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  • Publication Name: Lemars Sentinel
  • Location: Lemars, Iowa
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View Sample Pages : Lemars Sentinel, May 20, 1890

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LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - May 20, 1890, Lemars, Iowa VOL.,XX,NO. 40, LE MARS, JOWA, TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR HIDES 1 HIDES! * HIDES Hides, Felts, Furs Wool and Tallow. W. M. CLAGG & CO., . Bailding north of Flovd Barn on Eagle Street. FRED P. WHITNEY, GITf PLUMBER AND GIS FITTER -DEALEn IN- BATH TUBS, SINKS, IRON AND LEAD PIPES, WASH BASINS, WATER CLOSETS, FITTINGS * AND BRASS GOODS LAWN SPRINKLERS AND FOUNTAINS, HOYT & GOUDIE, -Proprlotors of- The Richards House LIVERY, - FEED, and Sale Stable Convoyanco to nuy port of tho country furnished on short notice. Terms reasonable. Our teams are good roadsters and oar Toliicles now and nent. 'Bus and baggage wagon run in connection with tho Union Hotel- Passengers and baggage taken to any part of the city. Telephone No. 23. * HOYT & GOUDIE. SOMETHING NEW AT LE MARS. Foundry and Jaoliine Shops, GUS. PECH, PROP. 2ou; All Kinds of Casting; Done to Order, Stcfitn ThrcFjbcrs, Seperntors, Horisc Powers, Keapersantl Mowers Ucpaircd on Short Notice. i liffhest Miirlict Price Paid for old iron. Mnntifnctures WcJI Awg-trs and Drills, Shop formerly occupied by Gateway M'f'j; Co. Bain & Ketcham LUMBER WAGONS, MARSEILLES AND ADAMS, Hand and Pover Sbellers and hed Mills, Stiir, Champion and Adams Wind mills. Hand and ITuderyround Force I'ump, bra:3 cylinder pump. All goods Wurruined. BAILEY & CO. 71*tf Gus Ilnerliag'd nld Htnod '^ALWAYS ON TIE." �*->Thew is uo line so handsomely equippad for iftiThroagh-PassonKer Service as "The North West- ?;'::^AU: Bryant are pouinng in from the southwest. The senders indorse Jlli-. Bryant's Republicanism emphatically. As the fiuestion of his political standing is the only thing in the way of his confirmatiou, it is presumed there -vrill be no further delay. - Groat Jumping Hprse. Washington, Ma;y -aO;-^. S, How-;iand'p liigh jumping 'Tiprse.) Ontario, made a jmnp of sev^n feet, thus breaks KILI.ED m' A HUKfil.AB. An Omaha Citizen niurdoroa at Uis Home by a Midnight Pro wlop. Omaha, May 19.-Charles W. Poor, proprietor of the Nebraska Stnam Laun-diy, was found by his wife at an early hour in the morning lying partly out of the window with a bullet hole in his forehead. From circumstances it is evident that a burglar had succeeded in scaling the veranda and was at the window when Mr. Poor heard him. There are footprints in the grass below and an imiirint of a stockinged foot in the dust of the im root'. Mr. Poor is pn'smned to have risen from his bud, secared his revolver from the clock in the hall, and gone to tho window, not Iniowing tho burglar was so near. Looking out to see what was joing on, it is likely that the thief, see-ng his wciipon, turned upon him and killed him from tho roof. There is not the slighest clue as to the identity of the perpetrator of the crime. Mrs. f�,>i,r'K StatiMiient. Mrs. Poor's stafa^tnont of tV.e tragedy, told between her aobs, wiis that while lying in her bed to the east and across the hall from the r.wm occupied by Mr. Poor, slie heard a sound as of a sudden slamming of the window blind. She lay still for a moment and then called to hor husband, but received no response. Renewed calls encountered like silence, and hurrying from her bed Mrs. Poor stepped across the liall into tho room where her husband usually slept with their elder little boy, Robbie. A lamp turned low revealed the figure of Mr. Poor leaning out of the v/indow. She spoke to him again, and his continued silence caused her to seize him by tho shoulder, when sh'e discovered his condition. _ an AAVFUt UKATir. IJuried Alive by Qiiicksuml in tlio Prcs-�n N'w Voi-k 10 Crvelimd 7 Pittsburg 8 Boston.... !l .m. .r,;i(; .aw .m Am .411 8 u ij "s 8 10 11 SI .r)78 Ml .4.�1 .Ui a:>a .1)57 Hiila..... 8 Bull'iilo... n AJIEllICAA- ASS'N. Rocih'ster 17 U ."3!l Athletics. i;i L'uisviUc 11 ;St,. Louis. Ill Toledo... H Col'iiibus U Syracuse. U Brooklyn .', li � HI 11 ir, .500 Ml ..109 .4110 .Suiiiliiy's Itnse Ihill Games. A M EIIICA.V ASBOCIATIO.N. At Pliiladelphia-Athletics, a; Louisville, S. ^^At Windsor Bench-Ilochester, 2; Columbus. At Syriicuso-Syracuse, 11; .St. Louis, �. At Brooklyn-Brooklyn, i; Toloilo. 3, WESTERN ASSOCIATIO.V. At Milwaukee, 8; Kansius City, 4. At Oinnlia-Onuiha, 0; .Sioux Citj', 10, fjore on Jack Crooks. RocHESTEH, N. Y., May j9.-Just before the game at Windsor Beach, Manager Buckenberger of the Columbus club gathered his players together under the grand stand and made a little address in which he referred to the dissension in the team, occasioned by the appointment of Jack Crooks as captain at the opening of the season. He closed with the announcement that tliereafter McTam-many would be the field captain. The players had favored Jack O'Connor for the position, but McTammany's appointment was received with, perfect satisfaction. Doesn't Train With Mur Boss. Chicago, May 19.-Secretary George Mnnson of tho St, Louis Brotherhood park, who has lieen in_the city for several days, promp:ly denies the story sent out from St. Louis that negotiations were pending for a transfer of the Cleveland club to Brotherhood iKirk in St. Louis. Munson aaj'S that he is through forever with Von det Ahe, and would not have anything to do wnXh a club in which the ''boss manager" was interested. A MINE ON FlBl!;. An'ectiiig Amateur Itaso UallistR, Hariusbdhg, Pa., May 19.-During the hearing of argument in the Second Baseman Grant injunction case, Judge Simonson decLared his doubt whether clubs chartered for purposes of sport and mutual benefit have any right to play ball professionally for profit. The judge reserved decision. � Tlie Wiieelmeii. Omaha, Neb., May 19.-The six day, eight hour a day bicycle race between Jack Pi-ince and Ned Reading for $1,000 a side and the gate receipts and the world's championship, terminated on Saturday night, Prince winning by six inches, making 710 mUes 0 laps, beating the world's record 3 miles 9 laps. The Chicago WaltbiH. Chicago, May 19.-The threatened "tie-up" of the big hotels by the waiters may occur to-day, affecting the Palmer, Grand Pacific, Tremont, Briggs, Commercial, Southern, Woodnaffi and Columbia. A member of the executive committee of the culinary alliance said a general movement on all these hotels would be made this afternoon. The committeemen, he said, had reached the conclusion that the hotelkeepers were putting: them off for the purpose of preparing to'defeat them. A Hotel Fired, Atlantic CiTX, N/'. J. May 19.-The Osborn hotel, this city, caught fii-e and partly consumed at 1 o'clock in the � ig. The hotel was but recently i for the summer sqason and-is ^ the loi-gest in v the.' townV-  The a( of the fire is unknown, but it is ,jsed to be incendiary. There ; were' fy; inmates, but all escaped ruii-' led; : The house will be immediately It, A Ilurning Shalt at 8haniokin, I'a.-Destructive Explosions roared. Shamokin, May 19.-The Neilson shaft is on flre,having caught from the burning timbers of the breaker which was destroyed last Friday night. The lower levels are filled with gas. Twenty-five mules at tlie bottom are dead and nineteen Qn the top levels will probably be suffocated. At 10 p. m. the fire in the Neilson shaft had assumed a serious aspect. The fire is known to be in No. 12 vein at a depth of 1,000 feet, but its extent cannot be determined upon, as no one can visit that level and return alive. Smoke and foul air was noticed issuing from the air course of No. 13 level at 4 p. m. The breaker fire Saturday destroyed the boilers and one fan. Sunday steam facilities were obtained and a fan started to ventilate the mine, but it failed to drive out the gas iii the upper level. The mine is making gas fast, and serious explosions -will occur if it reaches the fire. It was decided to turn the Carbon run creek into the shaft and drown out tho fire. It will take thirty-six ho'.ivs to turn the creek, and if the fire is in the locality which the mine foreman thinks it is it will bo tree or four days before the m'ater will reach the fire. Tlie gas and fire are so dangerous that every precaution is being taken to prevent loss of life. _ HLAlNE-nAMKCSCII. Tho Crowning Event of a IJrilliniit .Social .Season at tlie Capita). Washington, May 10.-Margaret Isabella Blaine, oldest daughter of the secretary of state, was married at 1 o'clock at the re.sidence of her father in this city to Walter Damrosch of New York. The affair was the crowning event of a brilliant social season, rendered the more interesting from the privacy which surrounded it. Owing to the comparative recent death of the bride's sister, Mrs. Coppinger, and later of her brother, �Walker Blaine, it was the wish of Mr. Blains that the marriage be strictly private. The official position of Mr. Blaine rendered it impossible to maintain this strict privacy, especially as Mr. Damrosch was anxious the German minister should be present, so invitations were extended to all members of the diplomatic corps and a few personal friends of the Blaine and Damrosch families. The presents received were very handsome and costly. . It is said that the spoons alone would fill a bushel basket, and there have been sixty dozen forks received. The jewels and personal ornaments represent every variety of jewelers' art, and there are tables full of bric-a brae and rare paintings. OKlGINAt FACKAGCS. Beer Is Sold in Spite of the Law-Whisky to Follow. TOPEKA, Kan., May 19.-For the first time in five years intoxicating liquors are being sold openly in Topeka. Charles Bahrer, agent for a leading Kansas City wholesale liquor house, opened up an "original package" shop at No. 417 Kansas avenue, the principal street of the city. His stock consists of a car-load of beer, in cases containing twenty-four bottles each. Before evening the entire stock had been disposed of. Nothing less than a case was sold in any mstauce. The unusual sight of the open sale of intoxicants attracted many people to the "original package" shop, and the sidewalk in front of the place was crowded all day by those' who were curious to see how it was done. Rahrer says he has no fear of the state law, and will hereafter deal in original packages of whisky and wine as well as beer. Attorney and Bccelver Got All. iNDLiNAPOLis, Lid., May 19.-The United Order of Honor, whose affairs have been in the hands of Receiver Bradley for some months, was completely wiped out Saturday when the receiver submitted his report. He showed that there were debts aggi-egating $50,000, but he was only able to collect $1,190 all told. The committee allowed the at-toi-ney in the case $500 and the receiver the remainder. After paying the court expenses the creditors get nothing. The order was once in a very flourishing condition. The McKeusport Strike. Pittsburg, May 19.-A meeting of the strilring employes of theMcKeesport National Tube works was addressed by General Manager Converse. Over 2,000 men were in attendance. Mr. Converse made a half hour's speech, at the conclusion of which he offered to introduce the piece work sj'stem in all departments practicable. The offer was discussed by the men, and, by a unanimous vote, it was decided to hold out for the 10 per cent, advance demanded. M'urkere In Iron. Philadelphia, May 19.-The Horse-shoers' Union and the Machinery Constructors' National Trade assembly began their annual meeting at Cleveland to-day. These organizations having expressed their willingness to co-operate with and assist the file and rasp-, makers, the Filemakers' National Trade assembly send a delegate to attend both meetings. The meetings , will be important ones for organized labor. Two Sensational 9Iarrla|;ei. ^ KmosTON, N. y., May 19.^Two sensational marriages are matters ef gossip.'' �While the guests were assembled await-, ing the marriage of Jacob Lieffer to, Miss Marion Post, the groom eloped and: married Henrietta, the 14-year-old sis-' ter of the intended bride. Frank Ful-' ton.a colored butcher .married Miss Klla. Dndrof, an attractive white girl, dangh-' ter of Catholic parents. An Extensive Wreck. . JoLiET, nis.. May 19.-An extensive,/' wreck was caused on the' Alton, abont/' two miles this side of Wilmington, at/ Prairie creek. T^venty flat cars, loaded with cinders, are piled in confusion at the place named. The engine jumped; the crack, tearing np the rails for a long; distance. No one was reported injm-ed. Accident to a Olrous. ! Kingston, N., y., May 19.-During-the performance of Lee's drcus here' Saturday night a section of the re-( served seat gallery fell, carrying down Beverol hundred persons and causing great excitement. Many persons were! cut and bruised, but the only severe injury was to a man whose leg w*s broken. The proprietor settled, dam-, ages with the' injured persons on the; SPRING BROS. Hardware and Furniture. Heating Stoves, Latest Styles, Bttom Prices. New Styles of Furniture, Attractive Prices. SPRING BROS- TJndertake]'S and Embalmers. ^WNSEND BROS., -DEALERS IN- Shingles, Lath. Posts, Sash, Doors, Moulding, Coal, Lime, Cement S'fUCCO, HAIR. STONE BRICK, PAINTS AND BUILDING HARD'VV ARB Will sell as low as the lowest, will treat you fairly and merit your future trade YARDSALLE MARS, REMSEN, GRANVILLE AND GREELY. GATEWAY JEWELRY STORE W. L. TROTTNOW, PROP. *6th Street Opposite Opera Block. ECLIPSE Windmills Pumps AND rr Tanks. Corn Cultivators, Deere, Elwood, Moline, Dandy Riding and Walking Oultivatora. Ragine Spbing Wagons, Columbus Buggy Co.'s Buggies, Surbeys, Thaetons and Cabts. Also the Rice Coil Speing Buggies. Moline, Miibum and Weber Wagons. Xron and "HToodI*umps andijclipse WindMiU complete stock of shelf and heavy hardware, btoyeb^J; and tinware. PEW BROS., LeMars, Iowa. M. A. MOORE, -DEALER IN- lumber/Lath, SMilgles,?^^^^^^ Blinds, Mouldings. Building Pap^ii^^ j STONE, HABP A^D SOFT; ?0Af| Offices at LeMars, Kingsley and^^^^f 5^ a large and well asBorted stock of Beasoned -Lumber constant!;iA;;^ ness I have conduded to.oller tmngualdnduceWnts tosf*^--the coming: season. .Brine in your csUhjimd Iwlllii ard grades. YouwlU find Itto yourlnteiest'tQ/j' ;