Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: September 5, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - September 5, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                VOlJiXX, NO. 71, LE MAES, IOWA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR That Big FALL and WINTER Stock has Arrived AT pows ..S;;,!^ptnmg MLdMIBITHARD A Republican Representative Relieves His Mind. THE DECADENCE OF THE SENATE. Keniieily of Olilo Uiiiiouiices nopublicnn SeiiatorH for Ti-uutine t.lio Houho Willi Coiiteiiipt iiiHl Stum|>H matt Quay aH tlio Itfixlorii .TiidaH Iscnrlot, Washtniwon, Sept.. 4.-In the senate a resolution ofEered by Senator Call ile-claring the shooting of Q-en. Bar-rundia an insult to the American flag, was referred to committee. The tariff bill was taken up and the sugar schednle discussed. Extended speeches on the goneral � subject of protection were mada by Messrs. Evarts, Voorhees and Gray. The evening session was devoted to speeches on the bill. The house passed a bill for the granting of leases at Hot Springs, Ark. A bill for a bridge across the Savannah by the Georgia and Atlantic railroad. The Clayton-Breckinridge case was taken up and discussed with some acrimony but without action. Mr. Kennedy, Republican, of Ohio, drew from the details of the Clayton-Breckinridge case the conclusion that a federal election law should be enacted. He reflec ted severely upon the senators who have been opposed to the Lodge bill. Continuing he .said: Speaking of myself I shall nail Tho llaiiiior of the Republioan Party at the mast head, with the doctrine which has become inseparable from the the history of its existence, and which demands the protection of the humblest citizen in the right to an honest ballot and the protection of life and property, and stand ready to defend that doctrine to the last. That the election bill has been killed by Republicans, or pretended Republicans, is true. Without fair treatment the bill which the house of representatives said was im-perativelj' demanded for the preservation and for the safety and stability Of its honor, and for the protection of the whole country against outrage, and intimidation, and violence is deliberately put aside without hearing and without opportunity of consideration. When, before, in all the past history of legislation, has one house of the congress deliberately put upon the other the mark of its dtsrision and contempt? The consideration of this measure Avas demanded by every sense of decency and honor. It was demanded by the house of representatives, that it might be purged of those who are enabled to en-�ter by reason of: violence and murder. The senate of the United States will learn that there is a bar of public opinion, and that at that bar it is-now being tried.   To have been a senator in Tho l>tty� of Webster anil Cnlhuun was to have been part of a body that won and had the admiration of the peo-X)le, north and south. To have been a senator in the day.s of Wade and Fes-senden and Gritteiiden was to have been associated with men whose sense of honor would liave scorned the purchase of a seat and would have denied companionship to him whose name was tarnished over by even a suspicion of infamy or corruption. If the Roman toga had been dragged in the filth and mire of early centuries.the cloak of senatorial courtesy has been used to hide the infamy and corruption which has dishonored and disgi'aced a body which was once the proudest in the land. The cloak of "senatorial courtesy" has become a stench in the nostrils and a word in the mouth of ail the honest citizens in the land. It means a cloak behind which Isiiorunt and Arrugant AVealtli can purchase its way to power and then hide its cowardly head behind the shameless protection of '-senatorial insolence." It means a cloak shall cover up from the public gaze of an outraged people the infamies which demand investigating and which merit the punishment of broken laws and violated statutes. It means a cloak behind which petty party hucksters may barter away a party's principles and play "the demagogue m the face of the people. It means a cloak under which not only the timjd but the cowardly politician can cover, up his tracks and be either foul or fair, as the necessity demands. The hour for senatorial courtesy has passed. The ox team of senatorial progress must giveaway to the valor of a more enlightened, and progressive and determined age. Let the old and threadbare cloak of senatorial courtesy be hung up with the sickle and the flail of a by-gone day. ItoferrliiK to the Uetruyal of Chrlgf by Judas, Mr.Kennedy said: It waa meet and fitting that Jxidas sh'ould be paid the thirty marks of silver, it; was still a part of the eternal fitness o�tUinga that, naving been guilty of the basest ci-ime of allxbe centuiies, he;; should : go out and hang himself. History is, repeating itself. v The great party of the republici having lived for ! thirtyrfive: year^.has never yet assisted iniriveting.the shackles upon a human : being.  , Apd now, when it was expected r that.it would redeem its pledgtes and be, faithful to its history, it is {ibotit to proyefelse and oft repeated promises are not to be redeemed. It comes victorious from every field. And,if it fails now it finds in its own'party those > who, are faithless to the trust reposed in them. If it istobe crucified, it is only because its chosen leaders have bartered away the princi-i pies for the tricks and petty schemes of politiciiuis. ;The Judas Iscariot of Si,000; years ago, is to find a counterpart in  ; :.Tb�iludiu Isoariot of To-Dny., The: Judas: who took the thirty pieces of silver and went and hanged himself has left an .example for .the Mac Quays that is well worthy of � their imitarion. Some time since I stood upon my place on 'this floor' and denounced a senator* from my native state because, when ^char^ed with corruption and' branded ':;nth infamy, he did not arise in his seat And".demand an ' investigation and in-, qniiythat/Should establish the purity of hisat^tlon^ and his personal: honor. JTonb other;, ocouxjying the high place in the council otthe'party to which I be-loagi^hoB suffered^himself, month in and month'out?") toj^be'iifcharged of the criiheiH arid-Tnisdemeanorsjfor which if guilty be should, 'faaye, been condemned under the laws of, hi?' state. ThU Wan la a^epubliji^'u..^ ' amrnonesT lo reiuam in my seat silent because one'/'Vvho is accused of crimes and refusti^'to seek for vindication, is a Republican, and the Republican the recognized leader' ot toy party? Neither decency ov honor wqtild permit me to do so. I do not know whether the charges made are true or false, but 1 do know that they have been made by .-journals of character and standing, again and again, and I do know that in the face of the charges Matt Quay IIa�itemalnod Silent, and has not sought nor attempted to seek opportunity to Vindicate himself of them. I do know :that as a great Republican leader, he owed it to the great party at whose head he was either to brand them as infamies or to prove their falsity. He has not done either, and for this 1 denounce him. The Republican party cannot afford to follow the lead of a branded criminal. He has failod to justify hJinself, and though opportunity and liiiiple time have been given him, he remains silent. His silence under such .cirtiumstances is The ConfeHslon of Guilt. An honorable man does not long dally when his honor is assailed. He has delayed too long to justify belief in his innocence, and he stondsan accused criminal before the bar of public opinion. Under such circumstances, he should be driven from the [head of the party, whose very life his presence imperils. Tha Republican party has done enough for its pretended leader. Let him be relegated to the rear. It is no longer a question of his vindication; it is now a question of the lifi? of thp piirty itself. Tho KearHarse Ordered to AgplnwalL Washinqton, Sept. 4.-Orders were issued by the navy department for the United Statqp steamer Kearsarge, npw^ at New York,' to proceed at once to As-pinwall. It is supposed that this action is based upon rujuora' of a threatened railroad strike afthat place. . Information to that effecf^.has be'in:received at the state departmeiit from Consul Gten-eral Amazon at, Panama. The latter said he heard the riiinor through the consul at Aspinwall, and that ne had requested the Colombian authorities to protect American Interests in the eve; of trouble, and hii;d 'been assured thi it Would be done. 1 The Keply ti> fieii.: narrundia'8 Widow. WasHingto-V, Sept. 4.-Acting Secretary Wharton sent the following telegram to the widow of Gen. Barrundia in reply to her message to the president Monday evening: "The president desires me to say he has received your telegram.aimouuoing the death of yoBr, husband, den. Barrundia. Whil6 deeply symnathizing with you in yoni" affltCr tion, he awaits official detiails of the oc-. ciirrence necessary to determiiie his'action in regard to the matter. The majr: ter, you may be pssured, will receivei most careful attention." MIAN PARENT A Case i)f Barbarous Cruelty in i>n Ohio Hamlet. AN IOWA LAD SHOT B� HIS RIVAL. A Washington DontlHt Dodges tho Bul-lotd of an Enraged Hiigband-A MIh-Hourl Negro Lynched-A Train Robbery - A IHurderous Wife Sentenced. PiTTSBURO, Pa., Sept. 4.-A special from East Liverpool, O., says: Word comes from Walkers, a small hamlet situated between this place and Wells-ville, of a case of barbarous cruelty which occurred there. Elias Glass lives there and works in the sewer pijje works at that place. His wife works in the glass factory in this city. Both a.re absent from home through the day and the house is left in the care of their young children; The youngest child is about I year - old, and the oldest is a half-witted boy about 14 years old. While the parents were'away, as usual, the baby became fretful, and its cries so enraged the elder that he lifted its skirts and placed the little one on a hot stove and field it there until it was burned' in a horrible manner. When the mother returned home in the evening and heard from the other children what had happened she bared the boy's back, and, with a stout strap on the end of which was a buckle, beat him until his back was covered with blood and -bruises. Later when the father returned home, and was inform'jd of what hftd Occurred, he stripped the boy's le^s, took a lid from the stove and applied it to the bare limbs of the boy in several places, scarring him terribly at every touch. The township authorities, of the affair, had the parents New York Ceiians All Bight. , WASraNOTOif, _';Sept. 4.- Concerning the resolutioh^ijfepte'll by the Ne'^'Vork board of aldermen relative to the population of that city under the recent enumeration, and demanding a recount. Superintendent of Census Porter said.in an interview that there is no reason whatever for ordering a recount jn that city. On the contrary all the collateral evidence serves to corroborate the accuracy of the enumeration. silver Purcha80!>. Washington, Sept. 4.-The director of the mint purchased 100,000 ounces of silver at $1.19i and 200,000 ounces at $1,10 4-10. The total amount ofEered aggregated 2,003,500 ounces. Silver in London sold at the highest pric'fe'in the market since March, 1878. ;To RedUtrlct the State. Olympia, Wash,, Sept. 4.-Tho senate and house 'will continue in extraordinary session here to report on the cen bus of 1890. The figures have not arrived yet at the governor's office from Superintendent Po-ter at Washington, D. C. They were promised a week ago, and they were to be sent by wards and precincts, and unless they arrive that wuy the legislature will-have to adjourn from day to day until they do arrive. The election for members under the apportionment occurs early in November, so that the time is short for the redistricting, holding nominating conventions, and working a campaign. Governor Ferry is indignant at the census officials.  KanHas Kupubliouns. TOPEKA, Kas., Sept. 4.-The Republican state convention inet here. A. H. Horton, chief justice of the supreme court; L. U. Humphrey,. governor; A. F. Peltys, lieutenant governor; William Higgins, secretary of 8tai�; L. R. Kellogg, attorney general; and Q. W. WI-muns, superintendent of public instruction were ^nominated by acclamation. For treasurer twenty 'counties presented candidates. At a'late hour C. M. Hovey.of Thomas county was nominated for auditor a-jii the conven tion adjourned._____    The 81ngl� Tax Gonferenee. New York. Sept. 4.^The single tax conferencs adjourned after passing: resolution!! cl thanks - to several clubs which had contributed to the suocess of the conference and to ithe,press for the uniformly accurate reports .of the con-ventioui Prof. Post,: in ,speaking of the visit of Dr. McQlynn to the convention, characterized it as a movement to stampede the convention in favor of protection theories. > ' � ' Texas Bepublleani. San.Antonio, Tex., Sept, 4.-The Republican convention met and after; electing R. B. Hawley ofy Galveston temporary chairman and appointing. ai oom-mittee on credentials, i: adjourned] untile 10 o'clock a. m. The Cnney- or t negro faction has gained aontroUofiithe cop; vention and a lively time; is {expected. Ark�n�aiil�'Demoor�tlo, .' r' LxTTLiii Rook,.Ark., Sept. 4^~^Retimu from 5S6 out of 1,030 townships lin the state give Eagle,.Demooratjfortgovern-: or, a gain of 993 over. His .'majority in the .same places twoyears ago. ilf the: same rate continues Ealgle's majority wfll reach 80,000 . Ex-Gongrettman V.eUoa.Nomlnittad: ': yeais and fourmonths in the state prison. A.Missouri Nesro It^nched. . PopLAB Blcff, Mo., 'Sept. 4.-Tboe, Smith, a negro^.who,, dating aa altercation with Mr. Albrighti fractured the lattet!^ slmU. 'With a stone, was taken from' jail by a . masked , mob; and 'lynebea.;. ' NOvAttMnittto Asaassmate MIxner.   Mr. i Miz-ner. the American minister toOnate- Haas tc Huebsch, --HEAT.EllS IN- jA Drummer Kills HimseU Dayton; O;,' Sept. 4.-James Dnflfy, aged! 80, traveling salesman for Hay-; wood �& Morrill 'Rattan company, or committed^' Boioide at the: housebytakingjlandannm;v f ' a,�:,/;Fal|ur(i!ot�.:.(]a{apin]lon,''1Inn.'......... \Kanba8 pnri', Mol^.-^epit.'4.-D. 'O'i" 'Imbodeh." 9^e^�f,tbfl,'moBt HARDWARE, h STOVES, Tinware, Cutleby, Ammunition, Etc., Etc'. "VISIT US," It will pay you to look over our New and Elegant Line of Btovos, and get our prices befwre purclmsing elsewlierc, we have the largest stock in the city BouonT Fou Cash, and Ijought right, and will be sold right, Cash on No. Cash System. We will not he iirulcrsokl by anybody in our line of business; this is plain talk and we mean it. OUIl MOTTO IS:   "Best Gcom. Lowest PnicEs." -RKMBMnEn THE PLACE- HAAS & HUEBSOH, N. Main St. LeMars, lo. BXnr THE BEST! J.LCaseMtatorTlireslier Horse Powers and Traction Engines, At Spring Bros. Eluckhohn & Eerberg BEL' FRONT,  OPERA HOUSE CLOBK, LEMARS. Have now their stock complete of seasonable goods.  Ladies will find it to their interest to look over the laammoth stock of White Goods, Embroideries, Dress Goods, And the LATEST TEIMMINGS. Corsets and Hosery. ay your Dresses of Kluckhohn & Kerherg and get a pattern free with every suit.     Pine Shoes from $1.00 up for everybody. BEELY & FISSEL. Have had a 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 Qoods 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 S"W1NGING ROCKBR.  Also a fresh invoice of LADIES' OAK ROCKERS, in Sixteenth Century Finish. They also keep the nicest and most complete stock of picture frame mouldings in the city. AH Kinds of Retiring Neatly Done. Undertaking and Embalming a Specialty. BEELY & FISSEL, LeMars,        -       -       -        Iowa. >*DENT & MORETON*- Over I,
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication