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LeMars Sentinel: Tuesday, September 23, 1890 - Page 1

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - September 23, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                lemars, iowa, ttjesda"^, september 23, 1890. issued semi-weekly. $2.00 per year: PiaME BOOK STORE, bfI*OSITB P.O., IiK MABS, IOWA, Whloh Will jUaiyAiiiit and , - ,     Save you 8   wo Oewi -m- 49tf WALL PAPERvBOOKS; School Supplies, Writing Material, : toys. OIGaHS and SPOBTIN& GOODS ettiSBYRi An Illinois Central Picnic Train Telescoped Near Chicago. SIXvHUSlANi LIVES SACRIFICED. hides! hides .    Wool and Tallow. *W:'''M.' CLAGG & CO., . BditdinB iCoUbof Vlovd Barn on Eagle Street. -Proprlotors or^^ The Richards House liveky, - feed, and Sale stable . Gonvayance'to an; part ot'the.coantry farn-'ulwd^'a^.ahD'rt notice:. Terms reasonable. < Oari . teams uegood roadsters and oar vahioles new and; neat. �?Bas Aid bacrgace wagon:Ttm:in tonnection^ with the Union Hotel,', Fasnengers and baggage ^iken to any part of the oity. ^ Telephone No. 23. * HOYT & GOUDIE. j. h, wii^ohel , ^   (Succssabit to WIKSON * McLAlN,) Low iNTERGS'Tfor money on real estate. HoNETiPAiO OVEBasgboh as papers are made' out. - ,,,:,.:,� ..�...,,,..,.: No iHTKBEBT. Due until end of year. REAt Estate bought and sold. : Money to Loan on ^btam.ment Plam on city property. BounowEBB will savh MoNET by dealing with me. ' OflSce over Diehl's Drug Store, LeMars, lown. 38* Bain & Ketcham LUMBER WAaONS, MARSEILLES AND ADAMS, fland and Power Sbellers and Feed HlIs, Starj Champion and Adams Wind Mills. iflandsand )".,;�:,:..�' The Killed.   .. LILLIE DINWEB, aged 18. iMARTHAvDlNNISR. aged ao, a ststar of lillUe;-'.';''-'''-..^' TWO UNKNOWN men, one apparently a abont 18 and the other 23 years of age. ....... MINNIE PILaRIM, 2i years old; both legs broken and some internal injuries, fatslly. OTTO SOLOFF. 18 years old, baaly crusliea; fatally. Injured. � .LoinB;Toiti>By, leg broken.: , Albert Bbboer, foot crushed. Hemiy Newman, face crushed. TXLLIB BnuKB, coUar-bono brolien and internal injuries. Freda Reswiok. left leg crushed. Had the Bui;;lington train been running at a high rate of speed, every person in the car would have met instant death. Citizens carried most of the killed and injured into the little depot before the police arrived, and no sooner had the accident happened than- the conduptor of the Illinois Central uncoupled the telescoped cars and with the rest of the train drew into Ohipago., Thie police" at oncet' sent ^vro^d ito the Central station, ordering the Arrest'of All the Train Hands. but only the conductor and the ibrake-: man conld be found, the engineer and fireman having fled. Robert Dixon, the engineer of the Burlington train, in an interview said: * I am positive there were no rear lights ; display ed on the rear of the Dlinois Gen- v tral, and we were not flagged. Ihad; every reason to suppose'! was runnmg ' on clear~^track when I went into the �traini'?; .-i, ,;->,-^":/� The tendency of .those who -saw the* accident was to put the blame on the Central trainmen.'   Robert'Dixon, the ' engineer of .the Burlington^ Jack Walsh, bis fireman, and'Coiidnotor Bay of the ' same train were arrested.    No one*on the Burlington, train was hurt,iin,faot, the' troinltself was scarcely damaged. >; r-T- If'- Tbr�^;Men;KiIledVpu tbev^yabash.   { (BiiOAf^Sept. 3SJ.-A'wreck occurrdd fOnAh&I^SbSsh; fSfc^^^s^^^^ 'Pacifio TBilroadv POAr. ^ Council.i Bluffs t about18 'o'clock al^m/jdn whicb^fingineer.'Martin Eskrtdge^^^reihkn-J^^ Bra'Meman  B.%G. Williamson were wii�i.'V!:-^ ....., ,j   ,,.  .... .1 --------7ven�' 'tlirongh'^'a' burnisfg' bridge over aTraTinerand'took fire. The^ mej>;|!iy^4\t�rifl}3^yr6^stt^^ SKIiV-DISSTBIJOTION. Hiss Ueeoher's Ilody Fouml. Hartfokd, Conn., Sept; -22.-The body, of Miss Ella Beeuher of Balston, Sarutoga county, N. Y., was found in the Farminglon river, at 3:30 o'clock. Miss Beecher, who with her mother and nut'se have been spending the summer at Farwington, disappeared from her boarding house at noon Friday and it is presumed that she committed suicide throuRh despondency, she having been in poor health. Slie was a member of one ot the most prominent famihes of Balston,____ A Iltinglini; Suiuldo. Baltimokk, Sept. 22.-Timothy Cor-bett rushed into a butcher shopf and grabbing two large knive.s plunged one in his body, and with the other hacked at his throat until ho severed, the jugular vein. Ho sank totne sidewalk dead. Corbett belonged to a good family, and no cause for the act U known. He was chatting with hia mother, when he suddenly picked up a )rnite and jabbed it into his throat. The knife being dull he dashed down the street into the butcher shop. United inDuiitli. New York, Sept. 22.-The body of the young. German actress, EmUie Rossi, and her lover, Gustavo Koch, who committed suicide > on Thursday last, were cremated at Fresh Pond, Li. I. A number of the friends of the dead accompanied the remains to the: crematory, where short addresses were delivered by Mana;?er Amberg and C. A. Frisse. No religious exercises were held. "     �  A Bloh Man Suicides. Grand Bapids, Mich., Sept. 32.- William D. Gilbert, nephew and heir apparent of T. D.vT. Gilbert, the millionaire president of ttie Grand Rapids Gas Light company,. and a wealthy mun himself, committed suicide by putting a bnilet through his head. ,111-he.ilfcli 18 thought to have unbalanced his mind. He leaves a wife andsthree children. -i;?;, Kiuin|W| Brown, the Expert, Makes a Strang Fro-.    test to the Tarlfr Bill Conferrees. Washington, Sept./ 8S.-Henry A. Brown, the noteJ ex-treasury department sugar expert, has sent the following letter embodying a vigorous protest against the tariff bill sugar schedule to Senator Aldrich and the tariff conferees: ' The provisions of the sugar schedule ' of the tariff bill, as the bill came trora the house and as itnow 8tand8,is a complete surrender of the; people's interests to foreign producers and sugar refiners, and 18 already boasted of as such by them. The remedy is in your hands. Admittmgall sugars not above 16 or not above ii Dutch standard, in color free of duty without restrictions, again opens. the doors to coloration frauds, which were scotched, not killed by the bill of March 18^3, after six years of constant faghting by this writer. It is not a q-neation, bnt a cei tainty that all sugars not above 18 Dutch standard will be imported for refiners, and if the line; is 13 Dutch standard all foreign sugar producers 'will color their sugars to evade the duty. Only bastard yellow sugarsi'if any; are likely to come in refined below 16 Dutch standard, and even these can not compete with .the high grade centrifugals that will come in free of duty to refaners; who can then produce yellow refined and. undersell; 'foreign refined yellows.  There will be; no sugars imported that are not: below Id or lardutoh standard'in color; asunder the new schedule the old coloration frauds iwill: be . renewed in full; force and be protected by law. There should ibe a proviso sometning aa follows':!, j;; (.Provided,.T]iat all sugars not- above �No.' 13 or it), i which ever line was adopted-: Dutch' standard In color,., testing above ;80deirrees,in tbepolarisoope,, shaUipay a duty of .8-lUo per pound; ;aad 2-100o: per pound'additlonoli for every degree or fraotion;of � dogree'^atiove': degrees. TN GnEKI,Eir*S MISMOBT. A Statue of tlie Famous Kdltor Unveiled at New York. New York, Sept. 28 -A massive statue'in bronze of Horace Greeley, by J. Q. A. Ward, was unveiled by Miss Gabriel Greeley, the daughter of the great editor, before an assemblage of several thousand people. The statue stands under the orch of The Tribune, and was arected by an association of his successors in the office. The cere mony opened with prayer by Bishop Potter, who was in full Episcopal robes. Col. John Hay presided, and iutrodnced Mr. Chauncey M. Depew. Mr. Depew said in the course of hia remarks: '.'Horace Greeley is our best type of self-made men and of the career possible'under American conditions. Ha was far above the popular ideal, which rises only to the appreciation of the acquisition of, money. He was very pOoiMn,his youth, and never rich, but his poverty was of the kind peculiar to our people. It never degrades or discourages. It accustoms to self-sacrifice, it educates fertility of resource; it is the spiir of ambition. It sternly enforces the rule of the sur-vival of the fittest. It has been the parent of the majority of the presidents of the United States, and of all our leaders of the parties and ideas. At 20, with shambling gait, poor and badly fitting clothes, a most unpromising appearance and address, utterly ignorant of the world, without friends or acquaintances, and with only |10 in his pocket, he was in New York seeking his fortune and knocking vainly at the door of every printing office in the city for employment. Forty years afterward the land was full of his fame and achievements. This statue will stand for centariiss as a fitting memorial and loving tribute from his friends, but his monument is the prosperity of the republic, from the great measures he originated, the example of a worker's public spirited life, the broken shackles of the slave and the great journal which he founded," THE HARKiaONS. Sunday a, Day of Best ut CrnsHua Springs -Disappointed Worslii peril.' Cresson, Pa., Sept. 82.-Cresson is decidedly lonesome. President Harrison and members of his family were the only persons to be seen about ;the extensive grounds of the Mountain house yesterday. A story was started Saturday night that the president and Mrs. Harrison would attend divine wor ship at Ebeusburg. Eleven o'clock ar rived ivithout the executive or any member of his family putting in an appearance at the church. The resuli was telegraphic inquiries to Cresson, urging speedy answer, as the church was crowded with strangers who had come miles to worship with the chief magistrate. The president being.somewhat fatigued after his long journey of Saturday; decided that he would're-, main quietly at his cottage during the morning. Mr. McKee, the president's son-in-law, has decided to take his family to Indianapolis on Tuesday. The party at the Park cottage will then consist of but four persons-the president and Mrs. Harrison. Mrs^ Dimmick and Miss Sanger. The president does not expect to remain here but a few days longer and may return to Washington on Wednesday. TUB ODD FELLOWS. egieea.   , � ;y fBy'some Such'proviso the govbrament s canmaintain controlrover'importatiOnB: fof sugar andjprotect-th'e interests of the ipeople.,'^jWjthout'some Buoh pToyiso the bonntyjplan williprove a farce/'and' consumerB aSord some'pro-^tection.tonmolasBes- .boilers:' The time �^fpr,disposing of ^the ?1890;�1 crop of domestic sugar, t before the bill goea intOv .effept should) be-extended to Marl, 189], in' ^justice to pioducerB of susfars iri"tliis-''country'Who-'aW eiititlea to tlie" ptotection of the'bresentstanff to that extent, at least. ^ "^^ ^-^^ is^^HmqaeW.rj' CoVter FaImeit,.f}|Teii. Tlie Closing Session of the Sovereign Grand Lodge at Topoko. topeka, Kan., Sept. 23.-Saturday, the Sovereign Grand Lodge I. O. O. P, concluded its business late in the afternoon and adjourned to meet in St.Louis next September, Most of the day was taken up in consideration of the numerous reports of committees. Another blow was struck at Capt. G^en. Ellis, of the Patriarchs Militant, by deciding to make the office, of lieutenant general and generalissimo elective, and John C. Underwood, the pi-esent incumbent, was elected to the position for a term of threeyears. Under the legislation of the Los Angeles session of 1888 Capt; Gen. Ellis would have succeeded to th position by promotion. But his assumption of the office Sept. 5, and sub-�seqnentsnspension by the grand sire, influenced the Sovereign lodge against him; Before adjourning the new officers; both elective and appointive, were installed. Allen Jenksoi Rhode Island was appointed assistant grand secretary; A..C. Cable of Ohio, grand marshal J, W. Venable of Kentucky, grant chieftain; Alex Guthrie of Delaware; grand guardian: E. A. Kelly of, Wash-lingtonj grand'messenger.  ,' National Eaeampment I. O. O. F.' , Syeaotse,' N; Y.. Sept. 2a.-^Gen; Woodward, with his staff, came here from Albany, and, after, conflnltation with the committeo in charge of the matter; arrangements'were^made to. lute the nation^'^encampmeht'bf,-the LiO.,0.'F;'held-here during'the�Becond' iweek-ofJnIy next, iritis Bald,that-!tO,r 000 members 'will attend.     -  ^ . , . ..  , n,re at Hebron, Neb.', - -j-ji, - ^ ^ ,^ HEBB9K," Neb.,. Sept. Oi.'- Pitel burnedanother^ section' of this city's �^bnsine88/;! h6n8e8;:*at;;l:tiOt o'^^ looiers are: J.^^.^ Richards, Ibuilding) '''>l,'8Q0,;inBured;^Bix reiuain^ ing,in the hi>ai itul The�acune; ot the wropk-WHb \ isitfd b> tboiilandB ^"sureld lilpjaWJfti ig;v!famounii5;^unknown; , , iver, meat m'arket,4Si,i ,000 partly insured; Will Hi J, buUdiSg;? ,'fl,00O,-Insured; O. C. Fletcher, buildi mg, t:i,600, insured $3,000; Hebron Merr cantile company, dry goodls andwo-^ ^c^es, 5i0bs '|by removal pf^s"-    - ';cIo8e''QfttJie,meeting\of th^" Ameriolm^ Association of General Passenger Ticket'Ag^ents^at Denver, thie members l^fanitou'and rmadel i& far as the '-^Sh'^llw"'"'' of way; - The an ruv BUY THE BEST! ^ J. I tee Agitator Thresher Horse Powers^and Traction Knf^nes, At Spring Bros. Threshers ai Borse Powers. The Birdsail Oo.'s Celebrated CAYUGA CHIEF, And the Gaar, Scott & Co. Threshers.  Automatic Straw Stackers for all Maehinea GET YOUR PLOWS Of us, because we carry the Best Makes and will give you CLOSE PRICES. We carry in stock John Deere, Moline, Norwegian, Sioux City,;,Thompson, Charles Gity, Flying Dutchman, and New Deal, and other^makes of Walking and Biding Plows.       .-   .   . :  :_ Racine Speing Wagons, Columbus Buggy Co.'s Buggies, Sureets, ' Fhaetons and Carts.   Also the Eice Coil Spring Buggies. Moline, Milburn and Weber Wagons, '.m COMPLETE STOCK OP  � � * SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE, STOVEB AND TINWARE. PEW BROS.. LeMars, Iowa. e. miller, Gontractor and Builder; Plans an4>Wi of'vUlXlBdi'ctBillM'.v .    'inlri Shown Free. - ' B CJHLIO BIHEDIM^ &&i fineMdences tSp^ Estimates + Furnlshod �l*r��i' Q�n9nl ifent fofiflie Olmmplon Iron Fence and OresttiurO�; Ciorrespondeno* PMwpUjr Ansirered. lesidence od Plymouth Street, A. W. PARTRIOQEi ^Successor to TOWSEND BR0S;j       ^vi 1 ,'    ^ -^jiEAiBB nr- ____________________of'-TownBdnd^BioB., at LeMazB.' I would reBpectfully ask tot farther contlnuanoe'Of :yonr patrbhaeeW the old stiind Having, purchased theiumberlwid Id respectfully ask tot farther coht___________i,,. iand will Jitrive by fair and square dealing to merit the same. - J A. W. P artridae; A. MGfg -up at lb in- )*pibit'Iatl(, Siij)i|;ie8, Pickets, Si Blinds,rMoulclin8S. BulldlnrP^^^ 81   

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