Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on August 30, 1889 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 30, 1889
Page 1
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'STERLING, ILLINOIS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 30 1889. NUMBER 1C IS Hint mlscryi 5 t'PCOTi:!' Il'.V'U nrr;Miq<-:ii''i:t <-:illert a ptoiniieli. The stoniivn is the reservoir Irnm ',vlii«'li every fibre nn'l lis'm 1 irint lie iKinrl'shnl. nnil any trouble, with It. Is s,->,in felt ihrtumlii'iiit the whole system. Amnm; a <i<)7.''ii (ly.'ijK^pi ic.s no two svill Imve the snmt! nre'lominmu ;;ynmUm\M. Dyspeptics of m'lion mcutiii power'iimt a bilious temperament are sniileoUoMlpk Ilfortnriip: those,llcshyand phlegmatic Imve Cnnntlimtlon.while tn« thin nnil hi'rVous an nhmnloncil to cloony F\>re- tycHlings. WoniM uyHitepti'.'s are womJerntlly forgetful; others have grot Irritability ol tern per. Whatever form Dyspepsia m;iy take, OIIB thing certain. Tlie underlying cause is in the LI VSR, and one thlnR more Is equally certain, no one will remain a dyspeptic who will It will corrcev Acidity (it th Htomnch, Kxpei fonl gaBcn, Allay Irritation, Aaslst JMgefltlou, at the Mume time Start the Liver to working, when all other troubles Soon disapjiear. "My wife was a confirmed dyspeptic. SomB three years aw by tho advice of Or. Htelner, of Augusta, she was Induced to try Simmons Liver Kcfiutator. I feel grateful for the relief it has given her, and may all who read this and are afflicted in any wan. whether chronic or otner- WISB, use Simmons Liver Kogiilator and I fee confident health will be restored to all who will be advised."— WM. M. Kraiau, Fort Valley, Oa. Animated Debate on the sion Commissioner. Pen- THE CORPORAL IS "ALL RIGHT" li Tti:it Invpst- 't—Bmolnllon oplml—lie J)e- ixriil DrmnTidft tho See that you get the Genuine, . ' with, red a: on front of Wrapper, PBBPAKKD ONLY BY J. H. XKlIalN A CO. Philadelphia. Pa. IT CONFORMS TO SHAPE. OF FOOT. If ma want perfection in flt, wlili freedom from corns "ml all discomfort you will always w«»r the Burt & Packard Shoe. » l» «oknowi«ii»pa IU the mart imt\forkilK, lhl> Itflt ternniu/ Rnd *VM KjrhaA gentiemon's shoo m*tlo in tho world, Don't spoil your feet by wearing cheap shoes. The Bu rt & Packard Btioe eons no more than *nf other nnt.tfihoe,w'>ii;/'t rw>w awpn'KM-A Provided II* Crmirn Thl-nuil iRntlnn with Flying Coin of Cmiflilmicn In Him Ail clarrn Thnt lie Court* mill Dnin Scrutiny—A Llvuly l>olmlo Over "Women Auxiliaries—Providing Agnlnnt O«nffln(f nt Boston—Other 1Uislno*H Trnnsnctril—The N»vi»I Fight. MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. Si).—Corporal Tanner pre-empted a goodly portion of the two sessions of tho Grand Army encampment yesterday, Tho morning session hod hardly been called to ardor when Congressman Perkins, of Kansas, claimed the rocog- nition of tbo chair for n resolution by which tho encampment heartily thanked the administration of President Harrison for the honor it had conferred upon tho OranJ Army In appointing Corporal Tanner commissioner of pensions, endorsing hi3 ir.nnngo- ment of the bureau that had boon created for tho benefit of the soldiers and Bailors of the war, and denouncing tbo "bitter and .imiig'iiant" criticisms of a portion of tho press ,ipon his ollicinl conduct. Applause greeted Iho resolution, but Gen. Barnum, of Now York, was quickly upon his foot with n substitute, declaring that notwithstanding thu assaults of nn unfriendly press tho encamp- mont declared its belief in tho integrity of I'10 commissioner, and expressed its approval iif his efforts to do all for tho soldiers and sailors of tlm country that tho laws allow. It Buggcste 1, however, that a committed should be appointed to investigate tho workings of the [tension ofTlcO'. ~ -------^-- --~ : -: Cninplielrstiuidft Up lor Tnnnori An animated ilifiirnssiun-of-three hours' duration ensued. Congressman Campbell, of Kansas, voiced the general sentiment as expressed liy n score of delegates in tho fol- tho following language': For fifteen ye.'irs we liave been declaring, and others have been uttering, n seiilim-.'nt that the country cnn never pay the debt due to-thnold snHiers, but Corporal Tanner is tho llrHt officer that has made tluit sentlm'-nt a practical reality, t believe that it is'the liljrh. duty of this encampment to working out that Hintiinent. r oer iio sK»,»iw im ._ . ,., All ntylos In Ilniid-lnailo, uanil-wolt, nnil BortweHj also DOT»' and YOUTHS'. If not Hold by your dealer seiuj W»n,me and your aMrw. to Packard ot Field, i^J. JP. Overliolser, ' " Hterlintr. Ula, LLJOBNWS -SPECIALTIES.- The Finest, Most Durable, and holds Its shape the best of any whip In the market. Tbo Easiest Dumped, i Easiest Running and Latest Improved Sweeper made. Fancy Patent, per sack, 81.50. Two sacks HUf Patent. " 1.40. " .<' 2.10 Homo of the oldest, resldents.of this city claim this to be the Ue»t Hour they over used In the State of Illinois. Oream of IPatent, , Daisy ami Minn. J0E oiler in stocli. A Good Stock of Tin Tomato Cans, Very Cheap. Also a few dozen of J MASON'S GLASS FRUIT JABS AND JELL TDHBLEBS \M S ':,•'• SJB AT L. X.JOHNSON'S. •JNEWj • JAND SECONB HAMB. O. A; Oliver. him in If tho (Jrand Army of tho Republic t!\*er hud a duty to perform, looking neither to the r uht nor to the left, to thi) committee that i« invo*t!|£itlni; thewortin^of tint pension burean*or to tho o immissloner himself, it is now, and we otiKht to pass thin resolution. The substitute differs with it lu only one particular. It expresses a belief In tho integrity of Comrade Tanner and would not influence the action of the commit- too charged Nvltli the investigation. It may bo better than an Indorsement like that offered in tho original resolution, but we should mako our Indorsement stronR enough. Tho original resolution expru-ses our sentiments exactly. If Tanner Is disdioncst or has done any criminal act we will find it out when tho committee makes its rop irt. The presumption of law is that every man Is Innrcont until ho la proved Kuilty, and OH far as 1 inn. concernod I will make that presumption BO to thu fullest extent in this case. In the debute that followed one dolesatc declared that be would not daro to go back to the soldiers of Minnesota after harming a hair of Tanner's heart, any moro than to rido through a band of Bioux Indians with their war-paint on. Tho encampment, ho urged, should stand by Tanner until something wrong bad been proven against him. The Opposition Heard, Gon. Wagner, of Philadelphia, took tho ground that both resolution and substitute was a club in the hands of Tanner's enemies. The encampmant ought not to force tho administration to suspend a nocessary investigation. " •„ Another delegate, iu the course of a lengthy iBpeecu, said: I was In WaBWhjrtbn last weekrand I heard it charged upon tho Btr^tts and everywhere else that men emp oyud in tho bureau wore all. Retting their cases made special and taken up Immediately and re-ratod much higher, while the poor (Invi Is of ' the rank: and- file - hitvo- ,to stand back and wait. .1 told th?mt!mt it was a lie, but if ho ha« done that, and we posa the original reso ution, we indorse such action bn his part. The siibotllute Is broad enough. This encampment knows nothing of tho details of Tannor'B work, anil cannot pass judgment upon It. We may bollevu t,t Is all right, but we do not know it. If wo pass the original resolution, and tho committee of investigation should exonerate him, tho opposition press would say that the administration dare not oppose tho (J. A. R., aud they would have good reason to say it. Q The Corporal Talk*. Corporal Tanner himself took tho floor at this point and In an impassioned speech declared that be not only courted but demanded an Investigation of bia administration of the pension department. Thffl lUxoluUon Ylmt. Wai Adopted. Ultimately the substitute of Gen. Baruum was amended to read as follows: That we thank the president of the United States for tho appointment of our comrade James Tanner as commissioner'of pensions, and tbat notwithstanding the assault upon him we declare our complete confidence In bis Integrity and our approval of his avowed purpose to do all that i» possiblo Vu be done under tho laws of the Ian4 for the veterans of the war, and with him we ask for tho fullest Investigation ot tho managemimt of his ofllco. In this abapo it WAS unanimously adoptod. Completing tho Official Boll. Dr. Horacj 1*. Porter, of Kansas, was chosen surgeon general, and W. H. Childers, of Kentucky, chaplain. Tho One-Ceut Bute Ag.iln. Hearty approval of tho action of the com- mander-in-cbief and the department comrades, who had endeavored to secure a one- cent rate to the. present encampment," wus expressed, and the committee having charge of the encampment to bo held at • Boston was instructed to ourly secure a pledge from the hotej keepers that no higher rate than that given to ihe traveling public be charged to the delegates. In tha event ol no such, pledge being obtained, the adjutant general, in connection with tho council of administration, was authorized to change the location of the encampment at loust three months before tho regular date of moating to any locality where reasonable rates could be secured. A lengthy report, reviewing tho differences betweun Ihe Buns of Veterans and post sya- j tenu, i-tconinien(lt)<i tUut the former be rccog* l and that all wins of Union soldiers be This was Com D:-.y Yinm^, of CHiio, mid A!rs. Kmnia R Low-d, of Ma-snchuw-tH. All tlinxi pleaded eloquently for the !vilef corps. ?-lrs, Pium- nior euli'^i?.".'! Oen. Alger, nml this eaustsl a deio£fitn to junip n|i un a clmir and Rhont: "I i;pn GMI, Ai^ 1 '!' over there, and wo want to know whi'thcr ho ruciproratrti or not" Amid shouts from every bixly Gen. Alj^er aroso and said it win mini? of tho comtnitteo's business. A Compromise Adopiod. Several delegates declared that; tile Grand Army wanted no inoronuxilllary associations and threatened to retire if the resolution ag presented wer.i adopted, A motion to rcfor bark tlin nmttcr to tho cotnmittpa on resolutions was defeated, Gens.' Sherman and Alger voting aye and Corporal Tanner no. At lost tho resolution wns so modified aa to bid ','God ppcoil" to tho work of the organizations, and in this shapo it was adopted. Itlfnc'flllnneonii ])ii«IiioKfl AttemlniT to. For tho balance of thn day tho encampment devoted Itself to routine busincfifl. It was dot;idod to appropriate the sum of $1,000 annually for the maintenance of the Grant cottage on Mount McGregor, to be expended under the uuspicies of tho Now York department. It vvns decided that in all tho ofllicial documen's of the order tho words "sailors and marines" should bo added to tho Word "soldiers." Gen. Alger's resolution deprecating the prndtico of turning Memorial Day into a day of festivity wes unanimously adopted. .By another resolution veterans of the navy wcra permitted to add an anchor to tho Grand Army bndgc. It was decided that as the Milltnry Telegraphers' corps constituted a part ot tho Union army, and as that body had been ignored by congress, it was tho penso of tho encampment that congress should reco^nizo tho status of Buch corps by appropriate legislation. ' At 0:30 p. m. the encampment adjourned for the day. THE NAVAL ENGAGEMENT. In Comes OfT In Guod Shape mul with Few CitHiinltleH, None Fatal. MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. HO.—The naval Ingngomont last night was a complete ^suc-. cesB^-.. Oils hundred nmlJifty tUmisnnd tfpeiR tators lined tho lako fi ont for n distance- of flvo miles. Tho. seats resorved for GJII. Sherman and other distinguished guusts were not,.occupied, for the commander of the revenue, cuttor AnJy. Johnson had in- diiced tho general to witnoss tho display from his boat in the bay. At 7:'IO fhe shore batteries opened fire on a dim, red light nimr Grand Uaven, and forubout an hour tho U inhes of tho artillery wero continuous. Tha United States ruaii-of-war Michigan and steamer Fesiendon led tho maneuvering fleet of twonty tugs, and a scon) or more of lake vessels formed tho off-shoro fleot .O;i shore SCO infnntrymen suf.portcd tbo artillery. During tho engagoniDiit there were fired porno 70,000 rounds of musketry, 5,000 rockets anl.20,000 pounds of firoworka A t'tiw Canualtloa. Tho flght did not pass off without hurting somebody. Tho premature discharge of a gun on tho cuttor Fossendon severely injurod John Schultz, of Detroit, and Chnrlos Motts- hend, of Montreal about the hands. Tho lat- tor will lose ono band. A mortar exploded on duo of tho mortar boats, painfully injuring Frank Sayles, of Milwaukee, .and 8. S. Koch, of Tuiernvlllo, while William Batos, on 18- year-old boy, was injurod by a similar ox- plosion on tho steamer Henry Sill. He Creates a Panic in the U-:.eral Home Rule BITTER PILL TOR THE TORIES, Browor Pabnt .Kntertalns. MILWAUKEE; Wis., Aug. 80.^—Tho record tton aud banquot tendered to the G. A. H, members by Capt. Pabst was one of tho features of the . encampment yesterday. All the notables were.present, including Gen. Sherman, and speeches woro mudo by Gen. Warner, Gen. Algsr, Corporal Tanner, Gen. Falrchild, and Senator Mandoraon. THE CASHIER SPECULATED. Keiult, the Cltlzenn' Hank at Prairie City, Iu., In Hunted. DBS MOINKS. In., Auc;. SO.—The Citizens' bank, of Prairie City, Jasper county, failed yesterday, with liabilities estimated at from $75,000 to ?]0<>,(KK>. The asieU are claimed to bo above the latter sum. The failure Is attributed to tbo Insolvency of J. B. Roach, who wna for fourteen years the bank's cashier, and who failed about tun days ag;o. For several -year* ho-—hns,—bneji. speculating. In land, stock and merchandise, and had drawn ou tho I unk so heavily that when it became known the depositors began to withdraw so heavily tho bank wns compelled to close. Opposed to Civil Bftrvlco X.aWH« BALTIMOUK, Md., Aug. 80.—Twenty-three Republican dubs In tho Third c mgressional district, Baltimore, met Wednesday night in joint meeting an I adopted resolutions in Opposition to civil service laws. They claim that "any party In power having any olllce to Ixjstow should give it to the man believing iu the principles of that party, and who has worked to give those principles ultimate victory." They" pledge themselves not to support any ona for oflleo who is In favor of "the prestMit o ilous civil sorvics, or its application in the distribution of public patronage." . „ , - Trouble Looked for 111 Texas. PKTKHS, Tex., Au£. 30.—On Tuesday night a band of lawless . men, friends of ono Luther, who was killel b/ Joo Everidgo at Goodland on Mondaj 1 , look possession, of Antler's station, forty-two miles north ot bore. Over 100 shots wer.^tlrel and the greatest excitement prevuilo 1. The demonstration ifrsupjWs'd toiiuvu bL-en a challenge to Kveridgo's friend«, who are numerous there. On leaving, the band duclared they would soon return and repeat the challenge. Furthor trouble Is expected. Tho federal authorities have been notified. K«I>oeI»lIj- for tlio Ulster HIoii, Who Threaten n Rovolt—Complete Chuntjft of Front by tho Salisbury Oovemmnnt, Which Rnnllotri tho Glnilitnna Home Tlnln I<lea -with a Konlitn Cittlinllo University to Boot—London Strikers lleject R Proposition—Foreign Notnx. .IjONDON, Ang. 30.—Balfour's promise to bring in a bill for the endowuienl of an Irish Roman Catholic university, coupled with Parnell's immediate acceptance of tho proposal, creates almost a panic among the i/lboral leaders, who Bee that this now departure of the Tory govornmont moans the disruption of their party. It is not certain that Parnell has ranched some sort of an understanding with Lord Salisbury's government, and It is even stated thnt tho Par- nellitos will support the Tory premier at tho next election in return for concessions which will practically amount to homo rule, and a land law which will quite effectually throw the landlords in IrolanJ overboard. Politic* Mnkon Stl-nnfjo Bedfellows. This change o' front on tho part of Lord Sal Ubury Is certain to lose him the support of the Ulster members, but ho will probnbly rarry with hiui all but n very few of the Conservative members and tho Unionists, while tho addition to his forces of tho solid Parnellilo contingent and of suuh Literals us oare more for homo rule than for tho means of attaining it will undoubtedly increase bis voting strength materially, notwith- .standing tho defection of thj Protestant Irishmen nnd' a Jew mitl-Roman Catholic Tories.. ~ ; ; : - ; : . ; --The I.tlnmil* Not Perfectly Hii|ipy All of the details of tho,agreoment entered into between Parnoll and those whom he hah of late BO bitterly opposed nro not as yet understood, and as a result thero is no en I of speculation. The Liberal leaders held a meeting yesterday, at which Uaruourt niado a speech cougratulntinj; tho Liberal party upon having successfully proselyted thu Tory Rovormnent. Kcp' of his nwoi'latiK, however, shared Bir William's cheerfulness, am their joy at finding their own principles now supported by tha Tories in not u liltlu tern, pered by tho certainty that this support wil keep thu Tories iu power Indefinitely um themselves out. The Uli-ter Wen Fnrlous. It is understood thnt tho government am the Roman Catholic hierarchy have boon negotiating for n longtime with.reference t< the proposed university. Parnoll was kep informed of the progress of theso negotia tions and has known for somu days that i was tho intention of tho government to tak tho course outlined by Dalfour, but tho Ul etor men, who are taken entirely by sur prise, are furious. They assort thnt the; wora given assurances by tho governmen that there was no intention to sanction tlit Roman Catholic proposals and now they find themselves grossly deceived. They take no pains to conceal their' rage and disgust, and aro loud in their denunciation of the ministry. They will not, they say, continue to give their support to this "papist government" A Meeting nt ISolfunt.' A crowded meeting of Protostanta was held at Belfast last night to protest against this proposal. Grandmaster ot Orangemen Kane was among tho speakers, and ho denounced -the government in unmeasured terms for its "cowardly surrender." His language waa moat bitter in condemning the scheme and ho declared thnt Balfour's proposals would moot with determined opposition on the pnrt of all Irish Protostanta. NO END TO THE STRIKE. Tho X>ook Coiupnnlnfl Mnke_a Proposition Which is KeJeotedV 7 LONDON, Aug. 80.—The dock companies have.Issued a manifesto in which they offer tho regular dock laborers 5 ponce per hour ordinary time, and 0 ponce per hour over time. ^Tho companies promise to abolish tho contract system, and to substitute plecj work, the rates for which will bo II pence an hour ordinary time, aud 8 ponco an hour over-time, tho over-time being reckoned from 8 o'clock In the evening. Mr. Burns rejects the offer as bolng a 'dodge to abolish piece-work and bring all tho men under the 5-penny scale. Ho also insists that over-time shall bo reckoned from 0 o'clock in the evening. No Belgian Workmen Comlnjj. - BBUSSELLS, Aug. 30.—Tho Belgian workmen's council has Bent a telegram to Mr. Burns expressing sympathy with the London strikers, and denying that Belgian workmen have been dispatched to London to take the placo of the dock men on stride. THE BAR ASSOCIATION MEETING. rofpMor T!nl<lTr!n*» I'upfr—Knforrn I'rop* o<=Jt Inns IVf^nf cil. Cmc'AC.O, Aug. .*>). — Profofis-jr HaM^'in, of ITalo colh'^o law school, ojvnpd iliso-j^ions n tbo meeting of tho Amoriran B ir n r ?>ocia- lon ycRtenlny by ft paper on the "Cont.-nnrj >f Modern O^vernin'-nU** HowiM that tno 1- irn govornmont hivl broaden oil itv st?op? t ami vhllo retaining, tho principles of Mnpnrt 7hartn, hnd nd'Jotl equality before tho law^ ho nbolition t)f 'Histiurfinns in roligion. ipplieti to civil inutu-rs find tbo duty of gov- i rnmont to spread intclllgoiict* nt public cost, ^nd the grentost of theso was religion* liberty. limitation In thn Rdftri%i;n. Another principle that is bein; adapt'V.l by modern government, tho speaker said, is that tho majority shull not govern. A atop ,11 this direction was minority representation, first adopted In Englnnd an 1 now part of the elective system ot Illinois and Pennsylvania. The influence of the newspaper was discuss9'l, and tho publicity of offlclal action credited thereto. Through tin efforts of the press secresy has been lost and safety gained. His criticism on newspaper discussion was that it is often flippant, and sometimes shows a desire to sny something striking rather thiiu to say something true. Tho Future and tho Punt. The centenary of modern government having l»e?M\ el-'^otl, a hundred yetirs to r<"»ma this country may havo a population as Inrpo as all other nations combined, said Professor Baldwin, then it will have had new perils to moot, n Inrger life to live, a greater work to do. He continued: We have curried human charity—in Its wid- frst son^c -further than It was ever pushe:! in *ny «po or land lwfv>re. We have ptru--k Uaii'lH with other nut on* In honest and suc- :wBful efforts to make thn whole w.Tld better. The nlavi! trulo has fallen !>>' our aid. International arbitration, in the placo of war, hns hud its noblest illustration In the lust few fears .of American history. .The rinht of 2hoosl »K one's own soverel&rn—of voluntary sxpatrlntion- -we have m:idc, throughout t.ho earth, free to every man who has left hia native lurid.— — - — - - "--__. '"--_ An to llnnty lH>i>lHliitlnti. Tho comiiilt'uSrurwliir.'u" w is refurrivl n resolution calling nttention to the necessity of a permanent system of revising and maturing nets Introduced iu legislatures', tho object b?ing to prevent hasty and ill-con- «idered legislation, repurtel iu favor of the idea and suigtj'tfate'i that n bill to accomplish tho object bo pro^ tho several state legislatures. - . Tho Fcileral Courts. The assembly then proceeded to coiiHidor the question of reconinioniling to con^ivss the neci'-isity of adoi>ting somo nn.'a.sure to "relievo the federal courts. It was finally do* cided to nslc congress for relief, loaviilg that body to determine tho best way or accomplishing it. President Field, appointed a committoo ol ten to arrange for the centennial anniversary of tho establishment of tho United Btato supremo -court Tho association then adjourned, nml the mom tiers loft at 2 o'clock on an excursion over the Illinois Central railroad to I'ullnian. At tho evening session tho question of bankrupt law wns discussed and n resolution adopted'authorizing tho committee on commercial law to present tha mutter tacongress Tho general council of tho association havo agreed to present tlu: imnii* of Henry Hitch cock, of Ht. .Louis, for tho 'presidency of thu association. 307-309 WA8ASH AVE.. CHJCa'fiO, 'JLt, An IndlnQA Tretuurer Short. SHEI.DYVILLK, Ind., Aug. SO.— Michael PosB»y, trooKurer ot Shelby county, Wednesday confessed to his attorneys that ho, was short $13,000 in his accounts. I'ossey slates that he used tho money to pay off private debts wliieh we?o tho result of ill-heuitb (iiid heavy campaign expanses. He will turn over BBvera! thousaud dollars' worth of property. The cou ity coinmissionera meet next week to appoint his successor. I'ollticlau •AMU NEW Oni-ZANs, Aug. SO, — A special to The Times- Duraocrut irqm Matartio, Hiss., says: James M. Newbaker wna assassinated W»due»ia.y night about 9 o'clock as ha vraa snto'ring his liouso. Ha was riddled with bullets. Mon baker wan a prominent politician and u candidate for th« legislative nomination at the last county t convention, An attempt »as made ttlx-.ut a year ago to him. Ixmdon Tullorn Rlp« for a Strike. LONDON, Aug. 30. — Thousands of tailors who have been victims of, tho sweating system ore rebelling against It and organizing a strike for payment at first hands. There are 20,000 of thorn in London, and they are momentarily expeoting the word from their leaders to drop their work, and when they go out they will deprive nearly twica that number of Bowing women and other assistants of tholr chances for a livelihood. Several failures in the shipping trade are already reported as a result of tho dock strike, and qthera are expected. TVIlhelm ou the Labor Question. BJEBLIN, Aug. 30.— Emperor William, fa an interview yesterday with a member, of the provincial council,»aid that existing laws for the protection of laborers in Prussia wore deplorably insufficient to protect them against the inordinatogreod, of their eniploy- ers. Reform, he said, was n NOMINATIONS IN DAKOTA Republicans and I)emocrtit9 Put Tickets • , In tho Field. HURON, D. T., Aug. 30.— Tho Republican convention for South Dakota yesterday adoptod a plati'orm tU-3 feature of which was a plank in favor of prohibition, a minority report proposing to expunge this resolution being defeated. Tho following ticket .was then chosen: Governor, A, C. Mellutte, of Codington county; lieutenant governor, J. H. Fletcher, of Brown; auditor, H. C. Taylor, of Hanson; for congress, O. 8. Qif ford, of Lincoln, and J. A Tickler, of Fanlk secretary of slato, O. A. Rungsrodo, ol Ocean; troasurer, W. L! Smith, of Lake; at torney general," Hobort"Dollard~of Bonhom mle; superintendent of public instruction, C L. Pinckhnm, of Hand; snpromo judges, Corson, of Laurence;'A. 'G, ICellum, Brule, and John E, Bennett, of Clark; com inissioner of school and public lands, O. H. Parker, of lirooklngs. The Democratic Convention. FAHQO, D. T., Aug. 30.—The Democrat! state convention for North Dakota was cullei to order at 10 a. m. yesterday and listened t t speech by H?n. William 11. Springer. O'Brien wus made permanent chairmai md W. A. Friedly secretary. After th adoption of a plittorm tha following wore lOminated: Governor, R. N. Roach, of Wuls county; lieutenant governor, 8. K. Mag in liss, of Stoelman; secretary oC state, A. S Froseid, of Trail; treasurer, C. W. Lord, o ftamsey; auditor, P. Oddergard, of Cass; al iorney general, T. It, Balls, of Grand Forks; public instructor, Charles A. Kent, of Dickey; iupremo court judges—W. P. Miller, of Cass; J. W. Gammons, of Ramson, and tho third ioft for tho executive committee to name; commissioner of agriculture, J. R. Eugel- bort, of Fostor; commissioner of insurance, W. A, Friedly, of Kiddor; railroad commissioners—F. P. Wright, Putor Cameron, and John Ely; member of congress, Dan W. Manilla. " ' - The Croiila Murder Baspeota. CHICAGO, Aug. SO.—Judge McCounoll gave his decision yesterday in the matter of a separate trial for each of the Cronin suspects.. In -brief ho decides that all except Woodrult shall be tried together, so that Woodruff la tha only one who gets u trial of his own. The attorneys for the defence gave notice of bills of exceptions, and Forrest, 111 behalf of Coiigulin, asked that his trial bo at once proo-edud with, and all tho other defendants followed suit. Tho states attorney asked a continuance, which wua vigorously objected to by the defense. Tho matter went cover until to-day. Th« IlUuuU K BTUKATOII, III., A '.1. co;il mmrra i> m w-i lh:it t'n« t.inlto wii iiiiun of A Mwait'^tllu FHtU on Aug. 30.— Ttwi town In St. O*H, *»» U^stfuywl fad nt » | ottlou of ifouui H A Millionaire's Jualoui Crlnia. VIENNA, Aug. 80.—Frans Fernbach, n millionaire and well-known cltiz •>! of Vienna, killed bis wife yesterday und then uiada aa unsuccessful attempt upon hia own life. He now lies in a critical condition. Feru- bach Is said to bavo been jaaloun of hii wUa, Xloulaitgtir to Go liuck to Franco. Lo!«j>OH, Aug. S'J.—M. Blowita, tho cor- raspondeat oi Tba Times in Paris, ti-iugrai to bia papar that by is uoiitldjiil Um. Bou- huig$r will return to Fniue-» tn-fum tho tsl which tfikiji pities next i^tiath. I Tovru. i.r • Absolutely Pure Tals powclor never varies. A"marveliol j' •rangth and wholewomeness. More econnnlciil i*n thn inllniry Kinds, and can not !>e sold In iniiwtltion with the multitude of low test, short e.Utit, aiiimn or (iliosplmla jmwilKrs. Mold o ilv i i c:i:n. C..ITAI. !)•« •••N-II I'ownr.n o . 4!W Wntl St.. . MV >nrk "33 JanRld-wly PER LINK. ARE YOR READ1NQ THE Small Ads the K Tenting A SERIES OF PICTURES REPRESENTING COFFEE CULTURE. SAN BORN. OUR COFFEES HAVE A NATIONAL REPUTATION REPRESENTING THE FINEST CROWN. ' - " SEAL BRAND ! n In Its richness and delicacy of llavor.. Justly called Th»^ Arlstocrg*|c Coffee of America. Always packed wholo roasted (ungrouna) m a ID. air-tlprht tin cans. H. W. BUNN, SD!E Agent for BtErlinp. J3y Him the JProfit. Ira. Division of the Town. In numerous places in Sterling as well as in the country round about, ifc was unanimously resolved that Barney Kickle was right in saying: If e'er I furnish a house again, " Froth bureau through to table— I'll buy ot Reynold's Jiros.—that la plein, As soon as I am able I'm tired of all the liimsy trash,', That now my house doth fill; . In Bitting downithore is a crash 1 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 flre may burn them t«o. MANUFACTURERS AND UEALEUS IN Have now on hand in their large store room, the largest and best stock ot House FuruishlHg Goods ever brdught to this city. "We invite the public to call and examine our Block of Furniture, such as lr»a,rlor Sets, FMning 1 Room Sets, JBed Btoom Sets, Vv all !*nper, \Vinclow ftSliades, JPictxiz-e Frames, Carpets, IMaehines. Found uu Abuiulunetl [lutte. CHICAGO, Aug. 80. — A little bundle— 011 old coat carefully foldn.l up an 1 tied with an old string — was found yesterday morning on the pruirio neur Thirty-third nn-1 . Busier street* by several workman on tiu-ir \vay to thuir day's labor. Pickuii; il up tli«-y u|»ned it and foun i therein n ro^y-tuce'l, mulling liltln fallow of pfi-hnpi ti wwelca of n«;i-. The infant was curried to Ui» Thiriy-iiitb street police station, mut was *,ub-etp,i,-ul!y U) th« foiin-.lliiii;*' li"in •. Prices ihe Lowes*. We will not! be undersold. Re-Upholstering a Spedaii). Reynolds Bros., • WKST K»l> riTIlSITUKK STOKK, MTKBLIKU, We are handling and selling more flour than ever. Look at these brands, from $2.40 to $3.10 per hundred: MAGNOLIA, GOLDEN CROWN, PEERLESS, BLUE; RIBBON, " CAPITAL* CRBAJH-PATBN KANSAS BUM, DAISY. All guaranteed to prove up aa represented or return. We save the people oi'tlas vicinity money, ftad will do it. REMEMBER THE MIKADO ir<? ar* buJ A'n, I Lave as the /t ft

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