. F. DOW, CLOTHING. nrnisUng Goods, Hats, Snoes, Tmnks, VALISES,   ETC,   ETC. LeMars, Iowa, May 16th, '90. UNITED STATES isfifitew THE WHOLE NARROWS DOWN TO u. s. There is a catch in that statement, but there is also a Great Catch In Our for those who get them. When it comes to BARGAINS, WE ARETHE PEOPII. We are aware that the term "bargains" is much abused, because under the guise of bargains   many firms work off old stocks. WE OFFER YOU New *Ooods of bpgt grade at prices a shade lower than^are made elsewhere on goods that are old enou:to vote. DOW'S -TS^Iowa,  and Norfolk, Nebraska. rr V McKinleys' Tariff Bill Finalljf Put to Vote and  passed   by   the   house tho Silver Bill and tliu I,l irollcr  of the  Treasury noHignii to Beeomo u Banli Cashier. WASHKiOTON, May 23.-Mr. J. D. AbraliaiOT of Virginia, deputy comptroller of the currency, resigned his position and will go to New York city in a day or two to fill the position of ca.shier of the Southern National bank, formerly the Commercial National bank, of that city. Abrahams was appointed deputy comptroller in January 1887 and was acting comptroller from the time of Mr. Trenholm's resignation in January until May Ifi, 1880, when Comiitroller Lacoy qualified and assumed the duties of the office. Mr. Abrahams was nominated for tlie coniptrollership by President Cleveland in February, 1889, but was not confti-nicd. He tendered his resignation to tho in-coming admiiiisti'a-tion last May, but was "not accepted until yesterday, when, to meet his new engagement, Mr. Abrahams was com-peiied to renew it. Mr. Abrahams was �regarded as a most thorough and competent treasury official and leaves the department respected and liked by both superiors and subordinates. Renator-ISleet CarllMle. Wasiiinoton, May 23.-Seiiator-elect Carlisle went to New York last night. He expects to return so as to talce his seat Friday. His re.signation as a mom-lior of the house is in the hands of the governor of Kentuekj'. Tliere is some hpeciiliition as to th(( possible positions on committees to be given Mr. Carlisle. Mr Beck, his predecessor, was a member of the committee on appropriations, the committee on finance (among the most important committees of the senate) and the select committee on woman suffer-nge. It is possible that in view of his long service on tho committee on ways imd means, Mr. Carlisle will succeed to the place now vacant on the finance committee. If so, he will have an immediate opportimity of going over the tariff' question, with which he is now so familiar. The other committee places which will be awarded to him, -will probably be of minor importance. Census Matter. Washington, May 23.-President HaiTison signed an act providing that all mail matter of whatever class, relative to the census and addressed to the census office, to the superintendent of census, his chief clerk, supei-NTlsors or enumerators, shall be transported free by registered mail. By this act supervisors can send schedules registered to enumerators and enumerators can return them in the same way. The census is anxious tbat postmasters throughout the couiitryi should take notice of this, as it may be necessary for supervisors to avail themselves of the piwas-ions of this act before the postmasters have time to receive official notification of its passage from the postoffice department. �   _ A Boarding SclioolTor liidiaiis. Washington, May 23.-The Indian office has instructed Lidian Agent Rust at C'olton, Cal., to report upon the advisability of establishing a boarding school for the Mission Indians, and uiioii which reservation it should be located. It is proposed to erect a bnildiug at a cost of $10,000 and it is probable that the new school will be located in the San Jacinto reservation. This will be the first school ever established for the Mission Indians. There are now about 12,')00 Indians in California. The only Indian boarding school is at Ft. Yuma and that is carried on for the benefit of the Arizona Indians. rr STEAL AS A A Plot for Seizing Officials in Lower California and proclaim: independence. Prominent CapitalUtsInterested in Lower Cnllfornla I.nnas and Mines and Well-known Citizens of San Diego and T.os Angeles Behind the Scheme. Blaine's Ambition. Washington, May 23.-Joe Manley of Augusta, Me., Secretary Blaine's friend, who is now in Washington, says Mr. Blaine has his eye fixed on the United States senate, and aspires to be the siiccessor of Senator Eugene Hale, whose term expires March 8, 1893. Although the legislature will not meet until January, 1893, to elect the senator, the peculiar custom prevailing in Maine politics makes it necessary that the preliminary work should be done at this early time. Manley says Mr. Blaiiio has entirely abandoned the ideathat he can ever be elected president. Jones' Silver Bill. London, May 23.-Mr. Henry H. Gibbs, president , of the Bi-metallic league, has sent the following cablegi-am to Mi\ Dan. A. Horton at Washington. i tbhili the Jones bill win lie a most effective step toward the i-omonetization of silver. In no case need tliere he any fear of shipments of silver from India or China to the United States. 'SWle tho passage of the hiil will give confidence to Europe In the stability of silver, its operations will bo well calculated to bring al)out an international bi-metallio agreement with the Latin union and probably other nations, The "Bear's" Instructions. Washington, May 23.-Instructions were sent from the treasury department to the commander of the "Bear" at Seattle, Wash., to proceed to Alaskan waters, on her usual annual voyage of protection to the seal fisheries. The instructions this year to the commander of the "Bear" are similar to those of last and previous years, but are more explicit in some matters of detail about pursuing marauding vessels. Coiifli-iiiations. WASinNGTON, May 23.-The senate in executive sessioii cohfinned the nomination of John P. Jackson of California to be assistant treasurer of the United .States at San Francisco. Bond VurcliaseS'. Washington, May 24.-The treasury department purchased $154,100 4 per cent, bonds at $1.23, and $10,000 4Jper cent.bonds at $1.08J flat. National Baptist Anniversary. Chicago,,May 38.-During the even-mg exercises of the national Baptist anniversary, Rev. F. M. Browney of Tennessee delivered an address on "Sunday School Wovk Among Colored People," and Rev. Thomas Dixon talked about Sunday school work iri'general. Presbyterian Genei-al Assembly. Sabatoga, N. Y., May 23.-In the Presbyterian general assembly after a long debate, the reports on the board of publication were refeiTed tea committee of seven, who will report to the next general ijssembly. , ': An Old CliieaKO Physician Dead. Chicago, May 33.-Dr. \Villiam H. Byfoi'd. one of the oldest and best known physicians in Chicago,:died Jierei^ aged San Fkancisbco, May 23.-The Chronicle devotes four columns to giving the complete details of an alleged conspiracy to capture Lower California and to found an independent republic, to be followed by annexation to the United States. A number of prominent capitalists interested in Lower California lands and mines, and well-known citizens of Los Angeles and San Diego, are involved, according to the revelations. San Diego appears to have been the headquarters of the filibusterers.   The Ocneral Outline of the Flan, it is cdaimed, was for the Mexican Land and Colonization company, composed of wealthy Englishnien,owning concessions on the peninsula, to place in the hands of a well-known San Diego capitalist $100,000, to be used in advancing the interests of the filibusters. The large warehouse of an English company at Ensenada was to be." filled with firearms, ammxmition and provi.sions, for the use of The RevoliitlonlKts. The officers of the English company claim that the policy,of the Mexican officials in Lower California has been ruinous to the land interests of the company, which has been obliged to expend thousands of dollars in protecting its interests, an'l the salvation of the country, they assert, finally depends iipon securing the annexation. A lobby has been working at Washington in the company's interest, but as the prospects of congressional action were unfavorable a filibustei-ing expedition was agi-eed upon. Two propositions were discussed. One was To Capt ire Ensenada, the other wjis to introduce a large number of Americans on the peninsula, ostensibly as laborers, to capture the Mexican man-of-war Democarta, and at the same time give a picnic in honor of the Mexican officials, and in the midst of the festivities cajiture the gan-ison and seize the roads and telegraph lines. Simultaneous lisings at the Alamo and Tia Juana wore tD take place. Several meetings of the conspirators took place in March and April and at one of these The Facts Became Known to a newspaper ir an. When the penin-Bula had been seized a provisional government was to be declared on or about *aig. 1, and martial law to be enforced. The land of the peninsula was- to be nationalized, and a peaceful order of things secured negotiations for annexation to the United States would follow. The names of the projectors are given. TlieKuinors Oonlirnicd. San DiEfto, Cal.,' May 23.-United States Marshal Card and Collector of Customs Benny expressed themselves as being satisfied that a well organized scheme has been maturing, in pursuance of which the Mexican officials of Lower Califoniia were to have been seized. This action, it was believed, would cause an uprising of the dissatisfied residents of Lower California. Among the statements published in connection with the affair is one to the effect that the International company was to further the project, and $100,000, was to be expended for anns and ammunitions by an agent who is iii New York for the purpose. Texans Call on Cleveland. ^- New Yokk, May 33.-Ex-President Cleveland and Mrs. Cleveland were waited upon at theil' residence by Gtov-enor Ross, Col. A-. S. Relo, Hon. John Martin, J. S. Ai-mstrong and several other citizens of Texas, accompanied by their wives, and a cordial invitation was extended to the ex-president and his wife to visit the Texas state fair, to be held at Dallas in November. Mr. Cleveland replied that he had long desired to visit the southwest, and if nothing un-forseen occurred, he would gladly accept the invitation. Mrs. Cleveland also gave a similar answer. Trie delegation start on their return trip to Texas to-day.__ Anti-9Ionopoly Republicans. Lincoln, Neb., May 28.-The conference of anti-monopoly Republicans adjourned at 1 o'clock after passing resolutions denouncing railroads for interfering with politics, calling upon the legislature to enact a maximum rate law, condemning the McKinley bUl, and providing for calling an independent Republican state convention in case the regular centi-al committee fails to grant the request for an early convention. The state boai-d of transportation met to hear complaints of high rates, but none were made. deorgla Democrats. Atlanta, Ga., May SsS.-The Democratic state executive committee met here and fixed Aug. 7 as the date of the state convention. Resolutions were adopted denouncing the Republican party as fostering trusts, and as responsible for our bad fiscal system, resulting in disaster to agiicultural and financial interests.__; : Jehu Baker Seriously 111. Belleville, HI., May 83.-Jehu Baker, ex-congressman of the Eighteenth district, is dangerously ill at his home in this city. Several days ago he was attacked with an affection of the liver. He partially recovered, but has suffered a relapse and is not expected to live. Physicians are in constant attendance at his bedside. Nebraska's Commissioners. Lincoln, Neb., May 28.-Gkivemor Thayer appointed as world's fair commissioners for Nebraska, Albert G. Scott of Kearney and Euclid Martin of Omaha, the alternates respectively being John Lautenbach of Fairlrary and Wm. L. May of Fremont. Helena, Mont.,: May 28.-The superior court dticided the Silver Bow counfy sheriffs contest in favor of John vXi, Uoyd^ the Bsj^blicaa candiclate. SPRING BROS. Hardware and Furniture. Heating Stoves, Latest Styles, Bttom Prices. New Styles of Furniture, Attractive Prices. SPRING BRO& Undertake]'S and Embalmei's. TOWNSEND BROS., -DEALERS IN- Shingles, Lath.^Posts, Sash, Doors, Moulding, Coal, Lime, Cement STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARDWARE Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and merit your future trade YARDSALLE MARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GREELY. PRIESTLEY ^ SON, Seeders, Disc Seeders, narrows,Little Yankee Sulky Plow the Lightest Draft  Plow made. Grand Detour and Norwegian Plows   and Cultivatois, Studebaker Wagons and Buggies, Barb Wire, Pumps, &c.   fith Street. Oi;p. Dubucue House, ftf LEINS, FINE CANDY AND Opera House Grocery. BRAY &  i;nt5;R. Gth St. lyeMars, Iowa. M. A. MOORE, -dealeb in-' iMber, Lath, Shingles, Pickets, SasU|pr8, Blinds, Mouldings, Building Pap%0 STONE. HARD AND SOFT COAL Oflaoesat LeMars, Kingsley and Moyille,, lo. A large and well assorted stock of Seasoned L-umber constantly oq banil,^eM Owing to the low price of farm produce.and th^ close marglM In AT"'"-i have concluded to ofTer unusnal", inducem�nt8, to those T^tsyng 1 the coming,season. Bringlnyour.caBh'aiaiwUr^VSybu.J ' ud grades.' 7on will find itto your Intwrast^^lli^lii* i ci 00   

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