Tuesday, July 29, 1890

Lemars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - July 29, 1890, Lemars, Iowa you XX, NO. 60, HIDES! HIDES Slides, Felts, Furs Wool and Tallow. W. M. CLAGG & CO., . Bailding north nf. Flovd Barn on Kagle Street. LE MARS, IOWA, TUESDAY. JJJljt 29, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. FRED P. WHITNEY, GinPLUMIEBiHDGlSFITp '-r-DE\LBn:.-lHi-, . " '" HATH TUBS, SINKS, IRON AND LEAD PIPES, WASH BASINS, WATER CLOSETS, FITTINGS ' * AND BRASS GOODS LAWN SPRIHKLERS AHD FOONTilHS. HOYT & GOUDIE. -Proprietors of- The Richards House ' LIVERY, - FEED, and Sale stable Conveyance to.any part of tlio ooant^ tarnished on short notloo. Terms reasonable. Onr teams are good roadsters and oar Tehiolea new and neat. 'Bus and bagga�e,wa�on mn.inopnneotion, with the Union Hotel. Passengers aJadbamMre taken to any part ot the olty. Telephone No. 23. HOYT & GOUDIE. J. H. WINOHEL (Successor TO WILSON & McIJilN.) KEAL ESTATE LOANS and COLLECTIONS Low Interest for money on real estatis'. Money Paid Over as soon as papers are made out.. No Interest Doe until end of year. Rbai, Estate bought and sold. Money to Loan on iNSTALriMENT Plan Mnr�r Iowa.. 38* Bain & Ketcham LUMBER WAQONS^ MARSEILLES AND ADAMS, Hand and Power Shellers and Feed Hills, Stiir, Chnmpion unit Adams Wind Mills. Hand mid Underground Force T'uinp, BRASS CYLIKDER PUMP. All goods Warranted, BAILEY & GO. 71*tt Gu8 Haerling's old stand "mm m tie." i � �! J 'There is no line no on nlgl(t traini and parlor can on daVtrainS NORTH-WESTERN Jaol to Omaha. KansaaGityiSdt j;�^*8aii fliahx oisoo and'Portuind,TvJ)lning eara'are>niii,(>B all 'Jl'^i%'�V'"''Between those'prijudpal-'dties, the Chtoasp & .or. St. Jaiiifatittfu._____,__ v^wrm n�iiti�^ineStaWe^ .�!i)!uv.�tation,-o|;�*^ nnaotion-witliUieViiion 7&:O..Br.V�lBo fpnu a oaart;-oi>erated^^^ ^"maf: Hi Death and Destructipn in the Waice of a: Cyclone. FIFTEEN ICE CREAM VICTIMS. A'Sohooner and.Orew Go Down-Five Fatal 'Falls-A Pavilion Oollaiises-A Terr'ilc Explosion-Several Fireiqen Injured-An Idaho Town JSurningr. FIRE. LIFE frACCIDEninDRAICL u  maapqiiTa houbcb ahd raiiMa for en If CM. NO. ZUBAWSKljITeM^rf, Io,t ' 6a�taSfcuritrBMk.^A..-">^ ' Lawrence, : Mass-,' July .28. - The scene of Saturday's cyclone was unparalleled in the history of Lawrence. On Sunday from � early morn till night thousands of teams surrounded it and a coniiervative estimate of the people present places the number at 40,000. At 6:aO Saturday night Company F., of the Ninth regiment, came on duty and established a ! picket line aroniid the wrecked district. The police also patrolled the ground. At (1:30 in the morning Battery C. First artillery, re-lieve4 the infantry. The crowds were quiet and orderly and gave the pickets little trouble. The mayor, alderman and officials of sorrounding cities congregated at military: headquarters- and remained all day, issuing passes, which were reauired of all. coming within the lines, also requisitions for supplies for the afflicted families. City Marshal Vose wisely ordered the hotels to sell no liquor; during the day, so, in spite of the great influx of people, there was no drunkenness. Gapt. Dnchesney of Battery C, was ordered by the adjutant areneral to take charge of the military. Morethan |3,(K)0 has already been subscribed to a relief fund. CJollections were taken in all the churches, and the ministers alluded to the calamity in their sermons. Amass meeting was called at the city ball for Monday eyeningfiiiThe^EHts^and other charitable societies have alsoVcalled meetings to raise money for the sufferers. AH the patients in the hospital and orphan asylum are doing well. It is thought that the little Quinn girl may live. Company F of the Ninth relieved BatteryX at 0 o'clock. The cyclone struck South Lawrence with great power about 10 o'clock in the morning. Ninety wooden dwellings were destroyed and.eight lives lost, sixty .;per8ons injured, *150,000 worth of property destroyed and 600 people rendered homeless. ! Springfield street, where the storm struck, contained many of the handsomest residences of the town. The work of the tornado here was a dear cut, and after it had passed but, three houses between Blanchard and S-mth: Union streets wer(< left standing. AH others on jtotlis ritjeof the street were either moved dows of St. Patrick's church were blown in and the roof blown off. * The Dead. MICHAEL HIGGINS, aged 85. MRS. MARY O'COKNELL, aged 84. MISS MARY O'OONNELL, aged 17. MRS. ELIZABETH COLLINS. ANNIE COLLINS, aged 6. HANNAH BEATTIE, aged 9, killed In the house with the O'GoiineUa. MRS; MARY LYONS. HELEN CUTLER. A. HART. A Pavilion's Collapse. Ironwood, Mich., July 38.-A horrible accident occurred at the outing of the Grand Lodge, Sons of fSt. George of  Michigan. About six hundred were in the pavilion, a structure raised fifteen feet above the ground, when, without warning, it fell, precipitating the mass of human beings to the giound. For a moment there.was stillness, and then.a cry of terror was sent up by the struggling victims- -Willing hands went to the relief at once. The major portion were more scared tUan hurt, but many were badly injured., These were extricated and made as comfortable as possible. ____  Five Fatal Falls. New York, July as.-Thomas Mc-Hugh, 27 years old, fell from the roof of his residence No. 250 East Nineteenth street andswas killed. Daniel Brennan, aged ai years, fell out of the third story window of 481 West Third street and was killed. John Callahan, aged 85, fell into theihold.of a ship lying in the dry dock at pier 42,: East river, and died shortly afterwards. John Huber, aged SOj- a di-iver, fell from his team and was killctd. :.Henry Morse fell from a second story^ window at 440 Ninth avenue and fraAtared his skull. ...tATerrlfflo .Il�pIo�lon. St. Louis, Mo., July 28.-A! flue in the Tudor iron works of East St. Louis exploded'at noonviikillingonemananji seriously, twounding-i five V others. The immensesmoke stack of < the establishment fell  with a terrific crash,, completely wrecking the building. ] The: aof cident would.:have been .much-more frightful in its; consequences had not most of the men been: oat ot the build' ing at the time. Schooner and Crew � Pown is-unknown, tbnt it is bfr^ lieved that she went down- with her^ crew.__ 5' i 3Iaa]r Polaoned-Fifteen Will Bio. .OAiNKsynxE, Tex., July a?,-At  ' picnio at POot^Polnt, a large number of ^peoplel>,^w�reypoi^ed by ice cream, iiiwae-poiSi<moiw,hy.irt�ytiig to theiams. :^Tifteei|'PBwm-wUl die., No nwHrtarpobJa^^j^ ; Mneral Flwnil'en Iq)arMl. " CiNOiNNATi, J[uly 88.-Pnlinanj&'Bol]^; ber'B chair back factory\at Third'fui^. Wood Btreoti was gutted byrfiw.-'-^LoMJ! ;HW,<X)0; Uiminmce, 110,000. i ^erm^ 'firemen vew-injmred,but non�.;ilwif "^s^ ,: �^ i "^A. , An Uall9 ��wii Varnlng, 12.00 PER YEAE A SENSATIONAI, MCRDKR. A Lawyer and Theatrical Manaeer Slain by an Inventor. fhesno.Cal., July 5:8.-John D. Fiake, a lawyer and maiiager of the opera house here, was shot and instantly killed by Joseph T. Stillraan, an inventor. The men met in front of the Grand Central hotel and became involved in a quarrel. Several blows were struck and then Fiske turned and ran up the street, closely followed by Stillman, who carried a revolver in his hand. As they ran Stillman fired three shots at Fiske. the last shot fatally woundipg the fleeing man. � Stillmaii was promptly arrested. Fiske was taken to a store, where he died as soon as he was laid on the floor. Stillman claims that the shooting grew out of an at-, tempt of E'iske to blackmail him. He says Fiske has been demanding half an ii^terest in certain patents, threatening that unless Stillman gave him such an interest he would tell Mrs. Stillman of the alleged intimacy of her husband with another woman. A Nebraska Town A'Imnst Wiped Out. CREiaHTON, Neb., Juh 2d.-Fire was iiscovered at 3 a. m. in the rear of the Knox County News building, and having no fire apparatus and no water protection the business portion of the town was at the mercy of the flames. The following are the losers: Brown & Ualey, $1,200; Samuel Marty, $3,500; Wilson's restaurant, 1600; Campbell & Figgis, $1,000; H. Parker,f400, all without insurance; The Johnson implement company, |1,500, vrith $800 insurance; Knox County News, $6,000, with $i.-,5i)0 insurance; Bailey & March, $2,500, with fl,:tOO insurance; W. L. Turner, $1,200, with $500 insurance. AJHember of Bed Babe's Oang. BiRHiNOAAM, Ala., July 27.-R. K. Clifton, aUas H. J. Jennings, arrested by a Tennesse detective on suspicion ,of being a member of the Rube Burrows gang of train robbers, is wanted in Arkansas, on the chargtf'of horse stealing. Clifton made affidavit that he had but a few dollars in money, that his home was in Yale county, Arkansas, that he knew the officersowere after; him, and he was evading them. The express people believe him to be a train robber and they will send a man from Memphis to identify him. Clifton was heavily armed when arrested. He will not go to Arkansas without a requisition. A Millionaire Arrested for Murder. St. Louis, July 28. -John H. Douglas, the millionaire president of the ^inapp. Stout & Co. Lumber; company, was arrested on the charge of murder. Two weeks ago Charles Dost, a lumber piler, came/home from the yards with a fractured skull, and told his wife that Presideint Douglas had struck him with a club because he dropped a valuable oak plank beneath a wagen. Dost died yesterday morning. Douglas gave bond HJtb�!,Sft?a-Pl_l-^jO0O. and_jsaa.ir�leaafid-with Dost and depies that he struck him. - , . � � Killed in His Castle. New Rochelle, N. Y., July V8.- Patchello Bouchette, an .Italian, shot and killed Francisco Frank, aged 80 years. Frank was married about seven months ago to a young Italian girl, and Bouchette has been infatuated with Mrs. Fi:ank for some time. Bouchette went to Prank's house and advised: Mrs. Frank to leave her husband and go and live with him. Frank ordered Bouchette out of the house, and attempted to put him out when Bouchette drew a revolver and fired four shots into Frank, killing him instantly. Bouchette was arrested. Excited Over a Lady's Disappearance. Trenton, N. J., July 28.-The village of Pennington is excited over the disappearance of Miss Lizzie Lewis, a school teacher, who left her- boardihg be indefgp^jl^g^. ?olffl;iii lin'^faetrdk'Ble, fte&fifiS^i.t involves such injustice to our friendsm the north that the masses of right thinking and just minded people of the south can never be forced into the adoption by so-called leaders." BALLBOAD MEN IN COUNCII- )r^)^.-A Sp6kan� ............ In'theP����lo.''^^'�;'^-.r,^' v=:s ifN:BWAMC,i N. J., iJuly 38.-WilIiim Dixon, age^. 19, a son of Foreman Dixon, of the'Mile End thi^: works, iSwa^-drownediwhUe bathing in thePas-.aio-river. The body has not yet been' l^mfd. - i n'f'i%ff#.:B!l94 of HydropUohto. , -iW^ P^y^sk^^tL,, I., July 28.-DaiiieI> � � otPavtocket, died of .hjr;. World's Fair-Positions OfTered. Washington, July 28.-The commissioners of the world's fair during;their recent visit to this city tendered to Hon. Robert P. Porter, uow^superintendent of the census, the position of the bureau of awards, and to Prof. G. Brown Qoode, now assistant^ secretary of the Smithsonian institute, the position of chief of the bureau of classification and catalogue, for the forthcoming exposl-" tion. Next to the director generals^p of the fair, these are the most important positions connected^.with the exhibition. 'It is not i known definitely whether Mr.-Porter or Prof. Goode have accepted the positions tendered. It is understood if they do: that their new duties will not ii)terfere with their,present positions/ It-is riot known what .salary, will be paid these gentlemen^ but.as the commission are anxious to obtain their services, they have practically detei-mined to let them name their own terms. They said they had heard 80 much in Chicago, New Yorki Philadelphia , and this city as to the prominent i organizing ability of these, gentlemen that the commission unanimously decided. upon their selection for the positions named. Their duties will doubtless be onerous and responsible. _______ ' * NO: XHti for.'Oor Soldiers. '; ..WAsniNGTON, July 28.-7-The National Rifles of this city have for some "time been'contemplating, a trip to Europe this Buminer, and applibation was recently: made for passports:^:r, The-,.application^' was held up,.howeverj until,:the foreign goveinmentS:Coald~be;heard;irom. GKir-many ait once absolutely refusediadmisr,; sion within her ^borders-to any armedc; oonipany from s the .United States,, and i England said that; the ^rifles could' not �nter Ireland; Of:course'this ended all) t^k of a European 'trip'among the soldier boys. ' ^ MeKlnley's Day. , s;' Massillon, O.July 28.^Tbe date de-;cided upon for holding the mass: con-iarention of thewSixteenth district, at ^Mch Wm. McBirilOTj Jr,Vi^rill ninated by ncclamatioqiAipj! ^this city; Sept. !). Ai;ningementa'-are ^ being; They Decide to Keep Out of the Federation and Fight for Themselves. Boston, July 28.-Delegates from 105 railroad cehtxes oJ this country and Canada; attended the meeting of the grand council of the Steam Railroad Mens Protective union in Templar hall, 724 Washington street. Charles Tren-holme, the president of the council presided. The necessity for automatic draw-bar, guard rail and higher elevation of bridges, was forcibly presented by many of the delegates. The question of reduced hours of labor for trainmen and switchmen : and more wages were discussed at length,  but nothing definite was done. The several standing committees and the general presiden ; were instructed to secure the enactment of legislative measures in the interests of railroad employes. It was decided, but not without strong opposition, that the Steam Railroad Men's Protective union should not attach itself to the American Federation of Labor, but work independently of all central bodies not connected with the railroad business. Wm. Burns of Boston was elected general organizer and C. A. Keller of Worcester general secretary. Secretary Bums having resigned the offlc�. base ball. Yielded to the Inevitable. -Boohester, N. Y., July 23.-There was no base ball game at Windsor Beach. Sheriff Hodgson had issued a proclamation stating that he and his deputies would prevent the game being played and the Rochester club gracefully yielded to the inevitable; Thegama with Louisville will be played Thursday. No further attempt will be' made to play on Sunday. A Forfeited Game. Brooklyn, July 28.--The Brooklyn-Columbus game was awarded to the Columbus club by a score of 9 to 0, because the Brooklyns were unable ' to furnish a new ball when in the eighth inning the old one was batted out of the grounds. As They Began the Week. I. PI.AYXR8'LBAOUB. Clubs. Won.Lp8t.Pg. � . vWBSTEBN Clubs. Won.Lost.PC. Mln'polls. 47 ' Mil'kee;.. 46 Kan. City 38 Denver..; 38 SloniC'y 34 DesMolna 81 Omaha... 81 St.Paul.. 21 80 29 81 .613 .651 .543 .644 Boston,... 48 86 .486, 40 43 .487 .435 .800 Brooklyn 47 N'wYork 48 Phlla..... 43 ,0h]oago...4l' 'Pltteburg 88 NAXIONAL XEAaUB. ^ PhUa..... 63 Brooklyn 60 (Boston.... 61:. , Cln'natr; 48 � 'Ohioago.. 40 N'wYork 84 Ol'veland 81: Pittsburg 17 28 29 31 86 47 55 .671 .641 .8371 .0U7 .62ti .420 60 JtSDl _______ lurg Ol'veland 81 Buflalo... 18 r AUBBIOAN ASS'N. IL'uisvlIle* 47 27 ISt. Tenuis. 83 Rooh'stor 42 Athletics. 42 lOol'mbus 88 IToledo... 32 .623 .574 .566 .644 .632 .446 .431 .253 --FOR THE POPULAR- lis Steel Binders -AND- J. I. Case Threshers, Horse Powers and Traction Engineb, At Spring Bros. Corn CultiYators, Deere, Elwood, Moline, Dandy Riding andiWalliing Cultivators. Racine Spring Wagons, Columbus Buggy Co.'s Buggies, Surreys, fHAETONS and Carts. Also the Eice Coil Speiqg Buggies. Moline, Milburn and Weber Wagons. COMPLETli; STOCK OF SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE, STOVES * AND TINWARE. PEW BROS., LeMars, Iowa. E. MILLER, Contractor MBfl^ naniand Vtewiof AllKlndsct Bond-inn Bkownl^i PCJBLIO BUILIffNGS, And Fine Residences a SJMClarty. ^ Estimates 4' Furnished * FrM. Oenaral \geat tatJOm OMaplnn Iron Fence and Cresting Oo. ' Corretpondenoe ProMplly Answered. 1 lesidence on Plymouth Street LE MARS, IOWA. TOWNSEND BROS,, l-DBALEBS IN- �1 81 83 84 20 48 5S .587 ;660 .553 .494 .457 de to send im I four oomU} be the 01 ktious from _____ Sunday'* naae Ball Gamea. , : AXERIOAH ASSOCIATION-. : AtPhiladolphiar-iutUetlo. 4: Toledo, 5. -At Columbus-Columbus,^ 9; Brooklyn^ 0. Forfeited. �� �: �' WaSTBRN ABSOOIATIOK. At Kansas OityVKansasOltyjl4; MUwankee,� At Omaha-Omaha, 10; St. Paul, 7. , ^ At Denver-Denver, 10;,Des Moines, 6. Seo-and game-Denver, 8; Des Moines. 4. ' � .  At Sioux City^loui Clty..l2; Minneapolis, 8. , , A Centenarlan^Suoonmhg. - Feovidkncb^U'E. L, July 88.-Jfta. EliMbethLunedldied in Oantral Falla,' isber lOUtyewr, .........�L-�:rifs.^.Vf,,-^-.,.i,..... .... ....., ShinglesiLat^.^Posts, Sash, Doors, Mouldingi iiv Goal, Lime, Cement STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDiNG, HABDWARIJI Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and ment; your,-future trMle*^ YARDSATLEMARS, KBMSENi GRANVILLB^AND'GEpR^^ ^ M. A.} -DEALBB DIt- Mr, Latb, SMngles, m^} 8T0NB. HA^D AND SOFT.'.Gi Blincls, ^ouldinfifs. Building P^pe,!^! Offices at LeMars,.Kingsleyand-^liC^^ A large and^well assorted^stock of Seasqned Lumber cons^ Owhig to the low,i>ric9 jbf-farmj>cbduca'tbo'close'mafs ness I have conclndedJtaTpifor.anilyaJi'lindQM^ the coming 8ea8on'.O^HnK4S7d>rlC|i|tf|^^

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