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LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - July 18, 1890, Lemars, Iowa mtxnd MARS, IOWA, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. S2.00 PER YEAR O-OaSTE B-A-S-r TO BTj-sr ANOTI^H Of Fall and Winter Goods. But before leaving he Instrnoted the Boys to ,1.-Wi - -AT- As there Must be Room made for the -Which will ArriviB- THE LAST OF AUGUST. Remember that wo are the only House in this Corner of the V, State, who furnishes jou with a ' -^FmII New Stock4^ EVERY SEASON From Whicli to Select. f^r.v''' Bighteen Pull Stocks broaght to LeMara in '''' '"'�'many Seasona. which meana that do Business And keep oar Stock New.wid Freab. & PASSIi A Crazy Indian Convict Im-prdvises a. Tomahawk AND PROCEEDS TO BLOODY WORK. Four ItallaiiK Wounded In a Stubbing AflVay-A Missouri Proacliorln Trouble -An IlllnoUan Assaulted and Bobbed by Hlgliwayinen, Columbus, O., July 17.-James Lar-ney, an Indian from Indian territory, serving a ten year sentence in the Ohio I)enitentiary for manslaugliter, grabbed an axe and began to tomahawk his companions in the idle house. He split open the head of Jacob Gross, a colored prisoner, -who will probably die; cut on the head Ted Cunningham; broke the shoulder of Charles Greeves and cut into the top of Michael O'Hara's head. The deputy warden, hearing the Indian yells, rushed in and with the aid of other prisoners disarmed the assailant, tied his feet and locked him in a cell. The murderous Indian is thought to be insane. Made Trouble In His Church. Lathrop, Mo., July ]7.^The trouble between the Bev. M, Carmicheal and his wife, leader of the crusaders, got into the chnrph in spite of the admonitions of the judge who granted the reverend gentlemAn a decree of divorce last week. When the Rev. Mr. Carmichael rose to preach Sunday hall the congregation left the church, many of those remaining to demand that he vacate the pulpit. This he did and a church meeting was held at which Mr. Car-micael tendered his resignation as pastor of the Baptist church, which was accepted. He then asked for a letter to the church at Odessa, but objection was raised. After a stormy meeting the letter was grant by a, vote of 80 to 23. Much feelmg was displayed in the discussion and the church is sadly torn up, Mrs. Carmichael having many adherents. THE I.AKE CITT mSASTEB. Thirty-one Additional Bodies Recovered irom I.ake Fepin. Lake City, Minn., July 11.-The close watch of the men who have been on duty reliefs since Monday, in the hope that some of the bodies of the victims of the recent disaster would come to the surface, w"* rewarded by the finding of a total of 31 bodies. The gases which usually form in the human body after lying about.fortjr-eight hours in the water, were sufficient to give them the necessary buoyancy to bring them to the surface, and all day long the number of remains recovered has been increasing almost hourly. Bodies have been coming to the surface in the near vicinity of the wreck, almost too fast for them to be properly cared for. Twenty-four had been found floating on the surface ot the lake by noon, and during the afternoon seven more men vrere found. The bodies were placed in boxes and packed in ice as fast as they could be takian to a central point. At noon the twenty-four secured were taken to Red Wing, and as soon as the steamer could return the remaining seven were sent up to that place. It is stated that twenty-six out of the thirty-one found have not been identified. Two of the bodies were found to be those of parties whose names were not among the published list of missing ones. A dispatch from Red Wing says that there are still nine people missing from that city. Others are still missing from Diamond Bluff and Trenton, Wis. Nearly all of the watches found on bodies stopped at an average .time of 8:30 p. m. on Sunday night, so that it is thought that the wreck occuiTed about 8:30 p. m. Eight members of the First regiment, N. G. S. M, are detailed for all night duty in the vicinity of the wreck. The estimate of your correspondent ^of 115 lives lost by the disaster will probably be verified. IIEAIO rr, Representative Cannon Sizes Up the Current Fiscal Year. W.VNAMAKEU'S TELEGRAPH BILL, [ntroduded in the Senate-Twin City Census Fnuids-Cliulrman Cooley Again at Ills i*oHt-ConimisHloncr Ruum's Mutliods-Kx-Ti-oiisurer Huston' Sued. Suit for a Quarter of a Million. Nkw York, Jidy 17.-Suit is pending in the supreme court between Franklin Allen, Burton Whorton and Anna Wallace, as executors of the will bf Ethe-linda Allen, against Allen and Stead. The plaintiffs sue to recover $250,000, theaUeged value of certain securities which the defendants are charged with appropriating. It is charged that the securities were deposited with Allen & Stead by; Airs. Allen, and that before she died they had used some of them without her authority, and after her death hypothecated 'the remainder. After the suit was brought the defendants secured an order for a bill of particulars, which was appiealed from. The plaintiffs asked Judge Andrews to grant a stay pending the decision of this appeal. Decision reserved. Italians and Their Guns. Bradford, Pa., July 17.-At noon a shooting affray took place at Johnson's mill near this place, in which four Ital-ians were wounded. Lewis Maroni came here from New York recently with a gang of men to work on the Allegheny and Kinsey railroad. Five Italians came to Maroni's store and demanded that he join them in a strike. Maroni refused to do this, whereupon the delegation stated that they would compel him and his men to join the strike. At this poiiit the five Italians rtished at Mr. Maroni, he managed to break away from them and secured his breech loading shot gun. He filled the men with buckshot. , Iieft for Dead by Highwaymen. Shelbyville, His., July ]7.-Andrew Wade, laite candidate for sheriff, was assaulted and robbed of considerable money between Cowdeii and Pra;ncher. A load of buckshot was lodged in his head, and he was left for dead, but re-, ;aining consciousness he made his way o Cowden on foot. A dew is being followed, and if the man is captured lynch law will probably be resorted to. There is great excitement iii the neighborhood. A Disastrous Fire. BocKLA^d, Mass., J\dy 17.-A serious fire started in the' Congregational church here and spread rapidly to adjoining buildings. Assistance was sent for from Abington, Brockton, South Weymouth and Whitman. The fire caught from a gasoline lamp in the church.and before it could be controlled burned a large school house in the rear, Poole's factory, occupied by H. D. Smith as a stocking factory, J. H. Harper's laundry and H. S. Moulton's carpenter shop. It spread rapidly to the police station, which was destroyed. The flames then caught on P. B. Laub's hardware store and residence, the Underwood block, M. A. Darling's residence and jewelry store and thb^factory of C. A. Townsend, on; Church street, which were also burned. The fire was gotten under control at 5 o'clock. The loss will reach about $100,000. Twelve Were Killed. Cincinnati, -July!7.-The explosion at the King Powder mills proves to have been more disastrous >tUa!i:,Bho.wn in early reports. It is now definitely known tha twelve persons were killed by the exjilo-sion and twenty others seriously in-t jured. Following is a list of the .dead: MRS. JAMES DEACON. HENRY KBYNOLDS. SAMUEL STEPHENS. MRS. JAMES MOSS and child. MRS. FRED KELLEIl and ohild-WILLIAM ERAUTZ, brakeman. RALPH WILLIAMS. BABY ELSTINE. NICK SNYDER, and an unknown. Boy and Pistol. Brooklyn, Jiily 17.-Little Freddie Bappold, the son of Jacob Bappold, a bakejT, at No. 717 Myrtle avenue, was shot in the right eye and killed by his 7-year-old brother, George. FreJ obtained a revolver from an open trunk, which George took from him. He then, pointing it playfully at Fred, asked him to look into the barrel and see if it was loaded. While in the act of doing so the pistol'exploded, and the ball entered Fred's right eye. False Beports of a Cyclone. Minneapolis, Minn., July 17.-Reports of a cyclone at Stillwater prove unfounded. The force of the storm was spent at Marine and New Richmond, Wis., to which points no wires are yet in operation. In North St. Paul the works of .the Acme Chair company were blown down. Considerable damage to property is reported in Anoka county, but so far as known no lives have been lost. . . Washinqton, July 17.-Representative Cannon, cliairmau of the house appropriation committee, is out with a statement about the revenues and expenditures of the government during the fiscal year, in which he says the revenue will overbalance appropriations. The .appropriations for the year justly chargeable to e.xpen8es for the current fiscal year amount to $i!17,500,000. Of this amount at least $20,000,000 will not be expended during the current fiscal year, which will cut the expenditures down to $207 ,000,<)00. To this sum, he says, should be added the permanent appropriations, $101,500,000, for the interest on the public debt and to meet the requirements of the sinking fund, making in all $309,000,000 chargeable against the revenues tor 1891. If the sinking fund be deducted from this sum, there remains $:i50,000,0ii0. The ordinary revenues tor the government for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1890, are re-portedby the treasury at $402,i)83,000. Under existing laws there is no reason to anticipate a less sum from the ordin-axy revenues duiing 1891. The postal revenues for 1891 are estimated by the postmaster general at $65,414,000, mailing a total of $4 ostal Telegraph Bill. Washington, July 17.-Mr. Sawyer introduced in the senate a bill prepared by the postmaster general to.carry out his ideas for the establishment of a limited post and telegraph service. The bill authorizes the postmaster general to invite proposals for a ten year contract for the transmission of postal telegrams at specified rates, wMch are for twenty words or less within a state or between stations less than 300 ' mile� apart, 15 cents; between stations not less than 200 miles apart, east of an d including Wisconsin, IIlinois,Kentucky, Tennessee and Mississippi, 25 cents; west of these states, 5)5 cents; etc. Telegrams are to be transmitted in order of filing, except that priority is to be given government telegrains. The text of the bill was printed some time ago. CONGBESSIONAL PBOCEEDINGS. Murdered. Marysvillb. Cal., July 17. - The Belding Soda works were burned. The remains of George Ball, the maiiager of the works were founds in the ruins. His head bore marks of having been struck by some heavy ^weapon and it is thought he was murdered by thieves who robbed the safe, and then set fire to the building. Ghapleu'g Sentence commuted.. Albany, NiY., July 17.-(Jovemor Hill has commuted the death sentence of Joseph Chaplen to one of imprisonment for life, thus leaving Kemmler to be the first person- to be-electrbcuted. The governor gives as his reason that the prosecuting attorney does not opr pose atd the judge and jury favor com^: mutation..' lu Self-Defense. New YoBKj July 17.-^T?he jury in the case of John McOninesB, f or the murder of Daniel Lyons, his brother-in-law, in Brooklyn; on Feb. 13, returned a verdict of not guilty. They found that McGuiness shot Lyons in self-defense. A stage Bobbery. ViCTOBUi B. O., July 17.-The Cariboo stage was stopped by highwaymen vnear AshcToft. It is not known,how innchbootythey secured, as particulars are not yet obtainal^Ie. .^^. i .Xynotaing I* Feared. . Augusta, Ga., July l'7.-Oscar Johnson, in jail here, has confessed to having: outragedand then murdered a girl last' Jrid^,.; Both are negroes. Lynchingis Perln's'-Father. 'ISHmuNO, Mich.j July 17.-L. Perin was arrested for complicity ita the Hur- IpVibbbeiT. The prisoner is the F;(tf.>Fbelpa'|'erin;-now 'on trial. ,f^Fire4 on a Frenoli Veuel. BT.-JO^B,I^.'%jBly 17.- Five Persons Burned to Death. Valparaiso, Ind., July 17.-The residence of John Hamlett, near here, was burned. Mrs. Hamlett and four children, the eldest about eight years old, were burned to death. The house was totally consumed. Nobody knows how the fire originated. Mr. Hamlett was absent, being at Chestertown. He has arrived here and � is cra^y with grief. |, Children Iilght Their Fune ral Pyre. .norwich, Conn., July 17.-'i;wo children, between 4 and 5 years old, belonging to Timothy Sullivan and John Brull of Colchester, set on fire the barn of Patrick McCarthy, on Gillet's hill in that.: place,; while playing with fire, and perished in the flames. Man and Woman Drowned. Denver, Colo., July I7.r-J. S. Jacob-son and Mrs. John J. Hu'ddart were drowned in Berkely lake by thg overturning of their boat. Mn Jacobson was the business partner of Mr. Hud-dart, who is now in Salt Lake City. : 'Killed by Xlghtnlng. WiNNTPEO, Man., July 17.-The 12-year-old son of Rev. Dr. McLean, a well-known Indian missionary, and a farmer named Batell, were;>killedi in-: stantly by lightning while-at supper,' near Moose Jaw, N. T. ^ Shot His wife and Himself. Omaha, Neb., July 17.-^Henry Hall,I aged 55, bhot his wife and iatally wounded himself after a quarrel, at: their home in Council Bluffs. � � ' 'Cholera.' Vienna, July 17.-The Vienna board of health is informed that cholera has again .become prevalent in thirty-one cogamunities in the proTinoes of Valen-cfa^Alagoute, Spain. -ft*tf Ser|,ui^Wii^'|ifdltf(^ement8 tat'th the.coming' seasoo. BrinriaVydnr^casli^nd.lw^ ardgrsdes. TonwllUndittoyow' ' ' ' '
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