Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: September 2, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - September 2, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                VQU jXX. HO. 70, MARS, IOWA, TXJESDAl^, SEPTEMBER 2, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR AmiNG JOUWANT TO READ.   IggQ   Se|>t0mte   1S90 KING'S PALACE BOOK STORE, OI-rOSITE p. O., tE MARS, IOWA, Which will gladly Awitt and Save yon 8 $ 9 and Cents -in- 40tt WALL PAPER, BOOKS, 'Solmol Supplies, Writing Material, toys, CIGAUS AND SPOUTING  GOODS. M	Mo;	Tu;	m.		m	Sat. 	1	2	'4\			'6 1	8	9	10	11	12	13 14	15	16	17	18	19	'20 21	22	23	24		26;	27; 28	29	30				 BASE; MALl^. A� Thoy Began the Week. HlDESl HIDES! HIDES Bides, FoltS, v jr�rs Wool and .Tallow. W. M. CLAGG & CO., , BaildiOB north nf Flovd Barn on Eagle Stroot. hoyt & GOUeSeT -Proprietors or- The Richards House Oliihs. Won.Lost.PO., Mirkee... 02 � 34 .tl4�| Kan. City 00 MIn'poUs. 03 Denver... 40 Sioux C'y 47 Omaha... 45 Lincoln.. 8� St.Paul.. i� PLATKIW' Boston.... 05   41 Brooklyn 00 N'w York �1 Phila.....80 .�38| Chicago.. 68 Pittsburg 44 Ol'voland 42 Buffalo... 20 ,   NATIONAt. t.RAGUE. Clubs.   Won.Lost.PO. Brooklyn 70   ��   .001 Boston.... 00 .iCln'iiatl . 84 .511,Pbll�.....85 .494ChicaBo.. 01 .458,N'w York 40 .301 Ol'veland 31 .808,Plttsburg 19 AMBniCAN ass'n. .018 L'uisvllle 04   3�. . .505 St. i<�ul8. 60, 40 41 42 47 80 78 .033 .omt .007 .506 .440 .207 .178 mm Morrillton, Ark., the Scene of a Political Outrage, ABSCONDEU KIMltALL AHJIRSTEI). Torn Trom the Kiiibrao*) <�f the l.e1lcMi �Woman and tlio .Stoiijii MiiiiiIh Uccov-ered-Kirn. Ilii({�ir�' Tantrum-A Notorious Counterfxltur Cuui;lit. .575 .541. .528 .435 .407 .284 fiil'mbus 55 Toledo... 52 Rooh'ster 50 AthloticB. 50 Syracuse. 80 Balt'o.... 28 42 47 45 47. 49 58 74 , .684 .539 ..538 .515 .603 .402 .280 LIVERY, - FEED, and Sale Stable Convoyanco to any''pn'rt of the country fnrn-ishod on flUort notice., Terms reasonable. Our -teams are good roadsters and onr y ohiclcs now and ne�t. 'Bob and baggage wagon Ton in connection with tlie Onion Hotel. Passengers and baggage taken to any part of the city. Telephone No. 2S. * HOYT & GOUDIE. j h. winohel (Successor to WILSON & McLAIN,) REAL ESTATE LOANS and COLLECTIONS Low Inteuest for money on real estate. Money Paid Ovkh ns soon as pii])ers are mitde out. No iNTEKEST Due until end of year. Real KsTate bought and sold. Money to Loan on Installment Plan on city property. BomtowEus will save Money by dealing with me. CBoe over Diehl's Drug Store, LeMars, Iowa. 38* Bain & Ketcham LUMBER WAGONS, MARSEILLES AND ADAMS, fland and Power Sbellers and Feed Hills, &Uir, Chninpion and Adams Wind Mills. Hand and Underground Force Pump, BRASS CYLINDER PUMP. All goods Warranted. BAILEY & CO. 71*tf Gus ITaerliDg'a.old stand "ALWAYS ON TIME." ^!rhere.jiB n .Jine so; haadsoinely 'iceae >ped for � West: Sunday's Vtm, l|iull. Oames. AHMIOAN.ABSOOIAriON. At Pblladelphia^Athletlcs. 0; "St. Louis, 12. W18TBRir^A88nOIATION. At Sioux City-SlouxOity,2: Denver, 4. At Omaha-Omaha, 8j Kansas Olty, 0. At St. Paul-St. Paul, 8: Lincoln, 0. At Milwaukee-Milwaukoe.13: Minneapolis,? An Overdose of morphine. Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. l.-H. B. Brit-tain of Butler, Pa., 40 years of age, single, and general manager of the Butler Salt Mannfactnting pompany and Chemical works, vWas fonnd dead m bed at the Hotel Berrieri this city, at 8 o'clock, from an overdose of morphine. Mr. Brittain hadt Jbeen^ suffering from nervon.sness.the.past.ten days, and had been takingj morphine. "Whether he took the bverdosje with suicidal intent or ignorance is not known. Mr. Brittain organize the company of which he was general manager with a capital'of |; 1^400,000. It j8 statedtMr. Brittain was,] in tronble financially.,and had a ''""^ deal of personal indebtedness. Tommy Danforth Knocked Out. Memphis, Tenn., Sept; 1.-Tommy Danforth of Streator, Ills.,and "Reddy" Brennan of Memphis, fought a finish fight with two ounce gloves for a purse of $500 at Mound City, Ark., abont five miles from here. The men weighed about 128 pounds each. Brennan secured the first knock down in the first roundand first blood in the second, and finally knocked Danforth ont in the eighth round by a tc-nible right bander upper cut over the left eye, following it up with a heavy blow on the neck. Both men were badly punished. Held for a Challenge. WiLJiiNGTON, Del., Sept. 1.-After three adjournments the prelimin&ry hearing of Councilman M. Sharkey on the charge of challenging Charles W. Edwards, a newspaper man to fight a duel, was concluded in the mnuicipal court. Sharkey was held in |2,000 bail for trial at the September term of the criminal court. The Delaware statute imposes a penalty of $1,000 fine and three months' imprisonment tor the oit'ense, and the court has no discretionary power. A Clasallne Fatality. Hamilton, O., Sept 1.-Miss Ida Groerer, a beautiful young lady of 1!) years, was filling a gasoline reservoir when the oil ignited and exploded. The young lady was frightfully burned about the face and body, every thread of clothing on her person being consumed. After suffering untold agony she died. - �   . An Air Ship Explodes. Lincoln, Nebi, Sept' 1.-"The City of London," Professor Teubroeck's air ship, exploded near this city just as the professor was pr^papng. to.make an ascension. F. f!, Knapp,-�aJa assistant, , was badly.,injured. The ,baUoon was entirely .consumed. ,' iThev air' ship was I valued at .|*,006. , - TWashed.Ashore. ASBURV park,'Ni j., Sept.. 1.-The surf loosened {tud washed ashore, a section of.the hull of the ibrig Victoria, which has been embedded in the sand off this.place for about seventeen years. The piece of wreckage was over seventy-five feet long,, and greatly damaged what remains of the famous board walk. A Sllnneapolls SIlU'Kurned. MQ(NEAFOUS,.Sept. 1.-The Leigbton 8av\r:mi|l,WR8,, totally destroyed by fire at 0 o'clock Sunday morniugv The mill was leased by Fred Stevens.   The mill was valued at 160,000; insarance, $80,-1000. About three - hundred men are I thrown out of employment.  The cause , is unknown. ' ALDKHMANIC EOTIOUS. Little Bock, Ark., Sept. i.-Saturday at 12:4 0 as the Little Rock train pulled into Morrillton it was surrounded by 1,500 Democrats. George W. Small, a citizen of Conway county, was carrying 7,000 Union Labor state and county tickets. He was struck on the head and knocked senseless. The tiukfits were taken by the mob and destroyed. The immediate cause of the trouble was the desire to get possession of tlie Union Labor ballots and to wreak vengeance on George W. Small, who is charged by the Democrats with the offense of organizing Grand Army posts. The The Union Labor and Bepublicnn ticket had been printed in St. Louis to prevent the Democrats from couiitBrfeit-ing them and thus deceiving tlie colored voters. After the tickets had been obtained the mob rode off and the kind of peace they have in Morrillton again reigned. The sheriff and his deputies were present aiid the latter were called upon for protection, but tliey paid no attention to the reijuest. Teller Kinibnll Arrested. New York. Sept. .[.-In April last Frederick Kimball, thft paying teller of the People's Savings bank, Worcester, Mass., absconded from that place with Jt43,-i00 worth of bonds and cash, abandoned his wife and two children and went to Europe with a French-Canadian woinun, Estelle LeBon. The nan came back to New York alone a -...weeks ago and was spotted on the day of her arrival by Worcester detectives. Letters to her were interrupted, showing that Kimball was about to return. Sunday the, woman left her home and was follctiiyed to the dock of the French line steamer LaBretagne, where^fihe eyed narrowly eveiy one who left th*e vessel. .Suddenly she rushed up to a well-dressed, middle-aged man, threw her arms around him and kissed him repeatedly. The detectives interrupted the love scene by arresting both participants and. taking them to police headquarters, where Kimball was fully identified and all of. the stolen bonds were fonnd sewed in his under shirt, but the stolen cash had been spent. Kimball took his arrest very hard. Both be and the LeBou ..woman were locked up to await a requisition from Massachusetts. Th|y May Serve as a Unsls in Coiitetting Keed's Seat in Cungresg. BiDDEFORD, Me., Sept. 1.-There is much political excitement in consequence of the neglect of tAe Saco board of aldermen to hold a meeting between the 11th and 18th inst., to revise the check lists, as required by law. The Saco officials admit their error. The Biddeford aldermen, who were recently arrested and arraigned before the United States district court on a charge of neglect of duty, look upon the Saco aldormon's neglect as a parallel case. Leading Democrats are anxious to push the matter, and it is possible that the Saco aldermen will be arrested. A conference will be held to decide what action shall be taken. Democrats contend that the error of the Saco aldermen will invalidate the election, and declare that if the district gives Beed a majority his election will be contested. Weaver Declines. Des Moines, la., Sept. 1.-General James B. Weaver has decided to decline the nomination tendered him by the Democrats of the Seventh congi-ess-ional district. The Republican majori' ty here is overwhelming, but Weaver does not care so much for that as the fact that Senator Barnett of Warren county, the Farmers' Alliance candi date, is so inconsiderate that he refused to get out of the way. If the Democrats should accept Barnett he would doubtless poll a larger vote than Weaver. He is a typical granger and a shrewd vote-getter, as the fact of his overcoming 900 Republican majority in his senatorial district clearly shows. mm IS e Why the First Assistant Left the Postoffice Department. EIUll'l EEN MONTHS OF ACTIVITY. The Senate to Conclude the Turltt' Olsciis-slon the I'resent Week-The Arhansas Election Contest in the Ilonso-Abont Adjournment. BUY THE J. I. Case Agitator Thresher Hor,se .Powers and Tfaction Engmew, THE After Intense Buffering. Assort Park, N, J., Sept. J.-Mrs. Barr, wife of DrJ U.' M, Eterr, proprietor ot the Hygenia institiite at OroVe; died after two weelca of ihtensei , suffering, caused by injurief revived [iuke Superior portion of the Aiuc.'S by her clothing catching fire P:'i&iSSJ^�  from a gas jet in the laundry of t�e in- Twin larly favoriar^l      .. ______________,  _____ oairios tlie finest sleeping obtb and ooaohec ever bnilt, and also all oUsseSiOfpaBsengets;.without extra faros. On the Lake Si line, between Minneaj andSt. P'lnland Ashl    ,      ____ : nn on night trains and parlor oars on day (rains NORTH-WESTERN Fast tbrongh trains are also run between Miune- latia.HB^------- .......-----,____ rOisoo and Portland. Dining oars are mn ou:^_ tbrongh trains over thlsliue between Hinnespo-lis. St. Paul and Chiongo. Besides being the beet LINE "S^i Between these, prlBoipal citiee, iViiie'; Northwestern system o l. & O. By., also forms a I' line tg the Faoiflo. oaoBt, operated as the aperidr, St. Paul ^ Unipn Pooiiio Line. I partionlars, with maps and time tablea, may p>t*lned at ^y ptation; or write direct to .   ,   T, W. OaSASDALE, Oen'lPaw.'Agt. St. Paul. Minn FARM LOANS. FIBE; life & ACCIDERTIISDBAICE. p�s�poiiTB. : Houatsandfahms ron �� on RENT. ,,;.-^N0. ZURAWSKJ, teM^^^^^^^ Killed on ROroMing. : . Cleveland, 0., Sept. 1.-Binehardt' Schneider, Patrick Dooley, and Michael Daly,: the first two employes of a brewery, and the last named foreman of theNationalCarbon works, werein-^ st^tly ldlle4,:^y the Lake Shore express. The three mei^weria crossing the trogk on a beer.wAKpn. S(arder<^ bjr Indlaps. GlcTHBiE, t T.i Sept, � l.H-Jhe b<4ie8^ of two white" men; ' murderediby Iowa' Indians, were found eiKhteen'miles east of this city in � ravine.It is believed that they were mnrdered;dnring\ a dmnken brawl at the wigwam of one 'of: the principal men of the Iowa tribei.     fe,; � -.......-r-'---.��-V;'':� Henrv 0eorge-�nd John Dillon.: New York, Sept.l;rrAnivcd steamer �en-ia from Liverpool; Among tbe :^a^e^er8 *are  Henyjr George and , UlQwn to Atoms.. ; DimANOO, Colo., Sept,. 1,-By a pe-matqre explosion in the Lexington nm-' ' ' fo .liKOTkmen, F. W. Seanetf    ~ Attempted Train Wreoklng. Albany, N. Y., Sept. 1.-A dastardly attempt to wreck a passenger train was made at 3 o'clock in the morning near Keai-ners, seven miles west of this city. By almost a miracle the Chicago express, heavily laden with passengers and going at lightning speed, was brought to a standstill within twenty feet of a huge pile of heavy ties and railroad iron laid across the track. Master Workman Lee claims the Pinkerton men placed the obstruction on the track to make the railroad company believe the Pinkerton guard a necessity. The railroad authorities say the account of the attempted wreck is exaggerated. The ties on the track were placed so as to scare the engineer, and not wreck the train. Mrs. Bogem' Tantrum, Newark, N. J., Sept. 1.--A number of workmen swung a scaffold from the roof of the house of Mrs. Josephine Rogers iii order to reach the upper portion of a house adjoining in course of construction. Mrs. Rogers ordered the scaffold down, but the command was not obeyed with sufficient alacrity to . suit. She darted into the house, and \ soon emerged with a knife with which she cut the rope holding one end of the scaffold, precipitating William Mc-Mahon, a painter, a distance of thirty feet to the pavement. McMahon's breastbone was broken, and internal injuries inflicted from which ..he will probably die. Mrs. Rogers was arrested and held for the grand jury. "Your Money or Ifour tlfel" Altona, Pa., Sept. 1.-"Your money or your life" was the demand which met Samuel Francis while walking in the eastern portion of the city at an early hour. It came from foot-pads and when Francis made a desperate resistance he Wits brutally assaulted and left to die. His tongue was wrenched from its roots in: the attempt. to keep him (juiet,, and ; his condition, when he crawled to a neighboring house,.unable to speak, was pitiable. : He may recover. A large sum of money was taken ftomhim. . Attempt to Greamate Stanford's Stables. San Fbanoisco, Sept. 1.-About � o'clock iSaturday night fire was discovered in the large bam, containing 10,000 rbales of straw,.; adjoininjr the main stable onSenator Stanford's. Palo Alto ranch. liByhthe flight of the burniug straw two men were seen running away. Shots were fired at thsm, but they escaped.- When the fire hose was got ont< it was found that a knot had been tied in the middle of it, to render it useless. The fire was confined to the bam; the loBB on which,V;with its contents, is ' ;Iuoendlary vires in Brooklyn. New York, Sept. l.-r^Fires that were I ;iil�inly of incendiary origin started rin different localities iu Brooklyn; and tsr suited.in the injury of several persons and the arrest of two men on suspicion of being the incendiaries. Two of the fires were started � in ,the cellars of iftorov^e^.- tsnement houses, and in the -lasttinetliree of tho occupants were severely bximod in making their escape. � , : ViOgi�Vtli� .'CoonterfeHor. CmcaiWATi, Ovj Sept 1,;:^Ogle, the no-.torioqsVcondterjtelt^jXwaq' arrested on the Newport i;btCdge by Detective Don-, nelland lodged' in '  fll Bills on the house calendar will be called up for passage in the house today under the rules. On Tuesday, in accordance with notice previously given, the contested election case of Clayton against Bi-eckenridge, from Arkansas, will be called up and the discussion will probably last two days. The rest of the week may be given to other contested election cases or to committees that feel that they have been neglected. There is also a probability that the conference report on the river and harbor bill will be resumed. ABOUT ADJOVIINMBNT. At Spring Bros. The Birdsail Co.'s Celebrated CAYUGA CHIEF, And the Gaar, Scott & Co. Threshers.   Automatic Straw Stacliers lor all Machines GET YOUR PLOWS Of us, because we carry the Eest Makes and will give you CLOSE PRICES. We carry in stock John Deere, Moline, Norwegian, Sioux Git^, Thompson, Charles City, FJyiug DutclimaD, and New Deal, and other'makes of Walking and Riding Plows.        _ Racine Speing Wagons, Golumbus Buggy Co.'s Buggies, SuERErs, Fhaetons and Carts.   Also the Kice Coil Spring Buggies. Moline, Miiburn and Weber Wagons. COMPLETE STOCK OP SHELF'AND HEAVY HARDWARE, STOVES * AND TINWARE. PEW BROS.. LeMars, Iowa. E.MILLEB, Contractor and Builder, Flam and ViewB o( All Klnila'ct BoHA. ingi fibown Tree. PgBLIG BTTILDINGS, And Fine Residences a Specialty. Estimates + Furnished  Fr0*. OeDonl AKent f ot.the OtampUm Iron Fence and Cresttoi Oo. C3orreiponaenoe ProBBplly Answered. tesidence on Plymouth Street LE MARS, iowa. Congress Not I.ikely to Adjourn Before the Middle or October. Washington, ^pt. l.-The introduction of the Edmiwds resolution in the senate does not indicate the possible time of the ad joyrhment of congress. It will not be possible for thehonse and senate to clear up work by Sept. 19, and grobably not by Oct. 1. Speaker Reed I quoted as saying that an adjonrn-nlent will probably be had Got. 8. The president, it is known, does not expect congress to get away before the middle of (Jctober.. It is this belief that has made it seem wise to him to join his .'.family in the inountains to get a little test before ' the trying experience of the last days of the session. In ad-diti9n'to .the debate in the house and the. serious difference to be adjusted in conference on the tariff question, there is the contest over the bill to relieve the federal courts, which is before the senate, and over the bankruptcy bill, which seems likely to pass, and the lard bill, (foriwhich the senate will donbtless substitute the pure food bill or some other measure. Congress can hardly get away Ittfore Oct. 15. speaker Danlola. Overcome. J%GoTHBiE, LT., Sept. Lrr^N. A. Daniels, who was elected speaker of the "blower house, was overcome by the heat and excitement at 1; o'clock and fell on TOWNSEND BROS., -DEALERS IN- Shingles, Lath.JPosts, Sagh,|Doors,JMouIding, ; Coal, Limej Cemeixt ' STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRIOK, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARD]V^4RB Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and ment your future trade YARDS AT LEMARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GEORGE. M. A. MOORE, -dealbk in- Mr, Latb, SMngies, Pickets, Sasli, Doors^ Brmds,1Vlouldings, Building Paper, STONE. HABD. AKD SOFT COAL., Offices at LeMars, Kingsleyand MoviUt �J- ,    A large and well assorted, stockof So ibonod Lumlier oonbtan Owing to.the low prlci3;oftarm,I!r iduce i^ad tUe^oae ness I have concluded to offlei^tmuBjial InduLements tq the't^mingiBeaton^' Bring In.yourcaBb and Iwlll glv ani gradM. Vou wil lUnd it.to your lutexeat � toj Uvo, 71   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication