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LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - May 13, 1890, Lemars, Iowa VOL. XX, NO. 38, LEMAPvS, IOWA, TUESDAY, MAY 1.3, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. S2.00PEE YEAR. HIDES! HIDES! HIDES fiOLdes, Feltfs, Furs Wool and Tallow. W. M. CLAGG & CO., . Kailding north of Flovd nnrii on Enule Street. PBED P. WHITNEY, GITYPUIMBEfllUiPGjISpER -DGALBn IN- HATH TUBS, SINKS, IRON ANDLEAi) PIPES, WASH BASINS, WATER CLOSETS, FITTINGS * AND BRASS GOODS LAWN SPRINKLERS AND FOUNTAINS. HOYT & GOODIE, -Proprietors or- The Richards House LIVERY, - FEED, and Sale Stable Conveyance to uny part of the country fnrn-ished on sliort notice. Terms reaaonoble. Onr teams are good rondstora and oar vehicles new and neat. 'Due and baggage wagon ran in connection witli tlie Union Hotel. Passengers and baggage taken to any part o� the city. Telephone No. 28. * HOYT & GOUDIE. Bain & Ketcham LUMBER WAGONS, MARSEILLES AN D ADAMS, Hand and Pover Sbellers and feed Mills, star, Champion and Adatiis Wind Mills. Hiind aud Uoderground Force T'uinp, BRASS CYLINDER PUMP. All goods Warrunted. BAILEY & CO. ,71*tf Gus Eliierliug'ii old sitand "ALWAYS ON TIME." There lis no line so handsomely equipped for Through Pussenper Service as "'The North WesternXiine"-0., St. P., M. & O. B'y. All well posted travelers between THE Twin Cities and Chiojigo take this line-partion larly favoring the "Vestlbnle Limited,'' which cainee the finest sleeping oars dhd ooaohee ever built, and also all classes 6t passengers, without : eitra fares. On the Ijake Superior portion of the line, between Uinneapolis, St. Paul and Dalnth, and St. Pnul and Ashhind, Pullman sleepers are on on night trains and parlor cars on day trains NORTH-WESTERN Fast throDgh trains are also ran between Minneapolis, St. Paul and Kansas City, via Bioui City, with Pullman sleepers the entire distance, St Paul to Omaho, Kansas City, Salt Lake, San Fnin-� Cisco and Portland. Dining cars are run on all through trains over this line between Hinneapo-lis, St. Paul and Chicago. Besides being the best LINE reeu'these principal cities, the Chicago & 'iweetorn system o( lines composed of the Kb,'Bt. Paul, Minneapolis It, Omaha, Chica-'iorthweatem, and Fremont, Blkhorn & Mis-, . , Valley-'Bailways (aU advertised as "The Northwestern :Line"),.ofret8 the quickest means at reaohiiig all cities and'towns, in the territory , intersected by It. - In connection with the Union tfeiPaoific tho 0.;HtiP.,M.A0 Bjr., also forms r "rft'throogh line to the Pacific onast, operated as the rJ, Lake Superior, St.~Panl & Union Pacific Line, ^x'All Particulars, with maps and time tables, may � '"'be obtained at any station, or write direct to T. W. TEASDALB, _6on'lPa8s.Agt.Bt. Paul, Minn SOMETHING NEW ' AT LEMARS. fmiri and Machine Shops, g.-;- QU8, PECH, PROP. �t�7 ,JRM;M'AII Kinds of Casting Done to Order. IfSteVin'-Threshers, Sepemtors, Horse Powers, S and Mowers Repnired on Short Notice. jHlgliest Market Price Paid for old Iron. ||i^Wanjiincture8 Well Augers and Drills. |;|Shop formerly, occupied by Qil^way M 'f'g Co. MELTfAMINe. Supervisors and Enumerators of Census Take Notice. }TvWT^Ti\rf3. ^fagiizinos. Check Hooks, Alll 1/1X1 VJ General nook Hinding � ;p�BLAHK BOOKS, " flAII 01 DBKB Ucculve Prpinpt Attention, fnnUn iBinderSi and Blanli.Book Makert, UNCLE SAM PAYS FOK TOUR TIME. t� The Senate Will Make a. Strong Kfl'ort nlspoflo of the Silver mil This WckU -Tariff Talk. In the House-The Cmi- , tcon System Abolished. SiipervlsorH, Take Notice. \ "Washington, May 12.-Stiperinten-dent Porter has sent the following im portant order to all supervisors of cen sus: It bas been brought to the attention of the superintendent of census that the city conn' cUs and boards of trade of certain western cities have appropriated sums of money to aid their census superviaora in tUe enumeration of the population. While It may be urged by some that such a proceeding la legitimate and merely intended to help the government to obtain a fair and full enumeration, i am compelled to look upon It OS an almost trveslstlblo temptation to fraud, and as consequently endangering an boncst count of the people. If tolerated by this office it would have a tendency to bring the whole census into disrepute. You are, therefore, positively instructed not to receive any such compensation yourself, nor countenance for one Instant the payment of any sum of money whatever by municipaH-ties, corporations, associations or persons to enumerators. Any supervisor of census who is not content with the romuueration allowed by law (which is double the amount paid in 1S80) should at once resign. The eleventh censna must and shall be above suspicion. To tolerate any action on the part of municipalities, associations or individuals, no matter how powerful they may be. which has for its purpose the debauching, or which would even throw the slightest taint upon the trutlifulncss of the returns, would, in niy opinion, be nothing short of a crime against (be people of the United States. This whole matter, together with the facts in possession of this office, has been laid before the honorable secretftvy of the interior and the action of the superintendent of census in plneiug every legitimate obslade at his command In the way of the distribution of local funds tor this viurposc, meets with the secretary's approval." THE CONGItK.SSIONAI. FOBECAST. The Stiver Uill in the Senate anil Tariff' Talk III the House. Washington, May 13.-The senate will begin in earnest to-day the discussion of the silver bill. Mr. Jones of Nevada, who has been absent from the city for several djiys, is in his seat and has charge of the bill. The present intention is to push the debate to a conclusion this week if possible, but several amendments to the bill will be proposed, and as each will be discussed at some length it is a matter of doubt wether the discttssion will be coucluded. Tlie Republicans are anxious to get the silver measure out of the way to prepare for the coining of the tariff bill, for the question of adjournment has been discussed informally in the Committee on finance and the committee on appropriations and it has been determined that the suggestion of Speaker Reed that an adjournment be had by the middle of July, is a good one. The bills for the admission of Wyoming and Idaho are to be considered in the near future, but they cannot be taken up before the silver bill is out of the way, and that will be another reason for pushing the silver debate to a conclusion. The military academy appropriation bill is still on the calendar, but it can be passed during the morning hour without debate. Debate on the taiifE bill by sections will be the order of the house for the entire week. The vote on the final passage of the bill will not be taken until the week following. In the consideration of the bill, by the sections, amendments will be offered and the debate will be governed by| the five miiuite rule. The Tariff Bill. Washington, May 12.-Notwithstanding the report of Representative Mc-Kenna of California, the representative of the Pacific coast on the ways and means committee, dissenting from the sugar schedule of the tariff bill, it is understood that Mr. McKenna will vote for the bill as a whole, contenting himself with offering amendments when the sugar schedule is reached in the debate on the bill. It is said that Claits Spreckles and the other big sugar men of the Pacific coast are better satisfied with the sugar schedule than they were when first it was announced, and they have concluded that as the pasisage of the bill in substantially its present form is certain, nothing can be gained by antagonizing it.__ Clarkson's Absence Fult. "Washington, May 13.-The meeting of the executive committee of the national Republican committee, called to meet in "Washington to-day, has, owing to the absence of Mr.'Glarkson, been indefinitely postponed. , No I/liiiior In the Army. Washington, May 13.-The senate passed the army appropriation bill with the amendment which forbids the sale of intoxicating liquor at army canteens. The vote by which this amendment was adopted was 80 yeas to 13 nays. Nominations. Washington, May 13,-The president scat to the senate the foUcrting nominations: J. 8. McCaughan of Iowa, to be United States consul at Durango; Choa. Ware of Iowa, to be Unit�d States con-aul at "Vera Cruz. TH15 KENTUCKY SFNATOKSIIIP. Opciilns .if the Contest, With o^-Speakor Cntiislo In the Jjoud, LomsviLUj, Ky., May 13.-The con test to fill the vacancy caused by Btmator Beck's death, has opened at Frankfort, The candidates so far are: Congress man Carlisle, ex-Goveniov Knott, Governor Buckner, Congressman McCreary, ex-Chief Justice Lindsay, ex-Senator Moore, the Hon. Boyd Winchester, ex-minister to Switzerland, and Judge Willis Reeves. Several of the candidates have establi-shed licadquarters at Frankfort. Governor Buckner said he would not refuse to allow his friends to name him for the place, but he will make no active canvaas. Congressman Stone had fourteen votes assured, but has foi-mally withdrawn. His votes will go to Buclcner, Lindsay and Knott. The following is an estimate of the vote on the iirst ballot: Carlisle, 27; Knott, 15; McCreary, 13; Lindsay, 11; Stone, 14 Moore, 7; Buckner, 9; "Winchester, 10 Reeves, 6. AU.STBAMA'S CillKATEST I'LOOW. The Town of liourke in tUo w.ldst of an Inland Sea. San Francisco, May 12.-The steamer Zealandi, from Australia, which arrived, brings advices that the greatest flood in the history of Australia oc-cujred April 18 at Botirke, on the Darling river. The river broke through the embankment surrounding the place, and Btibmerged the town to the depth of three feet. Bourke is now in the midst of an inland sea, forty miles wide, and many of the buildings are collapsing. The Zealandi brings news that the bark Emetic, owned in San Francisco, was wrecked ou the New Zealand coast March 26. The captain and seven men were drowned. Tragie Affair at a l^uneral. CiNCiNNATi.May 13.-John G-. Prather, a prominent citizen of Chilo, in Clermont county, was buried here. As the funeral train was retui-ning from the cemetery a cry was heard and "William Stewart, an old white-haired man, was seen standing in the roiul with blood pouruig from a ghastly wound in his neck. Stewart said that George Heck had tried to murder him. Heck was immediately arrested and placed in the county jail at Batavia. Threats of lynching were made by the excited citizens. Heck's version of the affair is that Stewart had tried to kill him a year ago, and yesterday attacked him (Heck) aud in warding off the blow Heck had stabbed the old man witli a jjenknife with which he happened to be whittling a .stick at the time. Mrs. Turiicy's Miiiil Gives Way. Des Moines, la.. May 13.-Mrs. Harriet Turney, the unfortunate mother of Chester Turney, was before the in.sane commissioners. She demanded a lawyer, and being entitled by law to legal advice the inquiry was pospoued until Monday. The inquiry was begun upon complaint of City Physician Matthews, who took the action at the request of Mrs. Tui'ney's neighbors. There is perhaps little doubt that what her mind has been u.nbalanced for months. The case has many pathetic features, not the least of which is found iu a remark made by Mrs. Turney. "I worked night and day for years to get Chester out of the penitentiary and now he wants me locked up." The poor wom.an imagines that her son is in league with her enemies to send her to an asylum. naggage Smashers Horrllleil. Kansas City, May 12.-A pine box, coffin-shaped^ was broken open by rough handling at the Union depot. The baggage handlers were hon-ified when they found its contents to be the dead body of a woman. The flesh had been cut from all the bones except those of the head, which presented a terribly mutilated appearance. The coroner took charge of the remains and his examination showed that the body was doubtless a medical student's subject. It had arrived here from St. Louis on the Wab.ish train and came as baggage. Illg: Bank Sliortai^e. Albany, N". Y., May 13.-A defalcation in the City National Bank, amount-. ing to nearly |.')0,000, has been tracked , to George P. Whitney, the individual bookkeeper, who managedit through an overdraft system in collusion with a prominent Albany firm. An effort will be made among "Whitney's friends to settle the affair. He had been in the bank for years and occupied a high social position. Stock speculation was the cause. Obarlea Randolph's Disappearance. Chioago, May 12.-The gi-avest anxiety is being caused by the prolonged mystery which surrounds the disappearance of Charles Randolph, ex-president of the Chicago board of trade. Mr. Randolph disappeared April SH. He was subject to fits of despondency, and it is Imported that he recentlysaidto a friend that he should awav from his home where none of his associates phould ever hear of him._____ Insurance JTIcnds. Boston, May 13.-Frank J. Gillis, whose photograph shop on Charles street was burned in January and again in March, was an-ested here together with David Punch, John McDermott, "W- J. Murphy and Chas, H. Riiig, charged with conspiracy to cause the fires. Ptinch formerly ran an ink factory, which was burned last October. He and GKllis>vere traveling with a phntogniph car when 'imrested.: '\' �� 5�^�-^ niches Came Too I.ate. Cleveland, May 12.-Thomas Edmunds died at the city infirmary in Feb-iTiary, and his body, according to law, went to the dissenting table of a medical college. Saturday two attorneys from Amsterdam, Holland, arrived in the city and on investigation were inclined to believe that Edmunds' real name was Hubert von Bamber, who by the death of a brother became heir to 0,qO'),OOO marks. Illinois Mlhei-s. Spkingpield, Ills., May 13.-The soft coal miners and operators came to an agreement. The scale, as adjusted, is higher than paid elsewhere in the state, and the men feel that they have obtained a signal victory. The rate is 6 cents higher than the Columbus scale and will remain in force until May, 1891. The War on Pool Uoouis. Cincinnati, May 13.- The Kenton county grand jury of Covington Ky;, reported indictments against three pool rooms of Covinjjton, ou the charge of being public nuisances. Several weeks ago the Covington council refused to grant licenses to the pool sellers, but in spite of this the pool rooms have continued in active operation. Beturuod Without His Prisoner. Philadelphia, May 13.-Crawford, the New York American Exchange National Bank defaulter;'did not arrive from Honduras in the steamer Signe as repoited. , Detective Hbtchkiss, who came from New York to an-est liini, returned to that city without his prisoner. Itousea the Glim. Frankfoet, Ind., May 12.-During the storm Friday night lightning struck the electric light'plant here, completely ruining the dynamoof'the street service. The damage done is about 413,000/ b^aidea lettving the city; without light. [J Death Dealing Cyclones in Kansas and Missouri. 100 OHIO IIOME.S DKMOLISIIEI), I'lltecn ItiiHlneHS Houses MnrnocI-Fatal f'dlllKloiis (Ml llicl.oiilsville anil Naslivi mill ItiirlinKtuii uiid.Nurtlierii-Klowu to Utoriillj-Death in a Mhiu. GiiANUTE, Kan., May 12.-A cyclone struck Cedar valley, "Wilson county, at 4 p. ra. Friday. .Joseph Wilstsey's house was demolished, his youngest son killed and two other cliildreu injured. Next the dwelling of Frank Glidden was destroyed, his wife killed and two other childnm injured. The dwellings of Peter Piersou; Aleck RnsBen and the A"Vid(jw St;iiT werelevplcd to the ground, and iir. Pierson and wife so badly injured that they are not exviected to survive. A soiiiitling was driven completely through the body of Mr. .Starr. He is still alive, but will die. The wife and babe of the Rev. J. R. Chambers were blown in different directions out of a buggy. A second blast picked the mother up and deposited her alongside the child. Hlown to Ktevnity. Buffalo, May 12.-The Lehigh "Valley switch engine No. 201 w.as drawing a train of freight cars from the Tifft farm into this city, in charge of Engineer George Pearl and Fireman Henry O'Cmnior and was going at a moderate rate of Kpeed, and when near the bridge oa-er the Buffalo creek, without a mo-nu;iifs warning, exploded. The shock of the exjilosioii was tenific. Fireman O'Connor's body was thrown 100 feet in the air and fell a shapeless mass. The body of the eugiiieor was found alitor some search, where it luul fallen, about luO feet east of the wrectk. l>rNf riK^tioii in i>i.l.ssourl, .St. Lou:.s, Blay 12.-Reports from dif-fernt partrj of north Missouri .state that a large amount of property has been destroyed aud several person.s killed by the viole;;t ctonns of the pa.st two day.s. In Hnvvison fAmiity the bouse of Win. "Wilson was bloii\ni away. Wilscn and his two children killed and .sd'eral persons iu.iured. Twenty buildings were destroyed in Gentry county and Mrs. N. Green was killed. Nuar Memphis, Mo., six dwelling.s were blown away but nobody was killed or seriously injured. a Hunilreil Iluiiied Hoiiie.i. Akuo.n, 0., May 13.-In the midfit of a most terrific clonil burst this _oity>yas/ aWolc bj- tn"e""Woi-St' tornado, beyoiid compari.�on, which has ever been known hereabeuts, excepting, perhaps, the Sharon cyclone of just a mouth ago. Tlie storm struck the southern part of the city and tore through the Fifth, Fourth aud Second wards, doing damage which can not be estiuiated at this writing, but fully ono hundred buildings are comi)lctelj' demolished. "Hundreds more are badly damaged. A Fatal Collision. BmMTNciHAM, Ala., May 12.-There was a collision between a construction and freight trains on the Louisville and Nashville railroad twenty miles south of here. It was caused by a disregard of signals. John McCalla, a miner who was stealing a ride, was killed. Harry Tvirner, a civil engineer of the road, was fatally hurt. Three .trainmen were slightly injured. Accidentally Killeioii.\ C"y 10 ficsMoins n Miii'polis. 0 Mil'kee... S Kmi. City B >?t. Paul.. � Omiiha.. .aaiChioaKO.. 1) .eajjBoston.... 11 .1)11 .020 .470j Asm .37f)| .312 NATIONAr, I.KAOL'K. Phila..... Cliicaiin.. Cin'nali . Brooklyn H B PittsburK ti 8 Cl'veland .1 7 .V'wYork .5 i) AMEHICAN ASS'N. Roeh'stcr i:i 5 .722 Athletics, n 5 .�3a 0 9 .887 .fiOO .4(iO .��i4 .428 .4in --_JCS. it. Louis. L'uisville i^yraciise. Col'mbus i'oledo... Brooklyn H 7 10 II) 10 V2 .662 .411 .411 .87,'! .2m Sunda.v's Oanics. AMEIIICA.N ASSOCIATION. At Columbus-Columbus. 10: Louisville, 0. At Toledo-Toledo, 8; St. Louis. 4. At Windsor Beach-Rochester, 10; .Syracuse, At Pliiladelphi-Athletic, 8; Brooklyn, 5. WBSI'EIIN ASSOCIATION. At .Siou.x City-Sioux City. 0; Denver, 1. At Omaha-Omaha, 14; Kansas City,, 11. At Milwaukee-Milwaukee 1, St. Paul 0. .Sunday Ball in M'ashington. Wahuingtok, May 12.-An effort is being made to start Sunday baseball playing in "Wasliington. Manager Sul-livaii. of the Wa.shington club, thinks Sunday games would not allect the week day attendance at the games and is looking about for a field .Ju.st across the long bridge ou the "Virginia shore. Pi e.sident Young of the National league, an old resident of Washington, however, haw given the scheme a setback by coming out flat-footed against Sunday ball playing. He thinks it demoralizing and injurious to the welfare of the game. _ with Kazor and Stilletto. New York, May 13. - Franchoni Michaeli and Pasquael Marascoa had a fight -svith a razor and .stilletto early Sunday morning on the dock at the foot of Roosevelt street, injuries being in-flicfed of which Michaeli died, while Marascoa is in a serious condition. There were no -vritnesses to the afflray^, but the neighbors believe the men were members of a gang of counterfeiters, that Michaeli was suspected of being a "pick," and that the tragedy grew out of their suspicion. Marascn.-i- i^oft"^"" taiK.---------- " ' The Southern Bnse Ball I.caBue. BlRMlNOHAM, Ala., May 12. - The Southern Base BtiU league was reorganized here with eight clubs. The cities composing the league are New Orleans, Mobile, Pensacola, Selma, Macon, Columbus, Anniston and Birminghan. The geason will open June 8. J. H. Kent of this city was elected president of the league. _ A l.ung Tramp liLnded. Betroit, Mich., May 12.-The seventy-two-hour six-day inteniational heel-and toe walking match closed, with a big crowd iu attendance. The wallc was cut short one hour and thirty minutes. The score stood: Hoagland, 330 miles; Messier, 326; Glick, 316; Nolan, 811; Smith, 290; Krantz, 289; Hatton, 279; Town-send, 377. _ Broke Up In a Bow. Providence, R. I., May 13.-A wi-est-ling match for |500 a side between Bibby and Cattanach, at the Pawtucket rink, broke up amid great excitement, the police charging upon the disorderly crowd with their clubs. Each man had one fall. The referee left without announcing a decision. Pope Was Not Caught. DuLUTH, Minn., May 13.-The story telegraphed from here by some correspondent that "W. H. Pope had been captured near here was not true. Pope is known to be or to have been here or in the vicinity, and detectives have been SPRING BROS. Hardware and Furniture. Heating Stoves, Latest Styles, Bottom Prices. New Styles of Furniture, Attractive Prices SPRING BROa Undertakers and Embalmers. TOWNSEND BROS., -DEALBRS IN- Shingles, Latli. Posts, Snsli, Doors, Moulding, Coal, Lime, Cement STUCCO, HAIIJ. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARDWARE Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and menfc your future trade YABDSALLB Mars, REMSEN, GRANVir.LE AND GREELY. Also Deere, Moline, Champion and U. S. Planters with Check Rowers. Deere, EUwood, Moline, Dandy Riding and Walking Cultivators. looking for him. It was supposed that he took the steamer Dixon here Thursday, and that a detective overhauled the boat at Two Harbors. The Dixon re-tui-nedfrom Port Arthur, but did not bring the man. Capt. Hector says the man who caught the boat at Two Harbors-having her held there until he should arrive by special train, on the reason that his wife was dj'ing--did not act as if he was grieving over such a calamity, but was the joUiest passenger he. had and entertained the other passengers by toUinjj detective stories. He last saw the man iu Port Ai-thur near the railway depot. There is suspicion that he might have been Pope. Gau|;ht 4m a Crogfilnijf. Dubuque, la., May 13.-A Chicago, Milwaukee and St Paul train struck a buggy at the Main street crossing at Decorah, la. In the buggy was Miss Alice Glover, MJrs. Aaron Sheets and daughter and son. Miss Glover had a kg and arm broken and received other injuries which are fatal. The other occupants of the buggy were also seriously injured. The vehicle was broken into splinters. Frlntcrs AsHlgn. TOPEKA, Kan., May 13.-George W. Crane & Co., prinfers and blank book publishers, made an assignment. Their liabilities are about $130,000, which is believed to be fully covered by assets. Collections have been dull and the company has been carrying a heaATT debt ever since their . establishment was destroyed by fire a year ago. Judge A. B. (^ainton. was appointed temporary assignee.____^ A Xittle Uero> Beath. LvNN, Mass., May 13.-As Robert, the S-year-old son of "Wm. J. McCann, living at 8 Breed place, was crossing the Bast-era railroad track near the central station here, together with his sister, ag:ed 5, the shouts of bystanders warned him of the approach of an east-bound pasSan-ger train. He paused to push his little sister out of danger, and succeeded in Saving her from injury, but was himseU instantly killed. Racine Spring Wagons, Columbus Buggy Co.'s Buggies, Surreys, fHAETONS and Carts. Also the Eice Coil Speing Buggies. Moline, Miiburn and Weber Wagons. Iron and Wood Pumps and B^clipse Wind Mills COMPLETE STOCK OF SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE, STOVES AND TINWARE. PEW BROS.. LeMars. Iowa. GATEWA.Y JEWELRY STORE W. L. TROTTNOW, PROP. *6th Street Opposite Opera Block, M. A. MOORE, -dealeb. IS" Lamber, Lath, Shingles, Pickets, M, Dddts; BIinds,SMouldings, Building Paper, - STONE. HARD AND SOFT COAL. up mm mm mi Offices at LeMars, Kingsiey and Moyille,; lo. A large and well assorted stock of Seasoned Lumbm constantlyon'lfiii'dP Owing to the low price of farm produce'and the^lnseiaatglnsln^^UUnt^^^ ness I have concluded to offer unusual inducements to thpSeS^isbiiie^t^^ the coming season. Wng^n your casta and Iwiirriy^ von'be'd rock prices srd grades, ..Yon ^11 fltSd^itto your interest tptAve.wai^cmufonvmim^ where..''--:-!.  ^ ^ ,a."'� -^^^ ;