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LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - June 10, 1890, Lemars, Iowa 1 f-i"'* u VOL. XX, NO. 46, LE MARS, IOWA, TUESDAY, JUNE 10, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. .00PER YEAR HIDES! HIDES! HIDES Sides, Felts, Furs Wool and Tallow. . W. M. CLAGG & CO., . Baildine nortl] of Flovd Bam on Baglo Street. PRED P. WHITNEY, GITfPlDMBERJiNDeiS FITTER -BBAliBB IN- BATU TUBS, SINKS, IRON AND LEAD PIPES, WASH BASINS, WATER � CLOSETS, FITTINGS * AND BRASS GOODS LAWN SPRINKLERS AND FOUNTAINS. HOYT & GOUDIE, -Proprietors or- The Richards House LIVEHY, - FEED, and Sale Stable Conveyance to any pact of the connlry furnished on short nottco. Terms reasonable. Oar teams are good roadsters and oar vehicles nevrand neat. 'Bas and baggage wagon ran in connection \vith the-Union Hotel. Passengers and baggage taken to any part of the city. Teloplione No. 23. * HOYT & GOUDIE. r J H, WINOHEL (Successor to WILSON * McLAIN,) REAL mm LOANS and COLLECTIONS Low luTEUEST for money on real estate. MoN33v Paid Oveh as soon as papers are made out. NO-lNTJilILEe'r-Doiil-ut>til-ood-o*-j-.r=v.----- Bbai.. Estate bought and sold. Money a'o Loan on Instaimiknt Plan on city property. BonnowEKs will save Money by deal-ng with me. Office over Diehl's Drug Store, LeMars, Iowa. 38* Bain &. Ketcham LUMBER WAGONS, MARSEILLES AND ADAMS, Hand and Poner Shelters and Beed Mills, Sur, Champion and Adiiins Wind Mills. Hand and I'uderground Force Pump, BRARS CYLINDER POMP. All goods Warranted. BAILEY & CO. SHOT IN THE ICE A Violent Sequel to the Cleveland Abduction Case. STREET SENSATION IN MONTREAL. The Carson Jnassaoro by Cheyenne Indians -Cattle Men AmhuKhed by Thieves- A Northern Factno Train Captured by MaHked Men-Smugglerg Arrested. . Gus Ilaerling's old Stan d ,.i;;('ALWAYS ON TIME." jlWlwel is no line Bo'handaomoly aqaipped for Throngh Passenger Service a� "The Korth ffestJ em lilne"^., St. P., M.'& O. B'y. -vAlliwell posted travelers between.. THE -Twin Cities and Chicago take this Jine-^partion': lorly favoring the "Veetibnlo Limited,''.which cBiries the finest sleeping oars and coaches ever bailt, and also all olassos of passengers, witboat -extra faros. On the linke Soperior portion of the lino, between Uinneapolis.St^'^.Fanl and Dulntb, and Bt. I'aul and AahVandj; Pnjlmon sleepers are no on night trains and parlor oars on day trains NORTH-WESTERN ?�t"!.^�^�.'MSni"c"S" ?with:PaUm8nBleeperB,ihe entire-distmija, i-Paiil to Omaha. Kansas City, Salt Lake, SanBr '^/i^^ Between these priaoipia cities, the Chicago & ' K�(?rthivesteTn'Bystein-of Uuea compoBpd of ^^^^ li'fSoari YttUey^HaUwayrCaU advertised J as I'Tho �J^Hot^westem Line']), offere the qoiokest: lueans V' of reaoliingoU cities and towns in the iterntpry oisdp and Portland. iDining cars are rnn.onall throoljh trainis over this line between Minneapolis, St; PattiandChioogo.'. Besides being the best LINE Montreal, June 9.-Sanday afternoon Bi i o'clock a tragedy was enacted on St. Catherine street that has thi'own the city into great excitement. The street was crowded with pedestrians as usual at that hour. They were suddenly startled by a flash of smoke and heard a pistol shot and a woman's scream. A two horse carriage from which the shot was fired was brought to a standstill and a Indy alighted. In it were still two men, the one with a smoking revolver in his hand, the other unconscious and his blood streaming into the rugs of the carriage. The wounded man was Eugene H. Cowlea of Cleveland, son of the late Edwn H. Cowles of The Cleveland Leader. His assailant was C. H. 'Hale of the same city, and the woman was Cowles' wife, and Hale's sister. A few hurried words were exchanged, when Mr. Halo ordered the cabman to proceed to the general hospital. Mrs. Cowles reentered the carriage and accompanied the party to the hospital. Dr. Kirkpatrick, the medical superintendent at the hospital, had the wounded man conveyed to a private, ward where a close examination was made. The physician announces that there is no immediate danger. The ball had entered the right side of the neck, and after piercing the right jaw bone emerged through the cheek of the opposite side. Mr. Hale surrendered himself to the jpolice and was locked up. Among those present at Mr. Cowles' bedside are Mi-s. Cowles, Mrs. Bolton, her sister-in-law; Judge J. F. IngersoU of Cleveland, who will act as Mrs. Cowles' legal adviser, and B. D. McGibbon, Q. C, Montreal. Mr. Hale makes the statement that the trouble between Cowles and his wife was caused by Cowles making two trips to Europe with a woman known as King or Wilson, and who is now at a hotel here, having come from Buffalo last Mondaj'. Mrs. Cowles had applied for a divorce on the ground of adultery. Cowles admitted his guilt, but declared that his wife had condoned the oifense. Mrs. Cowles, however, had in her possession a letter in which he admits the facta on which she based her applica-^ a consultation was had and Cowles promised to meet bis wife and arrange a settlement of their affairs. The meeting and shooting ensued, Cowles wished the interview with his wife to be private, but Hale refused.and accompanied them in a short drive in the park. The interview" was in pi-og-ress when Cowles made a movement as if to draw a revolver, when Hale anticipated him with the result as stated. Cowles' little daughter Florence, whom it is alleged he abducted from her home in Cleveland, was placed by Cowles in the Academy of the- Sacred Heart in Montreal. An order was procm-ed from Judge Duges to the Sisters in charge of the convent to produce the child, but they refused. The court will issue an official mandamus to-day, and a guardian will be appointed. Mr. Hale will appear in the police court for an examination. Much synnmthy is expressed for him and Mrs. Cowles, as it is believed that Cowles intended killing both his wife aiid child unless prevented by her brothel-. . AinbiiHhed by Choyenncs. Miles Citx, Mont., June 9.-The following particulars of the recent attempted massacre by Northern Cheyennes are brought here by Frank Carson, a settler on the border of the Tongue river reser-A^ation; One night not long ago about twenty Indians stole 3,00') or 4,000 pounds of beef from James S. Ferguson's ranch. They were discovered while departing Avith the booty and were pursued by Ferguson and forty of his men. The meat was recovered. A few days afterwards Ferguson and six of his men were rettirhing to his ranch at night from a trip when they were ambushed along the road by Indians. Ferguson was shot through the heart, dying instantly. . One. of "the men was shot through the groin and died the next day. Two others received serious wounds. The Indians have since been thoroughly armed and the settlers have become.so alarmed that many of them have abandoned their homes and run away. It is learned from Fort Keogh that the: two companies at; the Tpnguei river-agency and Rosebud are considered sufficient to cope with the Indianst' and no more troops' will be ordered out for the present, -__ SmiiKglem Arrested. New Yoek, June: 9.-When the .steamer City of Chicago arrived at �quarantine Saturday night: treasury inspectors arrested two of the crew-upon an old charge of smuggling. The men arrested are Chief- Storekeeper James Latham" and ' his-, assistant, Archibald Murtagh. No "conferahand goods were , foundiii their possession, - The arrests were ihade on* information obtained through the confession of confederates in former smuggling operations; Otheii; arrests, based on the same gronndSj fl,re to follow. [n8kei1 Men Capture a Northern Paelfle Train Kear Mandan. M.^ndan.N.D., June 9.-The through east-bound passenger train, due at Man-dan at midnight, arrived at 1 o'clock Sunday morning, the mail car presenting a sorry appearance. Two miles west of New Salem and twenty-five miles west of here, the engineer and fireman were surprised by two masked men climbing over the tender and ordering the train stopped, at the end of big revolvers. The summons was obeyed. The express messenger, Ar-gevive, hearing shots fired forward and suspecting something, hid $000 in money from the safe, locked the small safe and put out the lights and ran back to New Salem, The mail car was tackled by the robbers. Only one mail agent was in the car, and he immediately obeyed ord6rs by turning over the mail matter. A mimber of registered letters were rifled and then the robbers turned their attention to the express car. This they found was deserted, much to their chagrin, and mistaking the fireman for the express messenger, they ordered him at the points of their pistols to open the safes. He protested that he knew nothing about it, and linally satisfied the robbers. Then the train backed to New Salem and finially came on east. The passengers were not touched. One passenger put his head out of the window during the delay, but was told to get his head back, and a bullet whizzed past his head as a reminder that the order had better be obeyed. A posse of men, with the sheriff, mounted and armed, left on a special train for the scene of the daring robbery. .. Only four masked men were seen at any, one time and suspicions are rife that only two were engaged iu the work. A Itewnrd OfTered. WAsniNQTON, June9.-Chief Inspector Bathbone, of the postofflce department, received the following dispatch from the postofiice inspector at Chicago: 'Two miles east of New Salem, N. D., at 10 o'clock Saturday night, the east-bound train was held up and robbed of forty-seven mail pouches and seven registered packages. The case is receiving attention. Shalll offera reward?" Chief Inspector Bathbone replied to offer a reward of f l,00(> for eachiconvic-tion and sentence in the United States courts. Aniliiished by Cattle Thieves. Cdeyenne, Wyo., June 9.,-James Barton and William John8on,cattIe men who have been active in the campaign against cattle thieves, were ambushed by cattle thieves. Barton was killed at the first fire. Johnson escaped unin-ured. The murderers are being pur- v interBeote([ by it. In connection, with the Union ~ � 0 the C., St. P., �L & O By., also forms a gh lino to the Paoifio coast, ppBratrt;M_ti^  r, St. Paul & Union Pacific Line, .'.with-niapsand tl ' bitted Bt^yi8Catio^','.or write ' J'^^: ''etf'FpMS'Agt. St. Paul. MiHO ,oQL0pjaCYClE5 A MAITi TRAIN ROnBED. -1 -1-.---------......-------- Miners lireiik Into a Huge Cavern. Galena, lUa., June 9.-While working some diggings on Sand Prairie, near this city, miners broke into a huge cavern, ninety feet from the surface. On the floor of the opening were found eleven petrifications, resembling eggs in shape and colored green, evidently by action of the water which originally turned them to stone. A miniature lake was also found in the cavern, and standing in tliis was a small tree from which several walnuts were picked. The cave was air tight, and the theory is that these specimens, together with the pitfce of land on which they reposed years ago, suddenly dropped into a large opening of the earth beneath them, and the land immediately closed over them, forming an air tight cavern, in which the tree with its nuts were perfectly preserved until disturbed by the pick and windlass of the miner in search of wealth. A Wild Western Fostomoe. Cheyenne, Wyo., June 9,-The postofflce at Bona,nza, in the Big Horn basin, is without a postmaster. Alonzo H. Taylor was the boss and William E.. Taylor his assistant. Alonzo was lately arrested for cattle stealing, and being liberated on his own recognizance, skipped for parts unknown. William has been jailed for various irregularities, the principal charge being detention of letters calculated to interfere: with Alonza's flight. When he took hold of the oflice he made several changes in the manner of its conduct, among other things opening a poker game just outside the general delivery windows. The House Caucus Bill Unpopular in the Senate. A NEW MEASURE LIKELY TO PASS, And the Differences to Be Adjusted In Canferen�e - Charges Against Baum- Adjt, Gen. Kelton's Condition-The Colored Man In Politics. Riverside and Oswego Mills. Providence, R, L, June 9,-The property and business of the Riverside and Oswego mills have been transferred to a company composed of about half the creditors of the concern, who have canceled their own claims and bought those of the other half for 6^ cents on the dollar. The big mill^ will be now run right along. Jouillard of Philadelphia, Chapin and other big capitalists are in the new organization, ' A Jantper's Death. . Cincinnati, June 9.-Daniel Wilcox jumped from the Newport railroad bridge, ninety feet, into T;he river. He fell on his stomach and was so badly injured that he died half an hour later. He held a medal given by the United States government for saving eighteen lives during the great flood of 188K He was 35.years old. Bold Robbery Attempted Omaha, Jane 0.-B. B. Price, traveling saleswatt'for the ;Wholesale jewelryi house of ;Boyd;&: Go;; Chicago^ sat his sample case on'ihedepot^iflOor; and proceeded to buy a: ticket.':*vW^iJe � he was making the purchase a man,, picked up the sample case and ran. . He ' was pursued by a half dozen men, but 'dropped the caiie and escaped. The contents of ^ the case were samples of jewelry ani' valued at |10,000, ,; Attempted Wife Murder. New YoiiK, June-'9.-r.Vincenso Ver-W>na fired four shots^atihta 17-year-old Tf tfe in her father's apartments, whither she bad taken refuge >jtt separating from cuKbcd tba tioubk Nout uf th�: I took effect w Ills Aooounts AH Bight. Suspension Bridoe, N, Y., June 9.- James Q'Hair, cashier of the Erie railroad fireight office, arid whose sadden disappearance last Thursday gave rise to the report that he was short m his accounts, returned here Saturday night;' and showed the affairs of bis office to be all right,: No reason is giveafor his' mysterious disappearance. � Al Burke Knocked Oat. MF,MPHTfl, Tenn,, June 9.-The fight between Joe Tansey of St, Louis and AI Burke of Texas took place about ten mile? belpw this city, on the Arkansas side, * Tapsey knocked Burke out in the ninth ronnd.with a blow on the mouth. Burkp,f^a9 .])�dly i)unished. Washington, Juno 9.-The Republican members of the senate will hold a caucus Tuesday evening to make choice of a successor to Sergeant-at-.Arm8 Oan-aday, whose resignation takes effect on the 1st of next month. There are several candidates in the field, the chief of them being ex-Representative Valentine of Nebraska;. Deputy Sergeant-at-Arms Charles B. i^eade of Maine has a strong following and the friends of William Bailey of Philadelphia, Senator Quay's candidate, think he has a fair chance of winning tlie prize. Col. Swords. of Iowa is a candidate, and Mr. Reed of Minnesota is tentatively in the race. It is not impossible thai: when the Republican senators ^et together they will consider the' posibility of making other changes in the executive staff of tlie senate. The passage by the house of the caucus silver bpi will doubless operate to Cut .Short the .Silver Debate [.in the senate. A republican caucus may be held on the senate side of the Capitol early this week for the puiposo of determining yhether or not the senate will endorse the) action of the house on this question. The general belief is that the republican senators wUl not be able to agree upon the measure and that the senate will pass a bill differing from the house bill esjieoially in the bullion redemption feature, and that the whole matter will then be settled in conference between the two houses. Whatever the caucus .determines, it is likely this is the last week of silver debate in the senate. Beef and Beef Products. Senator Vest promises that he will bring up soon a new subject for debate, the discussion of which may occupy several days. The special committee of which he is chaii'man, which spent many months in the investigation of the transportation of beef and beef products, has reported a bill and during tho past week the committee on agriculture and forestry reported a substitute for it. Mr. Vest has given notice that some afternoon during the present week, after the set. Biiesni ' call up these bills and Orige tlielr consideration to a conclusion. One or Two Appropriation Bills may be called up for debate,and it is not impossible that the conferrees on the pension bill may come to some sort of understanding and report to the two houses although this is not likely. The river and harbor appropriation bill maybe reported to the senate during the week. The committee on commerce has made such progress with it that Senator Frye thinks its consideration may be concluded by the middle of the week. However there are several hearings to givenby the committee and they may prolong the discussion to the end of the week. The Tarlft-Bill. The senate committee had hoped to have the tariff bill ready to report before the end of this week, but the indications now are that the bill will not be ready to return to the senate before the beginning or the end of next week. The BepiiBlican members of the committee have turned over to the Democrats several of the schedules, and all of the more important items of the bill will be passed ux)on before the end of the week. In tho House. There is a prospect of a comparatively dull week in the house. The committees that have appropriation bills ready to report will probably have full swing and the appropriations committee will call up the sundry civil bill for discussion. If this is finished before Friday some of the other committees that have appropriation bills ready will call them up for discussion. Today wiU be devoted to business concerning the district of Columbia, an-otherdaymay be taken up in disposing of senate bills on the apaker's table that are similar to house bills that have passed the house, and on Saturday, beginning at 1 O'clock eulogies to the memory of the late Samuel J. Randall vrill be delivered. Eulogies on the late Representatives Wilber and Nutting of New York will be delivered Thursday. Minnesota Editors. Washinqton, June 9.-The Mirne-sota editors with their ladies, to the number of 150, are expected to arrive in Washington this evening on a special train over the Baltimore and Ohio railroad. They are to remain in the city until Friday afternoon. This evening there will be an informal reception given the visitors by the Mianeaotans resident in Washington; Tuesday the editors will call on thepresident, Secre--tary Blaine and Secretary Wrndom. Wednesday ; afternoon the Minnesota congressional delegation will tender the editors an excursion to Mt. Vernon and other points of interest: along the Potomac,' Thursday Arlington, the Soldiers' home and other points of interest will be visited. A MAD MIIXIONAIRB. A Minister Declares that Itlch Sir, I'eddle Was Born Out of Wedlock. Newakic, N. J., June 9.-A local paper recently stated that John D. Peddie, tho millionaire trunk manufacturer, was of illegitimate bii'th. Mr. Peddie not only began a libel suit, but made an investigation which disclosed the fact that the originator of the story was Rev. W. W. Boyd, of the Peddie Memorial church. Rev. Mr. Boyd admits tha;t he told the story to a reporter, but says the reporter promised not to have it published until a later date. The editor of the paper, however, disregarded the reporter's request and published it. Rev. Mr. Boyd now says that while the publication was premature, the statemept is true, and he will stick to it. Mr. Peddie will doubtless sue the minister for libel, as well as the paper. The matter has caused a great social sensation. It is the sequel of another and lesser scandal which has been a matter of gossip for some time, namely: the refusal of the trustees of the church to recognize Mr. John Peddie in the church's affaii'S. The late ex-mayor and ex-Congressman Thomas B, Peddie founded the church, with an endowment of $350,000. When the church was dedicated recently the keys of the church were presented to the trustees by an adopted daughter of the late Mr. Peddie, There was some surprise that John Peddie was ignored and a family quarrel was hinted at. The publication of the statement above referred to followed. Mr. Peddie's friends assert that Rev. Mr. Boyd is angry at Mr. Peddie for failing to carry out certain supposed intentions of his father in regard to the minister's salary and other incidentals, and that his resentment has led him into making a libelous statement. Tlie pastor's friends, on the other hand, declare that he is a man who would not say such a thing unless he had proof of its truth. Mr. Peddie threatens to drive the minister from the pulpit, and there are likely to be sensational developments. AN IOWA SENSATION. A Son ol Ex-Gov, Sherinun Brings Dls-l?vuco to the Name. Dubuque, la., June 9.-Waterloo is in the throes of a great sensation, of which youug Oscar Sherman, son of ex-Governor Buren R. Sherman, is the hero, and a Miss GrifSii is the heroine. Both vnre employed in the office of the insurance company of which the ex-governor is president, and have been going together for some time, it being understood that they Avere engaged. Miss Griffin boarded at the house of Mr. Cutler, a relative. Wednesday night last Sherman and Miss Giiftin went to an entertainment, returning about 10 o'clock. As was often the , case Jip as m-.' viiuet supposed, to chat witb her a few moments. About midnight, however, not having heard the young man leave the house, Mr. Cutler went to the door of the young lady's room and rapped. He got no answer, and then proceeded to break in the door. He found a condition of affair's which led him to turn both the young lady and Sherman into the street. Sherman and Miss Griffin weut directly to the St, Paul and Kansas City depot and boarded the first traiu. Their destination is unknown. Ex-Governor Sherman, when informed of his son's escapade, fell in a dead faint and is prostrated. Both Oscar and Miss Griffiu moved in the best society iu Waterloo and were social favorite.?. The young lady is remarkable for her beauty and had heretofore borne a spotless reputation. a Lacurated Heart. Lincoln, Neb., June 9.-Miss Rose L, Weir, a pretty young lady in the employ of Governor Thayer, has sued Mr, William Baird for breach of promise. Miss Weu- says that Baird has been waiting upon her for some time, and that she remained single on his account. She alledges that he was ardent in his attentions up almost to the date of his mari-iuge to Mrs. Nellie Lewis a few days ago. She claims that she is greatly injured in her affections and feelings and in her financial and matrimonial prospects. She therefore claims $5,001) damages. She cites severel amar tory epistles as evidence of his fickleness, one of them containing a formal propositi of marriage. Stole a Bride Out of Her Bed. Raleigh, N. C, June 9.-A special from .^heville says that in Mitchell county last week a Mr. Wagoner was married to Miss Crow, Last Tuesday a daring lover stole the woman out of the bed from her husband, and, also took about ,$40 of Wagoner's money. The deserted husband passed through Elk Park searching for the money. He says his wife may go, but he wants his money. ' � BASE B-ATIi. St. LoraSi'^Mo;, from LaMotte^, carrier, en ip)ui ilnce was robbii itme 9.~A special i^B^^fhata'mul '.a'n&ine'ineaxuthat Kortbern and Eastern Oupltallst*. washin0ton, June 9,-A large party of northern and eastern capitalists, sixty-six in number, representatives of various financial and industries interests of New England and New York, arrived here on their way south'to participate in the ceremonies incident to the maaguration of the new' town of Kim-; ball, m Marion couniry, Tennessee.named hi honor of H, I, Kimball of Atlanta, Ga., the intiator, and a hard worker dnnng the past twenty years for the south's development. AdJt. Gen. Kelton. �Washinoton, June 9,-Adjt. Gen. Kelton'^ .condition is beginning: to alarm bis friends. It appearsthat following his nervoiiB trouble has come'an BfSteo^ tion of t^^ eyes that prevents uny atteR* tlon:to:liis\�rpdc. He has > been ^gran^' vmoDtlif^^f^her leave and will) 6ikip4 ' tbe seashore'im4er^the ' Sunday's Gaines. AMUBICAN ASSOOIATION. At LouisvUle-Louisville. B: Columbus, 10. At Brooklyn-Brooklj-n, 9; Syracuse, 5. At. Louis-St, Louis, 4: Toledo, 8. At ^qotiestor-Rochester, Ij Athletics, 3. WESTERN ASSOCIATION. At OmahaA-Omaiia, 1: Milwaukee, 8. At Sioux City-Sious City, i; Das Moines, T. As They, Began the Week. , PLATEKS' LBAODE. lOlubs. Won.Lo8t.PC. Boston.... at l-t .631 N'wYorkSa 15 .594 Brooklyn 23 17 .675 [Chicago.. 18 17, .514 Phila.....l8 80 .m Ol'veland 15 18 .454 Plttabui-e U 21 .400 Buflalo... 10 23 .312 , AMEIUOAN ASS'N. Atliloti08.;25 U BocU'stariia ,r.,'ul8Ville 20 iSt. Louis. 20 Toledo ...10 CormbuB 17 ISyracuse. 13 WESTEBN Clubs. Won.Lost.PC, Min'poUs. 21 18 .817] Sioux O'y 18 Denver... 17 MU'kee... 17 OesHoius 18 Kan. Olty 14 Omaha... 14 St. Paul,. 10 NATIONAI, taiAOUE. Oin'natl. 23 13 M Phlla..... 24 Chicago,. 20 Brooklyn 20 N?w,York 10 Boston.... 18 Ol'veland 12 Pittsburg 0 14 18 15 17 16 2JS 19 14 15 10 19: 20 Zl 27 .Biia .800 .531, J)14 .m[ .888 .'M4 .031 .671, .55.'-. .5001 .4731 .302i .250|Brobklyn 10 15 10 18 10 21 22 24 .61)6 .555 .526 .467 .447 ^71 .294 SPRING BROS. Hardware and FurnitDre. Heating Stoves, Latest Styles, Bottom. Prices. New Styles of Furniture, Attractive Prices. SPRING BROa IJnderbkei's and Embalmei's. TOWNSBND BROS., -DEALERS IN- Sliingles, Latii. Posts, Siwli, Doors, Moulding, I Coal, Lime, Cement STUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRIUK, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARDWARE Will sell as low as the lowett, will treat you fairly and merit your future trade YARDS AT LEMARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GEORGE. Windmills Pumps ranks. Corn Cultivators, Deere, Ehvood, Moline, Dandy Eiding and A^''alking Cultivators. Racine Spking Wagons, Columbus Buggt Cc's Buggies, Surkbys, Phaetons and Cabts. Also the Eice Coil Speing Buggies. Moline, Miibura and Weber Wagons. * Iron and Wood Pumps and Ejclipse Wind Mills COMPLETE STOCK OP SHELF ANB HEAVY HARDWARE, STOVES * AND TINWARE. PEW BROS., LeMars, Iowa. X'emale Hall Players Arrested. Danville, Ills., June 9.-The ladies' biase balldub, composed of ladies from OMcago and Cincinnati, defeated the Danville Browns by a score of 28 to 13, to the attendance of 2,000. In the evening State Attorney Blackburn swore out a warrant for their arrest for unlawfully disturbing the peace and good order of society. Officer Patterson arrasted them as they were leaving town in carriages for Covington, Ind. 'The Paris steeplechase. Paris, June 9,-The Bteepleohase race, . rnnSunday, was won by: Koyal Meath. pFetiche was second an^.Papillion third, 'j^vea horsesran,-'yi..^:'6:>-s'i-'.--:. , ,, ....... E. MILLER, Contractor and Bniiff, Plant and Tlew* at: All Kind! tt BiUM> ingi Shown Tree. PCJBLIC BtriLDINGS,  And Fine Residences a Spwlally. Genaral foTAheOlMUBpion Cron Fence and Crestfiiff Co. Correspondenoc Pronptly Answered, tesidence on Plymouth Street LE MARS, IOWA* M. A. MOORK, -^nEATiUB. IS-- m imki, Latli, Shingles, PiclLets, Sasli, D,(|i|, Blinds, Mouldings, Building Paper. STONE. HARD AND SOFT gOAL.::;T^3 Offices at LeMars, Kingsley and M<)^| ness....... the comingi season ftrd grades, where. eason; Bring In your caBh and IiyUl gl^fjom^-gi Ypu WiU find ItWyonrinterest'to j^'eji^^g^ 37 ;