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LeMars Sentinel: Tuesday, July 1, 1890 - Page 1

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - July 1, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                VOL. XX, NO. 52, LE MABS, IOWA, TU ESDAT?, JULY 1, 1890.   ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00PER YEAR Hia|)ES! HIDES! HIDES fiides, Felts,   Furs Wool and Tallow. W. M. PLAGG & CO., . BnildiDg north of VIovd Barn on Eaglo Street. fred p. WHITNEY, CinPLI|MB|RUI|GlSIITiTEII -dealer in-r- BATH TUBS, SINKS, IRON AND LEAD PIPES, WASH BASINS, WATER CLOSETS, FITTINGS  . 'aNX> BRASS GOODS LiWM SPRIHKLGRS AHD FOUNTAINS, HOYT & GOUDIE, -Proprietors or- The .Richards House liv;ekt, - lE^^^ and Sale Stable Convoyance to any part of the conntry farn-iBhed on short notice. Term8i�b8dnable. Onr teams are good roadsters and onryehioles new and neat. 'Bos and baggage wagon rani in'coimection with the Union Hotel. Passengers and baggage' taken to any part of the'oity. Telephone Nb/iiS. * HOYT & GOUDIE. J. H. WINCHEL (Successor to WILSON & McLAIN.) REAL ESTATE LOANS and COLLECriONS Low Interest for money on real estate. Moi^Eir Paid Over as Boon as papbrsare made out. i No intkrk8t DiJB uiitll end of year. Real Estate bought and sold. Money to Loan on Installment Plan on city property. Borrowers will save Money by deal-ng with me. Office over Dlehl's Drug Store, LeMars, Iowa. 38* Bain & Ketch am LUMBER WAaONS, MARSEILLES AND ADAMS, Hand and Power Shellers and Feed Mills, Star, Champion and Adams Wind Mills. Hand and Underground Force Pump, BEARS CYLINDER POMP. All goods Warranted. BAILEY & CO. 71*tf Gus Haerllng^d did stand fmm OH TIE." _jrheie ill no line TlRmiTIAR Armed Men Enter a Louisiana Town in Saddle. a FEW NEGIIOES HUNTKD DOWN, And AU Is Quiet Now-Uow a Humored Frospf!otiVe Uprising Was Frustrated- Wife Murder Charged-Killed by it Conductor-Other Criminal News. wetlpoat handsomely eqai    ae'TbeNoi between'.. )ped for A ��Went. ITHE i�ab�iIe^Liiiitoi.^^oh roars and coaoheieTer .^.,;^t passengers, without -IltteSaperlor Dortion of the ~   �. Sli.'FmI and^Dnlnth. ..fnUman' aleepeia. are Twin CI larly fa' cairies bnilt, a extra foreir iSJS^ ___ nn on night train* imd.Par}or can Oil day trains oisoo and Portland. .Dining para are ran on �U'-throogh trains avar- this line.between Hlnneapo^; lis,Bt.FMilandChioBgo. Besides being the best LINE these principal cities, the GUl hwastem, and Fremont, ESkhorn &- ~ "mysXaU sdTertised as-MThe witli^17nion1 also " tothePacific coast,. ---at-Panl AUnion Agt.3t.FanI,llinn ^.........-------- mm' mE,iM&Acq||EiTm|iBAi(;i^ Amite, La., June 80.-George How-ardi a desperate negro, was shot Saturday inoming just above town by disguised men, and came into town for medical assistance. Soon after there ! a simuitaneous charge into the town from every ro^d of armed men on horseback, numbering about two hundred. , Howard was found in Tom Sewall's garden. Ho refused to surrender and was killed. Two of the horses of the party were wounded!' by shots from the garden, and t\yp other negroes-Jake Ransom and Tod Flanders-were wounded at the same time. Dug Tillis was found and he, with two other bad negroes, was taken to the outskirts of the corporation, whipped, and ordered to leave. Armed squads were then sent out and captured the arms of the suspicious colored peoijle. Eighteen or twenty double barrelled guns, two Winchester rifles, and a number of pistols were taken. The armed crowd then dispersed.' The cause of the trouble between the whites and negroes was the firing by the negroes several days ago upon a committee of white men who had been commissioned to interview several white men who were charged with living on terms of social equality with the colored people of this parish. By the advice of these nien the negroes were influenced to strike for unreasonably high wages. Alarming reports had been in circulation for some time that the misled colored people held . frequent night meetings, arid were procuring arms and ammunition frOm many quarters to'use against the white people in a race conflict they contemplated bringing about. Recent events established the fact that they were not groundless, and the white people prepared themselves on a war routing. The repeated threats on the part of the negroes against the whites, the firing upon the committee and the cruel beating of a white child by a negro man a few weeks ago, so incensed the whites that they concluded they would bear it no longer, but would meet the issue as they did. Everything is quiet now. MaJ. Pauitza Shot. Sofia, June' 8(i.-Maj. Panitza, who was convicted of complicity in the military conspiracy ' against Prince Ferdinand and was sentenced tj death, was shot in the camp near Sofia. All the officers of the army were present and witnessed the execution. Four regiments of in fun try and a battery of artillery formed a hallow square, sur-roundhig the condemned. Panitza was not allowed to wear his uniform. He was calm and bore himself courageously. He blindfolded himself and signaled his readiness for the end. He fell, pierced by twenty-one bullets. STOWAWATS' STOBIKS. Arrested for Wife Murder. Carlisle, Pa., June 30.-John Kamp-fer, a railroad employe at Huntsdale, has been arrested charged with the murder of his wite, who died Thursday shortly after he had given her what he said was pain killer. Kampfer's brother brother instigated the proceedings against the prisoner and he has procured evidence from neighbors that tCampfer had treated his wife badly and threatened to put her out of the way. Mrs. Eempfer's body will be exhumed. '      __ Killed by Iturglurs. Morris, His., June 30.-Charles Decker, whose skull was; fractured by burglars Thur.sday morning, died after lying in an unconscious condition for 109 hours. When Mrs. Stevens, his aged mother, who :was also injured by the robbers, heard the news of his death, it affected her deeply, afid all hope of her recovery has been abandoned. Held for Prize FlghtinK. New York, June 30.-The pugilists Tommy Kelley and Benny Murphy, who had a glove contest at No. 13 St. Mark's place, were arraigned in the Essex Market xralice court on a charge of prize fighting and were held in 1500 b^u each for.v.examination on July 9,' at the Tombs court. . During a Quarrel. : McKeesport, Ptt.; June - SO.-During ft.qnajrrel.Prouk BoloBon was shot in the Btomac^ak|i^:'8houlder by Patrick Bierly; pf PittsMnrg/in Dean's hotel. Bierly' escaped", but wiU'likely be arrested Bckm, Boloson's wounds are fatal. Killed bj^a.-Conductor. Macomb City, Ills., June 80.^. 8. Henderson, a machinist, was killed by; W, R,, Parker, a fi-eight conductor, during an altercation Saturday night. Both men were employed on the Blmois Central railroad: Henderson was from Lin-j^lnton^.N. O. .. A Millionaire Publisher Dies. ; .i Foet Worth, Tex., June 80.-Walter (I<.B[offinanprasidentof the Democrat tl^blishing compftny and chief owner of  fW American Cowboys nobbed In London- The Betlirn Trip. New York, June 80.-Pour cattlemen who were robbed of their wages in London by a boss cattleman, arrived here-stowaways on the steamship City of Chester. They were Peter Quinn, William Harlington, John Doyle and Joseph Kenton. The men had crossed on the steamer WaVferly, from Baltimore. When they reached London, they say, the boss cattleman collected their wages and fled. They were oblig|ed to pawn their clothes to reach Liverpool, and when there they stowed away on the City of Chester. They remained in the hold four days without food or water On the fifth day they came on deck and tolk the chief officer their story. They said at the barge office that they were American citizens, and were allowed to-land. Kenton claims to be an old gov ernment scout, and said he served fourteen years under Gen. Terry and was with Jerry on the Custer battlefield on the Little Big Horn right after the massacre. The men left for Baltimore in the evening. Pushed a Wheelbarrow 607 Mllea. Baltimore,June 80. - Old Harrison Warner, who left McConnelsville, O., April 25 to tramp to Baltimore, .his native city, pushed a wheelbarrow ^kll the way, arrived Friday in Elliot City, fifteen miles West of here, in the best of health and spirits. "It's been a little warm pushing the barrow the last few days," said he, "but I'm in good condition considering that I'm nearly 90 years old." Warner arrived in Baltimore yesterday, completeing the HOI miles from McConnellsville. In this city ho will visit his aunt, Mrs. Sands, who is 103 years old. He intended wheeling his barrow to Washington next week to pay his respects to the president, but when told that the president, would probably be at Cape May the old ma/, said:- "Then I'll wait till he comes back, for I wouldn't take a tramp through Jersey in the 'skeetdr season." Relics of an Indian Fight. Winona, Minn., Jiine 80. - While workmen were digging to lay water pipes at Rochester they struck in two places, 100 feet apart, an old trench containing bones of cattle, horses, hogs and human beings. A train of early pioneers, previous to the settlement of this conntry, camped on this site and were attacked and massacred by Sioux Indians, who occupied the lowlands tear by. The remams found are probably those of this train. The bones indicate that the survivors beat oflE the lavages, or the remains would have been left to decay on the surface of the ground. Iief t a Corpse on the Track. Pi^ttsburq, N. Y.. June 80.-The tody of Edmund J. Banker, aged '48, an emploje of the Bluff Point quarry at Saianac lake, was found on the Delaware and Hudson track near at 4 o'clock by Trackwalker O'Shea. Banker was here Saturday and indulged in liquor. O'Shea supposing that the law required the body to be left where it was found, let it remain on the track, while he came here to notify the coroner. Before the coroner reached the body several trains had passed over it, mangling it horribly. A Lawyer Bun Down. Rochester, N, Y., June 30.-Nelson A. Graves, one of the oldest members of the Monroe county bar and a resident of this city, was killed on the New York Central railroad a short distance from Penfield station on Saturday. He left his home in the morning and took a train for Fairport, intending to visit his daughter, Mrs. Frank Dougherty, who resides at that place. It is supposed that he left the train at Penfield and started to walk down the track. : He was stiuck by a light engine. Death In Niagara Falls. nugara Falls, N.Y., June 30.- The body found in the river below the Falls Saturday afternoon has been identified as that of Charles Oberst, assistant armorer of the Sixty-fifth regiment, and who resided in Buffalo. Mrs. Oberst says her husband left home on the morning of June 10, for the purpose of buying some fish, and never re-ttirned. -On that day a man was seen to jtlmp frOmGtoat island bridge and a second later pass under the bridge. Swallowed Twenty Grains of Strychnine. BjiTiMbBiE,Jime 30.-A suicide attended by tfie most distressing circtuu-Btances occurred at 629 North Fulton avenue. Henry Mende, ii bookkeeper, ended his life by swallowing twenty grains of strychnine. No cause for the suicideis apparent. He leaves a wife and child. The coroner declined holding an inquest, being satisfied that death was caused by poison taken with suicidal intent. S. li. Cumback Found Dead. Iowa City, la.; June 30.-S. L, Cumback, son of ex-GK)vemor Cumback of; Indiana, was found dead in his bed at the St. James hotel. He was traveling for a Boston house and had been in' Iowa City about a week, during which time he drank exc^ively.j' Cerebral congestion was the iSfnediate cause of: his death. _ '   Dunbar Bescners at Wsrk. dcnbab, Pa., June 80.-No new developments transpired. The men are still digging for an entry into the Hill Farm mine and are now about forty-flvq" feet beyond the original point of entrance. At midnight there ^was no possibility of reaching an � entry before morning; ' Death of Gol. Corning. . wVxfJKKKi N. Y., June 30i-^Col. Jor sephW. Coming, postmaster, and one pt Pi^lmyra's most prominent men, died biBre, aged 77. He served: with great' distiUction in the late war aiid has since iminentin Grand Army circles. rr mw m Democratic ^^ewspaper the Presideht's Views. on harrison will; sign THE bill. The Meiwuve to Be Fluced on Its Passage in the HiHWe on Wiiiliiosdny Next-The Idaho Stulehootl lilll to Come Up In the Semite-The Hennepin Caiml. �ril. PABNELI.'S ADVICE. Suicide at Butte., . '?Bd?te, Mont.y June 30.-James Drew, 'ftg�idv'($, Btood on the railroad track near here'ar4 was killed by a train. llie^'ginW could not see him because '6f>icnrvar TheoaiisQ of the suicideis not kiiQ^wn.    _ CmtiAW^^jg,V?:^^b,i:^jL message re-aeived..fr atanito,n/Col., says that )rof reuceMDuhMJ) during flieunl He   Bscommends   Postponineiit of the League Convention. Lincoln, Neb., June 80.-The follow, ing dispatch was received by President Fitzgerald, of the Irish National league from Charles Stewart Parnell: "With reference to the proposal to hold a convention of the National league, of America at Baltimore, I beg to say that in conjuction with my leading colleagues I have given the subject my most anxious consideration, and we are unanimously of opinion that no useful result would follow such a gathering at present. We think therefore that you would exercise a sound discretion if you postponed the matter for the present." WAsniKaTON, June 30.-The Sunday Herald, commentiijg on President Harrison's attitude toward the federal election bill, says: Pre.= I want them to pass that bill, and I don't care who knows it." Subsequently the president said he had, in a desultory way, advised hia friends in both /houses of congress to Sroceed as, rapidly as possible with the nal euactment'Of the bill, so that it might become a ..questioh of discussion in the coming campaign." Cost of Constiniptlng the Hennepin Canal. Washington','-June 30.-The Secretary of war trapsmitted to the house the final repo^of Cant. M. L. Marshall the'engineer��"o'fflcer in xharge of the work, upon the location, plan, and the estimated cost of constructing the Hennepin canal. The cost of the work, with 10 per cent, added for contingencies, is, for the main line, $5,067,5(53, and for the feeder line $1,888,898, making a total of $6,925,900. Capt.Marshall recommends that to secure the full benefits to be derived from the canal the Illinois and Michigan canal should be enlarged to the capacity of the government canal, otherwise the proposed canal will be simply a local highway of importance to its immediate neighborhood, but regarded as a National highway, of but comparatively small si^i-ficance. Cant. Marshall, in conclusion, states that the canal cannot be of such vailue to commerce as it would be were the line throughput of greater capacity. It is evident, he says, that the canal should be built as a public necessity, either by the government or a private corporation, The Week in Congress. WASHiNdTON, June 30.-Appropriation bills �will occupy most, if not all, of the time in the senate during the week. The Indian, District of Columbia and legislative apppropriation bills will be discussed, and there is a probability that the Idaho statehood bill will come up. The senate �will probably adjourn on Thursday over the Fourth until Monday. In the house the first three days of the week will be devoted to the consideration of the election bill, which will be i )laced on its passage on Wednesday, iifo programme for the .remainder of the week has been arranged, but Thursday will probably be set aside for the consideration of the national bankrupt bill, or possibly the compound lard bill, and an adjournment will probably be taken on Thursday over the Fourth until the Monday following, British Capitalists Secure Boach's Ship Yards, New York, June 30.-A company of British capitalists has been formed to acquire from the representatives of John Roach the shipbuilding yards and engine works at Chester and; the Morgan iron works in this city. The new' corporation will be^-known" as Roach's Found War Eagle's Petrified Body. Shawneetown, I. T., June 30.-There is great excitement among' the Kicka-poosover the discovery of a petrified body, supposed to be that of War Eagle, a leading chief of the tribe, who died many years ago, shortly after the tribe's return from Old Mexico. Instead of the remains being deposited in the ground in a coffin they were placed in an upright position in a large hollow tree, there to await the coming of the happy hunting days. During a forest fire the trunk of the tree was consumed. The Indians consider the burning of the tree where their great chief had been buried a bad omen, and say they can 'not now sell their lands to the Cherokee commission.___ The Sugar Beet Palace. Grand Island, Neb., June 30.-At the  meeting of the Grand Island Sugar Beet Palace company, the following were elected officers and directors: President J. D. Moore; vice president, W. R. Bacon; treasurer, G. A.. Mohrenstare-hen; secretary, J. P. Kernohan; superintendents, C. W. Soarfl and William Haines. The stock, $30j000, has been subscribed and work will be commenced at once. The plans are for a building 240x180 feet; the central tower �will be 160 feet high and the summit will be reached by an elevation. It will be built on the same style as the famous com palace at Sioux City, and will be its equal in every respect. will Fight the New Schedule. Des Moines, la., June 30. -It is learned that the Iowa railroads intend to meet any attempt to enforce the new schedule of joint rates prepared by the railroad commissioners, to go into effect Jvily 4, by injunction proceedings similar to those brought against the commissioners by the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern, whidi have not yet been decided. The latest system of joint rates was not promulgated under the pro^visions of the new law, but under the old law, and the single provision of the new law, is that joint rates shall not be considered as discriminations. riie "Original Package" Boom. Colchester, HI., June 30.-An "original package" house has been opened up in Colchester on the lines of the recent supreme court decision. All sort of liquors are retailed in all  sizes of bottles, each and every bottle being re-ing regarded as an ''original package." It is reported that wholesale liquor houses have offered $100 a month and guarantee immunity to any man who will open an "original package" establishment in Macomb. A former saloon keeper of Keokuk, backed by a Sf. Louis liquor house, is preparing to open original package houses in interior Illinois towns. No Danger of a Bevolution in Kexico. San Antonio, Tex., June 30.-George Verner Gerza Galoan of the state of Coahuila, Mexico, says that there has not been the slightest possibility of a revolution during all the excitement of the foregoing week; that the Diaz government is so strong that none but a madman would attempts to overthrow it; that the country is prosperous and rapidly going forward, and that Cosh-ulla was in no way concerned in the emeute. It was purely an affair of a handful of men operating from the Texas side of the Rio Grande in the hope of loot. -FOR THE POPULAIi-- -AND-- J. I. Case Thresliers, Horse Powers and Traction Engines, At Spring Bros. be�600,000. In addition to tlie share capital a debenture capital of �HO0,00O' is provided for. The board of management in the United: States will consist of John B. Roach, president of the Chester works; George E. Weed, presi-, dent of the Morgan iron works; Hem'v Steers, president of the Eleventh Ward-bank, and William Rowland of New York ciiy. The National Bank of Scotland is named as the bankers of the corporation^_�  ., - . Bullions in Sight. : San Francisco, June 30. - Col; Paniflio Almarez, of the American army, reached San Diego Wednesi day from Jaurez, Lower California, and tells of, a remarkable strike in the mountains near ^^Jnarezi He found gold ore so rich that with a hand mortar he got six pounds of gold; He declares that it is not a pocket, but there are millions in sight. f-- �Valentine's Help. ''Washington, June 80;-Sergeant-a,t-. Arms iValentiue is being besieged ^or appointments in the senate after he assumes the duties of his.position;� Heis keeirijigihisown oonnaelastohisiinten-tion^M; w.U p.'obab|yv not .'.'inakei^ery. mimi^nangea to.- some;itime.yet?!akd:lt i�prolj�ble^theu..mbeJi�rf.61iMgM~-at on} tpu^e by him wini)e:iiiu&i'/ -DEALERS IN- Shingles, Lath. Posts, Sash, Doors, Moulding, .. I Coal, Lime, Cement STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARD"ftARE Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat' you fairly and merit your future trade YARDS AT LEMARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GEORGE. ECLIPSE AND Corn Cultivators, Deere, Elwood, Moline, Dandy Eiding and "Walliing Cultivators. East St. Louis Freight Handlers Out. St. Louis, June 30.-The striking East St. Louis freight handlers held a meeting and decided not to accept the terms offered by the railroads, and to remain out until the roads accede to their demands. It is stated that should the roads not gi-ant the strikers' demands the transfer drivers and other members of the American Federation of Labor, who are immediately concerned in the freight handlers' movement, will join the strike.* Hill Starts West. Albany, N.Y., June 80.-Governor Hill left here for Indianapolis. lutbe party were State Comptroller Wemple, Gen. Ferdinand P. Earle, Sheriff Daniel E. Sickles of New York City, Military Secretary Judson and Hon. John Mc-Call. Secretary of State Rice joins the party at Rochester. It is expected the governor will be back some :time next. Thursday.       >_' , TaxasCltiesand.theCensus.    > .   i . San Antonio, Tex., June 30,-The official census of the leading cities of Texas, discloses the foUovring figures: Dallas, 39,300; San Antonio, 38,900; Galveston, 35,000; Fort Worth, 31,000; Waco, 30,000; Austin, 16,200. The city's census of San Antonio, taken as a check to the federal census, gives a population of 56,000, an increase of 3,500 since 1880. Connecticut's Population, r .' Hartford, Conn., June 80.-^Betums from the census enumeration' show that towns having in 1880 about orie^fifth of the population of Connecticut, give an increase of nearly 175,000. Tbestate: will, therefore, retain its full represen-,: tation in congress, and not lose one rep-f resentative as was Kiported recently.' ; i The World's Fjtr Site.' OmoAGOjJune SO.-Alter a three-boor session the board qt directors of tbe World's Columbian Exposition, by a vote of 83 to 10, decided to recommend to the national commission the lake front and such additional l�nd asmay be necessary as a site for the fair. Kansas "Package" Oases. ToPBKA, Kan., June- 80.-(Jovemor Huihphrey has directed a letter to Attorney, General Kellogg instrupting him to appear before, thejpircuit "court of the; United Stateaand rgpr�6ent tbe.Rtftte of Raoine Spking Wagons, Columbus Buggy Co,'s Buggies, Sureeys, Phaetons and Cakts.   Also the Kice Coil Speing Buggies. Moline, Milburn and Weber Wagons. COMPLETE STOCK OF SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE, STOVES * AND TINWARE, PEW BROS..! LeMars. Iowa. E. MILLER, Contractor and Bnilder, :   Plus Md;^ew�rtJuijDBai
                            

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