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LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: July 11, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - July 11, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                mtiud VOL. XX, NO. 55. LE MARS, IOWA, FRIDA":^, JULY 11, 1890.   ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR H. F. DOW, CLOTHING. FDrnlshing Goods, Hats, Stioes, Tranks, VALISES,  ETC., ETC LeMars, Iowa, May 16th, '90. THE WHOLE NARROWS TO U.S. There is a catch in that statement, but there is also a Great Cateli In Our Gooils for those who get them. When it comesj to FEOPIE. We are awareicthat the term Bargains" is much abusedf because under 4;hp>~;gHiiise of bargains   many firms ?^#^!3|if old stocks.. Mi^FFER YOU New Goods of begt4g;pade at prices a shade lower than are made elsewhere on goods that are old fenbugh to vote. DOW'S HoQse, ifliSINMt An Attempt to Stop All Labor at West Superior. 800 RIOTERS ARME� WITH CLUBS. Tlio Suporlntcnclent of tlio American Barge Works Mortally Wounds Two of the Assuilantg^Desporate Texas Con-Tlctg Arrested-Other Crlmiital News. West Superior, Wis,, July 10.-A riot occurred here, and for a time the i'.tuation was critical. Some three hundred strikers, armed with clubs, began in the morning to stop all labor in the city, and succeeded, except at Watkins' block and the American Steel Barge works, where oflScers and the firemen, with drawn revolvers, kept them back. Contractor Lutten, in defending his men, was badly pounded. Others were cut and brused. The strikers resumed forcible measures in the afternoon at the American Barge works and are now rioting. Superintendent G. J. Anderson, of the works, fatally shot two of the rioters, 'the mayor and police have been called t� the scene. Charles Skill-ing, a Telegram reporter, was injured by a flying stone. The idea is to stop all common labor until all shall have $a.00 per day. Kx-Ilanker JTuulkner. Buffalo, July 10.-The people at DansvJUe, Livingston county, and in that neighborhood., aire much excited about reports that ex-Banker James S'aulkner is likely to esc9.pe punishment as 9, reward for testifying against "his brother, the late L. B. Ftiulkner. United Btates District Attorney Alexander is absent from thp city, but his deputy, Mr. Norton, was seen and aSked wljat truth there is in the report. Mr. Norton said the case of jMnes Faulkner would be "disposed of" dX the next term of the court. He further said that the courts have held that the acceptance of state's evidence from a criminal implies the promise of clemency at the hancU of the authorities, and that James Faulkner had given testimony for the state. Desperate Convicts Captured. Houston, Tex., July 10.-Kelly and Cole, two of the convicts who recently escaped from a camp, nsor Busk, aft^r killing the guaj-d, and for- whom all the sherias in this section of the state were on the qui vive, was captured on the railroad track a few miles-from this place, by SheiiflE Ellis and Deputy Anderson and brought here and lodged in jail. These men were in the Penitentiary to serve out five and seven years' time respectively, and it is said that there are other indictments pending against them. It is further alleged that they were both dii-ectly implicated in the murder of the guard. A Colored Counterfeiter. Austin, Tex., July 10. - For some weeks sections of Texas have been flooded with well executed counterfeit $5 gold pieces, but officers have failed to trace the source from whence they came. Last night Deputy United States Marshal Lee reached the city from Bastrop with Ed. Thomas, colored, who was caught passing the coin and tlie marshal says he has captured about a hatful of the spurious coin. It is thought the entire gang will soon be captured. Forj^od Checks. New York, July 10.-The casliier of the National bank of Sumter, S. 0., got .$20,000 of the bank's funds upon forged checks, The Mercantile National bank of this city paid one of these-$5,125, to Latham Alexander & Co. Justice Andrews of the supreme courts, gave John B. Phillips, receiver of the Sumter bank, permission to accept $4,100 in settlement of the amoimt of the check from Latham Alexander & Co. A Mind Doctor at an Acconohment. OsiAHA, Neb., July 10.-The inq�ost over the body of Mrs. W. W. Lemon of 4107 Miami street, who died on Sunday last during childbirth while attended by Mrs. ^enn, a metaphysical practitioner, was Held by Deputy Coroner Martin. The jurv returned the following verdict. "We find that Mrs. W. W. Lemon came to her death by reason of criminal negligence on the part of Mrs. Jennie Fenn." A Collector's Shartago. Rondo.ut, N. Y., July 10.-A shortage of upwards of $400 has been found in the accounts of Joseph Larkin,. tax collector of public school district No >{. and the board of trustees has been notified, to make good the deficiency at once. Assemblyman Jacob Rice, Assessor Thomas McKeon and Michael J. Madden, wealthy merchants, areonLsrkin's bond. Steps will be taken to prosecute L'arkiu. � � A Forger from Oregon. New YoBK, July 10,-Edwin F. Doyle, said to be wanted on a charge of forgery in Portland, Ore., was brought to polir� h�adquarteis in irons. He was rrested in Newburg, this state, by an official from Portland and was then in his custody. The officer and his prisoner left for Oregon;; Boodlers Amltted to Bail. New Yobk, Jnjy 10.-Ex-Alderman 'Delacey of the boodle board of 1884, and Billy Maloney, the : clerk of that board, returned from Montreal.Their counsel applied to" Judge Martin to fix bail'On the indictment. He decided to release the boodlers OB a bond of $40,000 each. Bonds were being prepared at noon.     ; . ' Arre*t�d for Kmhezxlement. ; .     , ; Watebbdbt, Conn., July lO.^-Qeo, S. Pelham, manager for B. Shoninger, music dealer, was arrested, charged with theembdaajlement of $3,000. Pelham says aa � iavestigation will benefit him, as the books are all right. An Omalui JFcaged;. OKAHAj,JuIy;dO,'pPeriy''JU:ontgomery Hid wife,;oolore^;4^ere|fpund   'head. It is l.tha. liQ9lwn4,i;'W8^' jealouB'of and.KiU�(l:l)ar;;faid ^ men o unduiivu Uotween the United States and liritlsh Governments on the Siiliject-Otliur Capital News. WashInoton, July 10,-In the senate the discuHsion of the conference report on the silver bill was resumed. Mr. Jones of Ai-kansas read an article from a New York evening paper, saying that as a result of the silver conference the silver men had been "foiled," and Mr. Oockrell said that this article was from a repre.sentative of the gold interest and should be a warning to the senator from Nevada (Mr. Jones). Mr. PUitt naked if the senator from Missouri would not give the secretary of the treasuiT anj' discretionary power, to which BIr. Cockrell replied that he would give the secretary that discretion by saying "redeemable in coin." His contention was against the language of the bill which declared the gold standard still in existence, and gave to the secretary of the treasury a dangerous power. He urged that the third section of the bill provided for a cessation of silver coinage after July, 1891, and made of silver a commodity. Ho said that he believed if the senate would reject this report the house would agree to the senate bill. Mr. Cockrell read from the New York Tribune a statement that if uud�r the proposed law there should be an attempt to force up the price of silver, none might be offered, and in that case none might be purchased for the mouth. This was the declaration, he said, of the official organ of the Republican party. The bill, in his judgment, was infinitely worse than the piesent law. In reply to a statement of Mr. Cockrell that the eastern monomet-allists chai-ged that the bill was a project to furjiish a market for silver bullion. Mr. Hisoock said the eastern people did not believe any such thing. Mr. Daniel said that he did not agree with some of tlie criticisms of the lan-g;uage of the bill. He regarded it as a silver victory, but still he was not prepared to vote for it. He spoke of the possibility of executive interference, and said he could not reproach Republican senators from receding from their position before the apprehension of it., Still, he thought the silver' question gi'eater than any president. His objection to the conference bill, he said, was baaed on the fact-that it did not pie-serve a gold standHi'cl or value, but created one. The bill discriminated against silver because it would pile up $70,000,000 worth of the metal every year in the treasurjvnot a dollar of which could be coined to pay the government's bonded indebtedne.ss, which was payable in coin. The conference bill was better than no bill, but still it was a mere makeshift. It was inevitable that congress and the executive should come iuto collision on silver, and why not have the quarrel ijpw? Mr. Morrill took the floor, but pending hi? remarks the senate at 5:50 adjourned. _ House. Mr. Hitt of Illinois, from the committee of foreign iiffair.s, reported back a resolution requesting the president to furnisli the house with correspondence between t.he governiaents of the United States and Great Britain touching the subjects in dispute in Behring sea since March 4, 18>i9. Mr. McCreary of Kentucky, in advocating the resolution, referred to the newspaper reports of a breaking off of the negotiations between the two countries, and said that it was important that such correspondence as could properly be laid before the house should be communicated to it. Mr. Breckinridge of Kentucky suggested that the secretary of state had authority to communicate any matter of importance to the house. Was there such gravity in the situation in Behring sea that the house itself should take the initiative? Mr. Hitt replied that it was the usual course of the committee on foreign affairs to call for information. The resolution was adopted. Mr. Hill presented the conference report on the diplomatic and consular appropriation bill. In the course of the discussion, reference having been made to the appropriation made by the last bill for the protection of United States; rights in Samoa. Mr. McMillin of Tennessee declared that it now appeared that the entire result of the Samoa negotiations hfvi been to enthrone a scajw-goat king, who had been dethroned by his iwople, a fact not generally known. It was a disgrace to the American people and to the administratic^n which was iesx>onslble for the negotiations. Mr. McCreary of Kentucky, who was chairman of the committee on foreign affairs during the last congress, said he. believed we had done the best that could be done, and the gentleman (Mr. McMillin) was putting it too strongly. Mr. McMillin insisted on the a^uraoy of his statements. Finally Mr. Hitt de-' manded the previous question. Mr. McMillin" raised the point of no quorum. Pending this, Mr.Rogers moved an adjournment, but the motion was lost. The previous question was ordered-103 to44-the speaker counting a quorum., Mr. McMillin voted . in the afEirmative and moved a reconsideration, His motion was tabled-104 to 50. Mr. Breckinridge challenged the correctness of the speaker in counting a quorum on this vote, declaring that two members counted were not present. The speaker stated that there was a quorum without these two. A vote was then taken on agreeing, to the confer-, ence .report. It � resulted-yeas, 111; nays, 33-and the speaker was unable to count the quorum, so the conference report was not agreed to for the present. Mr. Dingley entered a motion to reconsider the vote by which the marine signal bDl was passed, and then, at 4:55, the house adjourned. Beady for the President's Signature. Washington, July lO.-^In the senate the bill for the admission > of. Wyoming was signed by Mr. Ingalls, the presiding officer.  The bill now goes to the ;p^TOidontfor signature;      . P^fLADHLPHiA, July' lO.r-Congress-?^^h Butterworth's condition was muoli' 4iiii----gj^^ he left for'[WaBhington. THE GATES OF WOWDERlAfiD THROWN WIDE APAET! The Towering Mastodon of Tented Shows ! Jiciiininrj hy riyld of Eminence, hy riyU of JlXcrif, hy riyU of giipcriorili/, and J/i/ Popular Will the Exalled Ilulers of the Amuscmcni Itealm. "SELLS "BROTHERS'" FAMOUS ROMAN  HIPPODROME, tHllBE-niNG CIRCUS, TWO ELEVATED STAGES AND FIVE-CONTINEJNT MENAGERIE, -------------IN MIGKTY 13N10N WITU-- S. H. BARRETT'S MONSTER INTERNATIONAL WORLD'S FAIR, ZOOLOGICAL IJ{STITUTE, TRIPLE CIRCUS, METROPOLITAN MUSEUM, AJ^-D GREAT GOLDEJ\'' MEJfAGERIE. -WILL EXIUJilT AT LE MARS ON- Tuesday, JULY 15th. The Two Leading Shois of the Nation now Traveling and Exhibiting as One I BIG MENAGEEIES, 2 BIG ELEVATED STAGES, 2 BIG CIRCUSES, 2 BIG HIPPOD'EOMES, 2 BIG MUSEUMS, 2 BIG PAEADES 2 BIG EAILWAY EQUIPAGES. Wild 1 ) long. lazy, T"'''{^estVno^1'\^s'lHrckrng am uncler our canvas, bat a clean, -well con- ducted, bright, new and popmar exliibition of the splendors of the Orient and the wonders o� the Occident. A Flock of Ostriches ! -A GENUINE-   . OR DEVIL HORSE, FROM COREA. A PAIR OF MIDGET SAMEON CATTLE J-yoara.oMj OXiiichco high, atlfl weighing but 90 pounds........................ Pair Pull Grown Giant Living H:i2=i=OF'OTA3>itrs SES That have gained lor SelJs Bi-othei-s fame and fortune. THE STANDARD CIRCUS EXHIBITION OF THE UNIVERSE. Eminent, Costly & Unpamlelled Menagerie. Most Comprehensive Ornithological Collection Traveling. The Greatest Hippodrome Ever Canopied Under Canvas. � so-Roman Hippodrome Riders !-50 Forty Horses Reined & Hidden by one Man. THE HOME OF MERIT AND- -THE BIKTHPLACE OPNOVELTy. THE CIRCUS AS PURE IN ITS CH�kR�kCTCR AS THE HOME CIRCLE, CHASTE, ELEGANT AND REFINED. 300 Phenoinenal Performers! A most remarkable display of Japanese, Ar-rabian and otJier Foreign Acrobats and Athletes in a series of wonderfully      thrilling acts and feats. ONLY AQUARIUM  OF  MONSTER   MARINE MARVELS IN AMERICA. THE CHILDREN'S DREAM of FAIRYLAND SUMPTUOUSLY EXEMPLIFIED. THE MOST WONDERFUL EXHIBITION OF TRAINED ANIMALS EVEK SEEN. THE WHOLE MAMMOTH SHOW PRESENTED AT ONCE. Circus, Hippodrome, Menagerie, Museum, Aviarj-, Aqoaiium, Arabian Caravan, Japanese Village, Pageants and a world of startling novelties and thrilling features. THE FINEST STREET PARADE EVER GIVEN IN AMERICA. Two performances daily at 2 and 8 P. M. Doors open one hour previous. ADMISSION TO ALL ONLY    CTS.       CHILDREN UNDER 9 YEARS 35 CTS. Kluckhohn & Kerberg RED FRONT,  OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, LEMABS. Have now their stock complete of seasonable goods.   Ladies vfiU find it to their interest to look over the mammoth stock of White Goods, Embroideries, Dress^ Goods And the LATEST TRIMMINGS. Corsets and Hosery. ay your Dresses o� Kluckhohn & Kerberg and get a paUern free -wit^i every suit.     Fine Shoes frora $1.00 up for everybody. TOWNSEND BROS., -DBAL-EKS IN- Shingles, Lath.'^Posts, Sash, Doors, Moulding, Coal, Lime, Cement STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRI"GK, PAINTS-AND BUILDING HARD WARE Will Bell'as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and merst yovir future'tradb' YARDS AT LE MARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GEORGE. M. A. MOORE, -DBALEB IN- A large and well assorted. BtdckofSeaBoae^iiLDnil. Owing to the low price of farm ptodUCtfancftJiB olj?i ness I have concluded to ofFer unusual indaoements^itc^i the coming seaspn," ]Brlng lu ypur caali and tvUV^-- ard grades. You will find it to your.' inter^et-to glri   

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