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, June 06, 1890

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LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - June 6, 1890, Lemars, Iowa VOL. XX, NO. 45, LE MARS, IOWA, FRIDAY, JUNE fJ, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR H. F. DOW, CLOTHING. FnrnishiDg Goods, Hats, Snoes, Trnnks, VALISES, ETC., ETC. LeMars, Iowa, May 16tli, '90. pplf pr^ W THE WHOLE narrows DOWN TO U.S. There is a catch iri that statement, but there is also a Great Calch In Our U for those who get them. When it comes to BAB6AINS, WE ARE THE PEOPLE. We are aware that the term *^bar-,., gains" is much abused, because'UM^r |@|the guise of bargains manjr^ ftins work off old stocks. We offer you New Goods of begt^ ^rade at prices a shade lower than are made elsewhere on goods that are old enough to vote. DOW'S n. S.'Glotbing Hoose, mm RAINS A Nebraska Village Destroyed by the Elements. FIVE LIVES LOST AT IHIADSHAW. The Heavy llnlns Ciirry Terrible Destruo-tidii Tlirvith a club, then old Mr. McGraw approached and was felled with the same club. Father Hennessey then fled to his house, defied the authorities for a time with a rifle, but at last surrendered and was arrested. Erie. I.uke Pirates Arrested, Pa. June 5. - The fishermen A School House DomoUshed. Chester, la,, June 5,-^A cyclone passed near this place at 3:30 p. m, A school house three miles south was struck by the storm and completely der molished. The teacher, Miss Mary Suiith, was badly injured and one pupil fatally injured. Miss Smith may possibly recover. Several farm houses and numerous outbuildings were blown away. The number of people ihjnred is estimated at twenty-nine. Heavy Bains iU'Wisconsin. Lacrosse, Wis,, June 5, - Heavy wind and rain storma have prevailed throughout this portion of the country, doing great damage. Bail way bridges are washed out at.many. places, and trains of the Chicago, Burlington and Northern imd the Milwaukee roads are all delayed or abandoned. A Fast Stock Train Wrecked. FortDodoe', la,, June 5,-The fast stock train on,the IllinoiB Central road was completely wrecked by a washout near AcUey. More than 100 head of cattle were killed. The trainmen escaped uninjured. In Western Iowa. Des Moines, I�., June 5,-Weataru Iowa was again deluged with heavy rains. Great damage was done in the tijwns of Underwood, Neola, Persia and Weston, in Pottawattamie county. Mosquito creek, that flows through these t-Dwnsiioverflowed its banks and all the countryin- the vicinity was flooded. At Undbrwoad, about thirty-five resi-dcnces in tbe.,}ow lands were i carried away by th^iwpt^r. -Five miles of the Milwaukee trtoklwaslwUsbMawavl and put of the townste now /.under fifteen! along this coast have been having hard fight with the pirates. Captain J. A. Darle went out with one assistant to watch the nets, and when they bore down on a boat containing three pirates they were fired upon. Darle and his man returned.; and taking his steam yacht gave chase and overtook the pirates, and after a desperate fight, in which knives, pistols and axes played a part' they got the pirates fast and made port with them. They proved to be three well-to-do farmers. They were jailed on a charge of attempting to kill Hunting for Pearls In tlie Feoatonica, Galena, Bis,, June 5.-A party of Scandinavians from Minneapolis arrived here an I proceeded at once to the pearl field of the Pecatonica river for the purpose of hunting for the gems which were found there insuch abundance last summer. The men are experienced pearl hunters and have spent years at the business in their own country. They say that of all the varieties of clams there is but one which contains pearls, and the Pecatonica river is the only inland stream in this portion' of North America in which this variety has been discovered. Ivit of water. No' lives '-were > lost^ tiut there were verj-narrtgv escapes, � Saved hy a Hoy. Omaha, Neb,, Jjine 6,-The heroism of a boy �amed Mike Haley prevented the wreck of the Union Pacific flyer between here and South Omaha at a place called Summit, Young Haly was returning home, when he saw two men unlock a switch and turn it. He-ran to South Omaha and notified the train men, just as a train which consisted of twelve coaches was pulliiig out. There wasan unusual number of passengIaino Nomination, Lake Mouonk, N, Y., June 5.- The Lake Mohonk negro conference convened here to discuss plans for the advancement of the negro race throughout the country. Ex-President Hayes opened the conference with an able address on the object and aim of the conference and tlie progress made by the negro during the past twenty-five years. The topic for the morning session was "In-diistrial Education-What It Is and What It Ought To Be." Gen. Armstrong opened the discussion and was followed by Rev. Dr. Allen, secretary of the Pi-esbyterian board of missions. Rev. A. F. Baird, secretary of the American Missionary association; Judge Tourgee, ex-Prosident Gaines, of Eastman college, and Professor Hutchinson, of Biddle vmiversity, also spoke. John C. Covert, editor of The Cleveland Loader, then read a paper on the negro problem. Coiigre.ssiniin Smith Il.iiionilnated. Murphysboro, nis,, June0.-The Republican congressional convention of this, the Twentieth district, met in the new opera house. A little after 3 o'clock L. T. Linell of Cobden, chairman of the Republican central committee, called the'house to order, and the Philharmonic society of Murphysboro sang the "Star Spangled Banner." Dr. Childs of Coulterville, Randolph county, was made premanent chairman. Dr. Childs made a short speech, referring, with indignation, to the recent display of rebel flags at Richmond, Va.. Evei-y vote of the 190 delegates was cast for Geo. W. Suiith of Murphysboro, after which with loud applause, he was nominated by acclamation. A special committee escorted him to the stage, where he expressed his thanks for tlie honor paid him, after whicli the convention adjourned. Alabama's Greenback Ticket. Birmingham, Ala., June 5.-The Greenback state convention has nomi nated the following state ticket: For governor, J. M. Files of Walker county; for secretary of state, Patrick Tucker of Etowah; for auditor, W. G. W. Smith of Morgan; for superintendent of education, Dr. J. T. Masterson of Lawi'ence connt}'. After the news of the nomination of Jones for governor by the Democrats in session at Montgomery reached here,the convention wired Kolb, the farmers' candidate before the Democratic convention, aslring il he would accept the nomination of the Greenbackers, He promptly replied, "No." Files was then nominated. The Greenbackers are trying to consolidate the workingmen and the farmer vote. Tarsney Kenomlnated for Congress. Holden, Mo., June 5.-Delegates of the Democratic party for the Fifth congressional district, met in cohvention in this city. Hon. P. C. Farr, late clerk of the court of appeals of Kansas City, placed Mr. Tarsney before the convention in a twenty-minute speech. Mr, Farr lauded the congressman for his sei-vice for the district and Kansas City, and said his "heart warmed to the man for his daring to stand up in the face of a brutal majority and oppose the cursed pension legislation that the Republicans were attempting to inflict upon the country." 'The delegates, in seconding the nomination, paid Mr. Tarsney many compliments for his opposition to pension bills. Tarsney was finally nominated by acclamation. The Anti-Original Package Bill. Des Moines, la., June 5.-Senator Wilson has written a letter to President Aylesworth, of Drake university, this city, in which hesaysinpart: "The anti-original package bill as it passed the senate will cover the case fully, and I have reason to believe that it will pass the house at an early day. I think it will be well for our Iowa temperance people and those who believe in promoting the moral conditions of society to give early and emphatic expression to the Iowa members of the house of rep-rentatives, not that I have any doubt as to the position that our members will occupy in regard to the bill, but all such things help to give tone to a movement of this character." Cannon's Opponent. TVSC01.A, His,, June 5.-The Democrats of t^e Fifteenth district have been debating for several weeks past as to who should make the race against Hon. Joseph G. Cannon. They decided that, their strongest man is Col, S. T, Bnsey of Urbaha, an extensive farmer. The Oregon Election, Portland, Ore., June 5.-Incomplete retm-ns from all the counties in the state give Hermann (Republican) for congress 8,977 majority. Pennover (Democrat), for governor, .S,4(i0 majority. It is thought these majorities will be increased by the official count, Nebraska Bepublican State Convention. Lincoln, June 5. - The Republican state central committee met here and decided to hold the state convention in this city on July S3, A Candidate for Congress. AuGOSTA, Me,, June 5,-At the Third district Democratic convention Charles Baker of Belfast was nominated for congress. AVlsconslu W. C. T. U. Racine, Wis-. June 5.--The seventeenth annual state convention of the W. C. T. U. of Wisconsin met at the First M. E. church, 150 delegates fi'om various parts of the state being present. Mrs. Morse, the president delivered her annual address. / LaldtoBoftti ' Omaha, June 5.-Bishop O'Connor's remainswere laid to rest with impress- SPRING BROS. Hardware and Furniture. Heating Stoves, Latest Styles, Bottom Prices. New Styles of Furniture, Attractive Prices. SPRING BROa lJndertake]'s and Embalmers. TOWNSEND BROS., -DEALERS IN- Shingles, Lath. Posts, Sash, Doors, Moulding, Coal, Lime, Cement STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARDWARE Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and merit your future trade YARDSAT LE MARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GEORGE. BEELY & FISSEL. ! Having purchased another stock of furniture and laid in an immense sprinnj stock, we find our large rooms overcrowded. THESE GOODS MUST BE SOU). We mean the word MUST. Come and See. -For the next- 30 DAYS WE WILL OFFER 6BE&T BARGAINS. In Parlor and Bedroom Suites, and Kitchen and Dining Room Furniture. We have about 400 Ladies' and Gents' Kockers of different patr terns and descriptions. We make a specialty of Picture Framing and Window Glass. We have the largest line of Undertaking Goods in the county at reasonable prices. 33:]; BEELY & FISSEL, LeMars, - - - Iowa. *^DENT & MORETON-** Over LeMars National Bank. Do a Real Estate and Chattel Mortgage busineut!. Negotiable Papers bought. Fire and Toronado Insurance in Reliable Companies. ALSO AGENTS FOR THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY t LARGEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD. ESTABU8HED REFDTiTIOR FOB FAIR DE1LIR6. Kluckholin & Kerberg RED FRONT, OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, LEMARS. Have now their stock complete of seasonable goods. Ladies mil find it to their interest to look over the taammoth stock of White Goods, Embroideries, Dress^ Goods, And the LATEST TRIMMINGS. Corsets and Hosery. By your Dresses of Kluckhohn & Kerberg and get a pattern free with every '�>!;: suit. Fine Shoes from $1,00 up for everybody. M. A.M OORE, t<'-^' ;