Lemars Sentinel, August 22, 1890

Lemars Sentinel

August 22, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, August 22, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, August 19, 1890

Next edition: Tuesday, August 26, 1890

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Publication name: Lemars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

Pages available: 31,054

Years available: 1876 - 2005

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LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - August 22, 1890, Lemars, Iowa VOiLASi3S I V LE MARS, IOWA, FRIDA"Y, AUGUST 22, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YaSAR ia:.A^ GhONE B^ST TO BTJ-sr ANOTHER ENORMOUS Of Fall and Winter Goods. Bat before leaving he Instrnoted the Boys to -AT- L ow Prices Ab there MnBt be Room made for the carload lots -Which will Arrive- the last of august. il^'^Remember Jthat'we are the only House iu this Corner of the � State, who faraiBhes yoa with a ^Full New Stock*- " ever*v:tReason to; Select. LeMan in mm If m mm place Gov. Hoard Renominated by'the Republicans of Wisconsin. IREAT GETS THE SECOND PLACE. NurtU Carolina Democrats Name Supreme Court Candidates-Gen. WesTer's Kame Figures In an Iowa Convention-California Democrats. . Milwaukee, Aug. 21.-The Republican state convention met here. The committee on resolutions reported. The platform contains the following plank inregard to the compulBory educational law: The Republican party, in convention assembled, declares its devotion to the CQinmon school as the. chief factor in the education of the people, and pledges itself to sujiport, strengthen and defend it. It recognizes as valuable auxiliaries in the work of popular education the private and parochial schools supported without aid from public funds, and disclaims absolutely any purpose whatever to interfere in any manner with such schools, either as to their terms, government or branches to be taught therein. We afarm the right', and duty of the state to enact'^laWBVtbat ^will guarantee to all chUdirCtiiti'snffiiisieht instrac-tion in the legal langoage of >the state to enable them to read and write the same. We furtlier believe that all children between the ages of 7 and 14 years should be protected by appropriate - legislation from the evils, physical and mental, arising from their, employment, in factories and similar places of work, and that adequate provision should be' made for the care of children incorrigibly truant. ' We are unalterably opposed to any union of church and state and will resist any attempt upon the part of either to invade the domain of the other. We repudiate as a gross mlRrepresentation of onr purpose the suggestion, come whence it may, that' we will in any manner invade ^ the domain of conscience, trample upon parental rights or religious liberty. Oui- only purpose in respect to the educational policy of the state is to secure to all children within its borders; at the> earliest' prapticable age, proper equipment for the discharge of the ordinary  duties pt; citizenship, and to this end. alike. impjortant to the state, to the children and tb.the parents of the children, we invite the co-operation and aid of all broad';minded and patriotic people. The � cbhyention declares its adherence-to the. general prin-ciplee of national policy set forth in the platform adopted by the' ntLtiona!Republican convention of 188H,varid: maintains that ^  'the ""'best interests of the ^ American people are proiuoted..b7 .the*Republican party. It declares its confidence in the national administration, commends the efforts it is making to establish reciprocal trade relations with the several nations of this continent upon snch a basis as will be mutually advantageous. It protests against the violent and fraudulent schemes of the Democratic party to suppress the Republican vote in southern states. The resolutions were unanimously adopted by a rising vote. Governor Hoard was then nonrtuated for governor and Joseph B. Treat of Monroe for lieutenant governor. . The ticket was completed as follows: Secretary of state, JBdward Coe of Walworth; treasurer, Albert B. Geilfuss, Milwaukee; attorney general, James O'Neill, Clark county; superintendent of public instruction, Ij. D. Harvey; Winnebago; railroad commissioner, Lyr man E. Brimij Eau Olaire. North Carolina Democrats. Raleigh, N. C, Aug. 21.-The Democratic state convention-met here. There was a large and brilliant representation from seventy-one of the ninety-six counties.: Hon, A. S., Merimon was renominated for supreme court justice by acclamation and Hon. Walter Clark was nominated by acclamation for associate justice. The convention unanimously and enthusiastically indorsed Senator Z. B. Vance and urged his re-election tp the senate by the general assembly in 1891. The- convention adopted a platform reaffirming the principles of the Democratic party. It favors the free coinage of silver, an increase of the currency and the repeal of theinternal revenue laws. It denounces in strong language the McKiiJey tariflE bill as unjustto the consumers of the country and promotive of trusts and monopolies which have oppressed the people, and emphatically denounces the increase of tax on cotton ties and tm.; It denounces the federal election bill, ''whose purposes are to - establish a second period -of reconstruction in the southern states." ^ It  denOuncea the ^Hyr^nnical action of (Speaker Reed and his abettor8;�who have changed the fedr eral house of Bepublicans from a deliberative body to, a .machine^ to 'register the will of Sealing Vessels. TaoomA, Wash., Aug. 21.-Dispatches from San Francisco state that alarm ia felt about the safety of the revenue cutter Corwin, v^hich sailed from Port Townsend some time ago. Tlio Corwin on Saturday recesived orders to proceed to Behring sea at once and is now en route to Seattle to coal, after which she will proceed north, first goln^ to Sitka. Capt. Hooper says he has orders to act under the first, instructions received. These instructions authorized a very vigorous policy, and were rescinded and a. more conservative course authorized when the Richard Rush sailed. The first orders directed the captains of the cutters to seize all vessels where there was any circumstantial evidence to show that they had been poaching. The prizes -were to; be stripped of all bunting. Their skins and- papers were also to be taken, and only enough provisions left on board to last the vessel and prize crew, until the near^t port was reached. The subsequent orders were that the cutters should serve all vessels found in the sea With aicopy of President Harrison's proclamation, and if the vessel was seen again to capture it. The department, Capt. Hooper's orders lead one to believe; has determined that the more vigorous policy should be followed, and, ftlthough it is late in the season, all sealing vessels found poaching are to be summarily dealt with. Monument to Davy Crockett. Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 21.-A large number of people arrived in Lawrence-burg to participate in the cermonies connected with the laying of the corner stone of a rhoniiuieiit; to the memory of Da;Vy Crockett; The morniug trains were crowded, tind the attenOiiiice very large. The monument is a plain one, in keeping with the character of the man in whose honor it is reared. The stone for th(B base was donated by the Iron City company, and is from the marble quarry at Iron City. The base is a cube of a feet, with an opening on top 13 inches square and 6 inches deep. "This is covered -withI stone 2 feet square and 6 inches vthick. Davy Crockett's relics were exhibited, and the Crockett Rangers, with c6ori-slciu caps and buckskin - nreechps, were on hand. vEroihi-nent speakers made addresses, :, At the Mint. : J'  Philadelphia, Pa.. Aug, 21.-President Harrison, whileoh his way through this, cityi'^n route for Cape Maj', visited the mint; ' -Among the ihtcfrefetihg things on exhibitibh in the building is the medal struck off in commemoration of 'Presideht: .William Heniy Harrison; This Was 'shown the presideht, -who saw it for the first tinie. While on his tour of. the buildiiig the president was recognized iby the. employes : who gave xhiih.severM, hearty cHeers!^ ,0h,leaving.rhe expressed to Chief Goiner--%teel and- Chief Clerk Cobb, -who had' "escorted him through the various departments, his plea:sure at his reception and what he had seen. Tlie Presldent't lilrtliday. Cape May, N. J., Aug. 21.-President Harrison arrived here at 6:30 p. m. Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. McKee, with the baby, inet him and he was at once escorted to the cottage at the point, where a quiet family celebration of the president's 57th birthday was hold. Tile Kuum Investigation. W-iSHiNGTON, Aug. 21,--The speciifil committee to investigate the charges brought- by Representative Cooper against Commissioner of Pensions Green B. Raum, met to begin its work. Commissioner Raum and Representative Cooper were pres'entat the meeting. After the reading of the charges and the submission by both sides of lists of witnesses the committee adjourned. � - � � � ..The Anglo-Portuguese Affreement.' London, Aug. 21.-The Anglo-Portuguese agreement was signed. The Standard says the details of the agreement are not made public, but English interests regarding all matters affecting traders and missionaries have been carefully safe-guarded. ,Lord Salisbury may be congratulated upon having secured control of the Sambesi and Snive highlands. A I.and Decision Affirmed. 1 Washington, Aug. 21.-First Assistant Secretary Cliandler, of the interior department, affirmed the decision of the commissioner of the general land office of Jan. 24, 18H9, in the case of Joseph Pool against Patrick Maloughney, lUr volving a tract of land in the San Francisco district. The decision is in favor of Pool. _ The Manitoba Wheat Crop. Minnkapolis, Aug. 21.-The Journal's .Winnipeg special says the -.government crop .bulletin issued Wednesday givesi ; the average wheat yield at twenty-five; bnshels per acre, with a total of 20,000,-; OOOibnshels. The harvest' is >half over, and the weather fine. -Weavar for CongTMa. iDe8 Moines,'Ia.VAiag^j31,-The Dem-^; oorats.of the Seventh' distftpt'' met here,; some.fortyjdelegates, ]}etng>'present. Al secretcaucus of half anivhour-,was held,-which was very stormy.^ Sbme were in favor-of the:' endorsement of Senator; Barnett, ,1Ti(ion Labor candidate." i,Qthers were for'J a^" straight Democrats Weaver. '>  , ' ; After the caucus the convention again m^^d^i^eaver was nomiiiatedsbjr-acT;j fj car-I^nters met at bricklayersV hall to dis-(cuss'the labor and hour question. There were few dissenters to; the; standing vote that everybody present >; should strike simultaneously on Sept. 1. �; ^Victims of �the;'P�nn�ylT�nlii;CyoIone.-',fr Wiucesbabre, Pa.,''Ang.'S;!,--B. E. iVandemark; Isiah Newsbesil'and"^ John Seibel, who were .injiwed in the cyclone, have died. Th� work of repairing the damage to property is - proceeding rapidly^_' i f ' ' ' , A Bioh Pind of^BilTerr 'Dultith, Minn., Aug.'sil-Afi,vefo6t vein of native silver at'a.^epth of forty-two feet has been'discovered jn the ahoierit^Tolteo workings^above Dul^th.' .It,!* Bteid to be fabulouidy rich. \ , ^fWF^' --.'V t'H -,S,�,*n Alabama Somin.|Ion.^, ^ aoMEBY, Aug,}>l.ip-W'.*'.H\ SJqI^ meat for export -Th^Bill for Inspection Through Both Houses. PENSION SEEKERS INCREASE. The Work Under the Dependent Act- The President's Invitation to Visit California Bngraved on Solid Gold-Bond and Bullion Purchases. Washington, Aug. 21.-The house spent most of the morning hour debating the alien land law bill,- which was finally laid on the table-50 to 271. The bill to pay claims of laboirera under the eight hour law was taken up, but went over at the end of the morning hour -without action. The house adopted a resolution from the committee on foreign relations, calling on the president for information concerning the enforcement of the Russian edict against the Jews. The senate bill providing for inspec-' tion of meats for ex{K>rt was taken up,;-and after debate was passed. The lard bill was then debated without final action. Senate. ..In the senate the Quay resolution pro-vidiflg an order of business was debated. Mr. Spdoner moved to refer the resolution and Mr. Hoar's proposed amendments to the committee on rules, but at the 'end of the morning hour the whole subject went over and the tariff bill wastaken up and one page disposed of. - The senate concurred in the house amendments to the agricultural college bill and the meat inspection bill. The senote passed senate bill to bridge the Tennessee river at Knoxville, and the house bill to relieve settlers on Northern Pacific railroad indemnity lands. ___ Increase of Pension Applicants. Washington, Aug. 21.-The number of applicants received at the peniaion office for pensions under the dependent pension bill is now 372,931. Of this' number 34,472 Were informal and were returned. Since June iJ7, when the bill became a law, the applications have some dajrs been as high as 30,000. The number ;receiyed Saturday Was about 4;0Ci0, and this . daily: average, with probably a slight decrease; will be continued for soine time.:-It was estimated when the dep; quite.;.a .Jarg^. percentage of thiefapplicants Will be unable to niake a good case, Some progress has been made toward beginning the adjudication of these claims, and it is probable that calls will soon be made on the war depai:tment for evidence usually, required in such cases. It is expected that congress will authorize a large increase in the clerical force of the pension office. A Handsome Invitation. Washington, Aug. 21.-The California congressional delegation, headed by Senator Hearst; called on President Harrison before he left for Cape May, to extend an invitation to be present at the celebration in San Francisco next month of the fortieth anniversary of the admission of that state into the Union. Representdtive Morrow tendered the formal invitation, which was engraved on a handsome plate of solid gold. The president made - a brief address, expressing his thanks for the invitation and his great desire to visit California. He said that while he would not be able to visit that great state this year, he hoped to do so next year. He remarked that it was a happy coincidence that the in-vitation to the California anniversary was presented on his birthday, and said it would always be a souvenir of this occasion, as well as of the kindness of California. . Faying Off Census Enumerators. Washington, Aug. 21.-The census bureau is devoting its attention to paying off the army of enumerators who have been; clamoring ever since they have completed their work for their pay. The delay in the payment is due In many cases to the sipshod and careless way in which some of the enumerators have done their work, and thebureau found it necessary to order the suspension vo�.the payment of tho: supervisor's salary in t^e' Fifth district of Pennsylvania; owipg to the careless: condition of some' of the schedules which he had accepted ^om one of his enumerators. The accou^ are ' being made up in all the states ierator's account;; is completed a vq)icber:is;sent;to;him directly. Theiaverage pay : of fall janumerators is i(40, though some of them in rare instances gOt'as high as |10U. , ,. f Bead^ to Extend the S^Mlon. /c^ - 'WASBn{' It was rej;>drted - that more than'torty BejmbliOan'rBignatares yt,esi i attachedJief9re'the.honae;met '^at noon". _ '^"Pond ParohiUei. -Wasbinoton, Aug. ai.'r^iB.ajcpsult of ihe bond circular iasnM by the'treasury; department for'the redemption of, |15/-000,000,4} per bent. boridsTthe/offerings -*lerda3^ iMgregate^ t^^^^^^ 00;,4fp^rfiDent>V:bond8 at'l Inspectors Appointed. , , - ) WiiiHiNOTON, Aug. 'ai.-^^^jteorjjje B, KWpp;ofOsceola, Wis.,;wa8 ;'app9int^ �nw^ ' Haa& $c Huebsch, -DEALEIIS IN- HARDWARE, H STOVES, Tinware, Cutlery, Ammunition, Etc., Etc. "VISIT US," It will pay you to look over our New and Elegant Line of Stoves, and ge our prices befere purchasing elsewhere, we have the largest stock in tl^e city, Bought for Cash, and bought right, and will be sold right, Cash ob No Cash System, We will not be undersold by anybody in our line of business; this is plain talk and we mean it. OUR MOTTO IS: "Best Goods, Lowest Phices." -bembmbeu the place- HAAS & HUEBSOH, N. Main St. LeMars, lo. BUY THE BEST! Horse Powers and Traction Engines, At Spring Bros. Kkefeholiii & Eerberg REL^ FRONT, OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, LEMARS. Have now their slock complete of seasonable goods. Ladies will find it to their interest to look over the raammoth stock of White Goods, Embroideries, Dress Goods, And the LATEST TRIMMINGS. Corsets and Hosery. ay your Dresses of Kluckhohn & Kerberg and get a pattern free, with every suit,. . Fine Shoes from $1.00 up for everybody. BEELY & FISSEL. Have had n rush 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. NEW STYLES OF PARLOR AND BEDROOM SUITES IN Antique Oak . And Sixteenth Century Finish. We have the exclusive sale of the McLEAN'S SWINGING ROCKER. Al90;a fiseslr; invoice of LADIES'OAK R0CEER8, 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. Ultderiaking and Embalming a Specialty. BEELY & FISSEL, LeMars, - - - Iowa. -^DENT a MORETON^- OTer'LeManl National Bank: Bo a Real Estate and Chattel Mortgage busuew; Negotiable Papers bought. Fire and Toronado' Insurance in Reliable Companies. _ ^ ^ ALSO AGENTS FOR THE mutual life insurance company t ' LARGEST LIFE INSUBANCB COMPANY IN THE WOBIiD^ -i-.t* ESTiBUSHED BEPUTiTIOH FOR FAIR DEI^Igr^f^' MA. MOGRE, , ^Bli^"ds^fI^Quldirig8.^Building Pap^i^ STONE.''BkiBD :;!^NB-7SOFT GO^M ;