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LeMars Sentinel: Friday, October 24, 1890 - Page 1

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - October 24, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                LEMARS, I0'W:A,.FRIDA^,0GT0BER24, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR IN YODB HIM Your Dollar does double duty when it buys Good Goods cheap. It is our business to give the most for your money i This season we shall give finer qualities andf greater values for every dollar that pass  Arthur Irwin of BOston-and Ed. Hanlon of Pittsburg,  The meeting between the magnates and players was a stormy one, bat they all survived to fight on another day.  Allen .Tburmau was in 4 the chair.; In: looking about over-his committee he spied, the three players, whose presence was: destinedv to .block all  the   pi'oueedings   which   might have been taken, for the sal vati(>n of the base ball, causa.:.  Mr. Thurman der clined to call the . conference to order until the three 4>IayerB hod left the room." Al Johnson, chairman of tbo Players'!League committee, attempted to explain the presencev of - the three players. He said that he had been in-strnoted to present - a communication stating 'that the original' Lcommittee of three of the Players' League had been increasedito six.  He held that to be equally represented in a conference where there were:  three National men and three Association men the Players' League should have sixfrepresentatlves; Unless they had that number, they did SnLluel JiXB :cQniertinB.wJ th:. i^he _ nthae^ sued. It was' held on 'the other side that as the committee had odjonrned on Oct. 9 with hut nine men. it should again convene with that number.  The proposition of-the Players' Leasue could not be considered until the cjuierence of nine hadMassemWed.;: ;Mr. Johnson; aoknowledgedthat this would be the proper thing to do.  The threa players; retired, and the-oonference was called; together.   The ^communication from the Players'lLeaBup; was then read by the chairman.;. iit'Btated that three ad-, ditional memYierB .lia'd^vbeen selected; to look out for the interests of the Players' Leagne, and askedithat; they be admit-, ted to the ^conference;:! Mr. Johnson; moved that\;the new.v^members beao-; cepted, 'butthis- motion was: defeated; by a vote of a:,to 8, the'Natioaal Lsaguo; and AsBOciation men,!voting against it. 1 The three representatives of the Play-5 ers' League then ,'wlth-lrew from the iwnference:--and* joined'the three ex-; eluded players.^ They'.were quite em-; phatic'in their statementS'that the cpn-; ferenoe was at an end^ for they would; not confer :unless; theplayers were; given a hearing;  The conference then! Bdjourned subject to^ the ;call of the, Dresident. : / . ' FreBident'Thurman, in^ODaaintaimngj -hia-positioii, said: ^"When ,the: conference committee was organized I under-: .stood that'it represented three separate associations;:.each;'Standing mpou. its merits:''lihe.Aniertean^tAsBociation^ by thieeJDeu,tae NationalvLeague by three!; --an'd^the iPlayera' v by "thrift numi THE WOBZ.ll.>S VAIB. A Joint HaotliiK at tHa I>aralKn Amtlrl Oomiiilttae '^t'jSaw York. New York, dot, '!8;V-A joint meeting of the foreign affaira'^mmittee of the world's Colunabia cbmmission met at the Oilsey hquise i� this city. There were also present fonr^members of the foreign exhibit committee of the local directory. The i>onfel^Bnce was for the purpose of arriving atta general understanding of the work 6f the committee. New York is henceforth to be the headquarters of the Cflfinmittee and this was their ttrst meeting, Oimtavus Oowara was confirmed as representative of the commission to Japiin, and Komayn Hitchcock representative to China, The plan suggested by an official of the Rtate department for securing a South Amarjcan exhibit was taken under conaidcrition, PiofesBor Adler of Johns. H6^B:ios university, was appointed to auperinten d the plan Submitted by him and approved by the commissioners, for securing a large exhibit from the Orient. The idea is to interiest the merchants of the Orient to the end that they will 'exhibit at the fair the manufaccures of their country os well as the customs and habits of the people there. A large number of Hpphcations were, received by the com-mission froip foreigners asking that they be allowed to i-epresent the commission in their respective countries. Sub-committees were appointed to formulate plans for uniformity of action, after which the meeting adjourned.  ' men. an'd^the iPlayera' v by stureei awni and the national igreement ^bj; nobody.' As chairman of^the'conference commitv tee Icould only call the committee pt wbiohl was chairman. If these three: men had'come from' any :0tber leagne I Wbnldhave ruled'the same, I have] acted in no:8pirit of antagomsm, and I| have no ill-feeling against the players," The Players'-Leagne holds to its state ment that theIrjpQlapl�-BKoiild have si^-repreBentB^yesiVi2__^,    , .   ^ for ..thpVfpot .JM^Ui g^�*.jbetwaen; tJi; iSJi^fiiilltp-fe-f--^^ �;.i:l:.'-:ts?S5.iiB mi Mmm^m Gnvarnor Hill In Ohio, WoosTEn, O,, Oct.: 2!),-The train bearing Governor Hill and party waa nearly an hour late. A procession was formed and a parade made through the principal utreeta of the city, during which Governor H:ll>und Candidate Jobn:G. Warwick received considerable attention, A handsomely, decorated stand on the public at^uivre was but-rounded by an audience of about two thousand people when Hon. L, B. Critchfleld introduced governor Hill in a ten minates speeoti, in which he said the people of Ohio loved him for his Democracy. The governor made an address of a little mor^ . than an hour's duration. He was at times loudly and enthusiastically applauded. Chairman Grltchfield read a telegram from Governor Campbell, in which he regretted his inability to be present and asked that his compliments: be presented to Governor Hill. Mr, Critchfield was interrupted by lond calls: for Mr, Warwick. He was compelled to atop after several, attempts when: Warwick came forward and after an enthusiastic reception, made a short speech. Another meeting was held in the city opera house where Governor Hill and local orators made addresses to a crowded honsfi.         :  . .'�  .: .J * OoTarnoF Campb^U'a Kau. Columbus, O., Oct. S3,-The original compromise bill of the Democratio caucus, which had been amended- eo oa to give the Cincinnati sinking fund commissioners power of appointing new present Cincin- i Iowa Baptists in State Convention at Red Oak. THE CHRISTIANS AT DES MOINES. Mew England Fregbyterlani-I'lie Ceiiton-niul of Metliuillaiii-The Nattanul Uiil-Teriuliit Conrerence-PrBiidlng ISIdorjt or roiir StutCH In .Soaslon lit St, .Togciili, tb,0.tyAn'--ah8eDoe of's^kiokiug _--'aamberof'epnrtH t�^the�:ceilter -ofthef iline br&nght |t�8':^baU!,^ heoi! CoIomWs ' n'otfier'-'-by >'Clfaroh?i-^Th4 '^^WMlnbt'UioroiKied' by kqaIb.'. }Fr- HBuTTl^;5Ioht.^C%ti\a8.;-aeoweKeJa4, �' xh�n�iipti;o^Mon.t�n^.�p4^,^p~ BlBno]^e;',thri^WS�!ine. ajgaed artiol crant, which abolishes the board and gives the mayor of nati power of appointment was then read in the house the first time, after which adjournment was taken to 10 o'clock a,.m. It is stated here with some showr of auihority that Speaker Hysell; will resign if the Soncrant bill should.pasa. When seen by a reporter; Mr/ Hysell neither afflrmdd nor denied the report,''but" said it would hardly be appropriate for a Democrat to preside over a Republican body. /BaedBtBurlinBton.     .' BORUNOTON, I�,, Oct, ;i3,- Speaker Beed left Peoria, at 7:40. The traih made stops at Elmwood and Gale sburg, where: Mr: .iReed made brief speeches to the crowds in, .waiting. Arriving in this city Mr, Reed was met by ex-Oovr erooc Gear o.nd a committee, who es corted the speaker to Governor Gear's residenCB, where he.dined at noon. At 'i o'clock in the atteruoon Mr. Seed delivered, ii speech at the new.opera house. Seniitr^r Hiii'lan lutroduue.^ the speaker, as tiie lopi'iMuntative Rapubliuan of the Uniti-'il Ssr-.-iCBs. Mr.' Reed's theme was thivtuiifi! and the riRhtof the majority to ni:�, Hiid his remarks were -frequently applauded, li>e !it> tiOul* and SuiterlorXIne. ,. MAnisON, Wis., Oct. 43, ^ The St. .Louis and Superior Terminal . Roiiway ::buB np})lied to. the goveniment if or a -patent. . The company proposes to build from a | '        '   "       - �> :gt. Lon: Toivi du  ----_____  ., to^w.n site of St.Louis, to a pointvpn St; 'Loni.^:B(iy, where the main line of the Noithi^niPtwjifib: railway,- between Snp^rior .and'':Duluthv: mteraeocs �'the ibay, and ftlaofroin some.-point;On;?the line;toSTOth;Superior,!and 'thenoeto;�t^ point  irt))e bay of Supei'iorjiiarhere 'the NewagoT;ivftr,-ilowB"into the bay,. � B�ilt Asnlniit MoViekai'.      ^ ^>, ^ New YpRK,*.Oot. i% -Al Hnyman has �,,broup;lit aotion,' tT^^K'^^;S00*'*Tis^'hJaVihare in ^ the'pi'oHt. .in GhicaKO^ During the ten weekd-rtui the McVickf ^'JfWSali'e'liih'wied Snjii the play;wa8 prodaQ?d at sth9,vC]i}0%50 Auditorium} cm(ikmg:in;/:tKelHatweek. 9(0,573;:/ of; which CBIjtj; kopt JW,800 for extr^ - expe .^.i�{;^tbB(:pUy'iu,ibe auditorium'.' > Red Oak, Ia, Oct. i!3.-The forty, ninth annual meetinp! of the Iowa Bip-tist state convention opened here, Sa.�-siona of auxiliary societies were held yesterday. The paatora' conference opened with a sermon by Rav. F. W; Parsons of Glenwood, Rev. H, C, Nash of Denison delivered an addreas on the "Duty of Iowa Baptiata in Edu-cation," and Rev. G, 0, Peck of Win-tersetraad a paper on "Christian Experience." Rev. Anthony Jacobs of Sidney was elected president, and Rev. P. Williams of Ottnmwa secretary. Kev. C, J, Hope of Oaage wa^ selected to preach the annual sermon next year. The aEteraoon and evening were ooou- Sd by the Iowa Education society, V. E, N. Harris of Conncil Bluffs delivering the annual sermon. Dr. E. C. Hewett of Morgan Park, nis., delivered an address on "Theological Education in the Northwest." Rev. Fi W. Paraona of Glenwood was elected president; Rev. J. W. Allen of Boone, secretary; Dr. G, W, Carter of Marahalltown, treoaurer, and Rev, L. N.; Call of Webster City, Mrs. Flora Rogers and Mrs. Sarah Dickenson, Des Moines, additional members of the executive committee; J. V. Hinchman of Glenwood was chosen delegate to the. National Baptist Educational ao-ciety, and E. E. Lewis of Sioux City as alternate. The Woman's Mission society held its annual meeting in the Congregational church. Dr, H, L, Stefcaon of DeB Moines delivered an address. The reports of officera evidenced good worx done during the year. Mrs. L. R. Hall of Mason City, delivered an address on '.fMisa jon Bands and Missionary Mothers." Misa Ella Brainard o{ Chicago told of work among the freed-men in North Carolina, and Jtliss Emma Parsons of work among ~ the Mormons, National Conferenoa of VnlTeraulUti, BooHESTEK, N. Y.. Oot..!S3.-Th6 national conference of the Uniyersaliat church began its sessions here. The president, the Rev. John W. Joy of Boston, said that the convention was not called for ecclesiastical legislation nor for financial work, but for the discussion of topica relative to religion; morals^ and education, by. prominent &M'iA=JayjR8PJitjSLB_dmqni\: named papers: "Preaching," by thq Rev. Dr. Cliarles H. Leonard of Tuft's college; "The Young People's Movement,'' Lee S, Joslyn of Bay City.Mich,; "The American Idea, Its Friends and Its Enemies," Rev, Florence E. Koel-leok of Chicago; "Agnosticism," Rev, Dr. William  Tucker of Camden, 0,; "American Citizenship," Hon, H, B, Metcttlf of Pawtucket, R. L; "The Relation of Conscience and Conrage to Immm-tality," Rev. Sophie Gibb of De-r catur, IIU.  � I'regldlntr isldara'Gonvantloa. . St. Joseph, Mo,:Oct, 23,-A conven.' tion of presiding elderi of Western Missouri, Southern Iowa,.'Eastern Kansas, andSouthern and Edstern Ne-; braska convened in the First M. E, church here. The services were opened "^th a eermori by the Rev, 0, F. Creighton, chancellor of Nebraska uhivereity at Lincoln, Dr. J. T, Mc-Fariarid. of- the Wealeyan university, delivered an address. Among the arrivals was Rev, A. P. George, of Garden City, Ka-n.. He tells a sad story of Buffering in Western Kansas, and saya that not a ministar;iii his district has redeivad this year $3 lOior ten months' Balavv due them. But the work is go-j ' ing right'along, he says,- and .the ministers are attendingto their ctiarges and dividing whatUttte they receive equally Haas    Huebsch, --DEAtiEHS IN-- HARDWARE, H STOVES, TmvAKE, CuTLEKv, Abimunition, Etc, Etc. "VISIT US," It will pay yuu to look over our New and Elegant Lino of Stoves, and got our prices bcfero purchasing elsewhere, -we have the largest stock in the city Bought kok Cash, and bought right, and will be sold right, Oabit ob No Cash SySTKM, We will not be undersold by anybody in our line of busincga; this is plain tiilk and wo mean it, OUR MOTTO IS:  "Best Boons, Lowest Pihcbs." -ItEUEMDER THE PLACE- HAAS & HTJEBSOH, N. Main St. LeMars, lo. MAY BE FOUND AS USUAL, niOilT AT THE FRONT^WITH A FULL LINE OF THE "V70RLD'S BEST" Gold Coin, Base Burners and Elihurst Snrface With other approved lines for Fall and Winter trade,'^with;everything in COOKING STOVES, Kitchen Furniture and Every Kind of HARDWARE tliat you ever desire.  They have also Plain and Choice Of Every deBCiiption to wliicn they invite the citizens of LeMara ond those of neighboring towns, who wish to buy, before makii.g their purcbsaea, assuring tbem th^t tbey will not be undersold by any one-quality of goods being considered. Kluckhohn & Kerberg reo front,   opera house Block, lemars. Have now tlieir stock complete of seasonable goods.  Ladies will finjl it to their interest to look over the mammoth stock of. White Goods, Embroideries, Dress'  among tberoaelvea. .   Ohriatlaii Chui'cli CouTentlon, DBS MOINES, la., Oct, S�.-The woik of the national convention of the Chris- PARLOR AND BEDROOMISUI^ESXK Ajitiqiie Oak And Sixteenth Century Finish. �We have the exulnsive sale of the MoLEAN^SSWINGING ROOKEB. Also a'frealiSiS invoice of LADIES' OAK ROOKBRS, in Sixteenth Centur^ Finish; They also keep the nicest and moat complete stock  � of picture frame mouldings in the city. :.  . All Kinds of Repairing Neatly Done.'   ^ ^ Undertaking and Embalming a SpBcialiy. BEELY & FISSEL, LeMars,       -.,.-;: �   Iowa.r < Mrs. Burgeaa, , and Mrs. L. A.; immfaaiouer oftpepi m0 vice president, presided; and-MTrs.^: Moore actea as secretary in the ab, fienceot Mrs, Anna B. Morrison, who woakept at home by the death of hei'i hnaliand. 'The;'report of the 'corres-j ijpon^dwg; i�ofetaty-ahowedf ~,*fternpo,n|, , geBsion^Qf thK. HetUoatsm 'centennial' f Ohorlea B�]^ijBb�U'i wa8.,-^in;the�chair, Jb^boparBlemepViif Methodism,"-Bev.; a a: Chadborne,: D.' D. "Yofdng Menin^ ^TrainiT^'To^ay'for 'the -JMethddisni of �SWp^ufe^e-L^^iSS�; j!llm,yv BeY> (5^efi.,Laflgi^ig .Tayjpr, p. D| BoBTOK, Ci^pt^, ?8.'TTAt�u'jsdjourn'e �meeting o*SthTB^OTBrseers*iQf*Harvara; �college thib?^to�.t,;cdnU5i^g.-ithe^ right of'3jHS'4;e<,for. pyersee mmiil^erB ot^tinQ medioaV.BQ^QE!l''...... _   , no^ Harvard Bacbelora of Art,alid,'
                            

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