Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lemars Sentinel Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,263 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - August 15, 1890, Lemars, Iowa LE MARS, IOWA, FRIDAY, AIJGUST 15, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.G0 PER YEAR dhOiTE ^A-ST TO BTT"2" Of Fall and Winter Goods. Bat before leaving he Instrnoted the Boys to -AT- l^uinously Low Prices As there Mnst be Boom niade for the LOTS -Which will Arrive- THE LAST OF AUGUST. %^^'^iteniember that we are'the onlv House in ihie Corner of the Statej'who'iurnibhes you with a ^E)^.ER:Jl!:i^EASON . Frorq WJnicli to.Select., rr EmDARMI Col. Wheeler c. Veazey Elected Commander-in-Chief. RICH'DTOBIN VICE COMMANDER. XIieNoxti Encampment to Me Held at I�e- troit-Tiio Woman's ICellof OorpH Moots InEIglitU Annual Convention-An Ovation to Paul Vandorvoort. Boston, Aug. 14.-The convention of the twenty-fourth national encampment G. A. B. came to order in Ma-Bonichallat 11 a. m. Commander-in-Ohief Alger delivered his annual address. He said in regard to the disability pension bill that by careful reading of the law it wDl bo seen that no matter what a man's financial condition is, if he be physically disabled from performing manual labor,'he is entitled to a pension. Be' ferring to Gen. Logan's monument, he said: "The funds in the hands of the trustees outside of the government appropriation for the site and pedestal amounts to $12,841.70. I trust the time is not far distant when this tnbute to this beloved leader will have been completed." '-'Tonching Gen; Grant's monument he said; f'A plain vault on the banks of theiHudson marks the resting place of our great chieftain.' This is not creditable to us or the nation. There should, be erected at the national capital, dedicated to the memory of this great man, a 'memorial building, such as has not been built in this or any other country. To that end I recommend that a committee of .five be appointed to solicit aid from the government and individuals." Gen. AJger closed his address with an euloCTstic reference to Comrade John P. Hart-ranft, the fifth, commander-in-chief, who died daring the year. The address was received with frequent^ expressions of approval by the large body of delegates present. � The report of Adjt. Gen. George'H. Hopkins shows that on June .30,1890; there were in the several departments 71,'78l posts, with a membership of *97,38!i. The gains since June 80, 1889. were 520 posts-and 20,317 members. The losses were 20 posts and 1,S81 members. Amount expended for relief tor. the year was ta!fl,850.18. _ ELECXINO OI'FICEIIS. Washington as vice president, and Nathan ^Nuwhall of Maiden as tecretai*y. Speeches were made by.these three om-cers. It was voted to hold the next re-uuioniat Washington in the fall of 1801. In the"" afternoon the'association dined at the Arlington house, Nftntasket, A thoroughly enjoyable' roanion of tho former members of .4he Forty-fifth and One Hundredth Pennsylvania was given by the members of the Thirty-sixth Massachusetts Infantry association at their headquarters, ��� womaiv's RKI.IEV corps. .And ke�;p;oWn,9t^k^Ne9 and Freab.^ ^ At the afternoon session officers were elected; the principal positions going to the east, in pursuance as it is claimed by some, of a plan to give the emcamni-I2^D"^rfeie'-Tn-l5ffl7-Topeka iil89arand Chicago in 1893.. The roll was called and representatives of each state had an opportunity to name their choice for commander-in-chief. California presented the claims of Col. Smedberg, a retired officer of the regular army. Connecticut named Col. Wheeler O. �Veazey of Vermont and Maine seconded the nomination. Col Veazey's name was received with applause. Indiana and Ohio named Gen. Alvin P. Hovey of Indiana, while Montana supported Smedberg; Minnesota; New Hampshire, New Jersey, Idahoand Iowa expressed � a preference for Col. Veazey. When New York was reached Warner Miller arose and was greeted with applause. He was obliged to take the-platform, and' said he- had been in-' structed to second- the nomination of one-whom the delegates honored and loved. � If New York.. had no candidate of her own he did not want the: en-:; campment to -forget that New YorkV once owned alittlestrip in the Green-mountain state. Although its soil; might be nnfittedfor ordinary crops.yet there was one crop that could be raised to perfection-the crop of loyal men. Mr; Miller concluded by seco^d^ng the nomination of CoL Veazey as the comr rade who would: be supported by the; entire delegation of New York, Penn-i sylvania, Rhode Island, Tennessee and; Texas in quick succession named Col., Veazey. Ex-Governor Pingree for Vermont eulogized the services of Coli" Veazey. -Utah, Virginia : and Alaska wanted Col. Smedberg, and Illinois was; the last state to respond for Col., Ve Or zey. Massachusetts would have supported Col. Veazey, but as the dele^a--tion was divided in the: m&tter of seuor . vice commander, it was decided to take; ! no part in the selection of- commander-1 in-chief. ! :As:soon as-the tollman ended Col.i Smedberg ascended the platform and? gracefully withdrew his -name, Otm^i :Hovey pursuing a similar course;,^ This. 1 action was : greeted with applause; and' by a unanimous vote Col. Veazey was selected comAahder-in-chief; Comrades I Smedberg, Hovey and,- Miller .were" ap-' ipointed a .,committee,,to,. escort'Cm;,; fVeaisey to >.theY platform, and^whftt 'tie�^appeared tUpre was'great enthusiasm.'^;: 'Cbl. Veazey accepted,;the horror in-�1 'brief speech % > ' ' * 'iNOTt^order.was'lthe 'seleotionjjf a^' ::caD'didate'foc;8enior yicelcommander-in? IrlBMef; iand'lt"beibg.x�nBider(a4flthat th^^ I'offic^'oub'of courtesy belonged to Massa-' tchusetts, the matter uwaa,, left to ..thel fdelegatesfrom that;9tato: ''^^.'^K^ll - - *� Bennloiu. iv'^ > , ' BoBTON, .Au(f. ,lf.~The men whp,(Werf|j �> Qen,.Burnri4e 4uring Ms 'expedUi' ^iKiltoan'oke island held- a 'pleaiainf lion ill ITuiou ha)}.lothW'^ X^a;�t$iQji'afii]li^�f!eboM^n)giiOe^^^^ " ~ "iWSjVplunteers, W�; Boston, Aug, 14.-The eighth annual convention of the National Woman's Relief Corps opened in Tremont Temple at 10 a. m., Mrs. Annie Wittenmeyer of Philadelphia, national president, in the chair. The temple was gay with bunting, and decorated ^with the symbols of the corps. An opening ode was snng. The president |( announced the serious illness of the national chaplain. Miss Nellie Morton., On^the platform sat the past national officers, including Mrs. E. Florence Barker, the first president; Mrs. L. A. Turner, Mot. Sarah C. Fuller, and MissEminie.Dowd. In the prows gulleiy were several-memDers of the National Press Association of Washington, including President Mrs. M. B. Lincoln (Bessie Beech);! vice president, Mrs. Mary S. Lockwoo^aeoretary, Miss Georgie Snow; treasurer, Mrs. Elannah B. Sperry; Mrs.. Kate: FannOtt Woods, and Mrs. Emily Sherwopd. Fully thir-ty-hve states were � represented. The galleries were crowded j with memoers of the order. ; President Mrs. Wittenmeyer was in the midst of her addfess^when Secretary Rusk, Mrs. Alger,- Mr$. John A. Logan and Mrs. Livermore were annonnced.. In the absence of Mrs. Charity Rusk Craig, past national president, the gold badge voted her by the enctimpment was presented to her fether, Secretary Busk, for her. Mrs, >Bagley of Ohio made the presentation.: In �. his reply Secretary. Bnsk said that the prosperily of the G. A. B. largely .depended upon' "the efforts of the W olnan's Belief Corps. Mrs. Logan, who is a member of the national pension committee, W. B, C, interesting account o| the nurseA' bill now pending in congress.: Mrs. Alger was introduced, and-acknowledged the greeting of the encampment. �/ On motion of'E. 'Florence.Barker a vote of ' thankd .was given Mrs. Aiger for co-operating: with her: husband an aiding the W( B.^^ C;-work; Mrs. Livermore was thenrintfor duced, after which the distinguished; party left the hall-. ,,' ' . ' ' - After Mrs. Wittenmeyer had finished-the interrupted address, committees on" reports, resolutions and courtesies were' appointed. A. resolution of - sympathy was sent to Mrs. Hetty Norton, -na-5 tional chaplain, who 'viras taken ill on-her way here. The honorary member of the order, _ .;j,: . � Past-Commandor-ln-Chlel^ Paul r'V^nderT^ Dui�rt3u aM(i receiVe(l~ah"ovati6n;' IHhis-speech he recalled the formation of the order and said he was prouder to sign that than he would be to sign the Declaration ot Independence. Atl AGAINST EZETA. BELLION. The First Purchase Under New Law. the THE PRICE PAID KEPT A SECRET. Mr. Teller Introduces a Stiver Bill Amendment LooKing to Free Coinafi:e- Work in Senate and House-The President's Beturn-Census Reports. Central American States Unite in-Opposition to Salvador's Man ol Destiny. New York, Aug. 14.-The Guatemala consul general here furnishes the following text of the recent treaty between Guatemala, Costa Bioa, Nicaragua and Honduras: Article 1. The high: contracting parties bind themselves to recognize the egal regime in Salvador as soon: as that regime be;restored in confirmitywith the .constitution existing ..before the. events:which took place on the Hid of' June this year. Article 2. They also stipulate that the disarmament of the armies ot Guatemala,. Honduras and Salvador, is to take place as soon as the de facto government of Mr. Ezeta has ceased to existi^ and the constitutional government be re-established,: said armies to be reduced to a.peace footing. � Articles. The separation of Ezeta from power in Salvador being indis-. pensable. for the restoration of coiisti-: tutional' order, the high contracting parties agree in demanding such separation, guaranteeing him life and properties and freedom to leave the country. Article 4. If for the complete pacification of Salvador and at the request' of' the legitimate . government which will be recognized as stipulated, it should be .Hecessary that the contracting republics should offer assistance, they will do so in the manner and form most; convenient, always subject to the present stipulations;: the diplomatic body residing in Gdatetuala guaranteeing the compliance therewith. Article 5. . The high contracting; parties bind themselves to guarantee as;, an immediate.consequence: of the reT establishment of constitutional order m, Salvadorjtbatampleand unconditional: amnesty shall be:decreed!lto/all:whov have: taken i part :iu ther. resolutionaryi events in any manner. - ? ,. (Article 6. It.^ is agreed that once" I; peace iiBrrestoredthe.govemmeiit! herein; represented .'will. continue theiivspeacft: ful offices- relative to the Central Americannnioninaccordance .with the. ..agreement entered into in Salvador on l^the 15th October; 1889. f -Article?. These stipulations will he> ysnhmitted') to;4he>! conBid,eration of ,t the' goverhment; of iHondurasifqr.itS:: accepts anpe ifJt deems it convenient., - s. f^An'official'itelegram has >been received:; from'the minister of foreign affairs of [;Honduras stating that .'thej.government accepte-dn ^allyits;parts;::;the; foregoi^ agreement^__ ,' A. Bal>y Snes for 450,000 Damages. |. ",I^e[i�ai)blfhia, Aiig,\14.^The most '"pBotfiial'spipor.dabagesj^^^ been hrbughtin the> courts .of. Pliila^el-'; phiacame up, A baby hardly able-to' talk sued for $50,000, on the'g^un^ of ihinriesiiiffiotedi4:beforei*;.hegiBwa(�rn,>? the Second andt Third. Street^-'" " Washington, Aug. 14.-The senate agreed to the house the amendments to the marine conference bills. A resolution was agreed to directing the secretary of the navy to investigate the counterfeit stamping of steel at the Lindell works, Pittsburg. The resolutions of Messrs. Edmnrds, Blair and Quay relating to the order of business and limit of debate were re^ ferfed to the committee of rules, Mr.-Hoar having offered an amendment to include the election bill in the order of business proposed by Mr. .Quay. The joint resolution to extend the current appropriations to August 29th was passed. Consideration of the i tariff bill was resumed and the tin plate paragraph was discussed by Messrs. Gray, Gtor-. man, Dawes and Hiscock. i The conference report on the Indian appropriation Was agreed to. � The senate passed ('with committee amend-mente) the bill to increase the clerical force in the pension office. House. The house passed a bill authorizing the secretary of the interior to sell certain la^ds and to grant the proceeds of the same to the town of Pelican, Oneida'county. Wis.: also a bill authorizing a bridge across the Missoui-i river at St. Chartes; Mo. Several attempts were' made to have bills'considered py unanimous consient, but objection was made,: and the conference report; on the fortifications bill was presented. Mr. Birewer of Michigan stated, that the bill as it passed the house appropriated $4,521,000; as it passed the ^senate it appropriated $7,'-595,000; as ^greied to in conference it appropriated |4,a8i,0(i0. Mr. Sayera of Texas, said he had declined to sign the report, and ex|>lained jwhy. The report was agreed to. ' The sienate resolution totfermitLieut. j Col; Corbin, U. A.:; to accept^'posi-' tio'a with the world's Colnmbian> coni-' mission, wasjtaken up, but the honSe (27 to 64) refused to order it to a -third reading," ri^!^1?oWfnte?2So^^^4??H.t-bill. At iiHn p. m, the house adjourned. 'First Pnirohaso Under the Silver : Washington, I Aug. U.-The treas-depari;ineht made its first purchase of silver under the new law providing for the purchase of four millions and a half of silver bullion per month with treasury silver notes. About 1,000,000 ounces were offered and 310,000 ounces were purchased, but at what prices Durector of the Mint Leech positively declined to state, claiming that public interests would be best subserved by not disclosing the prices that governed in the transactions of the day. Neither would he state the range of prices at which silver was offered, nor where the purchases were made. The silver purchased is to be delivered to the gavernment at the Philadelphia, San Francisco and New Orleansmints. Theprice of silver in niv-54- London was 51 i ponce !e per ounce, eqn added to |1.1J ;Bailway, company, v - On|f ov. ;a3,rl /the mother, whUe on one, ot- jaie o alent with exchange lOi) per ounce in New York. It is safe to say, however, -that the silver purchased, cost at least $1.12} per ounce. I.ooklng to Prec Coinage. Washnioton, Aug. 14.-Mr. Teller introduced in the senate a proposed amendment to the bill to discontinue the coinage of the $3 and $1 gold and the 3 cent nickle pieces. The ahiendment corresponds to the first four sections of the recently enacted silver bullion act, ^vith some changes. One of these changes is the omission of the. Words "or so much thereof as may be offered,'' referring to the purchase of a stated amount of' bullion monthly. The amendment alsO'. provides that the amount to be .coined shall be not less than two millions monthly, and the clause limiting the coinage to July 1, 1892, is  struck - out, A free coinage clansevis added'(to take effect when sil-', ver JShall^ be worth $1 tot 871.!j5 grains) and if is iirbvided that purchases of hoR lion shall ceasewhen free coinage com-' mences. ' Illinois Counties. WAsmNQTON,. Ang., 114. -The; rough official count of '^>the population -of the: First :diBtrict5>fMinois;'t'i3ompri8ing'th^: oonntiee^pf Cbok,(Dupage;aad>^^�iake;Iia8 beeiiicOmpleted:'by'.v:the~^'L^ceiistis'office.' The'figures'iire-iufoUQWsri^C^kcoiipfy;^^ ]il^t�;^9-tI)npage.'S3,643;:iIiiU^^ Totiil,n,a56,m^ In 1880i the'popiiUtloii of this district ^^s 447,081. Ghicagd ii; inTCook^conntyi^vaiidMhefpojmlation'of that'dtyi8'\ihclMed?iii'-i;he^figares given above. ^_ nio President HeturBf. Washinqton^, Aug. 14.-The president .^laccompaiiiedibyJhrivate Secretary ; Halford;' retumedito tWcity. ; > . ^ ;:.To tba'BlaflcHlUs. ;IaM>.?;Pn4iT-tS;,v'?D;i'%'>A'UgAjase Threshers, Horse Powers and Traction Engines, ring Bros. Kluckliolin & Kerberg RBL> FRONT, OPERA HOUSE BLOCKiLBMABS. Have now their stock complete of seasonable goods. Ladies will find if 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 of Kluckhohn & Kerberg and get a pattern free with every suit. Fine Shoes from: $1.00 up for everybody. Have had a rush and sold a large amount of .goods at their reinarkably low prices.; The wholesale houses have stocked them up with another large stock of the verj; Latest and Finest Goods in the. Market. They are , again overstocked and will reduce prices accordingly. m STYLES OF PARLOR AND BEDROOM SUITES IN Antique Oak And Sixteenth Century Finish. * We have the exclusive sale of the MoLEAN'S SWINGING ROCKER. Also a fresh invoice of LADIES' OAK ROCKERS, in Sixteenth Oentury Finish. .> . They also keep the nicest and most complete stock of picture frame mouldings in the city. All Kinds of Repairing Neatly Done. Undertaking and Embalming a Specialty. BEELY & FISSEL, LeMars, - - - Iowa. i^nto ^h'ihe^min^g'd&Mct^i^' ' fatuooB region.' It is, the first throngfa '^^fl^StlSKS^lSg:^ loori Valley touches ijhe qiiteWrta of m Ibilla from Buffalo Oap't-tos Whitewood,": ' but does not enter them'.- ' . ' The Xtoiise of Il almost^ ' tDeiist.4W.fl�i 'li>n� "othuig= a bill to and in- -*DENT M0RETON Over-LeMara National Bank. Do a Real Estate and Chattel Mortgage businew, Negotiable Papers bought. Fire and Toronado Insurance in Reliable Companies. ALSO AGENTS FOR THE MUTUAL :LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY ' OFa^BW-'-sroisK:; ' t LAUGBSTLIFB INSURANciii COMPANY IN THE WOULD | -^D�ALEB IN- A large and well assorted jBtock of Seasoned Lumtoj^con t Onine to the lowp-lce of farm pnidui e and the close.lUK neii 1 ha\e ooDclnded to nSeriaBUoiial Indncemonta to those; ;