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LeMars Sentinel: Tuesday, December 9, 1890 - Page 1

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - December 9, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                VOioXIX:, NO. 98. LEMARS, row A, TDESBA"^, DECEMBER 9, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. ..jJSH. W5NGHEL  A?- ' (Sl/ccESBOR TO WILSON cSr McLAIN,) REAL ESTATE LOANS and dOLLECi'IONS � Low Ikterest for money on roixl estate.  Money Paid Ovjsh ns soon as papers are made out. No Intebbst Dub until end of year. Rkai. Estate bought and sold. Money to Loan on Installment Plan on city property. BouiiowBRS will save MoNBY by deal-ng with me. Office over Dlehl's Drug Store, LeMars, Iowa.        88* MOYt & GOUDIE. -ProprlotorB of-^    The Richards House LIVERY, - FEED, and Saie.Stable ConTeyonco to any part of tho country farn-idied on gliort notloo. Terms reasoBnblc. Onr teams are good roadetors and oar vohiolos new and neat. 'Bub and baggage wagon ran in oonneotion with tho Union Hotel. Passengers and baggage taken to any part of tho city. Telephone No. 83. * HOYT & GOUDIE. Bain & Ketcham lumber wagons, MARSEILLES AND ADAMS, " Hand and Power Shellers and Feed Hills, Star, Chiimpion and Admiis WindMills. liand'and ITuderground Force Pump, BBSS CYLINDER PliHP. All Roods Warranted. THE SENATE IN SESSION. VICE PRESIDENT  LEVI  P.  MORTON IN THE CHAIR. Johai J. InKallB, "Uia KaniM Stork," and How He Presides-George. F.ISdmnnds, of Termont-Slorrlll, with These Two, Oomplotes a Famous Trio-Mr. Kvarts. ' [Special CorrcspondcDco.] .Washington, Dec. 4.-Here is the senate In session again, and as we sit in the gallery and watch the great men below a thousand little peculiarities and incidents and recollections crowd for mention. Vice President Morton is in the chair, and more nervous than usuaL Looking straight down at the top of his head we have opportunity to see how perfect his wig is. If you did not know the smooth, neatly parted hair you see BAILEY & CO. 11*tf v�us Ilaerling's old stand ALWAYS ON TIME." Thre is no line so handsomely i iirngh Passenger Borvioe a� "Tiie nIifii�"-H3.,lt. P., M. 4 O. B'y. All well posted travelers between nipped for THE Twin Otties and Chicago take this line-partica' larly faroring the "Vestibnle Limited,'' which caines the finest sleeping cars and coaohee ever bailt, and also all classes of passengeis, withoat extra fans;. On the Lake Superior portion of the line, between Minneapolis, St Van! and Ouluth, and St. Paul and Ashland, Pullman sleepers are an on night trains and parlor cars on day trams NORTH-WESTERN "Vast throagh trains are also ran between Alinne-apoUs; Sti^Paol and Kansas City, via Biouz City, .withi'PaUman! sleepers the entire distance, St. . Fkol toOmaha. Kansas City, Salt Lake, San Fran-oisoo and Portland.-� Dining oats are mn on all hrongh trains over this line between Minnoapor  Besldfls being the best throngh trains over this li / lU, St.,PaulandCbicagr. "i:4^ilsMLiNE Between these principal pittee, the Chicago & Northwestern system of lines composed of the Chioaaoi St.iFaal, > Uinneapolis A Odaha, CfaioaT go ft Northwestern; and:Fromont,'Elkhorndc His-Bonri VaUeyiBailwaygifaU advertised as "The. Northwestern JUne"V offers the qaiokest means of reaching all cities: andstownalinithe^teiMtory intersected by it. InconneotioiRjrith.thesUnion' Faoiiic the C, St. P.^ 0.;Br., also forms a tiirotiidi line to the Puoifie onasti.operatedras the' Lake^operior, St. Paul & Union Pacific Line. //AllpartioalotB, with maps and.'timB'.tablea,-may' ;  ;'be obtained afranystatipn�OTvwrite direct to i^'i   ,   t       Gen'lPase.Agt.St.Ppul.Minii PI>moiili Coiiiiif JBIIilff les, Clocksi iiS . ^V'j^e best.made.  AaJ ' "'   ^ Waltham. Elgin,'jSpiNG- and otliPF^standard,Movements alttu>B on '�'        artmqnt. "the kansas stork. there was made up by a Parisian wigger you would never suspect it. Mr. Morton does not like the work of presiding over the deliberations of ,the senate, that is evident. It is too obviously a task for him, one which makes him nervous, fearful, timid. * j He is afraid to open his month lest he say the wrong thing, and constantly has his eye on two senators who sit a little to the left, as if looking to them for the cue what to do next. These senators, Ingalls and Edmunds, are ever on the alert to give assistance, and the amiable but hesitating man in the chair puts a question,when Mr. Edmunds nods and declares the order of business is so and so, when Mr. Ingalls calls a page and sends a marked copy of the calendar to the desk of the presiding offlcer. Vice President Morton says presiding over the sessions of the senat/o is. the hardest work he ever did in his life, and after an hour or so of it this day he retires to his private room to compose his nerves. The man who takes his place is one, of tho marked characters of this gathering of notables.  Senator Ingalls is a man who would attract attention anywhere. He is unlike any other man in the world. As he stands at the base of the platform on which the president sits, waiting to ascend, he unconsciously assumes a statuesque posture so like that of some great, peculiar, impossible swamp bird that a newspaper correspondent who sits by my side, and who has some genius for pencil sketching, exclaims, "Look at the Kansas stork!" and rapidly draws an amusing picture. Mr. Ingalls is an habitual attitudinizer. Some people say he does this because he knows it attracts attention and excites comment: but I think it is all done unconsciously. The same skeptics declare Mr. Beed, the most conspicuous man at the other end of the Capitol, uses his down east drawl designedly and with the same purpose in view, because he knows it is quaint and alluring; but these suspicions are very unjust. Mr. Beed drawls and twangs because he can't help it, any more than he can help being fat and sassy. As for Mr. Ingalls, it is as natural for him to pose, to be, picturesque, to fold his arms on liis breast or clasp hands behind his back, as it is for him to breathe. Politics aside, and thinking only of the men who are interesting and extraordinary, it is a pity that Mr. Ingalls may leave the senate, where_he is clearly the most conspicuous figui-e. He is not exactly popular among his associates, but every, one will be sorry to see him go. Without Ingalls-the thin, tall, grave man with a voice six sizes too large for him; the man whose face has an ex- pression of vitriol and df intellecual savagery in it; the man who "chews his fscrubby^gray-mustahce all the time and occasronally adjusts^his "red' cravat or stakes'oflE his owl lilte' spectacles and 'Wipes them"with an air all' bis own; inimitable audindescribable; the man who speaks-the English^,'langn^ein-^ large, !bold?type;all;nioely!punotuateSjsaoccntf,i iiiatedvand ii^icizedi Borthat 'ble heiutteira may.;l(e heard/tatheiutterri ^tractions; When shall walook upon bis like again?    ~ " '    . There sure men here who appear to be" a part.of the senate chamber itself, lbo long haye^'.they, been.^tting in their ^accustonaied sppts-ti-sBirIngalls' side sits' 'another'tall,'"Blira,"gr^\r^. man- on whom y,time seems'to leave few marks, ".^ John ^Sber^'iu^, the father of.,t�ejsenate, and.. Jhoyr ,t^e ingto the senate be had been six years in the house of reproBentatives. Thirty-six years in the very front of public service, once almost elected (ipeaker, once in the cabinet, four times nearly within reach of the presidential nomination; and more than a quarter of a century a leader of the senate-what a great careerl Right in front of Sherman, sitting well snuggled down in his chair, his bald head bent low down, and twiddling his thumbs as usiial, sits another statesman who has been so long here that it almost seems that the senate could not run on without him. George P. Edmunds is the oldest senator in continuous service. Next Apiil he will complete a quarter of a century's service of his state in this body. With Ingalls out and Edmunds dead-for even this tough old man must some day succumb to nature's law-who will there be left to stick for the proprieties and the forms and the dignities of the ancient and honorable senate? Who will there be to coach the vice presidents of the future who are more lucky in politics than versed in legislative lore? As Edmunds grows older he becomes bolder; he is a sort of licensed free thinker here-not a genuine infidel and scoffer, as Ingalls is, for Mr. Edmunds goes to church every Sunday and keeps a jprayer book on the desk which stands in the library of his $50,000 sBsthetic home in Washington, but a senator who says what he pleases about men and things in his dry, rasping, sardonic way, without much fear of being taken to task. The simple truth is every one is afraid of him. He is like the cross old bulldog loose in theyard; every one admires him, but no one cares to stir him up or play any pranks on him. Yet Edmunds is not so cross as ho looks. Half tho bitter things which he says-and he says a good many-are said so coldly and dryly, with such obvious absence of feeling, \vith such apparent purpose to amuse in his grim, terrible way, that even the victims join in the smile which goes round and echo the prevalent comment, "What an old ter-r�r he is, to be sure!" Sherman, Edmunds, Morrill-this trio of names comes unconsciously to tho tongue. Speak of the great old men of the senate, and these are in your mind at once. Morrill is getting very old-and feeble, yet here he is, determined, apparently, to die in harness, as did John 'Quincy. Adams. Morrill is-really the patriarch of congress, being the oldest man in years and longest in service. He came to the house in 1855, along with :John Sherman and Gen. Banks, and has been in either the house or the senate ever since. Thus we have two senators from a single state :.who have a combined service record of sixty-one years. No other state in the Union has ever equaled that, and it is safe to say that little Vermont will hold the record for many a year. The Green Mountain state appears to have a penchant for constancy to her public men, for it is n remarkable fact that both of these Vermont veterans succeeded men of long experience, Edmunds first entered the senate seven days after the death of Solomon Foote, who had been nineteen years in congress,* dying in harness, wliile Morrill succeed-; ed Jacob Collamer, who had a great career as representative, cabinet offlcer qnd senator. It is an interesting group of old meii, that our gaze has fallen on. By Ed-! munds' side sita a man with a small; weak looking body, an enormous head, a huge nose and hps which fall into lus face like a canyon in a bare prairie. It is the great Evarts, now near the dose of his long career. His senatorial term expires three months hence, and at three score ten and three he certainly does not aspire to further public service. Mr. Evarts is a man who is slowly going to sleep. His years are: many and they do not sit lifehtly on him; yet at. times he can rouse himself. Wlien he makes a speech it is like the oration of a ventriloquist's mannikin,. for^ the form ia stiff and unsteady on its pins, and on account of: the absence of teeth in the orator's head the \yords.come out with- out much articulation and with a cerr tain' mechanical, sound. Though .:the body is old and the teeth conspicuous by ; their ^bsenoe^odd: that a senator should have an; ineradicable prejudice against :such useful ^products of.:' modem civilization as manufactured molarsi'and. ivory incisors-there is .nothing the matter with the great; brain. , As one looks down on this old man, probably-the; foremost J,lawyer of his tune in a.natipn of" gi;eat^ lawyers, onis' can't avoid'thin&ing of the - power that] brain^faMjex^cimdinthe^aSau and one wishes there^vrerol^^ of:measuring the ohmByor.volts-^6r; foot tons or horsepower of a;great And energetic intellect    WALtBB Weixman; . Mm ANI> GAKDEN. THINGS BAID GRESSIV| ANK DONE BY PRO-AGRICULTURISTS, Then and No'w on tjie Farm-The Complex Problem "XXitt-^^jWatTieen Solved "by Invcntlvo GeniuS:ii^d the Introduction of Horse Power.  ,!�, A complex problem; has been solved by inventive genius'and .the introduction of labor saving implements." Watchfulness and training supplifet'^the sickle and backache, and the'{slight youth with HOUSE POWEIi and STEEL. gloved hands and a^t eye accomplishes more than could a slibreof old time hand reapers. Knowledge has been substituted for human iuuscle, or, more accurately spealdng, the maximum of the former and the minimtiin of the latter have joined their ;l|)rces and everybody is benefited by themnion. Agriculture has become a science. The man with a cultivator has discpyere4that a straight com row is short6re than a crooked one; that the time to lalj weeds is before they grow, and that.bbrse power and steel are more effective instruments of culture than bent knees and finger nails. Professor Roberts, of Cornell university, commenting oh the foregoing saya in The America|i J Garden that as he stood for the first jtime on the prairies of the west and sawft gang of six sulky plows come sweeping; straight away down six mile corn tows, and realized' that evei"y "bout"' meant five acres cultivated, he. could ; but look back to the timc^ when a boy; was given one of those hoes which were never sharp, and was hoifl ,    , tei^g'hard wprk', aa he did fifteen^, ! jictiTe,''vigiljmt ondioroible no bold'BPolis on his head, ana and beamiiar^ only;; beginning; gray. >y�thicrtit>^ in his old aea thB^jfrMcfi-ia'rfiorterby tVpinobesJliaa itB neigbhor8?made Bo'^y Mr. Sberman's .ordcii hu that ho iviU not bo com'iwlled to Btoop Bo uiucb 19 wnting-thA/^^qa^' �koi{l(t iiH\olotitona''i)I,ibigrrateBt'*ineii> and nipst couspicuoqa'' landnalrlcB^Jr-The'- BENT KNEES AND FIIJOEE NAtLS. set i� digging in that checker board garden^ or in that inverted, clayey, un-dramed blue grass sod, where a family of ten boys could find constant employment for two months. Then the gardens were square. Now the garden 0;^ the '^thinking. man is long and narrow, and everything is planted in straight, long rows. Then April was the time selected to haul out manures;; now these are spread in the fall; then apple trees were long waisted with heads high; now they are better trained; then the fruit was yrorm eaten; now insecticides and a spray pump insure Qerfect fruit. Then apples were dear at fifty cents per barrel in "shin plasters." Now three to five dollars can be realized for the best kinds of perfect fruit. Then few opportunities were open for acquiring that knowledge and training which lead to mastery; now all doors are open to those who 'wUl. Then one man's head and another's hand were train- % NEIOHBOBHOOD NEWS, akkon. (From the Dellii.) TiTlie students gave tlmiikH ut liomc Thursday: Miss Izzie Wliitney and C. S. Yeager, Vermillion; "Trot" Farnlinni and O. G. Button, Sioux City. II. W. Purnhnm left in company willi J. D. Brown lor the famous Seattle country, Tuesday. There ia always a belter land "just beyond," but the boys Won't probably hear of it while at Se-home. Married, Novembor 36th, Gilbert Mc-Creaih to Miss Georgia Milncs, Kev. Powell ofHoiating. The contracting parties are well and favorably known in and about Akron. Many Thanksgivings to them. Does Woman believe in herself? Yes, we should say so. And from the way the men voted with tliein at the election held in tlie M. E. church last Thursday evening, we should say tliat they believe in them also. Votes cast in favor of women as lay delegates to the general conference, 23.   No opposing votes. hemsen. IFrom the Dell.l John Traufller and Anthony Kramer are dow tlie owners of the property south of Gobel's building. Wm. Mai traded again. Mr. George Spurrell ia the inventor of a liog catcher, used when hogs are being ringed. Tliey say that several hundred of porkers can be ringed in an hour when Spurrel's catcher is used. Someone 'who had won a turkey at the shooting ground or on the ten pin allej on Thanksgiving day went to Chris. Habeger's poultry coop late in the evening to secure his prize, when lo and behold, a dark figure, in which. he recognized tlie veritable Satan, arose before him and gave him a pusli, tliat landed liim ten feet from tho poultry house gate. Tlic fellow crossed himself and swiftly retiring muttering, "Away from me Satan 1" It was Habeger's billy goat that kept watch over the master's game. hinton. . [Special Corrcpomlenco.] Hinton is still a booming. Ed. Bloomer has'opened a butcher shop on west side and is reporting a lively business. Our former post master G. W. Sheetz, lias left for his old home in Indiana, Mrs. S. L. Steabler, of Leeds, was in our burg last Sunday. Rev. F. Belzer, from Ackley county, conducted the quai-terly meeting at the Melbourne church last Sundoy, � Prank Dean;-of LeMars, is building a nejv house for joha Koenig; and" again we hear tho wedding bells ring. ' The Hinton lyceum will organize the near future. Mary M, Schneider has announced a spelling school to take place on Thursday evening, December 18, at the Center school; a good literary program has been arranged for the occasion. All are cordially invited to attend. Rev. C. A. Miller from Stanton passed through Ilioton cnroute for Leeds with eight loads of household goods, we understand, that he is going into the grocery business at Leeds, . .1 Bottthent s'Women'la )'ITew�York. \ ; .  Mrs. Emma'Moffett TjTig, the wife of T. Mitchell TsTig and,the;;d|9ghter-in-law.of Stephen N.Tyng;waB^tf:Geyere'oueVr;;J^ :theio^ei trial'nuide rd ' vqrableltowbeat no benefi,t wBB.ob^ned frqm mulching wheat witli straw Rt;tbe rate)bf one and?a quarterf^tonslperjM^ In general', the riper tbe'Jwbeat ^the larger � jluwbeeatbe yield ;�rom:a>pxep'. number, 70f;headsi'and,thelqfrger;the;keroels''^;The expenments indicate t^t if, the ^beat' ^er^i-ather green''ahoofiing and capping", Tfonld result m^a larger^wddi thw-hwi'' 4yesting;,'TOthoflt-.bisdw^;Wsi.si!!**%-'F''>' < -<-vM;'' *^irrt 5 \; ^   \,To ascertain 4 the approxim?,te weight; oi ^'haystack an ^nghs^i autiiority.eayB:; ,iMiatiply.th^e, lpng|h.pethe Biaok.by^^^^^ " " and multiply ttie" result t'by iW- sbnby. ���   ' (Speciai-CorrespondenLe.) - >�'�,: The ladies, of Senoy' gave an oyster supper last Thursday evening at the residence of Wm. Jackson for the benefit of Rev. F. A. Morrow. About sixty wore present and all voted a general good time. The ladies were more than pleased with their success as they cleared $25.40. It was so thankfully received that it fully proved the adage "It is better to give than to receive." " We are pleased to learn that there is now hopes of the recovery of Grandma Lancaster. Her illness has been a serious one and her recovery seems almost miraculous. Tlie children of the Sunday school here are preparing for' an entertainment Christmas eve. We hope they will all join with a hearty good will and make it a success. Two of Seney's young men, Prank March and Dan McArthur Chase sides for.a shooting tournament last Saturday, The defeated party to furnish the oysters for the crowd, ^an McArthurs side has to furnish the oysters. Miss Maggie Marcli is Sundaying with her parents; She is teaching school near Kingsley. Mr.Fred Alderson, of Illinoisis visiting his. cousin JohnathgnAldersan; of this place. . A. F. Eckenbeck shiped 600 chickens and 300 ducks this week. Miss Mattie Reeves was up from LeMars last Sunday. I. N. 'Waclsworth was seen on our .streetslas't Saturday, Everybody, glad to see him, come again. .  r CO cd. CO CI. cd The Original Sandwich Sheller. The Best Force-Feed Sheller made.   The Sandwich has many imitators, but is by far the leader.   It runs lightest, does the best work and lasts longest.   It stands the severest tests.   Don't buy until; you have examined the SAND'WICH at f   - PEW. BROS., LeMars, Iowa. A. C. COLL.EDGE, Under LEMARS NAT'L BANK. Real Estate and Chattel Loans completed without delay. "MM. IIS ,1 Agent for the most reliable Fire and Tornado Insurance Companies. Also agent for the Travelers Life & Accident Insurance Company, Hartford, Conn. I also have for sale on very easy terms a number of Choice Farms, and residences both in LeMars and Kingsley, Give Me a Ca and be Convinced. 9&ttf A. W. PARTRIDGE, Successor to TOWSEND BROS., -dbaleb in- Lumber, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Ifime, Stucco, Cement, Satr, Hard and Soft.Coal, Stone and Bbiok. - Having purchased the lumber and coal business of Townsend Bros.,at LeMars. I would respectfully ask tor further continuance of your patronage at; the old stand and will strive by fair and square dealing to merit the same. a. w. partridge; Commercial Savings Bank, mebbill. ' ' ^ (Eiom the Becord) A niece of Mr. George Kress .'Came ffqm'Independence last Sunday.;; and vis visLtingthim and otlier relatives. j Lj^ i Mr. J. V.Harker was elected and'oglj dained a ruling elder of the Presbyterian churcb last Sunday. ;   - ^ i"^'" ^ T^re were six-vqters at the election', in'ttie ^etbodist church Jast week and it 'was unanimpusly decided that women iou^btrto be appointee! general conference delegates. '    ^,   , ^ ^ Interesting revival service?'^bpgan in' l;h6* Free Methodist church dast'SundayJ night and jWill'cpntinuq this week. ' -" Rev: Smith; of tli^tMothodist < IiutlIi | IS (.omluctiMj riMvbl mLLting in Lin i (oln tom.bh|p thi^'fiLok Fur 8qin<| ivUl'.bu no pFLHchiD^^ timi^UiLn .tliLrt. bLr\ic(. Ju the ch Leeds, Iowa. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, $350,000. PAID-IN CAPITAL, $26,000 ( C. SEVAN OLDFIELD, President. OFFICERS: �) HENRY REINHART, Vice-President. / S. H. MOORE, Cashier. id Qeiieral-Banhing Business TransQ4ited: Interest Paid on Savings Accounts and Time Deposits.    , -^^^ Insurance Effected in Eeliable Companies at Current JSiatei Money to Loan on BeabEstate on:llQs^FayoraiileToi^^ Correspondence or PersonalslnterviewASojici^ M. A. WDIE, -dealeb.. rs- Lniber, Lath, Sbingles, Pickets^i SisIl 1 ^Blinds, Mouldings,.Building f STONE. HARB^i^DxSOiyi;'. ',C A large and we|l a&Borte*4 Oviug to the low price'of fi rJ�tei:??&�j;'o�r^^ 4.Lon Bun. ^ gr^iegl-.Tou-wU WaS It &   

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