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LeMars Sentinel: Friday, June 27, 1890 - Page 1

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - June 27, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                '^1 �   Ci" tntml ^ t       v' till     �!,- VOL. XX:,N0.51, LE MARS, IOWA, FRIDAy, JUNE 27, 1890.   ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. .00 PER YEAR H. F. DOW, CLOTHING. Fanishing Goods, Hats, Snoes, Trunks, VALISES,  ETC.,  ETC LeMars, Iowa, May 16th, '90. There is a eatch in ment, but theire is also a that state- Gnat Calcli In Our (boils for those who get them. When comes to it BABWr WE ARE THE PEOPIE; We are aware that thie term ^Bargains" is much abused, because under thct-giaise of bargains  many firms ^spirk off old stocks. pFI^ER YOU New Goods of-^ejgjb: grade at prices a shade lower than laire made elsewhere on goods that are old enough to vote. DOW'S IOWA REPUBLICANS. PROCEEDINGS OF THEIR CONVENTION. STATE A Ticket Monilnatod and tlio I'riiiciplea ul the Party Uefliied-A Fully Attundod Coiivontloii and a Hoyal Wolcomo by Sioux CIty-Tho FrocoedinKB. Soorotoryol State........W. M. McFABLAND Auditor oj Btftte.............JAMES A. LYONS 'I reaouror of Stnte........BYBON A. BEESON Attorney-Gen ral..............JtHNY. BTONE .ludge Supramo Court........J. H. EOTHKOCK Clerk fuprome Court.......GICBEBT B. PBAY iloportor Supremo Court.....N. B. BAYMOND Ballroad CpmmisBionor.......JOHN W. tUKE The republican hosts of Iowa made a radical dfparture from precedent this year and held tbeir convention in Siuui City inslead of Dea Moinea. The oounoiU of the party were partioipatifd in by full delo-ettions from every bounty, and a long day's work was concluded without great discomfort, the weather being quite tropr-cal notwithstanding. The details of the worli acjomplished are given herewith. The Oonvontlon Convenetf. The Peavey Grand opera tiouse neyer presented a better appearance than it did Wednesday. Decoration of flowers and potted plants was profuse. On the stage were a number of leaders of the great republican party of the state, apd members of the reception committee, as WMl as by some of the delegates. The.body of thi house was-occupied by the men who are hero to serve the best interests of the whole people of the state and of party. The galleries and the balcony contained-the |-B9\eTbVTel,tWd." guests other than delegates, and the Sioux City pdople who rushed to witness the convention doings. Every available seat in the house was' occupied and standing room was not to be had by 11 o'clock. In accordance with the custom. Manager Bnchanaa had caused the stage to be set in appropriate fashioii, with flags and palatial effects. At the back, in an effective light, was a bust of "Washington. At the right a similar one of Grant, and at the left a bust of Lincoln. The convention is in every sense a repre-sentative one, represiinting the brains and conscience of this great state. ' It was 11 o'clock when. Chairman !^ray, of the state central committee, Temporary Ghairmah Hon. 8. M. Weaver, Mayor Palmer and Bev. Geo. H. Oaruell took their places on the platform. At the table to thd east side of the stage sat W. H. Barry, of Indianola, reading, clerk; H. L. Byers, of Lucas county, secretary, and 0. W. Orim, of Emmet county, andB. B. Baldwin, of Clinton county, assistant secretary. The orchestra played a lively air while the delegates and spectators were taking tbeir seats. 'WelooinlnK the Convention. At 11:20 Hon. J. M. Cleland, addressing thp convention, said: Before turning; the convention over, to the state central committee, Sioux City's 40,(100 people want to cordially and warmly welcome yon, through their chief executive, Hon. E. 0. Palmer." This was followed by lone; and continued applause, which increased when Mayor Palmer aroEe.  He suid: Mr. Chairman and esntlomenoC the republl can convention: Sioux City cordially welcome" you -within bor borders, For the first time loi thirty years bag your state convention been held away from the capital, and the citizens o< Sioux City feel flattered and highly complimented that it has been tha first tavbred by tiiia new departure. Great party conventions o( reprefentatlvo men ar:3 Bignlflcant features ol American political life, and any city may justly feel proud of each a compliment as you are now paying Bioux City by your aiaemblage to-day. Without respoot to party they have put fort! every posiibio effort to make your visit a pleag. ant one, ond to surround you with every meuii of making your deliberation i^atiBfactory te yourselveB and to the great.FoUtioBl,party o) tba state which you represent. With warn) hearts and the utmost cordiality, you are wel' corned by all; and every means in our pbsseB-lion Is extended to make your viBit one whiob yon -will never forget.   . Agaia, in tbe name of tbe citr, permit me in renaw my former exprosBions of welcome as cordial ca a generous and euergetio people can make it. At the close of the mayor's speeob, O. D. Fray proposed three chee^ and a tigei for Sioux City. The cheers were given with might, every visitor indicating hia appreciation by running his voice up to the top p;tch. Bt;v. G-30. H. Cornell offered an eloquent prayei. The Bcbubsrt quartette, composed ol Dennis, ^ewis, Duudass and Cunningham, rendered a selection. The.v were called back and again inspire I thi: multitude 'T rendering "The Star Spangled Banner." Judge 8. M. Weaver, of Iowa Falls, tem-potary chaitman.thentook charge of the convention and delivered an eloquent address which worked the audience up to the highest pitch^of enthusiasm ' oaairuian rray salu nenaa a large number of telegrams and: oommnnications ad-dresBad to the tommittee ou lesolutioni .fmdhe referred the matter to the committee. On roll call tbe committee was an-  !)stf!|r cq.vnty,' and Col; Lyon, of Dnbuque, county.j^' x Judge WirigbtwM.-fioor^d to tbt: On taking the chair Judgo Wright said, insnbstance: I thank the convention or tlio^oiior of bolng called upon to presldo o.er this convoiilluii. Wo are here axain to d oli^re the prlnclpleB ot the party. That we will make a good tloicot la (ertain from the Hat of names bsforo it, and If It -was necessary to drop all the pames now be-foro it, we could stiU make an able ticket from the republicans of any county In the state. Nor need there be any dlAcuity in thj flrit duty of declaring a platform of principles if wo adbera to the rale and bottom t'.ie platform on principle! and not on ^expediency, it Is always expedient to be right, but It la not always right to be expedient. - Loj^ tbs platform be mode for principles and not merely to catch votea. Such a p'.attorm never was honest, it never permanently won, aiad It never will. With an honest platform and auch a ticket as we shall make, there need be no fear by dof( at in November. I^et no one bo terrified by the accident o a partial defeat in 168D. If there ia any Inspired idiot who so fears the coming contest, lot him be stuffed for on owl and placed in some national museuni. We are a party that la not ashamed of iti paat; wabave no time to devote to a funeral MaronrbfatoiT. I have foil eonMeneo that tke-cojtkot ttala couTentlon will be a tesnlt which-will give full hope and conCdenoo of the Bacceaa of republican principlea. Tbe speaker then declared himself a repabli-o�n, without affix or preffix; a repnblicau in 16b I and through all those yearJ; u republican when the democrats disolared aga|n;t wor, th.it slavery was national and freedom secticnal t.'iat. the greenback was UjuopnBtltutlonal, tbat the war vas a falluie-he -was a republican then and lath* same kind of a republican how. Do tbe democrats itill adhere to their position on these gue'eilonsIf uot, were they honest then, or are thoy honetnow? Standing in this beautiful' building, in this metropolis of n rthweatern Iowa. 1 am glad that the old whig party in 1844 fal cd to fix the western boundary of Iowa about tbirty-nve miles weBt of Dea' Moines, beoauBo. as tbey claimed, the desert west of thnt lire could I am glad th t to-r'a-/ iha affootlona of Iowa, like tbe ilvor/of her bcrd.ra, flow calmly to an Ineeparablo union. 'I he speaker concludedb; deaUiiin; himself a republican on Ibe !in > of tie r  ithovit'rottdlng. Tbe counile.') Bh:.ll vote in alphabetical order, and that i o county having voted sha-l change its vote on a Lol lot These resolutions were adopted. . Namlngr Caudldiites. Senator Berrjhill, of Polk county, moved that the convention prooted to the nomination of candidates. The moli n carried, the enti-prohibition element voting against its adoption. For secretary of state, - Hon. \V. M. Mo-Farland, of:Emmet cOnnty; 0. F. Byrkit, of Jefferson county, and Z. A Church, of Green county, were placed in nomination. For Seoretary of State. The first ballot stood: MoFarland, m)i; Brykit, 383!^ j Church, 72; Kneedler, 80. The nomination W.a8.made on the stcond bsilot as follows:     � MoFarland, MS; Byrkit, 372; Church, 2i; Kneedler, 3. The votes for Kneedler were from Adair ana Jobnaon. Fractional votea were oast for MoFar:and ana Byrkit In Audifboh, Clinton, Hair:flon,Plymoathi The nomination of MoFarland was made unanimons. For Auditor of State. The nomination was made on tbe third ballot, the ballets beiug: First: McCarthy, 323)6; Kyte, 230}^; Lyon 8W,i. The foliowiug counties gave fractional votes; Benton, Davis, Moutgoiiiery and Warren, : Second; Lyons, 42055; McCarthy, 338%; Kyte, Third: Lyons, 613?^; McCarthy, 340%; Kyte, 10;?S.'A fractional :\ot6 wai cast in Warren county for each of the oandldates. For State TreuHurer. On motion of Geo. E. Boberls, of Web-Bter, the nomination of >Gen. Beeaon was mads by acclamation. For Attorney-General.. John Y. Stone was nominated by aoda-matioh. -      - : For.Supremo Judee. The ballot stood; Eothrook, 8074; Puaey, 15ii. The nomination of Bothtook was made unanimous. For GlerSc Supreuie Court. G;B. Pray was renominated on the third ballot, the final vote being: Fray, 413 5-S: Btookoy, 180^; Hopkins, lOH; Lane, 13254; Arthur, 7!l; Nelson, 61. There were fraotlonal votes cast in Beutpn and Webster, For.Beporter Supremo Court. Tbe first ballot wan; Tott . -rleal, 352; Baymond, SSS; Ebersole, 108. There were Iractlonal ballots in Audubon and Johnson. Neal and Ebersole withdrew, and the nomination of Beynolda was made unanimous. For KaUroad Commiaalonar. [Totala-Luke, 274^; Mahin, 120; Babocok, 211; lake, 91; BedmaUi mn; Nichols, 67, and Coffin 1 in Polk county; There were fractional votes castln Adams and Johnson oounties.] � The stcond ballot! resulted: Luke, 518; Babeook, 221; Bedmon, 139; Martioi 33; Kicb'ols. 11. The nomination of Oapt.Luke waa made nnanimona. - Tbe Platform Complete. TieaoItMd, 1. That we, tha republicans of Iowa in convention asi^embled, reatSrm our devotion to the prlnoiplei of th'i national republican party; and we moke no other test of fealty^ to the republican party of Inwa. 2. Weihearcily indorse the able, prndcntand patriotic Bdmiuiatratien of FieeidentHarriion, with speolal comm nduttou for .the movement for cloter and bet er relations, both business end i>eIitloal'i among all Auieiioan go varnmenti aad people. f. Wedu speoiacallr; deolaleour adherence to the principle of protection .to American industry, applied wisely in view of the Interest of bU conditions of our people and administered In view of the eaual interest of all our industries. - i. Wo agree that discrimination* . may bo wisely made, but never in behalf of tbe ttroog agalsst theweak-^nevor agamst. the. masses. In tills spirit we hold all. legislation shotddhe had,' whether it eonocm tha. ra'siag of the rev-enuraofthediaburiemcnt. of theaamebythe general government; by the state,: or by. the '.kul)-dlviBioni of local govcroment^wbether it coneerndomMttoaggreaaion'orbeln definition of tbe limitations upon foreign oggreaaloii.'-."; 5. We are in favor of tnch aaexpansion of the-currency as will meet the ^growing demands of ;the increase in population > and'ftrada-'-and off-, let the ooutraot;ou resulting from the oontinua) withdrawal of the natioualrrbBnk.>-oiroulatlon, :Thattothla end we (a\or such legislation a*^ vwill utilize as money the enUre,�Uv2r product of our mines, and we favor snob laws as will aid In the ultimate uurtstrioted.''u8e';of both the preolona metali as money, ... 6.:':Ths'refUbllaa� party ot ithii- stata:la in favor of promoting in every fair and honorable, way the industrial interests of. the. people of this state: Webelleve the buaineaainterests of the people' are Icterobangeable and mutual,: and tttat Injustice towards , one. olaes must,, sooner or later, work to tbe 1 njury ot all claaaeB.-Partloulorly do we be leve th:'t..;tbe peatln-. duitry repreeented by the farm|ftands:ni the hmA of.lQwa, .industrias, audi that a falthla); gnaidiaBkblp of thnt intsreat is a prima oblir gatUm tipon^ose who make sUd U; wtb and spread and power ot republican prIuci|)los. �. We cordially approve tha purpose ot re publicans In congress to so nmeud and impro-ve the ponaion laws as to make further oni more generouB provision for uni m soldiers, their widows, parents and children; and we gladly believe the day id not distant when a generiil sorv ce pension law Hbould and will be (jasaed. 10, Wr. express our aljh irrence   people of Iowa upon tho promiio of the year; upon the measure of success that has attended the past, and upon the confldeni-e and courage with which the state awaits tbe future. Mr. BHHCuni Creates u Sensation in the WlHOftnsln State University. Madison, Wis., Jtme 36.-The roasting that ex-President Bascom gave the BupremtJ court in his lecture before the graduates of the law class, for its decision in the Edgerton Bible case, has created a good deal of excitement. Judge Cassidy, whom the ex-president particularly assailed, is one of the lecturers before the law school and very highly thousht of by the "boys." They propose to hold an indignation meeting to protest against the language of the ex-president and to show their esteem for the judge. Finances of the Buckeye State. CoLUMBUH, O., June 26.-The auditor of state has just completed the arrangement of the seveiral appropriations made by the legislature during the first session. The total appropriations from the general revenue fund are found to be |3,506,4')7.7ii. The total estimates of i receipts from all sources of revenue to ;the state are $3,3:28,V89.69, or $183,188.07 less than tbe amount appropriated. Tliis condition of affairs is likely to drain the state treasTiry before the end of the year, and may force a suspension of pay-'ments, as in 1886, soon after Governor Foraker succeeded Governor- Hoadly in the executive ofHce. Separate School Law Upliuld. �WiNNiPEa, Man., June 26.-Judge Bain rendered a decision in the famous separate school case. The judge upholds the law recently passed by the legislature, abolishing separate schools, and grants an injunction to restrain teachers in the Catholic schools from holding religious exercises. LITTLE ITEMS OF NEWS. Sir John Thompson, Canadian minister of justice, sailed for England. Col. Joseph Leflfel, a dwarf and ex-mnseum freak, was elected alderman at Springfield, O. The directors of the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Eailrocd company declared a regular quarterly dividend of 1 per cent. The Canadian government collected 17,241 last month as a tax on Chinese immigrants. The number of Chinese immigrants is increasing notwithstanding the tax. LATEST MARKET PEICES. Cliioaso Live Stock. Union Stock Yauds, CiiioAOO, June 25. ( There was a quiet sot of markets to-day and for cattle and sheep tho feeling was weaker. New York reported cattle dull and lower, and although tho supply here was moderate, aelloTS found it impossible to close out -without making concessions. Hogs were in demand at yesterday's prices, the feeling being Arm. Tho supply of sheep exceeded tbo demand and prices not fully sustained. CATTLE-Eatimated receipts. 16,000 head. Shipping steers, $3.71505.20; stockers and feeders, S2.50r8.&5; cows and bulls, $1.2ar3.75; Toxans. fl.2C(3>8.90. HOGS-Estimated rccelpte, 25,000 head. Heavy weights, iS.7B@3.8Z^; mixed and medium, |8.70r3.80; light, t3.7i5(S>S.80; culls, $2.50r 8.G0.' �� � SHEEP-Estimated roceiptB,: 8,000 head. Inferior to common, gS.40r3.70; fair to extra, �4.U0(it6.40; lambs,. t5.75r7.00. Omaha Live Stock. Ukion Stock Yards, I , Omaha, June as. f CATTLE-Estimated receipts, 2.700 - head. Prime heavy, $4.20(^4.45; medium heavy, $8.80 r4.a0; common, S8.20@3.70; choice fancy cows and heifers. 82.�0r8.5i); common to medium �ow8, S3.00.38.15;cannors,S1.00@S. 10; bulls,>1.75 rS.Qa; bust moated feeders, $2.8(K93.�0; stockers, :$2.(10r3.30. Market almost demoral--ized: So to liio lower on beef cattle; best cows steady, �others 6c to' 10c lower: feeders un-changed. HOGS-Estimated receipts, 0,200 head Light, $3.4Gr3.60; mixed, t3.47>�33,62H; heavy. t3.47H@S..'i7}$. Market opened steady, closed lower.__; THK CHAIN MARKETS. ; - Chioago.'". V-,,,, Obioago, June 26.-Wheat, opened weak on fine weather but became - strong during the latterpart of-'the session on a good cash, demand and higher cables and (Closed )^ to 9io higher. Receipts, 88 cars; . ..Corn and oaits ruled weak on fine weatheri the former closing }4 to >ljc,1ower and the latter Jiolower. Kecelpts;.corn 886 cars; oats, 117 .oars-v ,.; ,� ./. _ , >-Provisions suffered from heavy receitrtsot hogs and Increasing stocks of the manufactured article. Pork closed slightly higher and riba and laixl 6c lowens: 1:16 p. v. PiuoKB. WHEAT-July, 83Jio; August, 80)^; Sep^ tember,.86^. be^?^�.       Aug^t.^'i Septem- ,'PORK-July, 112.70; August, $12.46, ^l^.ARa Julyj^$5.T5; August. $5jM}S Septem- >A. S^UOR^KlBS^uly, $5.00; August, $6.10; fSeptembor, $6.80i ..X St.'LanU;-.'.i.- JST. Louis, June 2.5.-FLOUBr-Quiet "and :�anr.'> XXX; $2.15(33,25:  . , J-Lower,vJuly 27, iBK-SUndwdnMes,' asjftj; August, 8%o;   front,  opera house Block, lemahs. Have now tbeir slock complete of seasonable goods.  Ladies will find it to tiieir interest to look over the raammoth stock of White Goods, Embroideries, Dressi Goods, And the LATEST TRIMMINGS. Corsets and Hosery. By your Dresses of Eluckhohn & Kerberg and get a pattern free with every .i; suit..    Pine Shoes from $1.00 up for everybody. M. A. MOORE, tDEALER XS-r. liiinber, Lath, Shingles, Pickets, SasKJ^tlfs,' Blinds/Mouldings, Building Paper.: STONE. HABD AND SOFT COAX.: Offices at LeMars, Kingsley. and Moyil|e,\|o A large and well assorted stooltAf.'SeasoQed^^^Lximbercoiutantly on luu^^ Owing to the low prlce.of f&rm=pr(>dape;a|t4'the close marethsm nesB I liave concluded to offer:Qii�8ucdJnaucementa(tdttbb4e wl'-blug to b the comlng:�eason. Bring iayourxash'^^iiflli'irQlMv^yo'^^     rotk prices and ardgrades;. YouyriU^fina(ttoyearIntevast^tS'j^yfi^msa'fallbefo^^ ulwte* ""J. ^i,   

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