Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on August 29, 1889 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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VOLUME 8. STERLING, ILLINOIS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1889. NUMBER 1G7. ...-MOSES DILLON SELLS Goal, Lumber and Salt Che and pays ins hiyJte market pries for grain* DYSPEPSIA. 1 H Hint misery experienced when we suddenly become nwnre! lint we possess a diabolical arrangement called a stomach. The stomnon In the reservoir from which every fibre wul tissue must be. nourished, mul any trouble with It is s<K)ii felt throughout the whole system. Among a dozen dyspeptics no two will have the same predominant symptoms. Dyspeptics of action mental power ana a bilious temperament are suhJccttoNJoUMpndnrhp: those fleshy and phlegmatic have Conntlpntlon, while the thin and nervous are abandoned to gloony fore- lioillnir-i. Some dyspeptics are wonderfully forgetful; others have great irritability of tern • p/»r. Whatever form Dyspepsia may take, one thing ^ certain, The underlying cause is in the LI VSR, and one thing more Is equally certain, no one will remain a dyspeptic who will It will eorrcev Acidity of th Btomaoh, Kxpel ftoul SMCS, Allay Irritation, tar on Pensions. The Retiring Commander Does Not Mince Matters. PITH OF HIB ANHUAL ADDRESS. at the name time Start the Liner to working, s when all other troubles Soon disappear. "My wife was a confirmed dyspeptic. 8om« three years ago by the advice of Dr. Btclner, of Augusta, she was Induced to try Simmons _ Liver Kegulator. I feel grateful for the relief It has given her, and may all who read this and are afflicted In any wns, whether chronic or otherwise, use Simmons Liver Regulator and I feel confident health will be restored to all who will be advised."— WM. M. KKRSH, Fort Valley, Us, Bee that you get the Genuine, with red X on front of YTrapper, PEBPABKD OITLY BY J. II. ZK1LIN A CO. Philadelphia, Pa. Veteran* Not to Auk bat Demand What They Want—A SorTloe Pension Beckoned n.i ft Sum Thing:—Strength of the Order—Aluor El*»cl«-il to T,*ad tlie Host fof' Next Yrnr—Jto«ton Cnrrlm OIT tile Encampment Prize —Iliinney'n Ruling an Dishonorably DUclmrffed Soldiers Opposed. MILWAUKEE. Aug.—The G. A. R. encampment got to Imilness yesterday nt 10:15a. m., When Comniaudcr-in-Chief Warner called the delegates to order in tholr twenty-third session, the place of meeting being the West Side Turner hall. Nearly 1,000 persons are entitled to seals In the encampment, and of those 750 were In their seats. Among those present was Gen. Kh rman, who sat with the Missouri delegation. As soon as tho preliminary exercises—the G. A. B, opening ritual and prayer by Chaplain Whnrlon, of WIs- oonslti—were completed Maj. Warner arose , of New York, arosa and of- noii, o «w or, arose an o- -m-v -i T\ ^solution whioh had been uqunt- UnnlTnTTn I I r» IY\ A ATKI ATT oplod by the delegates from that KllOuOVO lIPFflnPFnPV declar/that tho Grand Army was [.D U Ul\ t T V V \J HID 11 d'l V I of mert who, after honorable serv- Pi) ll IHUOtrSNXISS, SICK HEAJJACHU HEARTBURN, IIVER DJDIQESTtOIf EKXSPETSIA, COMPLAINT, JAUNDICE; BY BSIHU I'UK OENUIHH •CELEBRATED"— SLIVER PELLS! jaEPABED OBIT BT FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, P«. & of COUHTBBFKITB made in St Looi9.fl -SPECIALTIES.— The Finest, Most Durable, and holds Its shape the beat of any whip In the market. Tho Easiest Dumped, (Easiest Running and Latest Improved Sweeper made. Fancy Patent, per sack, Half Patent, • " 1.40. Two sacks »2,EO " i" 2.CO Some of the oldest residents'^! this city claim this to be the best flour they ever used In the State of Illinois. CJream of !*n.tent, &ULXI, H>aisy and. Minn. JR oiler in stock. Tin d Good Stock of Tomato Cans, Very Cheap. Also a few dozen of] GUSS FBINABS AP JELL TOMBLERS LEFT AT l>. JOHNSON'S. NEW ;;AND SECOND HAND. O. A. Oliver. and delivered his annual address. IVhnt thn Commander Raid. Maj. Wnrner bepan with a eulogy of tho organization, which ho chftriicterizcd as tho grandest civil organization. the wor d h«B over Been, containing on its membership rolls tho nnmos of the moot Illustrious in history. Itn list of members wan the "national roll of honor." It contributes, ho Buld, the great conservative element of tho nation. "Tho champions of civil and.rullKlous liberty, recogulzInK the dignity of labor but having n6 sympathy with amirchy or communism, recognizing no flag but the stars and stripes' believing that loyalty Is a virtue and that treason la a Crime." Nnnrly 4OO.OOO In the Onler. Passing to figures Maj. Warner said that In 1879 there were i!0,901 old soldiers In the organization, while to-day there are :WV !IS - One of the pressing wants of the Grand Army, he went on to wiy, WHS a reliable and complete history thereof. Tho question had been u«ked If some comrade possessing tho required Information and literary skill would not supply that want. H« was happy to say thut the tnan had Iwen found In Comrade Beath, whose work wan complete, and who was entitled to the gratitude of tho veterans for tho same. FaSMetl to the Other Shore. Proceeding, the speaker Bald he favored the passage of ..appropriate... resolutions thiuvkliiK tho Dl'esel In In* for curr. IDK out Mi 1 . Dvexcl'H wlah* regarding tli'j cottage In which Oen. Grant died. Deferring to the "Old Commander's" death tho speaker said: "Ncrvcr was man more willing to live or ready to die; his Ufa was 'without a blemish. Ills death without fear. It was In tho collage at Mt. Qregor that 'God's fln:;cr touched him and ho slept.* Then his enraptured soul, "Iscn- thralled, hoard tho welcome plan lit, 'Well done, good and faithful servant." Regarding deaths of tho members, Maj. Warner said: "Death Is steadily recruiting from our ranks. In the year ending Juno last, a brigade of old Boldlors and sailors nuihbcrins 4,01)0 marched across tho Invisible and shadon'y line separating time from eti rnlty and plti hed tholr tents on the other side. They walked through tho valley and sha'low of death fearing no evil, looking back upon life with tho proud consciousness of duty well performed." The Question of reunion. The work of tho Woman's Relief Corps was warmly eulogized and the establishment of closer relations with tho Sons of Veterans recommended, and then tho speaker got to work on the point which is of most Interest to the members of the Grand Army— pensions. On this subject he spoke with no uncertain sound, and hiu remarks were evidently the expression of the views of his hearers, as was shown by the frequent applause, The speaker said: "The Grand Army of the Hepubllc has never exercised Its full Influence In pension legislation, because of division In its rankfl. The measures recommended by the national encampment should not be antagonized by conflicting measures urged by departments or posts. Unity of action will secure satisfactory results; a divided council will contribute to defeat. Our demands should be reasonable and consistent. Thn Tvrp Bills Indorsed. "The last encampment, after much discussion, by a practically unanimous vote recommended to congress a service pension bill and what la known as tho disability pension bill; the lattar having received the approval of prevlouB~ehcampmeTilS7~ This action Wiis the result of compromise, and In" my judgment was as wise as It was just and conservative. My experience In congress leads mo to believe that you will greatly strengthen the hands of our friends In that body by demanding at Milwaukee the pension legislation asked at Columbus. Let tho committee on pensions take your recommendations to congress backed by a united Gran* Army of the Republic and there will be no failure. If wo are true to ourselves before the next encampment every comrade dl«ablod by age, sickness or accident and the widows and orphans of veterans will be borne on the pension roll. We should neither islvo sleep to our . eyes nor slumber to our eyelids until justice Is done our comrades. , Service Penatann Mu«t Come. The service pension will come. Tho day Is not far distant when an honorable discharge from the Union army and navy shall bo all the evidence required to secure a pension to Its holder. '"Aid It8 dawning, tongue and pen, Aid It hopes of honest men.' " 'A pension given ns a reward for services to tho state is surely as good a ground of property afl any security for money advanced to the state,' said tho great English statesman, Barko. A Word to the Bondholders. "Let the bondholders of the country remember that the men who rendered their securities valuable — the men who have ever Insisted that they bp paid to the uttormoat farthing, principal and Interest, of the money advanced by them to tho stato —lot them remember that these men have claims upon tho state, equal, atleast, to that of the bondholder. Lot those who Inveigh against pensions remember that it was the boys In blue who by their trials, sufferings and death bequeathed to them tho legacy of liberty and uuion. Insuring to them aad tUelr children the blessings of free Institutions under which they enjoy a greater prosperity, a larger liberty, ft higher civilization and a purer Christianity thau ever enjoyed by a people. Let the people remember that to preserve to them those blessings " 'Four hundred thousand of the bravo Made tk;s,our ransomed soil, their grave.' Present Help llettur Tliuit Monliiii«nta. "Wo, the survivors of these men, who gave th» best years of our llvea to our country, will present our claims to congress, and In doing to will nit ai proi,«5h those In authority 'with bated breath and whispering humbleness,' but as free men we will demand, asking only that which Is just. We would rather have the nation help our comrudes living than erect monuments to them dead. 'My countrymen,' said an Illustrious comrade, 'this i» no time to use thu apothecary's wales to measure the rewards of thu men who KHVM! the country.* Tho spirit of these uoblo w rds Bhould govern tho l«;lalativ-e and ex- cutive brani'luu of tho government, that the 'j of the nation may b«j equal to her inrude-i, tho liouma youth gloried ln«Ui(fliig Uow w«.l 'Huratlua ke»U iLe brldya In the bravu da* « of old/ Su through tho age* tli< children of the Republic oitiii uf liow. wvll you inaiistiiliiixl thj ruitititutUtn. pre- the ui<Suu of lh» stati-s e«t.t tlw fot'.svr*. kept tin 1 1»- u'i*il!"t b-irtla t>if I'r i^iuiji.' McM forod a rosol mously ad gtate. It dec! composed lee in the cauno of the oountry, had been hon orably discharged from further service in the army and navy of tbo United States; that they woro zealous for its glory and tho good name of its surviving comrades as well aa mindful of the honor duo to the memory of the dead, and that tho encampment therefore protested against nny construction of existing laws which would place on the pension rolls men dishonorably discharged from, tho service. The resolution wns greeted with applause, but undor tho rules it wont to tho committee without debate. The Pennton Committee's Report* A reoara was then taken until 2 p. ru., and when tho delegates reassembled a lengthy report from tho committee on pensions was presentod. It opened expressing regret that owing to tho short session of congress after the lost encampment, and the crowded condition of business, little in the line of practical results could be accomplished. After the congressional recess tho committee met In Chicago and proceeded to tho home of tho president-elect. The interview was a pleasant one. Gen. Harrison gave cordial assurances of his warm interest in the. question of pensions, and expressed an earnest desire that genorout pensions to the defenders of tha Union should be graritodr^ Tho committee then recited what had been done by congress for the seldiors at the lust session, and stated that the committee wns ready to prosecute the work if the encampment RO desired, and believed that it would succeed owing to tho friendly attitude of tho present administration an 1 liberal 'views of tho department -oflk'inH Tho prosecution of tho work was recommended. Tho report wns adopted. To Meet at Iloaton Next Year. Nominations for tho locality in which the next encampment should he held,- wore then .declared to be iu order. Saratoga, Indianapolis, Washington City and Boston worn named. Several speeches were made tn behalf of oach place. Several hours woro consumed. A test voto resulted: Indianapolis, «!); Saratoga, 31; Washington, (W. Tho rount was made on B'jston until 40:i was leached and then tho advocates of tho other cities threw up the sponge and the selection was mndo unanimous. Alger Klrcteil ComnmiMlor-ln-Chlnf. At tho night session Oen. Russell A. Alger was elected commnndor-iri-chief for the ensuing year. Judge Vetizty, of Vermont, and Oen. Ccsoigny, of Io\vn, were placed in nomination, but both withdrew, and Aider's elnotion was mndn by aenlnm-ition. A.-(V Weitiiiert, uf W!nurmsin, WHS elected Rtmior vico commander without . opposition and John F. Lovott, of New Jorsoy, was chorea junior vice commander by n vote of 182 to 187 for H. E. Taintorj of Connecticut. At 11 :30 the encampment adjourned for tho day- Incidents of tbo Encampment. Gen. Shermnn spent two hours at tho Soldiers' homo yesterday, and in tho afternoon went to tho National park and reviewed the Chicago Zouavca, battery D of Chicago, the First Light Battery and the Fourth Battalion. The United States Veteran corps hold its annual meeting and eleclod Governor Foraker president. Tho reports presented at the annual convention of the National Association of the Naval Reserves showed a great increase of membership during tho yeur. Tho Woman's Relief Corps in Its annual convention transacted a quantity of routine "business. A delegation of ex- members of the Confederate army arrived in the city yesterday to seek the support of the national encampment in tin reunion of tho Blue and the Gray, which takes place at Vickuburg next mouth. Campbell Selected to Whoop It Up for Foraker. largely tnk'M 1111 by vi-jun.ii" m-it >ry in favor of tho l.iir.ishnipnt of 1 !!•• sitill and boer v;l*. J. R. JulillT'oM, of r,t.s';>:l.l L:, tf'.ti Ilnlni- iiou>,l for H it" I r.-inuri'i 1 , mil a p'.'Ufortn fV'Ioptc-1 \vliidi iinlor^.'s tin 1 I i'ti:i!i'ipnli* platform of iss-l, fnvnr-i the Australian ballot syst-in Slilil U'livers-il sillfr:i^.», nnd do- ulares that prohibition » ill settle tin- Inbor question by insuring better wn;;l-<, steady work, and larger profits. Notes from tha Rare Courses. CHICAGO, Aug. 20.—Tho races at tho West Bldo course yesterday showed tho following winners: Fred Fink, 1 mile, l:41Ji; Clara Moore, % mile, 1:14#; G. W. Cook, % mile, 1:20>{; Miss Maud, % mile, 1:02X; John Rever, stosplochnse, short course, 2:33. G. W. Cook's % milo tinw Is a record breaker. WKST CHESTER, N.'Y,, Aug 39.—Proctor Knott in a % milo race was a feature of tho races here yesterday. He won in 1:12%. HAHTFORD, Conn., Aug. 20 —At tho trotting races here yesterday Alcyron won tb* U:20 class Irrtho "lasnhTuo^lieafvBesf~tInie7 2:10>£; best time of race, by Nelson in flrst heat, 2:14}£ Tho 2:24 class trot was won by Farmer Boy; best time, 2:2% The 2:20 race was for * 10,000, divided. That Wisconsin Highwayman. ASHLAND, "VVIs., Aug. 39.— Tho lono highwayman of Wisconsin is a German of 23, and his namo is Remundo Holzh.sy. lie is a resident of Slmwano county, and one of the very cleverest woo'lsmon of tho northwest. Sheriff Foley and his posso are still in pursuit' of him, but no report wgs received froin them yesterday, and it is not likely tho man has been caught- Rewards will bo offered by Gogobic county and the governor"of Michigan, and the county treasurer at Belle- Tille, Ills., tho murdered Mr. FleifChboiu'B borne, has added $100 to tho rjwurds offered. Manager Devlin IteHlgun. . SPMNQ VALLEY, Ills., Au*. 2!) —A great sensation was caused here Wednesday by the announcement that General Manager Charlea J. Devlin, of tbo Spring Valley Coal company! had .resigned. The resignation was tendered to W. L. Scott, the president of the company. It Is understood his resignation was demanded by Mr. Scott, president of the company, on acuount of a too lenient treatment of the striking miners, while tbo men say his discharge on that ground will help their cause, _ Fort McHenry'« Old Flag, BALTIMOHE, Md., Aug. 20.— A committee of gentlotnoa from Baltimore calUd upon the secretory of war at Washington yesterday In refdhmce to tha flag which floated over Fort MoHenry whou the Prltliih bombarded the fort in 18)4, and which it n*w in powession of Mr. Eben Applftpu, ci New York. Secretary Proctor gavs Hie committee a personal written request, wjiich they will forward to Mr. Apploten. Au Iowa M»n Gets H Job. WASHINGTON CITT, Aug. 2y.— Maj. Frank Strong's resignation as general ageut of th« department of justice t&kes effect on the 1st of September and D. C. Foster, of Iowa, ban boon delected to take tue place. Attorney General Miller has offered Maj. Strong a position of examiner in tho department of justice. _ Coal Will Not Go Up Juit Now. . New YORK, Aug. '.1'. — The sales agenta of the six great coal compuuiea decided y«5erd«y not to alter prices at present, but to restrict the September production to a,OOa,GOU tons, a docitiiuo of About l.WO.OUO lout as oaiupiinni with last year. THE RILL TICKET AND PLATFORM. A Largo and EtitliunlnnUc Giitherln£ of Democrats—Tariff Iloform Kept I'roiul- lient na an I«nue—A Vlrglnlii Ilepublirnii Editor Kick* Out of tlln Triiced—r<inn- •vlvnnla rrohlbltlonlftti Put 1I]> Their Man—Dakota Kapubllcani Considering the Situation. DAYTON, O., Aug. 29.—The Democracy of Ohio, which has been gathering hero for tho past two or three days, went Into stato convention yesterday morning at the riuk to (elect candidates for .state ofllcu'ra. Ttie people of this city, without regard to politics, have been profuse in courtesies to tho delegates and visiting politicians, and one of tho notable Incidents in this lino wns the tender of tho Garfield club's rooms to thoyoininittoo on resolutions, tho club providing the committee with a luncheon also. For the twenty-four hours preceding tho time fur opening the convention tho usual excitement incident to gatherings of this character wns ciot.ico- able at all the hotels and public plaiys, whore delegates gathered to discuss probabilities, "log" for their favorites nnd talk about the prospects for victory. Opening the Convention. Tho gathering was the largest ono tho Democrats ever hold iu this state. The rink la capable of holding s-jvorul thousand people, but was not largo onongh to contain tho throngs that demanded udinUslon, aud b:>- fore 10 o'clock, the hour of meeting, It n-ns packed to suffocation. Dr. Norton called tho body to order and mud-. 1 ;in a.l ire. s, in which ho was very vigorous in paying his respects to Governor Fornker anil eulogized th> Democracy nnd ox-Preaideut Cleveland, at the inen- tluu of whost namo the convention broke out In a storm of applause. Permanent OrgnnlKiitlon. Tho routine committees were promptly up- pointed and ns promptly mnde their reports, giving the permanent chairmanship to Hon, D. M. llarter, of Richland county, and tha secretaryship to L. 'G. Dimmrd, of HiniilLoii county. Tho Ono contest from Lucas county was quickly B9ttled,_ an-J.-Mr, Huiter n-J- dres.SihS tho ilelngated in a lung spoooh covering all tho issues of tint dny. : ...' Declaration of Principle 1 *. The committee on resolution.-) next reported, tho gist of tholr report being ns follows: Ihe national platform a'lopled ut St. Louii last year is approved, eHpei'Iully thu t:irilT pla«ks; trusts of every form are denounced and all tariff taxes that enable them to exist are disapproved of; liberal and equitable pensions aro demanded for the. veterans of the war of fho rebellion; the present nuUon;ti administration Is denounced for violating IN pi -dges regarding civil service reform; Die present state administration is denounced :is partisan, deinontlly.lny aii'l cxt.ruvnuiint, and declare.1 to bo a Kreat political machine: t'or- akor's nomination for a third term is ile'-liired a violation of all precedent that should be rebuked at the polls; home rulo forlrolanl is favored and the same is demanded for Ohio. Campbell Nominated tor (iuvornor* Tho report was unanimously ulop:'od and then came the great business of tho day—the nomination for governor. For this ofllco throe men were named—James K, Campbell, of Butler; Virgil F. Kliiia, of Cuyahoga, and Liwrenco T. Neal. The first ballot resulted in no choice.—Kline, 103; Noal, 2(lu; Campbell, 3So; whole, number of votes 7W». The second ballot gavo Campbell, SiiTX; Noal, 2tt9; and .Kline 113. A motion to make the nomination unanimous was carried amid the .greatest enthusiasm, the band meanwhile playing "The Campbel's Are Coming," and a committee was sent to notify the nominee. Mr. Campbell's Remarks, s When the nominee appeared escorted by the committee there was a groat shout, aud as soon as order was restored Mr. Campbell, after thanking tho convention for the houor bestowed upon him, said: The flrst duty which confronts us Is to dls- cuss and educate tho people upon the reform -of the tariff.:- ThiB-belng Ihe-ohlt-f feature In federal politics, and our present striiKh'le In Ohio being the preliminary skirmish to the general battle of 18UJ, It Is proper tliat we dc- llne our position and keep alive the agitation. We do not accept the dtiK'na that ou,r prosperity Is due to an exorbitant tariff, or that tho custom house bus been tho predominant factor of national growth. We believe In a tariff restricted to the needs of the urovern- ment, yet so adjusted as to prevent inequalities, afford full compensation, to labor, en- £purage productive Industries and destroy monopolies. We Intend, upon onr return to power, to revise the tariff In that spirit. We shall do nothing rash. We shall not destroy, but reform. The fiest of the Ticket. The ticket was complated as follows: Lieutenant governor, William V. Marquis, of Bellefontalne; judge of supreme court, Martin D. Follett, of Marietta; stato treasurer, W. E. Boden, of Guernsey county; school commissioner, Charles C. Miller, of Putnam county; attorney general, Jesso M. Lewis, of Urbnna; member board of public works, Frank Reynolds, of Cincinnati; clerk of supremo court, I. J. C. Sclmmakor, of Tifflu. The convention then adjourned sine. die. ClnrUfton VNrtu lh« PrriMo-it. BALTIMOKK, M<l., Anj;. :*>.— Th<> Run'i special from Door Park n lys: (J;-n. Cl;ii.'k*uii, first assistant- postmaster Kep.nral; arrivd horo yestordny. His bn^^n^^ was t:ik'-n. tc tbo executive cottage, xvlu-re ho will be n guest during his stay here. He ppent th« groatr-r part of the tiny c>.in.-t)ltini; with the prnsldont on oniciul busiiu's*. Gon. C'hirk- son will co to Itiillnna nfU-r ho finLshos up tho work whicli l.nm^ht him herp. No'Kitra Sesilon IJeelileil Upon. WASHINGTON CITY, Air;. 20.—The president has denied tho report that ho will cMl an extra session of congress Oct. 20. Tho matter has not boon decide I. THOSE EDITORS NOT LYNCHED. They Declined to Trti«t Tliciiifidvcs tti Alii- hitinu .TiiHtfcc. r PiTTRiiriio, Pn., An£. liO. —Tho twooolorod editors, J. IL Clark nitd -li. C. Jo -OP, uf Tlio Sclmn, A hi., Indf'ivndcnt, »vho wcrt % reported ns being lynche.l nt Aluridian Tin-s dny, nrrivod in Pittsbtirp; ycsl-nlay morning. They hnd rcrttivcd warning on Au^. 'Jll cf their inU i ndt.'d nrr. st, and I'-'It without bidding ^oud-byo to thrir families. IlaUtritd (ilvrK Tliotn it Lift. Hcnchtng CMnrtnit:Ltf;~Muriit llaistoiut, oT Tho t'nmiiu'mal Giis^tto. furnislit'il thnni i with trnnsportntinn to Pittsbur^. Tlioy in- toiul Roiiu!"to Washington,'win*™ tliuy say friendH nr« nblo to g\\'e tlu-m ptVi'mmyiit positions. Tlu*y say ihoy cmis»»l no riots at Selmn, but tlm \vhitrs sifirlc'd i**. They ho- lit'vo a race wnr is Inoviuihlt,* in . tho south, although Ui-y do not. ndvoLTito.if. DID THE ELIXIR KILL HIM? Itnnth of n Milil AVhn .'Mnnlicvntl with So- "WARniMiTON CITY, Any;. :»i. —Wudno.sdny, Aup:. ^1, Dr. Hamdto.i A. J>'nch, of tlii^ city, injoi'U^d- twi-nty drops (if Brown-Si 1 - qiinrd elixil*, prcpurt-d m-cnrding to tin; ^reat |ihysi<'i;nrs f<.nnnl;i frnm tnat^rJal prni'iirrd from n sinu^htcivd ram, into the left ai'in *>f Iln^li Myers, a mini in poor hcnllh. abou 1 . "»•) yours old. JS'o b.-ju-H i.-d or po-'uliiir I'u.^ullj \verr; dbservrd »mtil I'Yidny riioriiin^, \v)n-n 1m coinpliiiiuiil of chills mid fovor. This do- volopcd, his physicia'i says, into typhoid fi'ver r.ml enn-it-il hU'lvath l:ist night. Somo of Myers' relatives and neighburs think he •ould still b» nlivo hn.l ho not taken Iho ixir. A coroiier's iiumi'st and post-mortem xmnhiulion will probably bo held to doter- lino llio primary can-;o of tho man's death. ABDUCTION AND MURDER. Absolutely Pure Tula nowrter never varies. A marvel of purly fltrenirth ii'id wholesomeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, ami can not he &ol<l in competition with the multitude of low test, short weight, aimmi or phosphate powders. sold n-iiv li CHUM. I.HTAI. JIAKIKO rownr.ii Co ,40« Wall <t. •••• »ork. TILE FLOORS PLACE AT JI»I PRICKM. \Vo rnrry the larsrat «m«3 moot <•<>:!! PI, i-.TK ««ocSr moKl orl trlii •lisnn la till* ruiinir Weshall he pleased to correspond with Intend* UK purchaser* or Invile Inspection at our oaw Mi'le stock, \\G ftro manufacturers. Ii.J.L.Meyer&Soi!sCob 307-309 WABASH AVE. CKSCAGQ. JU- PEB LINE. ARE YOR HEADING THE Small Ads \ in the Evening Ouettcl pNE OF A SERIES OF PICTURES REPRESENTING OOFFEE CULTURE. WATCH FOR THE NEXT. SAN BORN. OUR COFFEES HAVE A NATIONAL REPUTATION REPRESENTING THE FINEST CROWN. * SEA.il S£t»j9L.NXj COFFEE surpasstng all others m ita richness and delicacy of flavor. Justly called The Aristocratic Coffee of America. Always packed whole roasted (ungrouna) In uir-tljfht tin cans. Dakota Bepubltcans. MINNKAPOIJS, Minn., Aug. Sfl.—Tho Republicans of south Dakota met in convention yesterday at Huron. An organization was perfected, committees appointed and ad journment taken for tho day. Tho Matthews forces are the only onus that do not favor tbo combination which presents A. C. Mellette, of Coddtngton, for governor. Mat- thaws' strength la hourly increasing, it was sold, and hla nomination for ctngross waa thought by some assured. l by Knvr truta L Jits A Yoms, Au un U.» City . 39 — Auiong th« |«*- <?f P»r» wm-rli arrlr«4 Been Looking Over the New Status. DKKU PABK, Md., Aug. 39.— Congressman Owen, of Indiana, called upon the president yesterday. On Saturday last. H. C i*ayne, of Wlaoopsin, had a long intervlev with the presldtat Ho reported, It is said bU observations whilst traveling through th territories out of which four new etatwj aro to b« created. It is said that G«i. Goff, o: Webt Virginia, nmdo a similar report to thi president, after ha returned from bin trl] through th'«^urritories. Itepublican Kloker tn Vlrglulo. STAUNTON, Vo., Aug. 'JO.— The Valley Virgianian, S, M. Yojld 1 jwi»«r, says: "Wi will not aupptu't Maho its for governor. Th body tlmt nuinlnattx.! him wns not a Kopub- licau cunvetitinn representing tlut soatiuioit of the statu. U was tiju. Mulione's caucus, acting uuiltir urden a»'I in a«x>r>inneo wit tho uo pivscrtlwd by tlio i-j I v:\oli4 'Hii. I'n , *rohlbttlunUt)%. AUj{, 3>. — The st«t» l t(M , ft, <\ < t i < n I fnVnlfA, tlii^ ltti>ilil. Ktdnup* n 17-Yonr- Olil Olrl anil Kllln a Mitn LOS A NO KM!'!, C:ll., Ally. L"J.—Tllel'U is ivat cxultcinent at H'III Jinn Capislrinn vortho kidnnpin^ of Mario HolM)na, n;;t'd 7, by tho nnk'il bniiilit Hyivpstor Moral •« n "\\Vclncsilay, Au^. -1. Morales 1 huiM 1 k(f dowii and hu kil| ( »l ir-nry Chai-I^s, a voalthy citi/.i-n, \vhll.i stealing L'harlfs' )r.so. Ho cscajm 1 iinil \va'i Huen for the last itno in [ho Trubura caunti. llu Is bjing ,otly ptirsuo'l. VlctnrlrH on (ln> Dlumonil. CUIOAOO; Ang. 2U. —Thu Nalional Icagiiu niso ball exports m.ido tlio fdlloH'in^ si-oivs •cstordfiy: At Clevulan.l—(.'levulan I 7, Ciii- ago 8—ti'n innings; at Ni*w Ym-k — (lir^t ;anu') New York 11'-. Washington U; (si?L'ond ;ame) Nt'\v Yui-k 7, \Va v -hin^[on f>—six in- iinp;s; at I'hihidt.'lpbia — l'liilail'>lphiH fi, Hoson H; ut I'itlsburg—1'iltslmrtf 14. lmhah:i|>- olia 7. AiiK'ricnn o;vsoi:i:ttion; At ll:iltimoi'o — Baltiinuro 8, Hrooklyn ;{; at I'incinnati — Cincinnnti 0, Louisville •); at Columbns—Co- nnibus 1, Athletic 5; at St. Louis-i-9t. Ijonis ), Kansas City It—(sight innings; darkness. —^ Western Iragii-: At, Omaha (llrst Bailie) ^inahalm 'J'J, Kt. Joo 4—soven innings, Diimha had enough; (-ucttnd f^ium 1 ) Oaiaba .7, St. Joseph 4; at Mil»!i'i!;i'i' — Milwatilcjo t3fe-I-«ul-S^at—Drtnvfi 1 —I>tfnvpr-r>,— Kioux Jity, B; at Minneapolis—Minneapolis (i, Ues Moinos 7. Tho C.reat Loiiilmi Strike. LONDON, Aug. 2il.—The dock i.lllcials and a committee of tlu'ir striking laborei's held another conference yi'stnrdny nt v\hich some progress \vtia made toward a settlement of :hotr dilTerenc'es. The points of c-oniontmn lave now boen reduced to tho deinunil fur ti pence per hour. The managers concode the other demands. C.omnit'ivial organizations are meeting daily and dt. i noH!UM!i£ the dock companies, but it. is believed that the latter are only holding out to sho v the men that a strike is. a serious tiling au-1 th"ivhy ilis- courago othur strikers. There was soniii disorder yesterday, and oven pillage an I arson, but Burns, the [Socialist loader, has only to go to tho point of trouble mid all disorder ceases at his command. H. W. BUNN, Be AoEnt tar BtErliiiQ. J3y IE3est Him "V r bn "Will the JVIid<JloiiTa.nL'.-« IProilt. in. Division of the Town. In numerous places in Sterling us w«ll as in the country round about, it was uimnirnously resolved that Barney Hickle waa right in saying: If e'er I furnish a house again, From bureau thr«up;h to table— I'll buy of Keynold's Uroa.—thut is plein, . •- . As soon as I am able. I'm tired of all the liimsy trash," That now niy house doth fill; -• In sitting down there is a crash ! And ano her mending bill. Here, wife, you-go to Reynolds Bros, now, And buy our goods anew— And if I'm caught again, I swow, I hope a tire may burn them too. : MANUFACTURERS AND DEAI.KK8 IN Nave now on hand in their large store room, the largest and best stock of House Furnishing Goods ever brought to this city. We Invite the public to call and examine our etock of Furniture, such aa Ir'arlor Sets, I">iningr Roonx Sets, ISecl-Room Setw, V\ all Paper, Wintlo'vv SSliacleis, I*ictxi.i-e Frames, Z>i-aper^, Carpets, !Se\vin«- Macliines. Prices Ihe Lowest We will not be undersold. Re-Upholstering a Specially, Reynolds Bros., Wi;sT P.NO KUIt^iJTUHK WTDKK. MTKItdtMU. The Driwilcd Tox:w 1'VviM*. NEW YOKK-, Aug. !W.— Th« llondd hns specials from KHIISUH City, St Louis, Wichita, Guthrio, and Chirago on the' subject of tho reported npiwiniiicoof tho dreiidi.-d Texas fovor among cattlo in Oklahoma, Indian territory, and Kansas. Tho Kansas City correspondent snya that Mr. WilliuiU Johnson, who has just returned from u trip to Oklahoma, personally haw tho ravages of tho fovor nrnong tho cattlo in. that territory. The symptoms aro thoso of TPXUS fever, but contrary to the usiml rulo Texas mtthi dio of it tho sum** as natives. Mr. Johnson asserts that carcns-ws of cuttlo \vhich havo die.l from the fever are boing Hhippetl to canneries. Aiio'ltnr MyNterlniift KIIMtt^. CHICAGO, Aug. SU.^Johii U. Wisn, a German carpenter, aged 4^, was found dead yesterday morning in tha waitern part of the city. Thexo was a bullet hole, in his left side near tha heart, and close to his right hand woi n revolver with ouo chambar empty. It is beliovo.1 to bo a cas3 of murder, as bo could hardly havo indiolo.l tho wound himsolf with his right hand. Thoro U no clue to any murderer. Ho lenve-3 a wife and five children. A.nolhar Hollo of ttiK VVVAOC! lUng l>ead. NEW YuliK, Aug. V!!l. — Lorin lugorsoll, who was pi o.uiuenily ruMin':-t.. i 'l with the Twttod ring, died yesterday at Purtland, Conn., a^tvl 7-4 H < W.LS at o-u» tim» a mill ionairo. but l<>;t must of his for;uno. H son, J.uii'-- lu tliu rni term in A; TV Cuicui, 0 Airl !>i . Li- i ii i trial- !• - iH'M'e t-1 i. th:lTl lie Implicated 1 Ki'rveJ a r,ito I'ria'j. Jit ! til-' 1K- ' voit^r* 'or. uell's t.,\ We are handling and selling more flour than ever. Look at these brands, from $2.40 to $3.10 per hundred; MAGNOLIA, GOLDKN CROWN, PEERLESS, BLUE RIBBON, C CAPITAL. CREAM KANSAS WINTER, SUN, DAISY. All guaranteed to prove up aa represented or return. We mean save the people ot'thiB vicinity money, aud will do it to REMEMBER THE MIKADO MARKET, We am selling nothing bv,l A"o, J Li>u< .w the Lowest, Jfo

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