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LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: October 7, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - October 7, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                iii;?,XX'. NO: 80. LE MARS, idWA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. 12.00 PER YEA^ i�||P>^Hr^W|NCHEL I.-'    (Successor to W1^,S0N St McLAIN,) ^ mkh ESrATB'LOANS and GOLtEPNS^ Low Intbbest for money on real estate^ Monet Paid Ovkb as soon as papers are made out. No Interest Doe until end of year. Rbai, Estate bought and sold. Monet to Loan on Instadlmknt Plan on city property. BoBBOWBUS wii/ii save MoNEYiby dealr ing with me. Oflloo. over Dlehl's Drug StorejiLeMars, lown.    '    38* �: HOYT & GOUDIE, .-^Proprietors or- The Richards; House EI17ERY, - PEED, and ^ale Stable Conveyance to any part of the connlry famished on. short notice. vTormsreasonable. Oar teams ore goodxoBdaters and oar vehicles new and. neat. 'Bos and boggoge wagon ran in aanneotion with the Union Hotel.'. Passengers and baggage taken to any part of the city. Telephone No; 88. * HOYT & QOUDIE. Bain &. Ketcham LUMBER WAGONS, MA.1ISEILLES AND A0AMS, 'Hud UHlPoier'SheUers and Feed Mills, Star, Champion-nnd Adams Windr Mills. JSiuuli".aDd .t^Underground �'-Force "Pump,'| BRASS CYLINDER POMP. All goods Warranted. BAILEY & GO. 71*tf Guti ITiierliug's old Htand^ 'ALWAYS ON TIME." There, is no line so handsomely eqnipped for Thtaagh Passenger Service as ^^!The   orth West, iiam Line"-C., �. P.', M. &O.B'y All well posted travelers between THE Twin Cities and Chicago talce this liner-particav larlr favoring the "Vestibole Limited,'' which eaines the flnestslenping. cars and coaches ever .ballt; and also all classes of passengers; withont .extra fares. On the Lake Superior portion of tl'e line, between Hinneapolisi St. 'Paal and Dalath, and St. I'linl and Ashland, Pullman sleepers are an on.night trains and parlor cars on day trains NORTH-WESTERN .'Foaithrongh trains arcalsojon between Miune- and>Fortiand,?)>Dlning.oars are-ran'on all (bitrainspver'.this line between Hinneapo^ , iPaul and,Cbicngo, Besidns being the best prtaoipaliRitie�,^^^l^a^oj^^: T Wanatnaker Again Argues in Favor of Postal Telegrapliy. MORE THAN  EVER   CONVINCED It Is. Constitntlonnli - the Coantry^ De-:.mands ;Itr and tlie:Oppasltlontior^West-..crn Union Stockholders Isiioaia rMot Thwart the Wilt of theFeople. � Washington, Oct. 6. - PoBtmaster (General Wanamaker made public letter recently addreased toi Eeprcsenta-tive Bingham^ chairman of the faonse committee on post offices, embodying an elaborate argument in favor of his limited plan of postal telegraphy. Appended to the letter,. which has been printed at the government printing office, is a mass of. mutter, including opinions of the press for and against postal telegraphy; opinions of 'former postmaster, .general* andprominent public men on theconstitutionality: of postal' telegraphy^ explanations iof various automatic and multiplex'telegraph systems, resolutions of organized bodies of laborlandoapital in behalf-.:of postal; telegraphy,and 8 copy of the final draft of the postal I telegraph bill: submitted by the^ postmaster � general to the house committee on post offices at the, last session of conjrres'. Altogether the'. document embraces 'JV8 pages of closely written paper bearing on, this import-aat tsnbject. The post master (general inbisletter saysin part: ffYour snlxiommittee on roostal tele-graph'informsmeithat all' the.ipartiea that have Bignifiedta desire: tobei heard on the postal telegraph 'bills' nave submitted their testimony and that'it is in^ order for me to add anything upon the subject, .After standing for / a year pastin thevmidst of the controversy over postal' telegraphy:, that for over forty years, haa gone on: withi sharper' .tone and' widening .range, I yam i more than ever convinced of the wisdom and' practicability of restoring the telegraph to the postal service and; make it what it was originally intended to be; apart of the postal system.  I say this after closely studying the arguments against the bill, made .so- vigorously,,by the, great telegraph. company which is now Its only visible opponenti : I do not be-: lieve it possible to argue -this > question-downt ^'TFhere is a deep! and ifar-reach-ing conviction among the people -that the telegraph service is by_ rights a part of the postal, service. To carry the postalisystem from :poDy 'riders', to stage, .ooach, and on to-raUroad.service, and stop all further progress i because: three thousand owners of (telegraph 'Stock opr ^pose it, is..not>inLaccord;witb!the genius^ of3nr people or the?8pir1t^ of^ihe times.'! The will lof'the^ people in - this respect, has manifested itself 'unmistakably ho-' fore; coni^ress in' public: speech . and-statemenf during.the last twenty yearsi vWestand.confrouting a public measure; of no.mean .importance orrmagnitude. It is to give the country a vast enlargement orits postal, system and to bring home to the people the cheap use of one of the most powerful agencies of modern commerce and ; civil izatiou. "v ' CuiistltiitloiiMlUy, As to the constitutionality of postal telegraphyithe postmaster general says: '.'It hasbeeniurgned by .learned' lawyers for a score of years that a government telegraphiis nnconstitntioual. The motives of thesetjgeutlemen. have been one of two in .I-all cases.   They have, been the paid-^attomeys of those cor-; poration :' whosespecial i imterests it have' demandedithatvtheir monopolies should, in fno ijway-bej Interferedv with.   : Theyi have kno;i^ tbeirf,business, and have, done it;i Jwell.I'.The ; would be exposed to everv> sort, of' outrage. �   They were to fafl^ sick'for arday; ,n -The courts of highest appeal have^settled this question. Con-gres settled it 'in advance of judicial action bvmaking.Lthe United States the; owner and the :-iK)stoffice).de^ the manager.oftheKifirBtliuetaof wire constmbted f ori commercial and public' uses. 'The old: government telegraphs sdhembSQ were constitutional;'^ sballtbe.said then of > the limited! postal! telegraph plan, which .1-have ^ been" somewhat critioisedi: for�v:.bringing; forward?   There is no doabt that it is; constitutional.   The - .constitution jper--; 'mits the general government to trans-^ .mit intelugenca for people. The i post-: 'office depttftmenit'hasr been doing vthis'^ swithiithermoney andimprovements at its; "ipJW'' rjlOO /years., ^It.-is preposter-s .'*^.f^ij^u/^ thf> telegraph ought mtllB or the rbake shops of the oountryi If others ;Bpeak out for the telegraph etixkholdersi : 'Hoirte.OneiSfust fetnnil for thu People in the interest of the cheaper telegraphy that they want. Ibehvo it belnnga to this department to take this stand, and I propose intelligently and persiHtently to keep this subject before vouin strong confidence that ir. will not bs long,before .your committee will take steps to give the people the relief.prayed for." The President's WuKt�rn Trip. , Washinoto.v, Oct. 6.-President Harrison will leave Washington to-day for his western trip, to be absent' eight days. ThesDoclal train, in charge of Charles R. Bishop, general pusse.jgor agent of the Ohe.-sapeake, and Ohio railroad, who �will nccimpauy thrj purty during the ontirn jouriisy, will leave at 11;V0 a. m. via the ChssapeaUe and Ohio railroad for Cincinnati. IIOUSIS IIVILUISUS. Annual Convention of the Ainoi'lcnn Institute of Architects. Washinoton, Oct. , (i.-The annual convention of the American Institute of Architects will open in this city on the iiSd iust. and continne its sessions three days: Several important miktters will be discussed; one of which, the establishment of United Statoj tosiing stations for building material, will be of some interest to the public. This is important to the public, as It; tends toward safe building, and importaut to the profession, as it will givu tlieui an opportunity to have � doubtful, new,of unknown materials and methods of construction tested by trained olHciaU. Sush stations h'lvo been established in Germany, -Prance, and other European' countries with beneficial reaults. Thii subject will probably be ur^ed tiofore congress at some early date. For several year.i the institute has been milking an effort to change the method of, �erecting government buildings through the  supervising, architect. It such buildings were given ;to ditferent capable practitioners the government, it w claimed, would gain in variety and probably in the quality of the designs fur their public .build ings, as � great� part of the designing and detailing: must be.left to dranghtsineu, the time of the Buperviaor taken ut> by congress--^�men,'Committeesi and routine busiueasi �White Fromotecl. Washinotoit, Oct. 6.--Capt. James, E. White, superintendent of' the sixth division of, the railway mail service, with);headquarters at, Chicago, has been'appointed general superintendent of the railwoy mail service at Wash-ington^i "Vice Ji, Lowrie Bell, recently appointed second assistant postmaster: general. Lewis L. Troy, assistant 8uperiatendent:of the sixth division has ;,been, ^appointed, . superlnteadent of that, division,:in .the, place . -of White. The' poslmaster general issued an - order placin'g  the; rail- .wayimailiserviceunder the direct sup-: erviaion ' of the second assistant  post;;, master general. ^ The ,San.FrBnclsoo Accepted.   , WASHiNaTON, >Oct. 'tt.-Orders: were; issued from 'the navy department to the'commandant to accept cruiser ,No.;5i known as the San Francisco. The report of the trial board, of which Commopore John Irwin was president, gave heron a^ trial trip, an average speed of 16.63 knots an hour. THK CUSIGK lilQVOB CASE. A Chief of Police Roundly liUctured for ActiUE on n Suspicion. Leavenworth, Kan., Oct. 6.-Thos., Cusick's case against the chief of police for an injunction to restrain ithe chief from nailing up his place^on suspicion of liquors being concealed there was thrown out of court and the chief roundly lectured in the ; opinion ;delivr ered .by Judge Crozier. McGahey had; an order from the court to seiae the place if he if ound,any liquors were sold there;; He did, not: fiiidany liquors,, but attempted to nail the place up; Gusick met him in the doorway with a hatchet and put the chief and two policamen-toi Oight. In his opinion Judge Crozier sdcclarod thatthechief of police was an executive offlcerand;^with suoh;an order, inhand, if liquor, had been fuiind,it was; his iduty to call out .the state mi) itia to enforce the order. EHCupIngtho BfoKinley .Schoilule. OswEQO, N. Y., Oct.-6.-The harbor is full'df'barley laden vessels from Gan-ada-^about!iOQ,0*)b:bushels being afloat: The total importation of: barley at tills port for the past '�thirty-five days has been l,800,0Ud bushels; $a7,00i) in duties^ ^were collected at the custom houjo Sat-; ar4ay^}night^^ Every available craft was .pres'si^jnto Kttie'^^ service vtOiget; the grain her^liju'time.,,' The, Jast"'on'es^ to, leave'Caoada'iwerel instructed to retiir4 ',De(/%furnish( � Joenii:5er.'tho|i8{�]ttdlfeeJ5*j^h9f �'~' '''i - f'. *LwiJl!;De"compoaed"'6f.Boone and outside kiin S?er|l WITH m WED The Otterville Train Robbers Captured and Jailed. RAIL BANDITS FOILED IN OHIO. Additional Uvldonoe Connecting Xlngo with the Merohuutvllle Tragedy-A Double Murder for Three Dollars-The Ilushund of Mrs. niettinun Arrested.  ��  -r-T'- Lexington, Mo., Oct. 6.-The Otterville train robbers were captured at Elmira, near here, and are now in jail in this city. Detective Thomas Fur long has been quietly working on the case sinee Aug, ,J(B, when a Missouri Pacific train washeld up by moaked men in Robbers' Cut, -near Otterville. Detective Furlong in company with a deputy proceeded to the house of Horatio S. Hiues, a farmer near Elmira, and arrested him and his pal, Frank Hoif man, a country sport and all-around tough. The men were securely handonfiEed and brouglit to this-place. It was at fir-^t said that five men were engaged in the robbery, but it now seems that ;Hines and Hoffman unaided held up the train. While one covered the engineer with his revolver the' other forced Express Agent Avery to surrender to him two packages supposed to contain money, but subsequent; developments showed that these amateur bandits bad made a water haul; as the packages contained less than $100- worth of jewelry and railway vouchers. > ]Urs,JMiner's Slayer. PHiL^vDELPHiA.'Oct. 'I.-The Camden county olUcialsi disclosed new important evidence toward fastening the guilt of the murder of Mrs. John Miller on Frank Lingo. |, Prosecutor Jenkins says he has facts 'to break- down "Lingo's alibi.- He refused to reveal what it was, but said the fact reached him by ^a queer opincidence; The prosecutor. County. Physician Isard, Dr. Formad: and Coroner Stanton held a consultation and faxed, the inquest for Thursday morning at; the ^Camden court house. Hi. � Formad, and � t County Physician Isard had compared^ notes on the microscopical .....^examination    of   Lingo's clothes. Their analyses were essentially the same. County Physician Isard said: '^Lingo's undershirt is not the only ;>blood-stained'garment which accuses: Lingo of 'not; onlv having murdered -Mrs.^MiUeri but also of having criminally assaulted;.her. I feel sure iwe have the frightiman.": Prosecutor , Jenkins, sdidv.tha^i^he'r: aggregate evir, dence against Iitngo.:,   persistent TjralnrBobbers.  :      , 'i* Lima, 0., Oct.,6.-r-Friday nightjwhen No.' 4 train; i due: from the east at I o'clock on the'-Chicago and Ohio Central, reciohed, here, the conductor reported the: frustration of an attempt which was made between Kenton and this,city to rob.the Wells, Pago & Co.'s express car. Soon after leaving Ken-^ ton three men were .'discovered, on the front platform of the express car. Tne train was stopped, but they got on again alter it had started. The train was stopped threetimes between Kenton and Foraker, east of; this city; before the men could be gotten rid of. They answereJ,the description 'Of the men who robbed the Adams express car near; Bellefontame,Thursday night. There was over f 100,000 in currency for wesfern.bauksin the car. IVenver iLeaves the Pen. ! St; LotJB. ;Mo;, Oct. 0.-Thomas S;; Weaver was dischar.ied; from the' Mis r� souri penitentiary, under the three;-fourths ruld, having,served three years. and nine months of; his five years'; sentence. Weaver was an accomplice of Fred Wictrook,; or Jim Oamuiings , in the Adamsloxpreas robbery of 18rf6. We&vej,' cam.j tqi,St.; Louis with Witt-. rock for thepaipose of asiisting in the perpetratiou of the robbery, but- his; nerve tailed hira at the last moment: and he retased to be. a; party to the act itself.- Later, however; he received $8,-:' 000 of the stolen money;"and,'he; was?' convicted as an accessory before and after 'the. fact, receiving a light er sentencethanWittrock or Haight. , ',: A .Uoublo Murder for; Three, Dollars.' Belleville, Dls., Oct. 6.-While out 1 nutting seven'miles eastof, this city; iom, tb^ MazoiiUh rood, Lorenz .^Karins andj .^Lorenz Mueteren^eame across'the sensed; less bodies of a'^negro^maa'ofr^TG'ahd hi3"dauighter; aged 40S;ifwith 'theii| throats., cut from*-' ear'.yto>>earft -Vh^' woman nreviV�d solBcientlvto' tell '''t^, .horrible'story, of 'crime.. .She-said'theyl 'rwere;5sSat^a<5ke3;iwJiile$tteeping.#^^ �innknowftwman', iwhd'cutte^^ and' robbed, them'/of ;all.tlfe''moneyl they had-^$.3prBoth'^f^ther;anddaugh� -        tlyafterrbeing Jdiscovereai- .ter-diedshor ;;, / * One 3w; moel ; SPOUTING KBWS. Cyan Defeats Doyle tvlth Small Gloves- The Base Ball Beoord. Chicago, Oct. 6.-A prize fight for $1500, Marquis of Queensberry rules, with two-ounce gloves, took place at Thayer, Ind., Sunday morning between Tom Eyan of Grand Rapids, Mich., and Con Doyle of Chicago, the former winning in the twenty-seventh round. From the start until the fifteenth round it was nobody's battle. After that time the Chicago man began to weaken, and, although he occasionally rallied, it was plain that he was beaten. In the twenty-seventh round, after making a last effort to hit Ryan, Doyle staggered to his corner, where his second threw up the sponge. Doyle was badly punished; Both of his eyes were closed, his lips and nose were badly cut and bruised and his body covered with blood. Ryan, on the contrary, -^as as Bound almost as when he entered the ring. _ standing of the Clnbe. PLAYEKS' Clubs.  Won.)li08t.PC., Boston.... 83 49 .6291 Brooklyn 76 (55 N'wYorkTl 57 CWciieo.. 75 �3 .M7| Phlla..... 07 �i) .5ir. Pittsburg 03 �9 Ml' Cl'voland 63 76 .414 Buffalo... aO 95 .Z74 SPRING BBOS.   . MAY BE POUND AS USUAL, RIGHT AT THE FRONT WITH A PULL iLINE--^ OF THE "WORLD'S BEST" Gold Coin, Base Burners and Elihnrst Surface �Blaming- Steves, ��ryr,:.m. with other approved lines for Fall and Winter trade, with everythingln   ,;:    | COOKING STOVES, Kitchen Fnrniture and Every Kind of HARDWARE that you ever desire. Theysf! have also Plain and Choice NATIOir AI, IiEAOUB. Clubs.   Won.Lo8t.Pg. .....i Brooklyn 87   48   .648 U)7(HChl(�go.. 84   63   .613 "IPhila..... 79   62-  .608 Cln'nati . 77 55. .683 lloston.... 70 57 .671 Vrvr York 63 68 .480 iCl'veland 41 89, .816 Pittsburgh 112 .170 AMKIIIOAN  ASSOCIATION. L'utsville.................. 82 St. Louis................... 75 Columbus.................. 78 Toledo.........;........... 66 Rochester.................. 60 Athletlca................... 66 Syracuse..........i......... 80 Baltimore;................37 Won. Lost. PerCt. 43 62 64 65 69 7? 71 8U .661 .606 .574 .646 .HB .483 .418 .296 Sunday's Base Ball Games. AUKRICAN ASSOCIATION. At Louisville-LoulsviUe, n: Columbus, 0. At St. LouIs-8t. Louis. 6; Toledo, 2. The Bllniicapolls Club Sold. MiNNEAPous, Oct. 6.-H. L. Hach and A. H.Griffinpurchased a two-thirds interest in the Minneapolis Western association team for $10,400; , Mr. Hach already owned one-third of the stock, so he and Griffin are sole owners of the team. Sam G. Morton and Fred Glade, the retiring stockholders,: have secured an option on the St. Paul .franchise from J; M; Pottgieser, its present owner, and it is understood .the transfer will occur to-day. /The price at which the team is held is'$10;00i). '   THE COI.On XINE IN XABOB. The Firemen on the Texas Central Strike Against the Negro Switchmen. Houston, Tex;, Oct, 6.-The Houston and r Texas ' Centralrailroad: ho* employed negro switchmen inits yards for several years.: About.two weeks ago a 'demand was imade for. their removal, ^the places to be mied ^by whites. ; The ^demand was 'refused;^ and .the firemen: all struck. :^..Graud' '^Master Wilkinson: wa8:8eht'l&r;a&dlba8 been }n thecity two days trying! toaajnst matters amicably, bat without'avail, as.the officials of tne Central are firm in their position, argu- ing that if the colorei men are good enough to sit in the councils of the Knights of Labor they should be good enough to work with: Grand Maater Wilkinson has wired to all members of the executive council of the Railway Federation, which recently met in Terre Haute, to come to Houston at once, and; the impression is: general that a strike isimmment. The Southern Pacific may, also :be: involved, as both roads are in the Huntington system. Onthe:Maokey System. Tekre Haute, Ind., Oct. 6.-It is learned on reliable authority that as a result of the: conference; bet ween tPresi-dent Mackey andthe men on-his;road,' assistant telegraph , operators will be placed, at several stations, which will make the work lighter, and that agenr eral increase of from flOto |15 a month' be will granted to operators, while the office clerks will be given a subi^ntiali increase as well; No operatorr will'be paid', less than |40 per month.' The increase placesthe men on an equal footing with the best paid men on any road. The.TerreHaute wage question will be adjusted.       _^ Chicago Street Oar Employes. CmcAOO, Oct. 6.-The adjourned; meetvig of the West Side Conductors.* and Drivers' association; was heldj and I a; committee of-five appointed: to wait: on Gteneral Manager Parsons to ask an increase of pay to the same rate paid the South Side men^Stl,cents per hour,'. Bats and Mice Eat a'BUslBr's'B|oney.   j' , St."Paul, Minn., Oct, 6,-Steve Zen-ga,'a miser living on tlielIi8Bonri,>TiTer,: ,near,Chamberlain,      D.,' ?cUaco^rcia-that lie had' lost a fortune in 'k pociiiliar' .manner.' rit had ,been bis custom for Bev(;ral years to secrete bisVsnrpluB cosh  in a cellar.'^.nnder^ hid;, house, huteiid of i^tp^ng^it; iii.>a
                            

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