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   LeMars Sentinel (Newspaper) - September 19, 1890, Lemars, Iowa                                LEMAR8, IOWA, FRIDA-Y, SEPTEMBER 19, 1890. ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. $2.00 PER YEAR mmsm&;^ fbr our?ii^i%K3ki In l&bt it#%Si^^*iic f'or stdirie-rodm. So we :2x^^Sl^^^^eti!ii^S^^ iti whicli will give us a including the first aid'setfond stories of our building. This im-mense stock compels us to make Which^ill be done by oflfering a high grade 6f, gi^d^ iit^^^'i^^ prices, such prices as wiii M% liuyers^ for our Clean, Fresh'Stodk t)f IJ^ew and Stylish Suits for No doubt this assortment includes just youridea of a suit; you will find it A1 in si^iateMjds^d^ We guarantee all- around satisfaction to! any man with judg-: tti^nt enough to know a real good thing when he sees it.  Merit wins the world ground.  "Quality Makes the Price Cheap." '''\   We have a great variety of Boys' Cloth-^fiiif iBtt^Tcaii tn his or her boy. Our stock of Hats] Caps, G^^^ Valises; Men's Shoes and Furnishing Goods very complete.   NEVER have we sho^n such a line of i Overcoats, iflbsiery: or Shirts. E5ST1AT' vV'^HMT SELECTED ,To I.ead the Magsaolingottfi IlepiibUoans- I  Hiram.A. Tuttio Nnmod fAr Governor by tilo Now IIaiu|>8lilru Bepiiblicans- A SiMitli Carolina Oonvontlon. ; New Haven, Conn., Sept. 18-The Republican state convention has convened. United States Senator Orville H. Piatt was elected permanent chairman. Samuel B. Merwin was nominated for governor, George P, McLean for secretary of state, E. Stevens Henry for treasurer and Lyman S. Catlin for comptroller. The platform which was adopted demands that the dnties upon foreign imports shall be so levied as to aflEord security to our diversified industries and to protect the rights of the laborer, and shall be so adjusted from time to time to the end that labor and capital in this country may have their ireward. We believe it is the duty of congress to equalize conditions according to the protective theory; to correct �inequalities in the tarifiEand relieve the people from unnecessary taxation. We congratulate the country upon the passage of the tariflf bill by the senate with^ the amendment which establishes as' one of the features of Republican policy the extension of our trade with other nations. Because of the continued failure of the Democratic party to^uphold the privileges of free suffrage, it is the duty of the Republican party to provide regulations concerning the manner of holding elections for representatives in congress, to thejend that fraud and violence may cease and a fair count be assured. The platform then commends most heartily the wise, prudent and successful management of national affairs by the administration of Benja-man Harrison and congratulates the Republicans in the nation al house upon their vindication of the right of the majority to make necessary laws. New Hainpihite.Bepulilloana. Concord, N,0., Sept, 18;-The state Republican convention- was called to order, Joshua G, Bellows was elected permanent chairman. The usual committees were then appointed, Hiram A.;Tuttle was nominated for governor. ~ The platform rea�Srms allegiance to the Republican party, 'President Harrison's administration ' is heartily endorsed as clean, consistent and capable. The Republicans in congress are applauded for endeavoring to redeem the 's pledges. , Greeting .4s ^sent to :er Reed for the genius and coiir-e to which are largely due the rescue the house from the control ofanurt-sorupulous and reckless minority. The McKinley bill is approved as one which will secure to the producer  the home market, which is the best in the world. The pension bill is also approved and the veterans congratulated that their, enemyiGrover Cleveland,.iS; no longer in a position to defeat the just and gen-. erons purpose of a grateful nation,; while the fullest protection to American home industry against the prod-nctsresulting from starvation; wages in Europe and Asiatic countries is favored. The platform also strongly advocates the extension of our trade by libentf^iarrangements � for^^reoiprocity) with the nations of the Western hemisphere; and further; approves the measures pending in congress : looking to the ^restoration of American shippini? and: the'navy.       ^_ '>.;:, .South Carolina Bepublioang. Columbia, S. C, Sept. 18.-The Republican state convention assembled in the state house. It is composed of 185: delegates,, not more s than twenty; of whom are white men. The convention is divided into two hostile factionsi which are contending for supremacy in the' 1 compositionof' the new state ex-: ecutivu committee to be elected by the' convention. Onefaction is led by ex-i Collector E. M. Bray ton, the present state'cbairman, who la a:candidate for^ re-election;: and- the other by A, 'E,': Webster.thepresent>Internal revenue collector for South Carolina, who is' making the fight in behalf of T, E, Miller, s candidate : for congress from the' Seventh (or black) ^district, ;Brayton is also :a candjidate'for icoti^esa fromi the same district. Both claim to have re^: ceiyed the nomination of thepartyi and) theclaimeof the rival'candidates dre Iftobe'sejttled by this''convention^undet' tfiWarfcy rule8:Vi,^VS. -A '^^ M . / ,;^Tffie^^Btete, ^ iWiedn^qBdayjtniglit  own-Feninle Suftrago Beaton, jA0KS0N,'jtfi8S., Sept. 38.-Voting on the Bufflrage_ique8tion was begun in the constitutional ' convention. Immediately upon the conclusion of . Mr, Ed-Ward's speech in f avot of an alternative educational and property qualification, the report the committee on election franchise wab voted on section by section, and it developed that the convention stands liearly two to one in favor of its adopti(Jn, The Chrisman amendment providing for an educational or property qualification, was rejected-77 to 30-and the proposition to confer restricted suffrage upon women, by a similar vote. Other amendments were speedily voted down. Four sections of the report were adopted as follows: Section I, .All elections shall be by the ballot,   f Sec. 3. Every male inhabitant of this state, excfipt idiots, insane persons, and Indians, qpt taxed,> who is a citizen of the United estates and S(l years of age, and who h"&,s resided in this,state two years and pne.year in the election district in which heoffers his vote.and who is duly, r^stered ^as provided in sections of #is article, and who has (victed of bribery, burg-)n, obtaining money or never been oo lary, theft, i goods unde entitled toa;^ Sec. b.  Tb by law for th pretenses, shall be legislature shall provide , registration of all persons entitled to. vote at any. time, at any election, and all persons offering to register shall take the oath or affirmation in conformity wth the above provisions. Sec. i. A uniform poll tax of $3 is hereby imposed; on every male inhabitant in the state' between the age of 21 and 00, not persons who are deaf and dumb and bhhdi, The payment of the' poll tax imposed is declared to be a qualification of A voter. A long discussion lesuJted regarding section B, and amendment after amendment was offered.and rejected, and the convention adjourned at 6 p. m. without further action. A mm DEED Arsenic in Barbecued Pork at a Negro Revival. EIGHT DEAD AND TWENTY DYING. Expert. Burglars Tonoli an Orei^on Banli for Nearly Ton Thousand Dollars-The rirst Case Pndor the New Extradition law-The Criminal Becord. Conicressloual Nominations, CoNcoRD,N. H.,Sept. 18.-At the Second congressional district Republican convention Hon,-G. C, Moore of Nashua was unanimously � nominated. He accepted. Cabby, ' O., Sept. 18,-Ex-Governor Charles Poster was nominated by acclamation in the 'Eighth district for congress. ,, . - , ��' -i' �  �     .�: Geoboetown, O,,- Sept. 18.-Ji M. Pattison of Clermonti county was nominated for congress on the 269th ballot by tuc Democrats of the Eleventh district, ��   ., / � of THE M-ACMFrE-StAVIN FIGBT. All the Talk Amongr the Sportlac Circles ofjl18.^;Lp , p. \ McOarthy,;iqr many^ yearB ,Ijft,t^�gielev graph Berrfde of the AskKsia1�4,PraW^^ V^ashingtoi qntd New"Tork;;vas fpnhai dea^'in'h'iibed at His- residence Mttl&l pity5pHiB:death'^wai;oai&d*'     ' iptiiin had so enfeebled In^lllil ^' ible to rally.,.^". -^nti of tha J^tmitimK i-.^t!!- B Athl^tib pp, w&j^f atti-mpt to pii^^^Pl Curt Welch f^gd^^m^ truok on in IflWj^^g^P -Ia,,.Sept.'ie^^p|^ �u Orient, la .'iagS^: ivmKneartherL.ha8 Wil strong flow, of.uil'while digging^-There l>i great,');zcitement.'^,{f\^V "feiSit^Hsititf, Wasiunu BiEMiNGHAM, Ala., Sspfc. 18.-One hundred negroes were poisoned Sunday last near CoUerine, Dallas county. Two of them died that day, and six others : died Monday. The latest news from the neighborhood is to the effect that many others are dangerously ill and their deaths hourly expected. A big revival had been going on for a week at a negro church, near Collerine,which is in a remote section of Dallas county, some twenty miles from Selma. The meeting was to close last Sunday, and Lt was decided to give a dinner to all who attended. Elaborate preparations were made and there was plenty of food. One course of the: dinner consisted of barbe cued pork, a liberal supply of which was provided. There were not enoupjh tables and dishes to feed the entire crowd at once, or the fatalities would have been much greater. Soon after I those ^ho ate at the first table finished ! they complained of feeling sick, and ia a few moments several of them were suffering severely. They decided that it was the pork that had made them ;sick, and.no-more pork was eaten. All ithe physicians in the neighborhood were summoned, and at once prO' no unced the sickness the result : poison. ^The barbecued pork was examined and the physicians found traces of arsenic in it. The symptoms of all those taken ill were those of arsenic poison ing. Everything possible watS done b; the physicians, but two children died i a short time. > The next day six grown persons, four women and two man^ died m .great agony. .. No less . than twenty persons were in a critical condition and! 'expected to die'at last accounts Others are not considered entirely oat of dan-\ ger. An investigation is being made ! by the coroner, but so far he has not learned.:who placed the -poison: in the: meat. :: The negroes y of the neighborhood are much alarmed, be-lie.ving there is an enemy in their midst who is determined to destroy them. Kontuolcy's Missing Treasurer. Fbanrfobt, Ky, Sept. 18 -^Dick Tate; Kentucky's ' fugitive. treasurer, has been seen again. J. McBey of Springfield,- Mo.; has written here for a requisition,: declaring-positively-that he has spotted the man. He bad so much confidence in his judgment that he enclosed the necessary fee for the requisition. McBey says he has certainly located Tate in Dallas county, Mo., the county just to the north and adjoining the county of Green, of which Springfield is the county seat. The idea of the arrest of Tate in Missouri is believed by the officials here to b6 out of the realms of probability, unless he has gro-wn desperate enough by the enforced absence from his family to become reckless as to the consequence of his.return to America. A Cold Borrow of S3,000, Washington, Sept. 18;-V, Vaccarno, superintendent of silk culture, agricultural department, has been victimized to the extent of $3,000 by two of his fellow countrymen. They, represented'themselves several days ago to be rich wme- merchants of California and the. three became : great friends. On the pretense of not having received a draft from- home, with wliich to pay the charges on a lot of wine shipped to them, they borrowed, $3,000 from. Mr. Vaccamo,. since which time nothing has been heard of .them. ' A Banli .'Robbery. The Dalles, Ore., Sept; 18. -Further particulars of the robbery of the First National bank .show that it was committed early Tuesday morning, but the matter;was kept quiet in order to allow: the detectives to work on the case. The concrete pier on which the vault stands -was: tunneled vthrough and:a hole drilled into the safe:';.The (amount, secured was $9;600i .The robberyAwaa evidently.thework of experienced burgr" lars and must have taken weeks to.aq-complishit. There is nodue to;.the robber. _ F^t'^Vaderrithey New,<'..Extradition .I.aw.^-ToE6N'Tp',,Ont,,;Sept.,^18,f-W. IJavis' and j/vQeorgevi;Redpath,; ,tTTO^^ , Amerlr ,oans who, were arreE)ted in tms city on ithe;<{pharge.�r:of  1;he,firBt. caseWa^\ has? arisehyin'^thisprovince Bnbjeot?*t6 the provisioii3^of'> the new' eztraditloii^ Haas $c Huebsch, --dealehb in- HARDWARE, h STOVES, Tinware, CuTLEitr, Ammunition, Etc., Etc VISIT US," It will pay yeu to look over our New and Elegant Line of Stoves, and get our prices befere purchasing elsewhere, we liave the largest stock in the city, BooanT fob Cash, and bought right, and will be sold right, Cash ob No Cash System. Wc will not bo undersold by anybody in our line of business; this is plain talk and we mean it. OUR MOTTO IS:   "Best Goods, Lowest Pbioes." -bembmbeb the place- HAAS & HUEBSCH, N. Main St. LeMars, lo. is nearly 70 }e wnnand oire^lei^-|% A Hoin,a'cooFer,killed his ^'^^^t^^T ...... ""iqtCharle, W TavloK�� lea-l- css man, and then a ot Vat iCirlH had becl@M>i^ a Hein i'lB said^di^^M^ I three ft Jui tomptatip^ BUY THE BEST! J. I. Case Agitator Thresher Horse Powers and Traction En^nes, At Spring Bros, Xluckliolin & Kerberg rel^ front,  opera house Block, l.emars. Have now their stock complete of seasonable goods.  Ladies will find it to their interest to look over the mammoth stock of White Goods, EmbroiUeries, Dress Goods, And the LATEST TKIMMINGS, 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,        . NEW STYLES OF PARI^OR AND BEDROOM SUITES IN Antique Oak And Sixteenth Century Finish. We have the exclusive sale of the McLEAN'S SWINGING ROGEER. ., <3epL 18 ^T)ia auic^ 1 the coming Beason." Brins In'yourU   

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