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LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: August 1, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - August 1, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                i:>jj2 V.;- T.l, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. S2.00 PER YEAR ENORMOUS Of Fall and Winter Goods. Bat before leaving he Instrnoted the Boya to Xi ca-ooiDS -AT- Ruinoysly Low Prices Ab there MuBt be Boom -Which wiU Arrive- THE LAST OF AUGUST. IS? Rememf)er that we are the^ only Houaft>i^ flhi�sC9rwr,ot^the Stote,rwho filrniifhea yoaijril*ir.^!4 "% , EVEByi;EASdS: From Whicli to Select. Thia will makeBighteen Poll 8^o^ jbl!q�lh|^to,^ai;a4B-aa many.   aaona, ^hioh jiptM^ tl||th, ^    ,. We 4q business E Baxter the Republican Nominee for Governor of Tennessee. ffARYLAND'S    PROHIBITIONISTS Knmlnate [^tate Tlckot-Van Wyck, Harlan and ; Bryan Nebraska Noniineeii for CongresB. Caneres�lDnaI Candiaatog- Prohibitionists  Pat Up  a V � IIashville, JiUy 81,-Lewis T. Baxter was nominated by acclamation for igoyet-nor by the state Republican convention. The platform adopted by the* convention endorses the administration of Harrison as wise, patriotic and states-j manlike; endorses the efforts of Republican congressmen to enact a protective tariff law and the federal election bi 11; congratnlates the country on the wise gohitioU of the silver bill; denounces jtrnstB and approves the action of cou-gress inaking them a misdemeanor; denounces the state Denaocratic administration and the penitentiary lease system, and advises convict work on public roads; denounces election laws as a discrimination in favor of the wealthy, aiid favoring a constitutional amendment exempting from taxation $l,Oi)(( on valuation.: The convention then adjourned sine die. . Mr. Baxter is a son of the late John Baxter,: United States District judge for this circuit, and the son-in-law of Dr. Thomas W. Evans of New York City. He is a vojmg man of wealth and social standing. in the state, the president of the 0>mmercial club of this city, and ranks hi gh as a successful businessman. Maryland Frohlbitloniats. Baltimore, Md., July 80.-^The Prohibition state convention to nominate candidates for congress in the several districts, and a new state central committee; met at Glyndon Camp. There were 184 delegates and a laree crowd of visitors present. F. V. Rhodes was elected president. The congressional nominees were: First District-C. W. Covington of Kent county. Second District-George B.Anderson. Third District-W. J. Gluck. :   Fourth District-P. L. Perkins of Baltimore. Sixth District-Mr. Moulton of Montgomery. There were no nominations in the" :Fifth. Ex-governor St; John of Kansas made an address on "How High Tariff Robs the Farmer," and subsequently spoke on the "Relation of the Pres�Tit Administratinti - Michigan Frolilbltlonists. Lansing, Mich., July 31.-The state Prohibition convention here nominated the following ticket: Governor-Azorah S. Hartridge. grand president of the Patrons of Husbandry. Lieutenant Governor-Henry J. Allen, master workman Michigan Knights of Labor. : Secretary of State-F. S. Parmenter. 5 Auditor General-Major Ives, State Treasurer-Anson P. Codding-ton. Land Office Commissioner-Carlton Peck. Attorney General-James D; Adsit. Superintendent of Public   Instruc-tion-Prof. Howell. j^Meuaber State Board of Education-Prof. Colt. Supreme Judge-Noah W. Cheevor. Van Wyok NominatBd. Lincoln, Neb., July 81.-At the Peo-p'ei' congressional convention of the First district W. H. Deck of Saunders presided. The name of Charles H. Van Wyckof Otoe county was placed in nomination and was seconded by a rising vote of the entire convention. Amid the wildest cheering, ;Van Wyck was declared the unanimous nominee of the convention. The convention then adjourned. A committee, consisting of the chairman and secretary, waited on the ex-senator and begged his acceptance. He replied that he would take some tiine to give his answer. He had repeatedly said that he wouldnot accept Buch a nomination, and he did not think now that he would do so, yet he woiddnot absolutely decline at present. No central committee was appointed. THE OO] QVESTtOX. A Dcadlooked Convention. WashinqtonCourtHouse, C, July 81 i-The conveiition reassembled at 8 o'clock Balloting continued the same nritiit-ithe SiatlT! taUot^^^hen^ G nrithdi;ew,.;temporariIy�nd>gHv� Wallace 2.^, Doane 18, and Hurst 4. On the. saist ii3h�eii:;:i%tiimBd:^^SOT^ t^^ :ai])d'the Bam9.;deBd]iock^:C(>ntiunea until the,a49th ballot; when- Fayette retired to'consUt.; i^tiinii^ for. Little, .H for Wallace, and.,8for Doane. Onthe362d Fayette returned herjSO to: Hiust; wbioh^left^ the situa^^f tioniunchanged;; The; convention then' adjonrned to,9ot^Iocka/nu � ,, Korlh;I>�kota:BapubIlMna. . GsANp FoBKSi N. , D.v, July; a I.-The North ;il)akoto^Repnl>iican;>'c^ nominated.Capt. Burke- for governor, ; - Allans (Qr�,,lieut�n�nt; governor N. M; Johnson for congress; ^  An AlUanoe IComtnatibn., Atl^jita, iGta.j July 81.'-i-C. L. Moras aOiiA^iMoe^^^ c&ncnisshjrhth^ 'Fourthdistrict Demo crano convention. �     ;v�or CpnBre��in�n;from','M�lno,'.';'-/'>' Bath; Hie,, July *81.-;;^Hon* Chas. E.. AUenit.ofjI)re8den vraa^^inominated f^ oongr�ai9 byitb^^ Demoicrais Jot tiie Sec-wd Oiitrict. - � �r'%.^j       "Barlan'for.Oonxreii, �; ^/Hastwos, Neb.,"ijluly :�:.iliTT-Hon. vNa-ltkaia�W,^rlan was ^nominated for conr .^^.^jifit. 6-ai. eUstrict Repablioan' �liall Our Markvt* lie/ Tlirnwn Open to Addltlanal':^roduot�r New Yobk, JulyJ 81.-There was a very liv'ely meetijog ;of -the members of �;he Coffee Exchaiifee, at their rooms. At � meeting of the J managers it was resolved to j-eoonimfnd to the members nf the Exchange thit the delivery contract used by cdffee men in this city should be chang^ to include North, South and Central; America and East and West Indies jjoSEees, of any grade from good common to prime. iJnder the old contract onjy Brazil coffee from gnod common to piime was sold. This change was practically throwing open the markets of thisl country to the coffees of the East ang West Indies, North and Central America, in addition to that of Brazil, av^ will bring the amount of coffee l^iindled from 6,000,-000 to 10,000,000. m was resolved to call a meeting of ihe members of the Exchange to diScuss the matter before a vote should be taken upon it on Friday morning. Louis Selgsberg and Frank Horton spoke in favor of the chaDffG iind explained that it would prevent such a thing as a corner in the market. Mr. Gruner, of S. Gruner & Co., uiid Mr. Sielken spoke against the propobition and claiihed that it would result in an accumulation of poor grades, which would drug the market. The feeling on the matter runs high and the result of .Friday's vote is eagerly looked for. � . Abandoned "�6rd Ii'anntleroy." Philadelphia, July; 31. - Jane Anguish who is held oh the charge of having deserted a little boy who has been known as "Lord Fauntleroy," was given a final hearing. An agent of the society for the preveiitibu of crunlty to children testified that b}-'means of a photograph the society had tracked the child from. England to this counti-y, . and finally to this city. On Monday they arrested Mrs. Jane Anguish, a french woman, on. the. charge of being the person who had abandoned the boy. Upon being confronted with and recognized by the child, the woman broke down and confessed that she had abandoned him. Mrs; Anguish was fined $0(1, in default of ."??hich she was remanded to prison. Freddy, who is still in charge of the society, will be found a comfortable home. Cedar Point Regatta. NOEWALK, Conn., July 31.-^The Cedar Point Yacht club sailed its second regatta of the season. The Rival, of Greenwich, won in the flrstrclass;' the Fern, of Bridgeport, in the second, and the Rival, of Saugatuck; in the third. The New York Yacht dubfleet, on theit annual ci-uise. had accepted an invitation to participate in the; regatta, but the entire squadron of thirty vessels sailed eastward just as thevstart  WMotp be made. The reason for *this,ac'6'V a� tmknown, but thej3ed�fi^fliti*:'(!^enter-ffifn'fEeir'promised guests. The yachtsmen gave a hop at the Hotel Stanley in \Vestport.___ Wedncsilny'ii Maie ItiiU Game�. . NATIONAT. LKAOUE. At Cincinnati-Cincinnati, 0: Boston, 3. At Intllinaiiolis-Clevclaml. .1; Brooklyn, is, At ChicaKO-Ghlcago, 8; Piilladelnhla, 9. At Pittsburg-Pittsburg, 6; New Yorlt, 14. PLAYERS' I.EAOUB. At Buftalo-Buflalo. B: PliiladolpUift, 12. At Piltsburt'-Pittsburg, S:,New York, 10. Beoond name- I'ittsliurg, 0; New York, 12. At Clovuland -OlovuUmd, 2: Boston, 4. At Ciiiciigo-CliioaKo, fi; Brooklyn, 6. AMBRICAN ASSOCIATION. At Brooklyn-Brooklyn, 5; Columbus, la AtPhiladeliihia-Athlotic. 0; Toledo, 7. . At Syracuse-Syracuse, 1: St. Louis, B. WKSTEIIN ASSOCIATION. At Omaha^Oraahft, 8; MlnncapoHs, 4. At Kansas City-Kansas O'y, 14; Do8M'nos,10. At Sioux City-Sioux City, 2; Bt. Paul, 3. ' Ed Corrlgan Scores u Victory. Chicago, July 31.-Maater-in-Chan-j�ry Windes recommended the issuance af an injunction restraining the mayor and thief of police from interfering with the pool sellers on Mr. Con-igan's West Side track. The matter was referred to Mr.Windes tromthe cirouitcourt; where Mr. Corrigan's'attorneys made application tor the injunction. Mr. Corrigah cbi>.rges that the city officials have allowed the down town pool rooms to run in defiance of the law and also that prominent city ofiioials were "influenced" by money paid them by the pool rooms.'_ Blooded Yearlings Sale. New York, .luly 31.-Forty-four head of the Fairview yearlings, the property of Chas. Reed & Sons of Gallatin, Tenn., were sold at Tattersal's. The whole lot brought f.35,375. Among the yearlings sold were: Bay filly by iir. Pickwick, dam Shamrock, to Dr. B. W. Hall, for $8,900; chestnut filly by Mr. Pickwick, dam .Bradamante, toE. 8. ,Gardrieri.|4,0(i0, and bay coU by Mr. Pickwick, Jam Glen Hop, to: W. Lakeland, |!1,T0)). iOAI OF SPEECHES Both  Branches  of Congress Larg-ely Given to Talk. SUIMR, MOLASSE.S, RECIPROCITY. A Alovomont to Postpone Tariff I.eglsla-ilon in I.ino with lilalne's Kocaminend-atlons-Tlie Conference Report on the Original Pnckago Bill. �    '.('.n Engineer's,Fate; Columbus, O., July 31.-John H; Mul-lone, one of the best known engineers in the country, who has been employed by: the-Chicago, St. Louis and Pittsburg railroad in that capacity;: for the past twenty-five; years, was struck by .\ the limited' express at Bradford Junction and instantly killed.' - He did not notice ' the limited coming, and stepped from bis engine directly- in front of the limited.        _ The 'National Varmen*. Congreu.' Council Bluffs, Io., July Slj^-The National Farmers' congress will meet in annual session in this city Ajigust li6, Secretary Clayton vis hard'ativork Carrying put: arraugementej pertaining'to local 'matters here. >\!He A^faaei^'seisiired special; rat�s at the.vhdtols and- a rate Of' : a fare and one-third-ior-i theV trip vwill-,likely;be made, bythe; railroad8::;leading .intothe tily: ','V, Washington, July 31.-In the course of his speech on the tariff bill, referring to the countries of Central and South America, Mr. Morrill said that the rapid growth and development of these countries was one of the marvels of the age. With their vast areas of fertile land, and a favoroble climate, they had (aa might be expected) turned their chief attention to agricultural products and to cattle, sheep and horses. Of all these they had an abundant and cheap supply, not only for home consnmption,but also for exportation. To carry any of these products there, in the vain hope of finding a market, would be like "carrying coals to New Castle." At the conclusion of Senator Morrill's � speech, the consideration of the bill by paragraphs was continued. Numerous amendments in the nature of reductions offered from the Democratic side were rejected by party votes. In answer to a- question of Mr. Stewart, Mr. Aldrich stated that the per capita revenue under the pendini? bill would be p. Mr. Carlisle, referring to a statement made by Mr. Stewart, said that all the taxes collected on imports in Great Britain went into the public treasury. On the contrary it was the opinion of many that in the United States three or four times as much went into the pock-etsofpri-vate individuals as went into the public treasury,.and consequently that did not appear in the per capita statement. The policy of Great Britain was to impose taxes (mainly, if not entirely) on articles not produced in that country. The result was that the tax did not enhance the price to the consumer of any domestic product. The policy of the United States, on the contrary-and it was still further carried out by the pending bill-was to put on the free list articles not produced in this country, and to imposetaxes on articles similar to those produced at home. The effect, if not the object, of thJit tvO. icv.waiL.tcjii;��~.in viuuiuuuig those resulting from the enhanced prices of the domestic articles, as well as those that went into the treasury) would not be less than $10 per capita. He thought that no senator would deny that whenever 1)11 article of a certain Inud and riuality was actually imported and sold in the American market in competition with domestic articles of the same kind and quality, the amount of the duty was added to the price of the domestic article. This proposition was challenged and denied by Mr. Hiscock, who asked whether the tax of 15 cents a bushel on the 12,000,000 bushels of potatoes imported from Canada added la cents a bushel to the potato crop of the United States, and Mr. Carlisle's answer was that it did add 15 cents a bushel to the American potatoes sold in the immediate market where the Canadian potatoes were sold. The amount of imp9r-tation, however, was so inconsequential aa to have no effect on the general price of potatoes in the United States. Mr. Aldrich put other questions of a like character, and a discussion was carried on at considerable length. At its conclusion the consideration of the bill was continued, the duty on chloroform being reduced (on motion of Mr. Aldrich) from 40 to 30 cents a pound. A number of amendments offered by Democrats were rejected and after disposing of the clorotorm paragraph the senate-laid the bill aside. The confereoce report on the District of Columbia appropriation bill was discussed without action, and after a brief secret session the senate, at 5:31) adjourned.       _ Uunse. - The conference report on the District of Columbia appropriation bill was agreed to, and the house went into committee of the whole on the senate amendments to the sundry civil appropriation bill. * In speaking in favor of the senate irrigation amendment Mr. Cummings of - New York made -an atr..c tack upon the director of the geological survey, criticising the work of the bureau and ridiculing the preparation of the topographical maps; ^_   ^    -. Mr, Cannon defeuded Major Powell and said that Mr. Commings might have attacked him V for the-purpose of making a funny speech, or he might have taken thid source, to enact legisUr tiontwhich would place", the arid region at the disposal of less than 3,000. meuix Pending action the committee aros6.. The speaker announced the appoints ineht of the following .members on the; committee .to investigate, -the charges against Commissioner Raum:. Messrs. Morrill, Sawyer, Smyser, Goodnight and Miiu:tin of 'Indiana. .The house thisn, at 5:06, adjourned. -FOR THE POPULABr- -AND- J. I. Case Threshers, Horse Powers and Traction JBngines, At Spring Bros. Kliickhohii & Kerberg BEL FRONT,  OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, LEMABS. Have now their stock complete of seasonable goods.   Ladies will find it to their interest to look over the raammoth stock of While Goods, Embroideries, Dress* Goods, And the LATEST TRIMMINGS. Corsets and Hosery. gy your Dresses of Kluckhohn & Kerberg and get a pattern free with every Fine Shoes from $1.00 up for everybody. suit. BEELY & FISSEL. Save had a rhsh and sold a large amount of goods at their remarkably low prices. . The wholesale houses have stocked them up with another large stock of the very Latest and Finest Goods in the Market. They are again overstocked and will reduce prices accordingly. OF And Sixteenth Century Finish. Also a fresh We have the exclusive sale of the McLEAN'S SWINGING ROCKER. Also invoice of LADIKS' OAK ROCKERS, in Sixteenth Century Finish. They also keep the nicest and most complete stock of picture frame mouldings in the city. All Kinds of Repairing Neatly Done. Underiaking and Embalming a Specialty. BEELY & riSSEL, LeMars,        -       -       -        Iowa. -�^DENT a MORETON^ Over LeMars National Bank.  Do a Real Estate and Chattel Mortgage businesd.: Negotiable Papers bought.  Fire and Toronado Insurance in Reliable Companies. ALSO AGENTS FOR THE MUTUAL LIFE ]NSURAn6e GOMPANI^ ODET iTETW -STOISK:, t     LARGEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD. ESTABUSHED REPUTATION FOR FAIR DEALING. m bonUi Drowning in?'Bniinatonk�;'.--i':y MiNNEAFOUS, July 81. - L^wis'^D. .Washburn, a leading oivil engineer'ofi ;jthiBcity, was dfbwiiea:at'I^ {tonka, with his. ni^e;  " . "j I     An Appeal rrvmTl^liwreuoe. ,i -^^'Lawkenoe, MaiB,ftfiily-.8i.---Tlii8i:'re-'liefs^^qmmittee decided ,'t(i,i)38ue tk Ml "'~ �"" "'^-'de.assistancqj^'i'lorv.thfeoy^^ - - Conflrmatloug. . Washington, July Sl.-^The senate in executive session confirmed the followr ing nominations; T. S. Sharretts of Maryland, general appraiser of merchandise;^ B/F. Strong, to^ :United i States marshal -for the district of Gonneoticnt;C.v O. Churchill; to be collector ot customs for the cUstrict of Plymouth, Mass.; H. H.Fay,' 'postmaster at Newport,,- B. L   The TOWNSBND BROS., -DEALERS-IN-T 8hingle8,Lath..Post8, Sash, Doors,.Moulding, Goal, Lime, STUCCO,' HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAJNTS AND BUILDING HABDHSApiB Will sell as low aa the lowest, will treat you fairly and merit yonr fiitu�*rtM YARD8ATLEMARS, RBMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GEObVC- T M. A. MOORE, -DBAiiBB' nr-r /.post--------_____^   , �aenate also confirmed the renominations i6f\ the ministers M Denmark, Bolivia^i ..Switzerland and ': the Hax^aiian islands jto:>l�e envoys extraordinary and minis^ teirsVplenipotentiary" ;tOLthose'oounirles.i Tite.>Qrl(ln�l'Vaakage.Oonfe WASHraoTON, July Slv&r^The conferrees on the "onginal package" bill agreed inpon a report. By a vote of 5 to 1 they agreed to recommend sthat the house re-:, cede from its amendment and agree toi the aenate bill. ' The inember of the conference who .^oted: against this prop-ositipn V was Mr..,f,Qate3; of; Alabama. Mer, Lath, Shingles^ - Bllrtdsi Mouldings; Building Pag STONE. .HARD AND SOFT .Cl@ Offices at LeMars^ Kingsley and Mo^tpUe/ .. -,. ..... ||gg|^^^=- 'Therewillbea*otlflglitover.the repoiffc .,,/iu the house and.iOie^bill may he B�nt L 'into conference again, j . � ... Sift.:...... �'nM^|pfti^i:;ft?x:;i|;?, A large and w^irafsorte^ stook of_ ^asoned'.LwA^i   ness-I .luive concluded: to,9ill||^>ini^^alJ ithe cbn^ng.BeBBonr .'B|:inK ii%ote ard.gfade%. ISToi^^wJllflnSf Ittj^ydn   

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