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LeMars Sentinel Newspaper Archive: September 12, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: LeMars Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - September 12, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                NO. 73. LE MARS, IOWA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR Is i#hat we can say for our new stock. In iact^it IS too large for our store-room. So we areltiibotit to enlarge it, which will give us a fiborsurflace of 24x160, including the first and second stories of our building. This immense stock compels us to make IB Which will be done by offering a high grade of goodi at very low prices^ snch prices as mtf bring plenty of buyers for our Clean, IVesh Stbek of New and Stylish Suits for business work or dress purposes. No doubt ihis assortment includes just your^ea of a suit; you will find it Al in material and finish. We guarantee all-around satisfaction to any man with judgment enough to know a real good thing when he sees it, Merit wins the world around.' "Quality Makes the Price Cheap." We have a great variety of Boys' Clothing and can make most any parent proud of his or her boy. Our stock of Hats, Caps, Gloves, Trunks, Valises, Men's Shoes and Furnishing Goods is very complete. NEVER have we shown such a line of Fur and Cloth Overcoats, Underwear, Neckvrear, Hosiery or Shirts. come a:n d get the best at Dow's One Price Main Street, LeMars, Iowa, and Norfolk, Neb. NDIANA REPB6S. They Nominate Candidates and Congratulate Reed. GEN. WEAVER AttAIN DECLINES. The MlfNisHlppI Constitution Sinkers Working for the Anglo Siixon-The Be-eults In Mitlno-Miissncliiissfitts Prolii-bitionlHts rut Up II Ticket. Indianapolis, Sept. 1].-The Eepub-lican state convention was called to order at 10 o'clock by Chairman Michener, of the state central committee. Hon. R. W. Thompson, ex-secretary of the navy, was elected permanant chairman. In his address Chairman Thompson said that fifty years ago he attended a convention in this city, whose chief aim it was to condemn the Democratic party for its policy of government, and that the history of the past fifty years had shown that the Democratic party was still incompetent to take charge of the government. Mr. Thompson spoke for nearly un hour. A resolution endorsing Speaker Reed was read and greeted with loud cheers. A resolution was adopted ordering the secretary of the convention to send a congratulatory telegram to Thomas B. Reed, "Formerly of Maine, but now of the United States." The ticket nominated is as follows: Secretary of State-Milton Trussler of Fayette county. Auditor of State-Col. I. N. Walker of Morion. Treasurer of State-George W. Pix-ley of Allen. Attorney General-John H. Lovett of Madison. Clerk of the Supreme Court-W. T. Noble of Wayne. Chief of the Bureau of Statistics-John Worrell. Judge of the Supreme Court-R. W. McBride. Tile Mississippi AVIiitos. Jackson, Miss., Sept. 11.-Hon. John E. Fewel was the first speaker in the constitutional convention. He realized that measures should be adopted to insure the supremacy of the white man, and in the face of the extraordinary preponderance of negroes the difBcul-ties in the way were perplexing. He had no fear for ^he future, however, as the history of .the world furnished evidence that the' Anglo-Saxon was able to take care of himself. The speaker saw danger indirectly in the great labor system of the state, and severely criticized the Australian ballot system as ineffectual. The poll tax system, he predicted, would disfranchise more white men than negroes, as the poor negroes would be furnished means to pay by the Republican fund. Senator George and Messrs. McLean of Grenada and Lacey of Chickasaw spoke against woman suffrage. Mr. Eskridge of Yallsbusha and Gen. I, D. Lee, president of the state agricultural college, favored it. CoiiffresHlbnal Nominations. Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 11.-The First district Democrats in convention at Watertown nominated Clinton Babbit of Beloit for congress, Helena, Ark., Sept. 11.-The Republicans of the First congressional district renominated L. P. Featherstone by acclamation. LOOANSPOBT, Ind., Sept. 11. - The Tenth district Democratic convention at Monon nominated Dr. J. F. Patton of Remington for congress. Atlanta, Qa., Sept. 11.-The Democrats of the Seventh d,istriot at Calhoun nominated R. W. Everett for congress. At Gaiiiesville the Ninth district Republicans nominated Zion A. Darnell for congress. montqomeky, Ala., Sept. 11.-Hon. James E. Cobb was nominated for congress by the Fourth district Democratic convention. Des Moines, la., Sept. 11.-Congressman Lacey was enthusiastically renominated, by the Sixth district Republicans at Ottumwa, '   Maine's Jtesnlts. Lewiston, Me., Sept. 11. -The Evening Journal has returns from practically the whole state, footing upi Burleigh, 63,51)5; Thompson, 44,844; Clark, 2,848; scattering, 9.16. Republican plurality, 18,731. The remaining places Tdted in 1888: Republicans, 92.1; Democrats, 8S4; scattering, 1,069. Portland, Ma, Sept, 11,-The Advertiser has fnll returns for representatives froin.te.i) .couoties |iu Maine .and part returns from the remaining six. They indicate a Democratic gain of twelve representatives, making the house stand 118 Republicans to 88 Dem-corats. The senate stands 4 Democrats to };7 Republicans. MasBBchaget'tB Frohibltlonlsta. WoHOESTEB, Sept, J1.-The state Prohibition convention assembled here. William Hamlin of Amherst was chosen chairman and the usual commitees were appointed, a The convention nominated the following ticket: Por Governor-Dr. John Blackner. Lieutenant Governor-George Kemp-ton, .      .�� . ... Secretary of State-George D, Crittenden. ; Attorney General-Wolcott Hamlin. Treasurer and Receiver-^WHliam H. Gleason, -. , t Auditor-August Smith. ......... 'w'eaTer DeoUues, Des Moines, Sept,'11.-Gen, J. B, Weaver, in a letter to Chairman Brnah, of the Union Labor congressional committee, declined the nomination of that party for congress for the reason that Senator J. H, Barnett is still in the field. He declares that the action is final and it probably will be final unless- Mr, Barnett can be induced to with-drawr.        .      . .-i    . '' .K<�nt,uoky'Con8tltationaI aonvention.| 1 .FEAiJKB'OKT,,'S9pt, 11,-The constitur tional convention completed its organization; bj^jtlie election "of minor officials. Af ter thel appointment of committees on rules and or^eniiala the Convention: adjournedfMiSPlie, 'rules which govenieil (;b� ooByentioo^ 'of -,0l8lSO ,were adopted taie:�|oiW�m* roinotl�i;']>lr�ot Trade with Europe, Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 11.-Delegat^is from southern states met here to con-3ider the question of direct trade from southern ports to Europe. North and South Carolina, Flohda.Tennessee, Ala-oama and Georgia were represented. Governor Gordon of Georgia, Governor Fowle of North Carolina and Governor Fleming of Florida headed their respective delegations; The convention was called at the request of the Georgia State Alliance. The convention was called to order by Gov. Gordon. Col, W. J. Nothor, Democratic nominee for governor of Georgia, was chosen president. The committee on plan of action made its report, favoring the adoption of resolutions introduced by Hon. C. Hart-ridge of Savannah, which recite that the south Atlantic arid gulf ports have not received adequate appropriations for rivers and harbors and urge upon the (senators and representatives from the south the "necessity of securing such appropriations as are necessary for the speedy improvement of the harbors of said ports."____     _ The committee recommended to the convention the creation of a corporation to promote direct trade at some point on the South. Atlantic coast, and another to promote trade at some gulf port, each company to be capitalized at $1,'JU0,000, with power to increase to |10,000,0U0. A .resolution was offered that this convention recommend the selection by the Alliance of each southern state of a representative' delegation to meet in Atlanta on the second Wednesday in January, 1891, to perfect the details for the organization of the companies to promote direct trade and to perfect a plan for soliciting subscriptions to the stock of such companies. This report was adopted as "a whole. A subsequent resolution-provided that the grangers' and state agricultural socie-;ies be represented,.and that each governor Jof a southern state be a member of this next convention. Ei,Ooi>S IN NEW VORK. The Peopld 6t Cikiirst'e'o' AVonsod at 4 a. m. by Duiiger Alarm. Canisteo,N.Y-,, Sept. 11.-The people of this town were aroused at 4 o'clock-by an -alarm of flood. A continuous hard rain had succeeded in raising- .Purdy- -and Bennet's creeks; : which overflowed their banks, and for; the thit'd . time inside of two � years -all the south and western portion bt the village is a sea 'of water; Cellars are full, walks" flOitt.'gardens covered, and a general appearance of desolation prevails. . The Canisteo river, which flows across the north end of the village, is also over' its banks, inundating that portion of the village and causing some of the inhabitants .to move, to the second stories of their houses. The Erie road is completely "blocked. All; Kinds of � business  is - -at -a- -standstill.' Seyerivr-bridges over the=emall creeks.have been washed.way... .The.neighboring city of Hornellsville is a so flooded, and word comes from tliete that the water was never higher.- � The  towns below are also partly under water. At 8 o'clock the rain began falling again,and should it continue throughout the night disastrous results are feared. At Eluiira. ELMiEA.'lS". Y, Sept. 11.-Nearly three inches of rain have fallen-here in twenty-four" hours and the water, in-creased by the streams above, has raised the �Chemung river to the danger line. Theliswer parts of the city are underwater aad much damage is apprehended. The railroads are experiencing a great-deal of trouble.: The Delaware, Lackawanna and Westem is not running any trains, owing to the high water. There is also some ti'ouble on the road at North Elmira. No trains have gone west or come in from that direction since daylight. The Northern Central road has a bridge and a long piece of track washed out at Watkins, where the water from Watkins Glen comes down in destructive force. Several bridges and a number of stairways were washed out of Watkins. The Pennsylvania road had a trestle washed out near Addison, and the road is blocked. Exhibitors are removing cattle and goods from the interstate fair groiSids here in anticipation of the flood. . ' _ A Deadbeat Assignment. Lima, O., Sept. 11.-Two men, supposed to be tramps, were arrested by Railroad Detective Harley for stealing a ride on a passenger train on. the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago railroad. They gave their names as William Kehms and James Leber. In the police court the latter said he was a newspaper-reporter and was sent oat by The Pittsburg Times to tramp over the country for three months. He was to beat his way on railroad trains and not pay for anything and was then to write up his experience. Mayor Londs-worth sentenced them both to confinement in defaul t of bail and told Leber that he could put in his time getting up his copy to dale. A Bunaway Train. Cincinnati, Sept. 11 -At 7 p, m, James Howard, aged 34, a resident of Hillsboro, O,, while cleaning an engine in the yards- of the Ohio and'Northwestern railroad, was ground to pieces by a collision with a runaway train^ on the Cincinnati, Lebanon and Northern road. The latter train was-entering the city and was switched on the wrong track. The following persona were injured seriously on the Lebanon and Northern train:, Engineer Dodds; Fireman Little, Conductor Devine, Brake-r man Tuthill and Brakemam Hayes. Weiloeddar'n Ba�� Hall Games. NATIONAI, LBAOtTB. '      . At PhUadelDhia-PhUad'la; 0: Brooklyn, a At Ohioago-OliloaBOi 8; Pittsburg, 1. At New York-New Yorlc 6: Boston,-8. o       PLAYBRS'LBAoVB. At Boston-Boston. 5; New York, S. At Pittsburg-Pittsburg, iLOlevelftttd, 8. At Brooklyn-Brooklyn, 4; Philadelphia 0. At Buffalo-Buffalo. 2; Chicago, 8.   Second game-Chicago, 8; Buffalo, U. o WBSTCllN ASBOOIATION.      : At Lincoln-Lluoc in, llj Omaha, 10, At Milwaukee-Milwaukee. 1; Kan, City, j8. At MlnneapoUs-MinneapoHs. 7; S'x City, 1. Addie Calls on tbe Qaeen,'   . London, Sejit. IL-rThe coort circular mentions the fact that Miss ; Addie Smith'has by Invitation.been before the queen and the royal family.      ' 1 OBinapEN, Sept. 11. '- Tijenl3^-one corpws'of.persoqis drowned'dnring^t^^^ flo�d(i;Wkve l�en fouhdio^^^^^^ "   n' feife-i"'   '   r; iFTER MANY DAYS The Tariff Debate Ended and the Roll Called. PASSED BY STRICT PARTY YOTE. I'lie National Crop Ituport Siiowlng Low ilveragcs for Wlioat, Corn, Oats and Potatoes - Speaker Bccd Kotnrns to Wasiiington. Washington, Sept. 11,-In the sen-ale concluding speeches on the tariff bill were made by Senators Hoar, His-cock, Turpie, Vest, Vance, Gibson and Jones of Nevada. At 5:-^<) a vote was laken. Senator Vest characterized the bill as the culmination of what was called the protective principle in this country, and a glaring illustration of the historic truth that class legislation never recedes. He congratulated the country on the passage of th^bill, because he believed that the sooner the crisis was reached and the issue brought to a finish the better it would be for the country and all its material interests. Coming to the question of the decay of the foreign commerce of the United States, he ridiculed the reasons given out on the Republican side, and said that the great and stupendous cause of its decay was the old navigation law-a relic of barbarism. It was the Republican party which refused, in a spirit of barbaric exclusion, to permit the American people, to purchase their ships where they could purchase them cheapest and put them under the stars and stripes. Senator Vest went on to denounce the action of the finance committee, and of Republican senators on the sugar schedule, and declared on the authority of a statement of Senator Allison's in 1888 that the reduction of the standard of free sugar from No. 16 to No. li?, and the increase of the duty above No. 14 fi-om 4-10 to 6-10 of a cent a pound, would put $-20,000,000 a year in the pockets of the sugar refiners. Coming to the question of reciprocity. Senator Vest declared the people of the west could not give up the market of Great Britain. The English were bound to have the wheat, com and ineat products of the west. The South -American people did. not �want these products and would not take them. Senator Vest opposed the reciprocity amendment because it committed to the president powers which were abhorrent to the principles of the government. Senator Vance said that the treasury had not, in the preparation of the bill, been considered in . the slighest degree. Its pm-pose was, so it was said, to reduce revenues, but it was not to reduce taxation. It was intended to increase taxation while reducing revenue, and to divert that increased taxation from the treasury of the people to the pockets of private parties. One objection Senator Vance made to the bill was that it was intensely and scandalously sectional. It made sugar free; and sugar was a southern product. It made the machinery for making beet sugar in the northwest free, and it maintained duties on the cane sugar machinery of Louisiana. Rice was a southern product, and the duty on rice was reduced. Binding twine for the western fields was made fi'ee, but the duty on cotton ties was tripled. He believed that the western farmer would be ashamed to look in the face of his brother farmer of the south after that unjust discrimination. The bill had one redeeming feature, and that was its intense and naked selfishness, which would be the means of arousing the consciousness of the American people and of leading to its repeal. Senator Jones of Nevada made an address in commendation of the policy of the protective system and illustvative of its effect in developing the mechanical arts and the industrial forces of a nation. He compared the free traders to the robbers and pirates of the middle ages, and said free trade would result in the deatvuction of industry. Free trade, he said, would bring the watch, protection would bring the watchmaker. Men constituted society, machines did not. Not only was free trade delusive as a theory, but it was in fact falling into discredit where it existed. In conclusion. Senator Jones said that he regarded the pending bill as one of the most beneficient measures that could be enacted into legislation-unless, indeed, the duties were made higher. If he had his way he would make it a tariff of exclusion on all the articles in the production of which the same employment of mental and physics force would have the same results in the United States as elsewhere, and thenfae.would let the adjustment take place among the people of the United States.   � At this point of Senator Jones'speech, the presiding officer, Senator ringalls, announced that the six hours: assigned for general debate had expired.. The vote was then taken and the bill passed -^yeas, 40; nays, 39. Senator Aldrich moved that the senate insist on its amendment to the house bill, and.ask for a committee of conference, the conference to consist of seven of each side. The motion was agreed to, and Messrs.. Aldrich, Sherman,-Alli-(jon, Hisoook, MoPherson, Vance and Carlisle were appointed conferees on the part of the senate. ; ? The house spent the entire;;day filibustering on the question of approving the journal, the object of the obstruction being to prevent consideration of the Lang8ton--Venable election case. The entire day was spent in roll calls on filibustering motions.- : : .� Beed In WaghlOKton. WASHiNaTOit Sept. n.-Speaker Eeed reached Washington and appeared at; the Capitol at about H; o'clock. He went at once to his room, where he has since remained, seeing no one. It was expected that he would take his seat in the chair at the opening of the session, bnt.hedid no res pond to the summons of the doorkeeper and Speaker Fro Tem Burrows called the house to order. Gutted by Fi^e. Ne\v York, Sept. II.-The large fan-cy. store of M. Straukjr Bros.. & Co., extending throughthe; block lJi48 to 1258 West and Third alvwue?, was gutted bv fire. Loss,: 170,000; :ln8nrance,;|10D,000.< It is believ^] thajb^ thp watchman' em*^ plowed in toe �tor9,w4W9banted^�defttbr-; Haas �c Huebsch, -�e.at.k11s in- HARDWARE, h STOVES, TiNWAUE, cuti.ERV, ammunition, E'lO., EtC. "VISIT US," It will pfiy yau to look over our New and Elegant Line of Stoves, and get our prices befsrc purchasing elsewhere, we have the largest stock in the city, BouonT Fou Cash, and bought right, and will be sold right, Cash or No Cash System. Wo will not be undersold by anybody in our line of business; this is plain talk and we mean it. OUR MOTTO IS:   "Best Goods. Lowest PnicEs." -hbmember the place- HAAS & HUEBSOH, N. Main St. LeMars, lo. BUY THE BEST! J. I. Case Agitator Thresher Horse Powers .11111 Traction iinj^inea, At Spring Bros. Kliickhohn & Kerkrg REL* FRONT, OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, LEMARS. Have now their stock complete of seasonable goods.   Ladies will find it to their interest to look over the mammoth stock of White Goods, Embroideries, Dress Goods, And the LATEST TEIMMINGS. Corsets and Hosery. By your Dresses of Kluckhohn & Kerberg and get a pattern free with every Fine Shoes from $1.00 up for everybody. suit. BEELY & FISSEL Have had a rush and sold a large amount of goods at their remarkably low prices The wholesale houses have stocked them up with another large stock of the very Latest and Finest Goods in the Market.  They are again overstocked and will reduce prices accordingly. OF PARLOR AND BEDROOM SUITES IN Antique Oak And Sixteenth Century Finish. We have the exclusive sale of the MoLEAN'S SWINGING ROCKER.  Also a fresh invoice of LADIES' OAK ROCKERS, in Sixteenth Century Finish. They also keep the nicest and most complete stock        � of picture frame mouldings in the city. All Kinds of Repairing Neatly Done. Undertaking and Embalming a Specialty. BEELY & FISSEL, LeMars,        -       -       -        Iowa. Over LeMars National Bank.   Do a Real Estate and Chattel Mortgage bttBineM.:m Negotiable Papers bought.  Fire and Toronado Insurance in :   ::'^\:-:'::r:d Reliable. Companies. J, ALSO AGENTS FOR THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY t     LARGEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE ;WORLD, ESTABLISHED KEPDTiTIOH FOR FAIR DEiUIG, M. A. MOORE, -a -dealer in- Lumber, Latb^ Sbingles, Pickets, Sash^^^^^^M^^ Blinds,'Mouldingrs, Building Paper:* STONE. HARD AND SOE^T. .QQ^iL. Offices at Lf|1^8irsi Kingsley and   

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