Lemars Sentinel Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Lemars Sentinel
  • Location: Lemars, Iowa
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  • Years Available: 1876 - 2005
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View Sample Pages : Lemars Sentinel, August 12, 1890

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LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - August 12, 1890, Lemars, Iowa YOL XX/nO. 64, LE MARS, IOWA, TUESDAT^, AUGUST l^f 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00PEB^EAR ANYTHINfeJ. YOU WANT TO READ. KING'S PALACE-BOOK STORE, oproBrrK r. o., lkmaiis, iowa, Whioh will gladly AsaiBt and Save you 8 $ 8 and Cents -in--49tf WALL PAPER, BOOKS, School Supplies, Writing Milteriiil. TOYS, ClfltAUH AND SPOUTING GOODS. HIDES! HIDES! HIDES mdes,' Felts, Furs  Wool and Tallow. W. M. CLAGG & CO., . BnildinBUOitb of li'lovdBnrn onlUiKle Street. HOYT & GOUDIE, -Proprietors or- The Richards House LIVERY, - FEED, and Sale Stable , Conveyance to any pnrt of tho country furnished on short notice. Terms rensoniiblc. Our teams are good roadsters and oar Tohiclcs now and neat. 'Bas and baggage wagon ran in connection 'with tho Union Hotel. I'aSBongers and baggage taken to any part of the city. Telephone No. 23. * HOYT & GOUDIE. J. H. WINCHEL (Successor to WILSON & McLAIN,) REAL ESTATE LOANS and COLLECTIONS * - Low IsTBHEBT-for moDey on real estate. MoNBY PaidJOvek as^oon'as papers are -m�de~outi No Intebebt Due until end of year. Rbai. Estate bought and sold. Money TO Loan ON iNSTAi-iiMENT Pi-Aj� on city property. BonitowEits will SAVE Money by deal-n g with me. ..... Office over Diehl's Drug Store, LeMars, !� Iowa. 38* Bain Sl Ketcham LUMBER WAGONS, MARSEILLES AISD ADAMS, Hand and Power Shellers and Feed Hills, Stiir, Champion and Adiiuis Wind {VIills. Hand and .Undorground Force Pump, , BRASS CYLINDER PUUP. All^oods.Wtirraoledv " / . BAILEY & GO. 7I*tf Gus^Iaerliug's old stand g-i-l'4LWAyS ON TIME.' m^i'f'y'i^'f ^/iTlleI�"iB^no*^l^le,Bo:^land^omely oqaipped for &y'M-r-^.- .Thron�h>Fi�i�Q�er|lerSi^ as "The l?ortliWeflt. trayelers b3tifeen ^ - 'SX'^ THE"-" boilt, amd also aU olasaes of pasaengers, withont extra fans.- On tb9 lislce aaperior portion of the line, between MinaMjpolU, St Vaul and Doluth, - and St. Panland Ashland, P^Uman sleepers arc , nn on night trains and parlor oars on day trains r'^^pJw.'Alrt. St^ Pani; ftinn The New York- Central Strike Assuming Big Proportions. ALL THE VANDERBILT LINES May lie Tioil Up-Trnmc lliilts.at Albany aiKt Vinkortoii's Moil Arc Giinnling the Property-liio Eiirly ClioBtors of ii I^oiiK and Exciting Story. New Yohk, Aug. 11.-Everything m and about the New York Central depot is qniet and orderly. Nearly all of the trains yesterday ran qii scliodule time. The only ones that were not started out being the 8:40 Croton local and the Peeltskill accommodation, which was to start at 10:25. There wore rumors that the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers would come to the aid of the strikers, but so far the engineers have made no move toward a strike. General Manager Toucey and a number of his assistants decided to begin moving freight trains. The railroad company clp,im that they have received a number of applications for the positions vacated by the strikers and that a large number of the places have already been filled by experienced men. The headquarters of tho strikers at Forty-fifth street and Third avenue presented a quiet apiiearance. The strikers were very reticent and none of them could be induced to talk on the situation. Master Workman Lee, of the district assembly, arrived from Albany at noon and attended a meeting of the Knights. Over three thousand Knights were present. Mr. Lee was most enthusiastically received. Reports were received from various local assemblies along the line of the road. What they were could not be learned. A resolution was adopted by the strikers thanking the press of the country for the fair manner in -which they had treated the stnke. AH passenger trains on the West Shore road were started about half an hour behind schedule time. Incoming trains were delayed about as much by insufficiency of switch operators. Only about .fifty of tlie one hundred men employed in the West Shore yards have struck. The yards are picketed by knights who are discouraging any one from making applications for situations. No attempt was made to despatch or make up freight trains.-The officials of the West Shore road would not discuss the situation,'fiierely. saying theyexptcted to handle all their freight in a short time. Late in the afternoon acting Superintendent Byrnes issued orders to the police captains regarding, the. placing of their commands. An attempt will be made by the New York Central to run freight trains, to-day and a large body of the Ijolice will be stationed in the vicinity of Spuyten Duyvil, which is considered the key to the sitnation. The police do not anticipate any trouble and this placing of tlie officers is simply a precautionary measure. Aliiiobt a Collision. East Syracuse, Aug. 11.-At the moving of a freight tram under the military escort there was a narrow escape from bloodshed m an encounter witli the strikers. The movement was. lesistedby the striking railroadmen, and a call was made tor the militia's-protection. At one tune a conflict, seemed imminent. A deputy sherift had his pistol &t one time pomtlng into the face of a striker and four soldiers were surrounded by about thirty strikers, who pressed them into quarters so closely th.it they could not use their bayonets. The trains were finally, moved up into the yaid under the state' soldiery. FIrrmoii uiid Unji^inoerH. New YouK, Aug. U.- At 11 o'clock, at the Grand Union hotel, it is reported that tho order was given for the hremen to go out at midnight. Several of them have already left their engines. Mr. Webb, at the above hour, denied all knowledge ot the hremen striking. He said the company will move freight at St. John's nark in the morning. A large force of police will be on hand to insure, success. Another report was that the Brotherhood of Eugifieers had offered to go out if the strikers request them to. The Grand Union hotel at midnight was crowded with Grand Army men on their way to Boston, but there are no trains-rnnniug. The tunnel is blocked, and all the New Haveu-tmns are sent out behind time. Helii for tlie Company. ' Detuoii', Aug. 11. - Arrangements have been perfected for giving trains off ihe Michigan Central, if the necessity should arise, to the Grand Trunk at Windsor, London and HagesviUe. At Buffalo and Suspension Bridge similar arrangements have been mt^le to transfer to the Rome, Watertown . and Ogdenbiirg, thS Erie, the Lehigh Valley, the Delaware and Lackawanna and the West Shore. Assistant Superintendent Miller of the Michigan Central said that no intimation had been received here that the strike would extend to the Central, in fact ho was 'inclined to think there would be no trouble on^any of Kbe'Central's lines. The Firemen. - , Teuiie Hatde, Ind.j Aug. ll.-Mjfrand Master Sargent of the Brotherhood of LocoinqtiTg Kiremen received 'liis, 'message ''Saturday evening abouts^i Btrike:, ItMrasfrom.l^tica, askin^il) to, come tfa[ere\^^He'4Bked>-for more ^definite informBtioii':;l>efore,complying.; All Vanderbi|t ^Irenten'jOrde^eil Out. t ' NewYobk, Aug. Hollaftd' and Secretary Hayes i of ithe  ^secntive board of tho Knights of resentatives of Division aaii, Locomotive Firemen, of .Albany; 310, of Schenectady; 215, of East Albany, and Division 40, Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. It was determined to force the crisis, and engineers and firemen will refuse to draw trains containing anything except the United States mails. No passengers of any descnption are to go out and no freight. Three other roads are m imminent danger of being shutdown. A strike was ordered on the Delaware and Hudson at 7 o'clock, but was withdrawn, until: Freight Manr 8ger Martin's return. TThe cause assigned IS that the road, is hurrying freight belonging to theiLCentral rqad. Warnings were sent to the..Boston and Albany and also to the Fitchburg road to desist in handling the Central's freight.__ Sympathy for the Strikers. Albany, N. Y., Aug. 11.-District assembly 14'i, K. of L., composed of various bodies, held a meeting. An address was issued to the strikers. It reads as follows: "D. A. 147 sympathizes with D. A. 346 m the gra,ve situation that confronts your district. To our minds, it means either a complete victory or a total demoralization of your magnificent organization. D. A. 14r pledge their unswerving and unstinted support and assistance until the end. We urge you to remain cool. Let no rascally bands of Pinkerton cutthroats goad your mem-beis to any ficts of violence. Should your members weaken, according to the threat of Vice President Webb, you will receive no consideration." Uncnsinoss at Chicaeo. Chicago, Aug. 11.-The fii-emen on the Vanderbilt lines running into Chicago hiid not been called out at midnight but a spirit ot uneasiness prevades the ranks ot all employes of the Lake Shore and tho Michigan Central. The Lake Shoie announced that it had abandoned the fast mail from New York due there at 1:30. No reason was assigned for this by the officials and they could not sa weather or no^. there was trouble on the east end of the Lake Shore, or if it was on account of trouble on the New York Central. The postal authorities announced that no mails were being sent out over the Lake Shore and the Michigan Central. ariie Men Will Arbitrate. NewYoki�, Aug. :i.-Mr. Florence M. Donovan, a member of the state board of arbitration, received a dispatch from District Master Workman Lee, of District Assembly No. 346, Knights of Labor, Albany, stating that the employes of New York Central and: Hudson River Railroad company were desirous of submitting the questions at issue between them and the company to: the state board of arbitration for settle-, ment. Mr. Donovan has submitted the^ dispatch to the other members of the board, Messrs. Purcell and Robertson. ^ ' ^  The First Vlolenee. ~ Buffalo;'.iug. 11.-The first case of violence in the case occurred at the east end of the depot about 10 o'clock last night. As one of the trains was Dulling out of the depot it was boarded ty two men who att�]g�pted to get the brakemen to desert the train. pn their refusing they tried to pqll'themf flffthe; train, butwithout success. " A striker Said: "This - is "but, the' be-i'giiming of one of the largest strikes the country has "aver seen. ' We are in it to 'itay;and itwiU amount to, a general'fcie-nrsnjg^aij? ^p^c^y settled/.' ]^; _ iket Sales^^topped. ^ ^ 'sMioeiB7N:'Y:r'Mg:;ii:-AB'"* 'excm�ion train flUed.witU a dele^ of soldiers from' IdWa fcame, int^}^t]^' 'NeWcTbrkJCentral station, at 9 o'clo$sl^.4 After -remaining there about.,boe hour', it was backed!-up and sent oyer, the �V7estShore'.j..Th^ New;York Central -bg^ reffl�9^i .^^;^ll^.;ticket8'f9r,pom^ N mmwm Bosyon's Grand Welcome to the Country's Br^'ve. * J'lIE GRAND ARMY ENCAMlPMENT. ^1 Tlio Streets a mass of Color-Flags, Mottoes and Portraits-Flower^ Profusion-35,'^00 Men Kxpectod to^^ko Part In tho liig Parade. / Boston, Aug. 11.-Boston is all ready to welcome the hosts who fought to save the Union. The streets throu(?h which the grand parade will pass are a perfect mass of color. The march down Washington street to .Hanover, where the parade will be dismissed, is about two miles in length, and nearly every building, public and private, is adorned with bunting, shields, flags of all nations, mottoes, and pictures of distinguished northern generals. The building that is not decorated is conspicuous. The business section of Washington street, between Boyslton and Hanover, is especially beautiful in its holiday attire. The same-may be said of those sections of Commonwealth avenue, Dartmouth, - Arlington^ ^ and Boylston streets, CoplOT {square,: Columbus avenue, and Westchester .park, tlu'ough which the parade will pass. The City Hall, the old State house, the Mechanics' building, known as Camp Sheridan, the Horticultural hall, and many of the public buildings have been Kiuborately Decorated. Corps badges and G. A.- R. designs have been formed of flo-yvers m an artistic fashion. One of tlip features of the public garden will be the bower-like entrance 'in the center walk from Charles street. The rustic framework is already in place, but the flowers will not be placed upon this skeleton until this afternooni'that they may be fresh. The triple entrances.in the regular gate are also decorated... The  centre entrance is capped with a turret and flag-staflE. The two side ones are finished square. The groundwork is of laurel and golden rod, and laurel wreathing is suspended ifi-^-.rfqStoons about the root beams aivt'^^ujiports. Over the central entranc6=v|!angs-the motto, "Boston's Welcome tifclJiB Grand Army," in rustic letters on glass; .This, will be illuminatedm the evening.::? Oji-tlie square hntels" A Ohleaso'-Flre. CmcAQO, Aug. 11,-The Arnold block i �Nos. 149 to 151 Randolph street, occupied by Arnold Bro^ meat market, S. F. Leonard, s6edman and Bemhart& Hulsebus, notion store, was badly damaged by fire which started shortly, before midnight. The'loss to stock and! building is estimated at $105,000, fully covtoed by insurance. -Two familifs who' occhpied flats o;i the fourth' story, bad a' narrow escaue "fro m perishing in the"flames. The! origin ot the fire is unknown. strip her; of part of the property left, by ; Judge Terry and will probably;di8coor--age,uer;irom:,appealiug thecase tothe/ supreme court.. ^ \\^' . a Murderer Sarrenders. - Spokane Falls, ^^ash., Aug, 11.- Williiun-Jeuldns surrendered to the C!ol-:.ville authorities, statmg that he had kiUed .William Daly and - Benjamib-'^Shaw in a dispute over a horse trade., ^Hfi says he acted in self-defensQ. a Deadl,oak |lraken. , llf-;^iH^e^!^Sa||| The Birdsall Oo.'s Celebrated CAYUGA CHIEF, And the Gaar, Scott & Co. Threshers.. JAalomatie Straw Stackers for all Machines 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 City, Flving Dutchman, and New Deal, and other makes of Walking and Riding Plows. ' ; Racine Speing-Wagons, Columbus Buggy Co. !s Buggies, Surkets, Phaetons and Cakts. Also the Eice Coil Spring Buggies. Moline, Milbum and Weber Wagons. COMPLETE STOCK OF SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE, STOVES * AND TINWARE. PEW BROS., LeMars, Iowa. E. MILLER, Contrafitor and BuUto, Plans and Ylewa of All Kinds (t BnlW''i 'iocs Bkown Tree. PCTBLIC BUILDipil; ^-�i And Fine. Residences a Specialty. Esti mates + Furnlshod * FrM. Oenaral Kgmt tarjtbe Okampinn tron Fence and CroBttnr Oo. Oorrespondenee ProBil)My Answered. tesidenceon Plymouth Street LE MARS, IOWA. TOWNSEND BROa, -DEALERS IN- Shingles, Lath.'Posts, Sash, DoorSi'Moulding, Coal, Lime, O^m^iit ;| STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDING; HARD^AH�:H;J Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and merit your future 'tr�d||i YARDS AT LE MARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND.^iBORGE.,-:.': ^Jl,*? M. A. MOORE^ Pickets,iS||f^ Blinds, Mouldings. Building Par'' 8TGNE. HARD tAND SOFT 0(5 Offices'at LeMars, .^mgsley i&.hcl|]ijp: .^-A^geand.welUgs^^ ^*QMidud� idgPl0]ap. ;