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LeMars Sentinel: Tuesday, November 11, 1890 - Page 1

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - November 11, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                LE MARS, IOWA, TUE8DA"Y, NOYEMBEE 10, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. ...WINCHEL *o WlIiSON * McliAlN,) mtOANSaDd COLLECTIONS if'isJLowIiiTBRESTfor money on real eitate. k*;tS:jMoskt Paij> QVEii iw soon as papers ure iinade out.   ^ ii! i/No laTBaMiBi.DoEjintllend of year. , A   BhAu'Estath bought and sold, MOSKtTO loamon IkBTAU-MEST plan on city property;   . ^ ^  J BoBROWBBSWiiiii save Monet by deal-; 'ing'With'me.J � ~ | . Offlcft'over Dlehl's Drug Store,JjeMarsj Iowa. 38* HOYT & GOUDXE, -ProprletoM-.of=s=- The Richar'dstHoii'se A Bad Negro Attacks a Democratic: Procession   . AND A BLOODY BIOT FOLLOWS. Ksniiu HarderatiR 'A�- ABoM Jail Dellvarjr at HiKhwBTinen Miike Indian^ to Hans-Gattloman-Oraever'i Hurdar, and Sale Stable '.CoBTe^ce tojusripart ol.th6 idind on ihort notice. ' Terme ' taams an ggodmadateraaniloarTehiol �aMt.�''Bti�'and basgasa wagon ran in c----- . with thft'U^idn Hotel Fa>iieniinn and baggage tdun to any part of the oity.: Telephone Mo. SB. \  ! - - HOYT & GOUniE Bain & Ketcham LUMBER WAGONS; MARSEILLKS AND ADAMS, llaid anil Pofer^hellers and Feed HillS', SU/, Champion'and Adams Wind Mills. band aod> 'TTnderground Force- Pump, BRASS CYLINDER POMP. All goods Warranted. BAILEY & CO. ii'tf Gus Ifaerling's old Htand mm pH?TiME." htogii ^ ssaiiie aoihinjaomalr Miii^P _Menger Berviod aa'tThe Xorth i^West. _j'-fOt.P.,M.*p.B'r. Well posted travelere between Twili^Cttiea'and Chicago'bike thie line-partlon Uffly tarOring the "Veatibole Limited.'^whloh eatries tha finest aleepiog oars and ppaohw eyer I bnilt, and aUoalL clum.otpamngen, axtm (araa; On the Iiake Saperipr: portionof the -     � "  ;Btj, Panland.Dnlntb, _____Aehlond, FoUman.aleepers.aK tttiaini and parlor can'on'dartraina .-WESTERN throDgh'traina aVe also ran between; Mjuue-: IijlBt^iPaiil and-KauBsa Oity, Tia^Uioax City, nUman-ileepers^ihe< entire: aistanoa, Bt Omaha; Kanaa�tiitir,*SBltIiakei8anS'nu)' aiFortlandi'S^DIningi'oarB < are. rani on jail ^:trainB:nTsr.,thiB Unei between .Hinneapor, tB^iwdOhI�jwr-.- Bpeidw being the beet ft ____of the �n i e His-, in; IndijNov. ) y/ tk bloody riot. Whiles'lihe io^^was moviug along the prini, aet a-negro of hercnlean pro^ ran into the proceMion, brandf a club and a revolver,'' and b0in| firing and atriking right'ana Al Powell, a white teamster was and instantly killed. - The great^ est. ezcitament . easu .-d.  A score or more shots were ftfed, and the engagement :thveatened to become general^ Ponr negroes were also wounded^ The colored man who started the riot, whose name can not be ascertained, was shot twice in the ; back after he had killed Powell, and was placed under arrest. -He was t�ken to jail, - with the mob howling rat his heels. Reports come from :;Fairmoant � to the effect:-: that there is a gool priMpuct for a lynobiag. Sheriff McFeeley of this city has gone toi the scene: of the not, and will endeavor to protect the prisoner. A Daring Jail Delivery. � Kansas eiTV; Mo., Nov iO.-Seven desperate negroes made a daring escape from'the county jail iiunday, Ic.isitue custom of the . pi'iBon oiiluials to make ^their^prisonersiat 0 o'clock every morn-lintr^'.'empty .their- alop: ^buckets;.^The prisonerSicWere let out tor this purpose,; three ^cells.; at a time, .railer Andy 0!Hara was.the guard delegated to the duty.'.He had openud ihe two ceiis-aod had marched the prisoners to the third and; opened it wheuG-ieen; Reed utrnclc him:on,the: head with his heavy iron bucket,, knocking him senseless, Peter Jackson snatched his revolver, while: Edward Pendleton :8-nzed   the keys. .Then the seven.prisouers with ayell of joyran to the door of the corridor, omned it with, the stolen keys, fled through it to the street and were free. Jackson, who had^ procured the guard's revolver; stopped at tbe corridor door and fired two parting shots at ttie lu-sensible gnardi UBitber of which, ho w-ever, took effect.  The prisoners were, all negroes. 'They were Giebn Reed, Peter   Jackson.   Eawnrd P.ttter8oa, Richard:PendletQp.ivEd.;* Moore,- Johu Franklin and  endleto j ,tlie highwayman,'"arjB still at large. O'Hara, the guardj'wasaseriously injured by the blow on! thetiihead; but will reco ver; A tTNOHINO MKELY. %nII.  Forbes to the Guy hotel.   Some person espied the officer and prisoner and; immediate spread the rtport: that Forbes;t was about to , be lynched:  Within fifteen: minutes, 1,000 negroes had surrounded the place where Forbes had been secreted, and made all sorts of-threats against the jailors if : t hey allowed, the prisoner to be harmed.i Soon bricks began to fly and pistols were flourished     The officers, with drawn   revelvors, ^arrested   thirteen negroes-and lodged theiu.ia juil.   By this time the entir' town was arouse:! to a pitch nuequaled in manyyears, and u disastrous  not  between, the white; anil blacks was immineuc.   The sheriff  secured   sufficient/ as-Kistance about UiidDitjht, dispersed; the eiowil, and marched Furbe.� riaok to tlie juil, where he I as since beeirguaided uy a sir ng.force.   The i^itnauon a: midnight indicates a certain outbreak before morning. SEClSK'SSTtl The Annual Report of the Secretary of Agriculture. A DISt/nCTLY- HOPEFUL ,TIEW. OJSNVIMO OKl':'jm GOODS. lea and towns M.theyterritur^  Mi. ft O ^r:�alao'Jonns>;j;| , or/writo'direot:t6aMi Indians to Han^. MiSBODLA,- 'jMdnt'. ,'.,,Nov. ^ �.-Pierre P�uli.;an?lndj8n^swasTfound guilty of murder in tlTe first' degree.: r This is the fourth 'Indian 'Who  wedks rof :tmur-, :denngi>^white. men;; ;-On ;the Flathead, ..lesarvation Pascale kined>,man for his money. Antler was :one of The three Indians: who shot   .^Lasee: and: Pierre Paul, Withtthree- or ,1 fopr others, " wentout ^gunning for>i white men,> and' each: of them killed a--man. 'Pascale, riA-ntler and Lasee are sentenced to: be hanged; Decern tier 19, andr Paul.'wiU probably swing i^t ttie same H im^. ' :� r\ i:?Jlighw�jr.-'Bobiiiery.''Jre�r'^b'^^ , poBUQan:, la.,' Nov 10.-Jpha Han--[derschield; a di  a village five - miles /rom 'Da-[uesl^^ihileltrafeliag thro-jgh alonely,^ tMVine.hb w^sTaocoatsd by' thred men, ^      �AW�^rS.: 1^? Bow an Iowa Man 'W.ts Done for by Pittsburg -wiiiilleri. PiTTSBURO, Nov. 10.-Michael Hein^ lein of ih'8 city recited a remarkable green goods story, to Inspector Ale A'-leese. Heinlein's. brother-in-law^ Jo^ hann Hirsch; liviuir at Oovernorville, Jefferson county, Iowa, was recently hotified'thut hu aunt. Mrs.' Cuarlottu Blume.liad died in New Yorir city, leaving, to him (Hir.ich)..a small: for tune.  He was ndviHsd to go to New York and get the moiifry. He was notified where Mrs. , Blume's attorneys could be found.' Upon bis urnval in New York he was t id tbat on payment ot, J-'JjK) to iie ttiturneys, Mrs-Blume's money;: auio:> ung. to $.^O0O,' would be paid over to liim. The attor-neya'nifee was paid. Tb(3iii5,000 was then .counted out to Hirsuh and presumably tied up carefully ina paij^kage with tbe instructions that it slionid not be opened u/.til Hirsch arrived in Pittsburg. Hirsch arrived in Pittsburg. When he opened his package he found that it, contained a pautcage of nicely cut green paper wrapped : with five |1 bills. :        ��.    :       _.     : , . A Deal That Wasn't Gonsammnted. New Yoke; Nov. lO.^Mrs. Angelina Conrad of BrockvilleKy., and ,Walter,Willard, alias "BiK.Walter,^^, a noted swindler, were arrested here by detectives *'who followed , them :from' Newark. -V The'detectives hod. 'been shadowiug W.illard,wand traced him? to Newark, N. J,, where he met Mrsi; Gonrad; introducing himself:by a ;qaeer symbor:iona:t�legraph::blauki:, which' each carried.i. At; police ' headquarter^ Inspector : Byrnes learned from Mrs. Courad'vthatfsbe'hait come; from Ken tncky to buyr-|8,000,worth of;"green .goods!'vfromy.'iWillard.;i-:SUe;had~5met hiu^ in Newark.,^ by - appointment, .'and iwas on her way to conclude the transr action when the- detectives arrested' her. WiUard was locked up, -and Mrs.' - Conrad was detained at  headquarters to appear against him. - : A'Boat Sinks. -OsHKOSH, Wis,, Nov   10.-The Os-sian Gook,' a freight^Iadeu boat; which plietB -between' this city/and ipaints jon? the upper Fox river, was sunk.  Wheii lithe boat reached what iiei':known;aB ther UpperCut,' near Northpoit, a,, small; town on the Fox river; .it ran against a -snag and sank almost imm-jdiately. 1 !A man named Otto went:: below and tried to stop the'leak and was drowned: r Von OaprlTl. ,Mu.an,: Nov. TlOi.-^hanceltor Von 'lOaprivi started on.;lusre'tarn'to Barlin;' He was givep a''cord[i�l 'farewell' by ifPrimieilib TheXate Silver Iiegislatlon Aooountnble for Increased Prices-The Outlook for Home Si^ar Industry-Inconsistencies In tbe Tariff Bill. AN INTBUFKBINO KIiISMKNF. ^     ps^captiire'd' iwboshot .^nd.,4 ^ ^ ^tm^tWey are", o\v"i�f"ly-loa*ii county-ijail-  1      v     w.m made, at , CenteKfee;44..{iiVscAne^i-of*^^^ ttiro all eP^)iit��4f*�Wi'''iiCTery^iidieatwn; ^foinli. t ,t ^;itt#nllt'i)hVare the saihe] '' � -If oi.fc   !'0 i ou^uimed' 'the,,'Wl>(llgiftl  j,^ Tier vrkanaVTCx.;^Nov:; ifi/^'is: j^M, ^a'emoloye of che Cottoa ^It.has |~hi'.r#JCi ji'^eUle, a pretty girl qf )7.' U'iie'ffiflciais-or'' llie^'road) > oharge||)iat! J&liV^'i3?8lwrii In fiid,a�w?'ot3^*^��l*W�'^ 'aua^ttnt.'i A ,bpocaer4of�tha > girl jili*3. started m pursuit, armed with j� gun. :rChljiari)n; jOharltpn/S years' old, 'and; OaliSai'^ajyears old, were' charged; �if(id -its^ oontints - pn WASinNQTON, Nov. 10.-The secretary of agricnltnre has presented his annual report to the president. K6 expresses a'Ibistin6tly hopeful view of agriculturaliaffairs, indicating the obvious benefitS.;to farmers of certain legislation wbicii he specifies. By comparing price* at Chicago for October 10 of 1890: and 1889, he shows a marked increase in the values of agricultural products, esiwcially of cereals. Secretary Busk asserts'that without Ignoring the effects of natural cauiCes in enhancing values, it is evident that t he economic legblation of the last session of congress his direptly benefii;ed the farmers; the improved value of cereals, as he believes; being largely due to the silver legislation which, moreover, has lessened the influence of Russia and India: our wheat competitors in Etifflish markets. : Our increakeH export trade in cattle and unimalproducts, another cause of, congratulation,' he traces to the energetic and effective measure-j adopted' or tnei eradication of pleuro-pneumo-nia,,andtotbe.growingappreciation at home and abroad of the -department's ability ito suppress or effectually control contagious atiimal diseases. In the line of further ijprecaution, the department is now. prepared to carry out the inspection of export cattle before shipment, provided-for by the act of Aug. HO. Similar energy has been directed to our porK-interests, the department baving: already-undertaken the inspection- cttl led for: by the same act. The secretary strongly recommends an iur spection- law still more c jmprehens ive, of all animals 'Slaughtered for intern-state or foreign trade. ' The present .immunity of northern cattle from Texas:fever, he believes, to be due to a general' compliance with theregulations-of. the department issued last spring. The outlook tor a home sugar iudusr try IB considered favorable. The secretary predicts that in the near, future half of our sugar will be thus supplied from the suRarbeet. In the provisions of the tariff bill. Secretary Rusk finds what he^regards an some glaring inconsistencies, in j;hsJii�itigi.ve3_::entire cou' crol of sugar mannfactaring and bounty payments: to a subordinate officer of the treasury department in spite of the fact that heretofore the department of agriculture has b^en charged with the general supervision of the sugar industry, both in its ' culture and manufacturing phases. - < The productions of raw silk as an indigenous indnstry is referred to m not very encouraging terms, tnough its im-portance'is;emphasized - by reference to the imports of raw silk; which have 'largely iiicreased during the year, and .'tro valued for the year' at upwards of $24,000,000; but the necessity for favorable: legislation, as well-as for improvements in machinery, is insisted upon;' Secretary Rusk believing that the ' recent': changes in ^ the tariff on linens will serve to: encourage manufacturers to provide a market for homegrown flax. ((''Reference is made to the forthcoming transfer of tho weather bureau to the department of agriculture, with a declaration; of:: the secretary's desire: to; wideuithe present scope of the bureau, V so:as to increase its: benefits: to agricul-. ture. ^:, He also insists'stronely:npon the ! necessity for more frequent representa-;tion.of:the department'at meetings of: lagriculturaland-kindredvygocieties, not  only; to give;-them encouragement -and hsupply^mformation, but (for the henefit of-the department workers themselves, who will( thus' be. brought into doeer contact with the -farmers and will be--come more familiar with their wants and the best means for: meeting them. The possibility - of^serving'the corn growers V throughout the country by extending! the market for India'n corn in foreign'counu-ies has engaged the secretary's attentionwith the.: result that he has appointed a special agent abroad having special qualifications ':for this dutyvto investigate and report upon the possibilities ofi^promoting the consumption ofclndiancornin 'European conn-tries.    "  '       - : The frequent occniTence:of Jmpor^inti international:agriculturargatberin'g8ist mentioned, and the, fact is pbiuted' out; that at these' the -United ^ States, the 'greatest  ;^at ^>ryieima   last: ''year^-i^'this '-kcountry^.J'^could; "be ""officially represented  -thronghu the 'd�j-, '�P�X*iFMtfc9� A�S�i�'�J.t'irer/^�cb .gajb-^ ermgs, he say,,afford the yery best op-i port.unity tor qualified persous: familiar.' with the copditiong^iOf^ American-ag'ri | ;iOultdre, to,obsefve.themethodspur^nedf abrojal�l>d to estvmgre igeir adap,.abiH itv>;tD:our own country :'yBy such means The Famine Belief   Oommlttoe Withdraws Its Appoul for Ireland. New Yokk, Nov. 10.-The American committee for the relief of famine in Ireland has issued a statement announcing the temporary withdrawal of its appeal to the American people.  At the time the appeal was issued, the committee says, there was no reason for believing that the distress which would follow the failure of the potato crop in Ireland would b� relieved otherwise than by American generosity, no steps having been taken by the British government to meet the crisis.   The first effect of the action of the American committee was to provoke flippant denials from the government press that distress existed, or that famine was threatened. Nevertheless the developments of the last month h ave confirmed the     committee's     wamiiig- '-nnd the   British government has   been: spurred-  to   thoroughly investigate tbe situation, and undertake a system of public works in the distressed districts, which; by affording partial relief, will at least postpone the threatened famine.  The committee has reason to believe that this sudden activity of the British government is largely due to the sympathy and support offered from America, and inasmuch as the government Is now pledged to pre-, veut distress coming to the Irish people the committee are of the opinion that there may be no need of sending food and clothing to Ireland from America. This   conclusion   is   reached   after a friendly consultation with the representatives of the Irish people now in America, who represent that it would introduce an interfering element into Irish politics if aid in any way should be sent to Ireland by any charitable agency before the present resources of the imperiled peas ants were exhausted When that point is reached, if it does come, the committee will renew its appearand trust to the generosity of the American public to c^rry on an ade quate relief movement.  Meanwhile the cornmitteo will maintain its organization so that it may act if necessary.. One Side. Boston, Nov. 10.-James H. Stark, a member of the British American asso ciution of this city, who has recently made a tour of investigation through Ireland, spoke in Music hall. He asserted that the people in northern, or "Protestant"  Ireland, appeared to be prosperous; and that there was no potato famine; - The suffering in southern Ireland; .g their purchases, assuring them'that they will not be undersold by any on(?-quality of goods being considered. They of Threshers  Horse Powers. The Birdsall Go's. Celebrated CAYUGA CHIEF, And the Gaar, Scott �& Co. Threshers.   Automatic Straw Stackers for all Machines , adding, that in spiji-e of- the""effeots'of former agrionltnral   --- tasste some , . ijoountiy as ours, yet,l^Wcareful<-tp- 1.-Z-----.......^fctojgB ' coiiditipu ofI'ourv^^'a^riculturlstsv'iand' iiuise weU for, thgir future'jveU-abe ' ,ae%nd^ by^declarihg'that^erlolf8* JoAw^v'd ^icii ooii|ldenoe"iitomie,.Jiim^j, 1 lu tbi-i^i imc    but Tlie Minister of Agriculture Commonts ,      - on the MoKlnley Bin. : TORONTO; Nov. 10.-John Carling minister of agriculture, was in this city and the cattle dealers entertained him at lunch. Mr. Carling ma speech referred to the McKinley bill as follows: As a native Canadian I take great interest in the prosperity of this conn-try. Wo can live here even if Mr. Mc-Kmlev does try to shut us out of the American market. England exports enormous quantities of mutton, oats, barley and wool,:only a small quantity of which comes from Canada. For three years we have shipped an average of 60,000 head of cattle to England annually, and this year we will ship-115,U0O: But this is only one-fourth of its importation. We sent $1,600,000 worth of poultry to the old land lost year and the total imports were (2^01)0,000. We can supply, :thi8 demand. If our ships are not fast enough we . will build faster and pro vide cold storage^ : too. . MoEialey and his bill need not trouble us. In England; the West Indies and Australia people offer us all the market we want : Burled with His Grandfather. SpMnofield, ; nis., Nov. 10. - The ;HonL:Robert.T: Lincoln arrived Friday with the remains of his son; Abraham; which were deposited in a crypt in the Lincoln monument.  The body: ^ was: escorted to:Oak Ridge cemetery by the Lincoln : Guard of Honor.; The interment was made without, ceremony. : Minister,.Lincoln- left Springfield Saturday night for Washington, instead: of returning.to.Chicago as he originally intended: -On arrivalat'the capital' he will prefer a request to be relieved of his mission to the court of St. James and' when the diplomatic � forms have :been;compIiedwith!WiU return toOhi-cago to resume the practice of flaw:( <' -�;::.^:-:^-:-:;-:':�:�'.,':::,'.;:':.:'": w^frt'l'S'^E A Nowipaper Failnra..- ,  euNTO.v, lo., Nov. lO.^Pnblication ;of:/Cbe EvenvngrNewB.was;stopped.: It was run by �. W. Conable, who gained some notoriety as the^defendent  "Ofai^j3lofmailway"C9bdQotors ^of the PeSS8^vamS^''liM8Kww^ leftfor Pittsburg, where::they will pre^: '!sent:aasctaedii]e.
                            

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