Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on September 27, 1889 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1889
Page 1
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->,* STEELING, ILLINOIS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 1889. NUMBER 192, f *£*a VaiiE^ CLOUD WRAPPERS (UROE Jtzc) ; Una T««ive a JsJiAMDSpHE . g t GRACE AND IUC1IES. Emmons Elaine's Luck in Matrimonial Field. the NOTABLE EVENT IN SOOIETT, I>i>t of [0, & N, W. TIME TABLE, QOIWO BABT. Att&ntloBx 2:42 ».m ra88...8:88 ».m. Pass. 8:62 a. m. l^ssp. m 8:*0a,m.' Sterling Clinton Denver OOIHOWKBT, Paelflo Ex .2:22 a. m. StortingPasn.8:00 p.m. Limited Pass. 4:04 p.m. OlintonFass Denver 1:13 p. m. 8:53 " FBBIOUT TBAINS THAT OAKBT OOIKO BABT. OOrtlO WEST, i „ 8.15 p. m.lNo. 88... i. 46...~«~.-..6:50 8»ra.|No. 1T...«< ,..-7:10 a. m. ,...10:62 a. m. OOINO EAST. I QOIKO WBST. i8-Paseenger 6:30 a.m. 38—Passenger 4:20 p.m. 70-FreIghU.....»:45 p.m.|41— ARMVB TB.OV. SABT. ABBITB FROM WBST. 71) -Fas«ingor.»9:00 p.m 77—Frelgat™.. 9:40 a.m ABBUVB I 38—Passenger 10 •»> a.m. 42-Freight. 8:80p.m. _ Passonser No. 3« connects with trains east and west on Clinton Branch: with 0. B.TSr.B.R. »t Bock Island east and west; with main line for points west, Council Bluffs, Omaha and be- yoiid and for Kansas City and points beyond. Ho W«T<I» n Clilraao Girl with »3, OOO.OOO— Itlcliflrlil R|irhiK< rnysiille- Ciiiiipllnirtit to the ISrlile — Tim CerpmoiiT I'c'rformod In n Flower- Adorned i:hnrcU nnd Money I.nvl»hly SpAtit to Mnlie the Occnftlon Mpnuorablo — I>etallB of Hie Ocr'arrmce. BlCHPlKLD SPRISOS, N. Y., B]pt. 27. — This usually quiet place prcsont'Mi a scene of great activity yost.'rday. From early morn tho villagers and the visitors within tho village confines wore astir, the occasion being the Blain9-McCorm.i;k wedding, which was the greatett and most fashionable event thia generaltjifashionablo summer ro- sort has ever witnessed. The preparations for the marriage ceremony at the church and for the wedding breakfast at Clayton Lodge were cjtnpleteJ at an early hour. The Ililcle nnd Groom. Tho high con'racting parties to this interesting event boar namas well known all over the country. Tua bride, Mias Anita McCormick, has been a, reigning society belle in Chicago. She is a tall, slender brunette, exceedingly bright and remarkably elegant and attractive. She is said to very much resemble her father, the inventor of tho reaper which mado his wealth for him and tho founder of the great fndustry under his name at Chicago. .She has a charming disposition, is graceful, gracious nnd self- possessed, and has of late borna tho cbief burden of entertainmont- in the home. She Is a nice dresser and very fond of driving. Miss McCormick is said to have a fortune of 13,000,000. —SPECIALTIES. — The Finest! Meet Durable, and holds Its shape the best of any whip In the market. The Easiest Dumped, Easiest Bun- Ding and Latest Improved Sweeper made. Fancy Patent, per eack, $1.00.. Two saciiti *2.8fl ,, —The lucky groom, -as ovary body—knows,- is the son of Secretary of State James G. Elaine. He Is not a politician, but a railroad man, anil resides .in Bnltiinofe at present, though ha fi>hnerly lived ill Chicago, .whurn he mot. ainl- wnosd and won his fuirbildo. The groom is 31 and the brldu is 'J3. Itlchflclit Hprlngft. It was natural that Miss McCormick should choose to enter tho now h f o of matrimony from this beautiful place. Her father, twenty years ago, came hero in hope of getting relief from pa'« b y tn8 use ot tno waters here, and, struck by the beauty- of tho place, built Clayton Lodge, a. lovely cottage on ono of the eminences which surround Rich0old. Here-tho family came nearly, if not quite, every year, and it was a second home to them. It is safe to say that no other wedding of tho year has attracted so much attention from tho American people generally. For several days guests have been flocking hither from all quarters. Wednesday night; the village was illuminated in hpiior of tho coming wedding (ono of the most extraordinary compliments ever paid to an American girl). • Hie Prominent Guests. Secretary Blnine, Ror. Dr. Horrlck Johnson, the brides Chicago pastor; Rev. Dr. John Hall, of Now York, an old family frlond of the McCormicks, and hero as a guest; Stephen B. Eiklns, tho lieutenant and bosom frlond of tho Blaines and largely interested in tho West Virgina Central railroad, with which Emmons Blaino is connected; Walter. Damrosch, the handsome Til* decorations at tl-.o ir.aniion worn even mora i.'xt:?!ni ve and elaborate than tho^e nt th« church. Tho brido WHS rn'!idt»t ami gracious, mid tho groom's cup of joy wns overflowing. From thn recnyition the guests pro- ceodtyl to ilm dining mom. Tho resources of thn Spring hou<;a had b'en freply drawn upon nnd tho result vms a scrips of beautiful anil wonderful tubla decorations nnd an array of delicacies that it would be a very difficulty feat to sni'*. The Hells Illnir Fnrnvrcli. A few minutes bolore 4 o'clock tho bells of the villago church rang; out thoir tones of joy once mora ng th>3 nowly :vedd':-d couple drove to tho depot to start upon thoir honeymoon tour.' Horo a special Wagnor car awaited thorn aiiil amiil furthor plaudits and volleys of good wisho? thoy b^gnn their honoymoon tour to Bar Harbor, whero thoy will occupy tho Blaino cottage. Tho costumes of the Indies in attendance nt the wedding and reception were very rich and handsome. Indeed, tlio whole affair surpassed in ila interest and brilliance every other wedding of tlio year. Tho presents wore legion, and represontotl thousands of dollars In valuo. It la safe to say that the value of tho gifts to tlAs' happy couple is more than thu.-parents of both wore worth at anytime within a quarter of a century after marriage. The only unpleasant feature of tho occasion was tho weather, which was execrable, as it rained alt day. THE BANKERS' CONVENTION. Synopsis of the Proceedings of tlie Second Pay's Session. KANSAS CITY, Sept. 27.—Tho proceedings of the bankers' convention noro enlivened yesterday by two spirited debates. Tho first wns on a resolution indorsing tho object of the Daep Harbor convention to bo bald in'Topeka. Oct. 1. White, of Cincinnati, objectad to ila pasaago, saying that It was not national, but sectional [The object Is to secure a doop harbor on tho gulf coast of Teias.] Thomas A. Mulvano, of Topoka, objectnd to, declaring that as many people were interested in It as wero In tho merchant marine. The resolution was TRUSTED_TOO MUCK. Alleged Facts from the Pension Inquiry Report., NEW ANTI-SALOON MOVEMENT. I TANNER ENTIRELT TOO TRUSTFUL "finally""sent to•'committee'. A resolution calling for ono more yonrly Htatomnnt of .thn coinUii<jit-nt- tho iMnkH was adopted. Tho Kllvnr-fireenbuoU 1'luit. '-•Tliu"tmxt subject that made thu proceedings lively was tho debute over tho proposition of President W. P. St. John, o! the Mercantile National bank of Now York, that the treasury should coin 84,000,01)0 silver monthly and retire legal tender notes proportionately. During tho debatn Hon. John Jay Knox contradicted a statement of a western delegate that he was a gold raono- metallist. Mr. Krtox said ho was not a believer in gold as the only coin metal, but wns in favor of gold as tho standard. It ^vas finally decided to take a vote on Mr. 8t John's pi oposltion by mail after the executive council had sent Its report to tho dele- gatos. President Parsons was re-elected for the ensuing year, as was Vice President Morton McMlcbael, of Philadelphia. Anew executive council was chosen, with few changes from last year. The convention adjourned sine die. Pqnlres TEe,*i>e,n*n>la for Much of th« Ir- repnlftr Re-Riittnp ChttrRjed—Tho Case of I>epnty Commissioner Hmlth—An In- vestlgHtor's Views—The, Corporal's Comments—Ho Stands by the Jostle.o of tals Own Action In Increasing Tensions. WASHINGTON CITY, Sept. 27 —The Evening Capital publishes the following; The report of Messrs. Ewing, Campbell, and Bruce, the commission that investigated the pension office, though closely guardo:! by interior department officials, is gradually bo- coming known. Printed copies of this report are now and have been for soino timo ia the hands of all the members of tho cabinet. Commissioner Tanner has ono, as also has Maj. Warner and Col. Dudley. By degrees its contents are being divulged. It is known that tho report takes up each ro- ratlng case separately, and each case Is an exhibit in Itself. Deputy Commissioner Smltlt. Stress is laid upon tho fact that Deputy Commissioner Hiram Smith, Jr., received over tO.OOO as a re-rating. This action of his comes in for severe criticism in tho report. Whether Mr. Smith has returned this $0,000 or uot tho report'does not state. Secretary Noblo, iu view of tho report of tbo commission, has himself questioned Mr. Smith as to tho facts attending tlio re-rnting. It is not known whuthor Mr. Smith's certificate of. re-rating is signed by himself as acting . commissioner, or by Commissioner Tanner. The papers in.rogard to bis case went through during Mr. Tanner's absence from the pension office . Tunner's Confidence Abased. The report also condemns Mr. Squires in Tomiii"tsTm37~eBpeciiilly"far Ills in-Mon.- In making -cfliwr npDclilt"T6""»tatos tlint Mr. Retires poHsi'sss(*it tho stamp of-, Mi 1 . T.i:;:;c.r us commissioner, and affixed it to papers without tho commissioner's knowledge. Tim number ot such cases—a very largo nunibar —is given, and Commissioner Tanner criti- cised for his gross carolessnora in thus entrusting his otllcial prerogative to a mero private secretary, who violated tho confidence roposed in him. More Decapitations. Probnble. Tho names ot tho pension office officials who caused themselves to be re-ratod form a conspicuous part of tha"report,r" Several' wore discharged "at the time by Secretary Noble, and they now point to fact that tho one who received the largest amount of all —Deputy Commissioner Smith—is still in office. Said a member of ths board who made tho investigation: "There wns but ouo ot two things for tha proaideirt to do in view A I.PH^ne, Or^r»T\lr,(Ml for Rnp;»ret«triiJ Ont«!(!« of I'urty Lines. H»!i!it?m:nn, Fa., B.-pt "7.— T!M Union Frohil.»iiory I.^n^U'} of IVnii^ylvnp.ifx. having for its object till suppression of tha saloon ontsido of party iim'*, held, it* first convention hero yesterday, with about 100 dtilo- gatos in ntten.ianoo. Pre-.ii'i<nt Kynett called tlio iiiroting to onler. Thn nsiru committees wero appointed nnti tlie convention took a rco( s-J until 2 o'clork. Tho committee on permnnent organization repirte'l nt the afternoon sc-mion os follows: Pr?siil,Mit, A. J. Kynett; isecretary, Wolltiiston E Trucks; treasurer, U". W. Wallace—all of Pnilndel-, phio. Tho report was ndoptel und tlie ofll. cers doclnred elected. Declaration of Principles. The platform adopted r.-cites tho evils growing out of thn liquor traffic, and declares that tho constitutional prohibitory amendment failed in Juno last because of tho unfair political methods of thoso oj>- poseii to it. It, therefore, concludes that such a verdict cannot be accepted as final, but as tho cn:istituti«n cannot be amended for five years to como, it favors tho most restrictive legislation, and tho enforcement of tho present policy ot prohibition in the counties which voted therefor. Will I'lr.k Its Men for OHlce. The league will favor the election of candidates to public office, without respect to party, who will best represent Its principles, and it urges tho organization of Uuion Prohibitory leagues in every city, county, nnd town in tho state. Over fl.OOi) was raised beforo tho adjournment, and more was contributed nt a niass-nieotln; nt night Hon. Albert Griffin, of New York; B. C. Christy, of Flttsbnrg. anl others mado addresses at tho muss-meet HIT. ABBREVIATED mo 'i v TELuGRAf/n. ,»,-..veivd out of th," idiiv, nni:i"i.; forty- MARYLAND DEMOCRACY. 2.60 Half Patent, Some of the oldest resldentsl'of this city claim this to be the best fionr they ever used in the State of Illinois. Oream of Patent,, fesun, X>aisy and Mlinn JRoiler in stock. Col. Tin A Good Stock of Tomato Cans. Very Cheap. Also a few down otaSL; M«'S GUSS FRIT JAES AND JELL TOMBLERS LEFT - AT Iv. 1... JOHNSON1S, ADCHANGE. SUCCESSORS TO O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and Wall Paper. AHf " i 5. S. C<RE1(DE<R, •0KI>BK NKW tOBK STOKB, lAAgoatfor Applegate's Patent Electric young musician, whoso onga'iement to Miss Margaret Blaine was publicly acknowledged Wednesday; tho ladles of Mr. Blplne's family and the secretary'* other sons— all these and many others made the Spring house soom aa lively as in tha summer daya yesterday morning. Pocoratlons in the Churoli. Th» decoration of the church In which the ceremony wus performed was beautiful, In the arch back of the altar was a perfect lacework of smllax, trimmed with rosea, reaching from just below the window to the top of the arch over the altar. Underneath was a beautiful variety, of plants, consisting of geraniums, palms and many other attractive foliago and flowering plants. The walls were tastefully decorated with autumn leaves, clematis, and forns. Three large banana plants, with their great leaves, were noticeable near the altar. The designs were artistic iu conception and tboy were skillfully carried out. An awning was erected over tho sidewalk from the curb to the church door, but ma ny curious villagers stood on the pavement noar by to see the guestu as tboy appeared. Entrance of the WmldlnR Pnrty. The ceremony was apointeU for U o'clock, but a full hour before that time the guests began to assemble. Secretary Blaino was escorted by Harold McCormiefc to the seat reserved for liira, while Mrs. Blaine, dres>>od In a handsomo crushed strawberry brocade, leaned upon the arm of Fred A. Keep, of Chicago. Walter Dararoach entered with Miss Margaret Blaine, and Jamoj G., Jr., with Harriet. The £®ir occupied (She pew. A few minutes after IU o'clock tho wedding party entered up the middlo aisle. Harold and Stanley MoCormick preceded, Messrs. Keep and Spragua followed, and the real- couple consisted of the bride and her brother Cyrus. Emmous had entered with the best man, hia brother, Walker Bloiue, from the side door near the pulpit, and awaited his bride at the altar. .. The Ilride's Costume. ° The, bride's costumo was tt study of boauty. The waist w«a of white Batin, fitting exquls- Italy her well-molded figure. A fichu of Iu dla lace fell- softly about tho throat m the afcyla ot Marie Antoinette. The sleeves wero composed of soft lac-, and reached to the wrista. Tha untiro front was muJ& of val- encionnes, mojtins a train of white satlti. The vt-11 was caus'it up witU n coronet of orange blouoms, nud tUs toilet was complete iii its elegance. The 'groom was dressad in a coat of the cutaway style, of flue diagonal cloth; tho vest was ot tho eame material, and tlio trousers wero ligbt, With a very tine gtripe. Neither bride nor groom wore jaweln of any kiud So They Were Wort. A soft improvisation was played during the ceremony, which lasted scarcely fUteun minutes. Dr.. Horrific Johnson was assisted by Rev. S. V. V. Holmoi Mr. Holmes condin-tjd tlio servirui of tho church up to a certain jxiint aivl D.-. Johnson pronounced tlie worda I hat mado tha couple man mid wife. Tim IwuoJiotloa, pronouucetl by Rsv. I>r. Johnson in claur, imp ressivo frttui yumlwr*, vi. : Tbo Jxu'd ivi k-.;«ijttv3j; tii » L«ird m&ko hn [»«i ili*d anj Iw ^raciou* «nto The State Convention Nominates Bnnghmnn for Comptroller. BALTIMOHK, Md., Sept. 27,—There was a largo attendance and much enthusiasm at tha Democratic stato convention which met here yesterday. Tha organization being effected the committee on resolutions presented a report which was unanimously adopted. Tho national platform of 1888 is roaflli-medj and then a plank on the nugro question put in, which pledges tho party to a careful review of the registration of voters and the elective franohlss, so that by the. coming legislature , stringent provisions may be adopted to., preserve the purity of the ballot box, and declares its sincere and earnest purpose to recognize and enforce all tho civil nnd political rights of the colored people, but Insists that the schools for the white and colored children shall lie kept separate a lU distinct Tbo liquor question is referred to by a declaration in favor of high license and such restrictive features'as will subserve the double purpose of reducing thu tax rate on property and of removing largely from our midst the vice of Intemperance. Col. Baughman, the present incumbent, waiyonomlnatod for comptroller. The declaration iu tho platform in favor ot giving the negro all his political rights was very full and ernph tic, but In seconding the nomination of Col. BauRhman, H, H. Keedy said, among other things, that, while he was willing to accord tho uugro all his rights, was willing to pay for separate schools for the negro' s children, ho would not be "ruled by tho negro." Tills sentiment was greeted with great applause. of out- report, either to dismiss- •fivory one of us from the service as unworthy of belief, or else relievo Mr. Tanner from office." Tho same member intimated that tho chief culprits wero still in position, but would soon follow Mr. Tanner into private life. Tnnner on the lie-Killings. With reference to thu re-rutlng of Deputy Commissioner Smith, Mr. Tanner eays: "The re-rating cases that came beforo mo were in a batch. Among them was that of Deputy Commissioner Smith. His cuo was not made special. There were nino other cases where the disabilities were about of the same character, namely—tho loss ot an arm or a leg. It was May when those cases came beforo me. There were photographs of each subject, Including some very bad cases. While the question of re-rating these pensioners was under discussion there were present in my office, Gen ; Low Wallace, Gen. Barnum (of New'York), and more than a dozen newspaper men. There was not the slightest criticism as to the juntics of re-rating these pensioners. It was generally indorsed by the press, including papers which havo generally been opposed to me. As I eaid before, the case o£ tho deputy commls- slou&r went along with tho others. I do not recall whether I signed the certificate subsequently or not. If I did, it was done with a rubber stamp, the way ia wnlch the signature of tho commissioner and secretary ot the interior is usually attached to the certificates. It I did sfgn it, in was ia that manner. If Mr, Smith signed it, his own signature will appear on the certificate." .TERRIBLE FURNACE ACCIDENT. Five Mon Burned, Two Fatally, by sm Outburst of Molten Iron. PiTTsnuRO, Pa., Sept !i7.—Furnace "C" of the Edgnr Thompson Steel .works, at Brnddock, was not working satisfactorily yesterday, nnd nt 7 o'clock last evening Capt, W/ H; J<ini<i<7 iimniVjj<T J oL-tuo" 'sit cil works,™ toprpl-hfr W.!! six.of'-Uls mon,.we::tlj v;crU to mildly tho trouble. It was discovered that n hard crust of cinder hod formed in- tiilo of tlio furnace. An orillce, (Iftoon inches In diameter, wna nude, through the side of tho ftirimre stack —which is eighty feet high r.nd twenty in dinmetor. Through this hole K heavy iron bur was us.'d to break tho cinder crust. A lllver ot Molten Metal. Ill an Instant tbo crust gavd way, and a perfect river ot molten iron ami cinder gushrrl through tho flnrrturo, literally c«V-r ering ('opt. Jones and Ills workmen in a soa of flump, mid hurling them in all directions. Capt. Join's wns picked up from the sand pit, fully lorty foot from the stack. , Tho others wero lifted nbout tho aim* distancj , in othtr directions. A Hungarian, who was in the parly, l*as net yi't been found. Thn Friijlitrul llosnltii. The fatally burned are: Mike Qiiiiin, foreman; Hurry Council, probably fatally burned; Patrick Hums, seriously burned| John Noo, sori'iusly burnul; Capt. Jones 13 terribly burned (mil his physicians are apprehensive, but hopeful. Tlie scones immediately following tliu accident are almost huyond description, tha immense stack house bi.'inK fairly overflown with tlio soothing liquid fliv. ._/ FOUND A DYNAMITE BOMB. . Independence, Mo., Kxcited Over an An- tlrrhiHtlc Development. INDEPENDENCE, Mo., Sept. 27.—Yesterday morning a dynamite bomb was found lying in an angle of th; courthouse wall, partially concealed by rubbish. It was mado of nary gas-pipe, six Inches lonjt.'each end closed with plaster of paris, piorcad at ono end with an ordinary . blasting fu»e twenty inches long. In another part of town the following note wns found: I^lKht In on it to-ril«lit. Bombs are all ready —ono at Tho Sentinel, one at the court house nnd one at the jail. The town is as doail as We will blow her up and make things lively.. „ , ISIuned.l • J. 8.. Pros- A search failed to reveal any bombs at the two other places mentioned. Many citizjus are frightened by tho discovery, and fear the public buildings will bo.destroyed. Others treat the affair as a hoax. OVERTURES FROM W. U SCOTT. font'. 1'rnfwir B. K. Xi-hoi-i, of t!i9 pn'.lic Rclio'ili <if Ann Ailvir, Mi"!i., vrns kiil.vl isj a ru-iaw.iy hor-^. Tanr* l:iv. William Walter I'nolps Unite I E3tnt<» rnini-'tiT to (r.;r'imny, pro-iiMitp.J his cn;- den!.l:iU to Einpflror \\~illinni Thi!r.*lay. George Rflw.iy, of th« D^triet of Columbia, WH* oppoink'd chit-'f clerk of >hu cr^nernl lun«l o(Tl';n in \Va9liiiiRton City Thur-d-iy. Five persons were kiltal and twenty wouridod Wednesday by tho collap?o o( a building in course of erection at Milan, Italy. Boulnnger's election in K Paris district will do him no good. Tho votes cast for him havo been declared void by the government. It is estimated tlint 55,000 porsoiis attended tho Illinois stnlo fair as Pooria Thursday. Tho receipts for tlio day put thn finances of tho fair in first-class condition. c Three men were killed and several others injure I by an explosion at Lifl u & Rand's pon-dur mill at Cressono, throe miles from Pottsville, Pa., Thursday morning. A man upon whose body was found « handkerchief marked "J. W. Kw," committed suicide with a pistol undor tho Long bridge at Washington City Thursday. Don Cossack, ono of tho most noted dtock- horses in the west, died Thursday at the state fair grounds at Peoria. Ho was owned by Mr. Arthur Caton, of Chicago, and wa« valued at *25,000. Fire Thursday, which at ono tims threatened tho whole Ohio Falls Car works, at Jeffersonvillo, Ind., was confined to the saw mill anil some piles of lumber, causing a loss of (35,000, fully Insured. Gon. Sherman was re-elected prcsidont of the Society of tho Army of the Tennessee ai Cincinnati Thursday. The reunion came to a close Thursday night with a banquet at which 800 guests sat down. It is asserted at St. Louis that evidence is In possession of the Missouri Pacific railway people that a plot was hatched by the Knights of Labor during the great strike of lS«i to blow up tho Ends bridge. . . It is statutl tlmt^Mary TMimi-ilyyllle mmi« made famous by bolng siubbud by Mrs. Hamilton—Robert Ray Hamilton's wife- has "signed" to appear in a New York dime museum, at a salary of $7b per week. Robbers Wednesday bound and gagged Mrs. M. G. Gallon,station agent of the Pitts, burg and Lake Erie railway at Brighton, Pa., and then rifled the safe. lira. Galton was almost dead when discovered by em- ployes of the road. Near Columbia, S. C., Wednesday night _AUen_Pottns called Alfred Barnett- into the woods to talk over a disputed claim to th« favor of Miss Carrie Black, and shot him through the heart. When Miss Black heard of the murder she poisoned herself. Another Valuable Horse Gone. PBOHIA, Ills., Sept 27.—All Hera, the imported English shire stallion, owned by Burgess Bros., of Wenona, Ilia, died at th« stato fair grounds yesterday of inflammation of the bowels. Ho was valued at tin noo Thin powder ne?er varies. A marwrt screogtii and wnoleflom^ness. More eee, than foe ordinary klnda, ae«i «»u not e» «s!fi ta competition with the multito.aB of low. test, short wflitht, aaiinn cr pnosphute powtlers. Boldo IIT In cans. IUITAI> r ' ' Co., *08 Wall Ht,. ft cw i ork for nn Incurable In Iho Head by t!a Wtts __ .. Symptom* of .Catarrh.- ...... obstruction of none, dlschnws falHhtt intu thront, pomrtlines profIIMV wutfiry, ami. Bcr:-l, at oMicrs, thick, tenacious, iMiooua. paruicut, blmrfy and putrlil; eyes weak. riUKiDSta«»rs» dcafnefia, difficulty of cloarinw throat, expectoration of offensive mutter! brcnth off«nalve: smell nnd Umto impairoil, nnd> Only a fewof thwu Byinptoiiw likely to IK-present at onc«. Vlionsnnila of caeca result iu coa-. sumption, nnd end In the irravc. By Its mild, sootliintr. am! li«allnar propertSea. Dr. Sairo's lU-mody ciirra tlio worn cnnofl. Sfiq. The Original WTTIK . • Ulllon* AttutkiJ, und-fill d.-rnniji'lnenta < the stomach and bowels. 35 ct SIXTH POINT You should read TnaCuiCA- co l>»ii/« Naws btcanK ( neB»B a family ncvrspap«r» it'sag«*tu& • tke taloan. 1 he bo«c and the . saloon are forever dppoaed. There can be no nentrals Ui tb» war. But THE DAii-it Miws U temperate hi temperftnc*. U. bn't a proliitision organ — lt'» not jure prohibition -Is thel>ette^. way of treating the erar-4rat i£. believes In prohibiting &« w- loon keeper from ruIiBg art4 nitoing In American society. If £ DU vr-ouM read, and have 700? mily read, a ntwspaperWbkl* places the intema of the honw higher than those of the saloon, read Til* CHICAGO. I>«v» NEWS. ter Ktmtmtfr—la circulation Is a 30 poo « day— oter » million a week— and It costs by mall 25 era. a month, four months ^ i .00, — vnt cfttt a itafr. A Jockey Club's Hornet Soiled. PHILADELPHIA, Sopt. a— Deputy Sheriff West dciicendo.1 upon tho MorjCbantvllte Jockey club Wednestlay afternoon and aoizod ei'^ht of the horses on an nltacbmont for 15,000, for Messrs. Smith & Pfaiffer,who want thoir money for lumber furnished for the grand stand and other buildings. Mesirs. J. C. Chamberlain, Morris Kroifso an 1 Herman L. Levy, of Now York, mambors o£ the syndicate, are the owners and controllers of the track. Tlio horses seisvd wore Monsoon, Duchess, II irrison, May Quoan, Retalper, Kuhuftan, a bay colt, und u Borre! colt, all owned by tbo syndicate. Saddles, blankets and fixtures of various kinds wore also attache-1. _ ' Sttftocuted by ISIiiok Damp. FOTT3vii,ut, Pa., Sept 27.— William Ir- Tln and his helper, a Polander, loft their homes on Tuesday evening and wont to work as usual In l^uwrenco & Brown's colliery «t Mahanoy Plane. .... They failed to return Weduosday, and a search wus at onco instituted, whic'a resulted in the finding of the bodim of both men at thj bottom ot an ahan- donad workinj. Both had been auffc-c Ued by black damn Ic is beliovel that the FolandtM- had strayed iuto tlio working .and Irviu went to look for hiin. Tho Wyoming Constitution. CUEYENKK, Wy. T., Sept. 27.— Thoconsti- tutipnat convention yesterday seleotej CUay- ouue as tho seat of government fnr ten years, or until a majority of tho people vote a ohangv. Tb'j coal mine chapter favora ths laborer*. Eluouional provisions are vory liberal. * Ttie o:uli of ofllca prescribed in tho constitution Ui i-xtrjmaly rig;id. and con!#ia- u>3 alwliubniuiit of boodle cutuiinlgua. ton?*, was toes; couuumauci) njxin " An Uia «ts»c>mt>ly M\l>t I)'-' Qua KhiS ot YORK, K»pt. ST.— At the U»taiJ Htu-(i«£* Mftkits' I'rotiK.-fl tiaUiaii, InilO WediH'&lfty nigiit, a cui wa» nppointt'-.l to wait on lu» wholon eru aud r^(iU*=^t them io di^.cautiMU?> a$ nstail lit tl*^ future. mtwilri^ o? iK.-flv* «»•*>• Rail ways aod Pre-omptlon Olnlmnnts. WASHINQTON CITY, Sept 27.—In the case of the Northern Paolflo Railroad company vs. Randolph, Secretary Noble yesterday decided that by failing to appoar to oppose final proof proceedings on tho part of preemption or other claimants, a railroad company does not forfeit any rights which "the whole case made shows it to possess. It simply cannot insist on any further opportunity to contradict the proofs submitted, as it has had its "day in court;" but If, on thoso proofs themselves, it still appears on tho face of the whole record that tho company has tho prior or superior right, judgment must go accordingly. Strlolcon at HI* .Desk. WASHINGTON CITY, Sept 27.—John H. Falconer, until recently the statistician of tho postoillco department, but recently holding a clerical position, was stricken with paralysis Wednesday afternoon at his desk in the'deparcmi.'Ut. Ho was removed to his home, when the doctors found that his entire left side was paralyzad. Mr. Falconer is over 70 yeara of age, and the doctors do not hold out much hope of hia recovery. Grans of High Descent. WASHINGTON CITY, Sept. 87.—Tho agricultural department has received a specimen of timothy grass grown on thu Rocky mountains at a height of 10,590 ft-ot. The specimen will bo planted at 0110 of the experimental slalioug with other tpvcimens of grosses tho department is now oxporiment- ing with, with a view to obtainiiig some grass that can be nucoasafuHy grown in the arid region for foddor. fiuruad to Death In Her Kitchen. WASHINGTON Crrr, Sept 37.—Mra. Em no. A. Wood, wife ot George M. Wood, of the Geological survey office, was burned to death yesterday morning. Shs was alona in the kitc.hou milking ft flro at tho time, and just ho,w it hapjis'iifd in not known, fw ah« was speechless »h«n found and died soon after. A texiu i'uxtiuivitcr I" Jail. WASIUNOTOS C:xx, Sept ST.—K. D. BU'tin^o, tba i>oatiuaAt«c at Ki^tior, IVl., Cbwf I'luioffl'-ii ImiK'oto'" Rathbom ia in- foru'twt, Imi l)i?cn arrcstu-.l BU>! iwiumille<i to jail OH two cuun'sof eiuli,'f.zlliig valuibla Setters from iiu He Ai>h» the Spring Valley Miners' Committee for B Conference. BPHINO VALLEY, Ills., Bapt 27.— W. IL Scott has sent for tho arbitration committee of the Coal Miners' association hero to moot him in Chicago to-day with a view to a resumption ot work in -the Spring Valley mines. " Ho has rccaded from, his determination not to treat with any comtnittoo or organization, and everything now points to a speedy settlement of the mining difficulties in this district. The miners will resuma work only on prices equivalent to tliosa paid at Strontor. Another car load of provisions was distributed yesterday. . For the Defense of Xjundou. LONDON, Sept 27.— Tho duke of Cambridge, commandor-in-chijf of h.-r majosty'a forces, has formally slgnifed his approval of a plan to m.ibilizd !OJ,0)3 voluata?rj for the defenaa of London. This is not to be taken us • signifying any alarm at Ilia de- fenseloss condition of tho metropolis, but tho mobilization will furnish employment for a host of otherwise idle subalterns, and at the same lima will remove all ground for. the occasional croaker to lament in Tho Times the possibility ot an enemy cnpturitv; London some day befora breakfast, and while the army i= yet abed. We are handling and selling more flour tfcam ever. Look at these brands, from $2.40 to $S.IO per hundred; MAGNOLIA, GOLDEN CRQWX, .PEERLESS, BLUE RIBBON, CAPITAL,. CREAM PATENT" KANSAS" WINTER-, SUN, '•• • , BAISY. All guaranteed to prove up aa represented or retprn. We mean to save the people ot this vicinity money, and will do it REMEMBER THE MIKADO MARKET. We are selling nothing but No. 1 Meats- No Seconds* Prices Low as the Lowest. trust law iiuthoriz-M ng War on the. Trust*. CITY, Mo., Kept. 2fl. —The anti- pass:xl by tho last legislature tho secretary of stuta vo brin* suit and revoke Ihe chartvr of any corporation engaged in a trust. Yi-sterduy that. otllciul «fiit a blank form of oath und a circular letter of interrogatories t<> every corporation in Missouri. A (allure to siibscrib* to the oath and a refusal to declare that the company addressed is not coimectoi with ony trust is held su!li--ietit caaw for a re vocation of chm'i^r. We are now prepared to do First-Class in all the latest styles."! SuMivtu < NKWHI;HO, N uual |iur.:<l • 'ii tin flro d.-|i»r. in-' ii-i yj'» and his «ii«ii;ii:>ti'i i he pi just i\-('*iv - ailair mus B*. : aio;i yu, t>ruih. l r, Ml (»« i^ti Ov«<r liin j^ruuk. Y., Kept. '-7. — At the an- U'Uvin "ill Fiihkill .(«/ Joii.i !j Sulilvau vo nn t-x aUili m iu a »un:n a.ill.vmi »va« ;-i '.U-kiuch, ituil thf fciuUivit i IMIIIJ (n-oni r N ->v Y . ly ail day. te io we will it P

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