Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 9, 1889 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 9, 1889
Page 1
Start Free Trial

"O <nr ' tr ,< 4 / /-if- t/W L ,u Vo VOLUME 8. STEELING, ILLINOIS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEE' 9 1889. NUMBER 202. loai, Lumber and 0'-,!?; i 0. & N. W. TIME TABLE, KNIGHTS IN ARRAY. A Splendid Pageant at the National Capital. SIXTEEN THOUSAND MEN IN LINE. Whits I'iiim of Histori OOINO KAflT. AtlanticRx......2:42 a. m Burling PR3s..,0:;!6 a. m. Limited l'a-13. 8if>2 a. m. Ulluton " 1:56 p. m Denver . 3:40 a.m.' OO1NOWFBT. Pacific KT...,...2:22S. m. HterllnR Pasfl.8:00 p, m. Limited Pass. 4:04 p.m. OllutonPass 1 :la p. in. Denver " HiW " FaKIOHTTBAlKSTHAT OARKT PASBEHQEBa, OOINO KABT. OOINO WKBT, NO. 1S...» 8.1S P.m. No. 0:50 a.m. No. 8S ™...7:40 a. m. No. 17 ....10:52 a. in. "CHICAGO ISLINGTON &PNCYB.R, KAKT. I OOINO WEST, r8— Passenper 6:30 a.m. 3«—Passenger 4:20 p.m. TO -Freight.....»:«S p.m.|41—FrelgUt 6:00 a.m, ABR1VK KABT. 79 -Passenger ...9:00p.m. 77— Freight ...... 8:40 a.m. ABBIVB FROM WEST. 86—Passenger 10:3U a. in. 42 -Frelght.-....a:!iOp.iu. ger No. 38 connects with trains east and west on Clinton Drench: with 0. B, I & P. B. B. at Bock Island east and west; with main line f or points west, Council BluflB, Omnba and beyond and lor Kansas City and points beyond. L.L. —SPECIALTIES.- a wave of n ;ln, t'tvw weary in verted t-> knights The Finest, Most Durable, and holds Us shape the best of tiny whip In the market. The Easiest Dumped, Easiest Bun- nlng and Latest Improved Sweeper made; Fancy Patent, per sack, 81.60. Two sacks $2.60 Half Patent, " 1.40. " " .2.00 Some of the oldest residents of this city claim JIils to be the best flour they ever used In the —. State ol Illinois,} Oream oflPatent, Sun, I>aisy and Minn. JEt oiler in stock. A Good Stock of Tin_Tomato Cans, Very Cheap. Also a few dozen of] I M«'S GL&S FRUIT MS AND JELL TUMBLERS LEFT AT JL.L,: JOHNSON'S. [SUCCESSORS TO O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and "Wall Paper. THE AND RAILWAY. OVER 7,000 MILES Of Gteel track In Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Dakota and Wyoming, penetrates the Agricultural. , Mining and Commercial Centres of tha Tha Unrivaled Equipment of the Line embraces Sumptuous Dining Cars, New Wagner and Pullffan Slaepars, Superb clay Coaches and PAST VISTiBULIB TBAIHS Running direct batween Chic.wo, St. Paul and Minneapolis, Councd BlVfs and Omaha, connecting for PoitlanH, Denver. S»M Francisco and oil Pacific Coast Points. OHIY LINE TO THE BUCK HILLS Nod from Curb to Cnrb I'mnsylvniitu A vonne—Tlio rrnslllnnl ItevlrWN tlin Iliiplny for Thrro Hours, Whllo Thousands Une tho Itouto of Mara'U—Tho Scene Graphically Uoiorlbed—Opening of tho Conclave— lowit Men rxrlmlcd. WASHINGTON Crry,'Oct. !l.—Tho triennial conclave of '.he Knights_Tomplnr was bu^un here yesterday. The army of commanderies hod been niarshnlitig; for soveral days nnd yesterday there r.-as bc:iting of drums and marching nnd countermarching ot com- tnanderirs in showy uniform's The national capital has rnrely b.'en so profusely decorated as it wns yesterday. The local Masons did themselves proud in this resp.'ct, and the city wns a p Tfect blaze of color so far the principal streets were concerned. Especially was this true of I'cnnaylvanla avenue. From the capitol to Washington circle thoro was a blending army of bunting. Tli.i route of tho parade «est of the treasury department was not BO gene! ally decorated as east of that point. Tim Trcimirr uml War llnllillnsri. Probably the, simplest and most effective ilecorations im the route wero those of the treasury nnd war deportments. It was donj o'lielly with immense American fl-ijjs. Tho 0 ilunms of the long colonr.a lo on thj cost front of tho treasury Were w: anpo 1 to the beighth of about fl teen feet with either an immense flig or with crosse I ban is of bun t- itip, some red, some whit", and somo blue, but none blond ;d. Every hotel an I many h rnses, converted for tho time bain; Into asylums for the Templar pilgrims, were ndorued with .banners or • gorgeous decorations. These combine i in most every case tho device and inscription of the eonunand- 'orles making their headquarters in the hotel, with the usual patriotic show of red, white and blue bunting. Tlio V!*lt!ilK Knights. The visiting knights hung th'jir shields out- hide of thoir pavilions as at a great tonrney, thuugb instead of thn clash of arms and tho rough jousts hero knights will strive to outdo teach other in courtesy and in the peacjfnl contests .of ...t!io...pflradn nn'l . tha__l>im<]!igt Hue solid, Well-dre.-seii, ~j>Tc.;p;:i ijus up;;::.!', jnnco of the average visitor. The comman- deries appear to bo made up from tho best citizens and loading man of the cities they represent. In many cas.^s in the ranks are prominent men whose names are well-known uoyond their own cities for their services in war or politics, or their eminence in the business world. Tho Tllronif from Abroad. : It was predicted by friends of the Tem- plars that tho crowd presont yesterday would exceed in number that which witnessed the iijaugnration of President Harrl- BO i, but this prediction was very far from being realized. Tho streets wero well 111 led with people, and progress slow along the main thoroughfares, but by no means well- night impassable, oa was the cas; on the 4th of M-irch. A moderate estimate would place tho number of visitors nt ub.~nit $oO,- 000, and Iheso are nearly all friends of the Various, commanderies taking part ia the parade. Thj number of knights in the city has been estimated at from 15,000 to iiO.OtK), comprising over £00 commanderios from all auctions of the country^ and it is ~ estimated" that 16,000 knights took part in tho pageant. Tlio I'arnclers Early Astir. By 0 o'clock in the morning the cominnn- deries were astir, each preparing for a place in the division of the grand parade of which it was to form R part. A short tiim after this hour tho tlfst division of tho parade'mot, nnd, forming on F street, inarched to tho Ebbilt bouse, where it was to form the escort for the grand encampment. Shortly after 10 o'clock the grand encampment, escorted by this division, moved to tbo capitol. Thi other eleven divisions of the parade wore formed near the capitol at 11 o'clock ready to fall Into Hue and march past tha White House, 'to be reviewed by tho president, and past the reviewing stand of tho eminent grand master. Tlio Two Reviewing Stands. A grand stand had been erected in. front of tho White House for tho use of the proai-' dent and invited gu^st-s, and the eminent grand master reviewed tho procession from tho stand at the earner of Thirteenth and K streets. Thn lino of m.'iroh was from the capitol up 1'ttiiu.syiv.i ii-i uv,;iiut), and post the White Ilousa to K street, and down K street to-Tcirlocnthr" On thrstanit VvltU theT president wore Secretary Windorn, Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. Halford, Secretary Noble, Secretary Rush, Postmaster General Wanamaker, Attorney General Miller, Assistant Secretary Batcheller,. Walker Blaine, Gen. Schoflold, Miss Sanger, Assistant Adjt. Gen, Vincent and a number of Indiana friends. MttroUIng: Past tlio President. A few moments after tho president's arrival the head of tho procesiion Hied around the corner of Fifteenth street, and marched with measured tread in front of the reviewing stand, where President Harrison stood, doffing his hat iu response to the salutes with which he was constantly greeta-1. Eminent Sir Myron Purk-;r, with forty-five aides on horseback, six or eight abreast, followed by tho Washington commanderies, headed, the procession. They wero accompanied by the Marine baud, which was the recipient ot many cheers as it passed the bland. Secretary Blalne, who entered the Eland at this moment a'.id bowed to tho assembled multitude, was enthusiastically welcomed. DJ Molay consmandory, of tb« District, escorted carriages containing Grand Commander Roomo and other cm- eel's. The grand commander bowed dtit'er- entially to the president as ho pa&tad, and this bow was as duferontinlly -responded to. Tho Prooossloii Describe). Steadily, silently, the pietuiv-q 13 procoa- Kion passed tho reviewing stun I, every hat lifted iu honor of the chief iMigidtrato, the •white plumes nodding till, lurking dmvii t'i« line, one involuntarily T.!i:>u,-j ! .it o;' -wbitu lilies bil wing before o blast; then continuing westward up the avenui; to Twunty-lhird street—Washington circle.—an 1 tb-.'iicu whei!> lug oaatwanS i.ito tho mnunitK'ent bonk-vard of K street. This broad air,-ot. straight as an arrow, without ft lire-ik for morj than thruo miles, peiciied on ejieh side with jwople and liutxl with n doubla row of trees, gave the kai.s'hlsa Mil 01 b weU'.nno. It is the hoilio vf nenHh mul fas'suni, jitiii svealth and fdijiiiu't i.i.;ured out \vitb. heartiest, eiythusi- ill,. A UI11U Ul II t< I', writhe n in i < '.u " a Tnnrvet < f 11,11 :c U in 1 n 11 ish of <-oh>r, til! ih. Tent <'hit-\^, mid tip* i.'iiif of otb' v r 'Inys a'nd other Him 's. IIov[ewo<l by <,mntl <'oomi m(Ier Itootnc. When the l»-ftd .if tin- proei'-islon roaeheil Mount "\*erii'''n sqiuii'-^ nt Ninth nnd K streets it hailed, and th-i lon.'j train of men still, in motion along tliu ontiru ront'i of march was hroti;-'iit to re.'.t, Koon' afterward it wns IIL;-HII f'ut in motion, and with the ilrst division funned in opon order at tho reviewing stniid in Iho s-qnare, the ro- mainder of the column pn=^od in review before C-Jrnnd Master Uooine and tho other officers of t!m grand rnenmj>mpnt. After the purridi? passed the reviewing Btnml it proceeded to the Masonic tern )!o as the escort to the grand encampment, which bogsn its secret S"ssion immediately- on the arrival at the. tempi 1 . Three Hours I'llKslnfj tho fitnml. It wns half past, three beiuro tho end of the twelfth and lust division punned the president, llo had boi.'ii on his feet for three hours, tho time the prorc.-sion took in passing the stnirl, mi.I ho R-umed considerably fatigued. Many JMM'SO:IS aJ.-out him had loft before the pnrado wns half finished. When the rear of the procession had gone by tho presidential party left tha stand. THE'ENCAMPMENT MEETING. Iowa Ilelejrati-s KvelttdiMl—The Grand TALL TOWER TALK. Eiffel Ready to Overtop the Paris Sky-Scraper. TWO THOUSAND-FOOTER PROPOSED. ,TON CITT, (Jet fl.—Tho grand encampment got to work promptly after tho usual we'coming services wero over, tho proceedings, of course, being 8'crct It is known, however, that the first business done •was to exclude tho Iowa delegates, because, of tho action of that cOmmandery in refusing to uso thu ritual adopted by the conclave i f 1880. In his official r.dilr^ss. Grand Master Rooms devot 'd much np:iro to the Iowa trouble. He declared that, he had no feeling lu tho matter, bill that t;io Iowa c mimtm 1 cry In' presuming (o nullify thn deliberate will of tho grand oneimptnent had plac.'t! itself in the position o( rebellion and there wns nothing loft for him bur, to di claro the eame. The ritual " at isssuo hail not .commended itself to all tho state com- manderies, nor was ho proposing to defend it, but while it was law it hiust bo obeyed. Ho hoped the conclave would sotlle the question, and trusted that the matter would be dealt with in a proper spirit, and that all oc casion for disagreement, would be removed. The convention then adjourned for the day. FIRST BREAK IN THE LINE. Tlio NiiwTToiU Uiisa Hiill dull QliiUn tlio NKW YOU.K, Oct. i).—Tho Herald an- liounces that. Ward notified Day Monday that the New York nine hud decided to start out for themselves next season, and would not sign with the old club. They have been offered plenty of financial backing, and have Bocured grounds' near the Polo ground?. They would not make an offer for the New York club's franchise. Mr. Day, it is said, thinks seriously of abandoning the present organization and going in with tho boys. Knse Hull Scores. CHICAGO, Odt 0.—The American Base Ball association clubs made tho following scores yesterday; At Baltimore—Baltimore 0, Brooklyn TJ—seven innings, darkness; at Louisville—L:misville I), St. Louis 9; at Cincinnati—Cincinnati 10, Kansas City 8; at Columbus — Columbus-Athletic game awarded to Columbus !l to 0, tbo former fall- Ing to appear. The Pun-American Tfturlstfl. POHTIJI.ND, Mo., OcL 9.—The_ members of- the Pan-American, congress were at Manchester, N. H.,yest3rday morning, and were taken to tho Jefferson mill, whore they Inspected the prcc.!»i of manufacturing different kldns of fabric. . After making a tour of the different 'manufactories they boarded (their train, nnd on thuir way to this citv wero busy with the samples given them at Manchester, making notes of their prlo^a, etc. The train arrived here at 4 p. m., and after a drive through the city they»were formally welcome I by the mayor. At night Ei bantiuet was served, and at 11 p. m. they proceeded to Worcest T. Meeting of n Women's Congress* • DENVEK, Colo., OcU 0.—Tho seventeenth annual congress for the advancement of women met hero yesterday. Various reports were read. Mrs. Julia Ward Howe, the president, delivered her annual address. Papers wore read by Mrs. Louisa Liuton, of Minnesota, on women in science, and Mrs. Helen S. Shod, of Illinois, on women in nf- fairic There are. about fifty delegates present, Mrs. Governor-Cooper, teudored them a roception last evening. I)innp»f>y Knocks Tommy Warren Silly. SAN FKANCISCO, Oct. 11. — Tommy Warren early yesterday morning met Jack Domp- Bey in a saloon and asked iu an insolent way if Dempsey hud called him a coward and 8 faker. D-'mpsey said yes. Thor-upon War rea led with his right for tho Nonpareil's face, but fell short. Dempsoy sprang up, and in a half dozvn blows stretched Warron on thu floor in a demoralize! condition, so that his backer had to carry him out of the Great TVntilro lor thn American "World'n Fillr — No T"n£lnenrln£ DifHrnHii'S IT ^tnnoy KnoltRh I* I'rorlilcd—Chioii^o Still j:n«r(fot!<-nUy lit Work, AllhrMtRli tlio rVonch'r Docsn'l Soom io Know It—Tho Finance* Om^tion In New "i'orlt. 1 Ixl^DO^•, Oct 9 —A well-known London engineer, who was one of the 2">0 members o! the Iron and Bteel Inttltute who were en- t°rtained in Paris Innt we>»k by M. Kiffc?! and the president ot tho French Soc'ety of Engineers, gives an interesting account of a conversation ho had with M. Eiffel, in which that gentleman gave his opinion of the feasibility of constructing a tower on tli3 plan of tho Eiffel structure in Paris of sucli dimensions as are proposed for tho tower to be cohstructe.l oti tho site of the. Now York World's exposition of lb!H. In this conversation Jf. Eiffol expressed his unbounded confidence that the plan of tho Paris structure, with some slight modifications winch experience had suggested to him, nould bo safely adopted for a tower twice it* height, ami that with this plan a t'jwor of •uiy, altitude desired prcsaritod no engineering difllcnlties whatever, -tliut was simply a question of outlay. If tho American exposition committee wore ambitious to pos-ess a t-iwcr- 1,500 or !),000 foot'high, they hml simply to provide tho funds and thostructuri would spring from the ground in nine months after the ordor was given. Of course great care would hnve to bo exorcissd in tho soler:- fon of a suitable site, as upon this would depend tho stability of tho structure. DO JUST AS WELL AT CHIGAGO. A Day I4»borer'd Itlch Fliul. PniLADiiLrilJA, Oct, 0.—A day laborer named Devuult found $20,000 in bank notes Vrhile digging ia Lincoln pork, near Red Bank, N.' J., ^Saturday, Tha notes wero ia- Sued by tho .Bank of Concord, N. H., many years ago. Sixteen engraved plates wero found with them. Il is co.ijeclured that the notes and plates wero buried by a bank robber named Sheriniu, who once lived in that Vicinity, mid was drowned twenty-five years Dumocratg Victorious in ImllanupoUi. INDIANAPOLIS, OjU 0.—Ths munieipa election ye.iterduy poswd off quietly. But little interest was nmuifestjd and the vote was light. The returns ivojived at 11:30 p. In. indicated tho ultCMon of Sullivan (Dam.) £or ni'iyor by from OOU to 700 majority. The council stands: Republicans, 1); Democrats, 31—a D.-moeialie. -gain of three—and the board of alderman alia at 5 fiva each—n Democratic gain of on«. Nebraska KermbHoanB, HASTINGS, Neb., Oct. 0.—The Kepublican convention of tho s' of Nebraska was ciilled to order hero atU o'clock last evening. Tue attendance of delegate* ami .spectator was large, tlio ll;htovor tho place of aupreiU' judge being int.msp. At V.':SO this morning balloting «m coiumeucoii and Hon. U'. L. Marval sislect.xl for •uprvme judga on tha Urst Luliot. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS- m, Mi'-h,, wh« <iM SOT. 14 next, The Western Motrnpolln Ittay Have Neeil o( JCIIVol'rt Services. CIIIOAOO, Oct 'A-TheWorld's fair poop!' realiza that tho time in which a sita may I. chosen and th') plans for the buildings mad is all too short, and yesterday when a proposition to at onco choosy tho site was mad it waa favorably considered, though no acted upon. O,' course it is understood t lint tho committee, which will undonbtt dly be appointed next-week, will only recoinmeii a sito to the subscribers of the slock, tin Bolecllou t<i lie fippI'OVed by tll.3 Intlor \vhei' An Enterprising CitUnn. At the meeting of tho executive commit toe yesterday E. J. Cleaver sont in n commit liicatlon which caused considerable morri mont He thinks it would be n groat thing for the the fal'. 1 to bring the bones of Chris topho'r Columbus from Havana, where Bays they are interred, and put a mo iu moutovor them here. He modestly sug gests that ho bo employed to go to Spain b .rrango this delicate matter, armed will etters from thn Roman Catholic bishop o Chicago, Chi'.«f Justice Fuller, the author;y of the government and tho stale, and ew other trifles of that kind. Mr. Schwal iroposrd that ,lho communications bi re erred to James G. Elaine. Tho secretary was instructed to inform Mr. Cleaver tho ho committee thought hij scheme inoxpedi nt Bite lor tlio Groat Show. Notice was given by Robert Lindblom tha at next week's meeting ho would move th ppointment of a committee of twelve t* reoommcn-l-a sito-for-tho exposition to th> ubscribers to the stock. This was favorabl; received. • ,; • - ', Gen. Jojm B. Carson prosonted along com njunicaticn suggesting the appointment of committee of seven, consisting of two civil and two mechanical engineers, two archi- xjcts, mid onu other, to be chosou from tho jest available material iu the country, to 'ormnlato at once .the plans for construetisn. Action on this was deferred until the next mooting. F. E. Studebakor suggested yesterday that arrangements be at once made for a conven- Jon iu this city of the leading manufacturers of the east and west, combining all industries, to give expression to thoir sentiments regarding the world's fair. Indorsement from Abroad. .George W. Sodgwick, president of tho Security Savings bink of Kansas City; Louis Dragon, a prominent street railway man of that city, and H. P. Prouty, of Hamilton county, Now York, were among tho callers at heudquartera Mr. Scdgwick declared that everybody in Kansas City was in favor of Chicago, nnd that 8t Louis could not possi- bly-geLthe-fa_ir... M?^P_r_*g on 8a ' 1 ' ne thought Congressman Tarsney, of Kansa3~City," would vote for Chicago, and' Mr. Prouty Bttid he was only one or the many Now Yorkers who favored Chicago. At a meeting of tho Business Men's ussj- ciatlou of Evansvillo, lad., resolutions wore adopted emphatically endorsing this city ns the site for tho fair, and requesting Judge Parrot, the congressman from tho Indiana First district to vote that way in congress, New -York' and tho World's Fair. NEW YonK, Oct 0.—It fans been decided by the promoters of the world's fair hers that tho wholo subjict of finances bi left until it is approximately known how much iiiouey ia wanted, - . : _ Tho committee on site and buildings for the World's fair yesterday adopted the Morniugsule, Rivoraido and Central park lite. The use of CentroJ park is to be limited to such portions north of Ninety-seventh street as.are "physically available and shall be found absolutely necessary." Tho committee favor legislation by which land owned by individuals within the limits of tho proposed site may bo obtained by oon- dumnation. Tho estimated cost of purchase of such lands is $12,000,000. Illinois State Tux. SPRINGFIELD, III., Oct 9.—The otate board of equalization is about through with its work. Tho total appraisement of property in the state Is BS follows: personal, $Uu,- 650; railroad property, $71,353,463; capita! Block, *I3,H31,«- 1 »; total, J800,770,6ia This i* £t5,& r il),70^ more thai! lost year's appraies- rnaat. A UKclded Hiimu Uuta Gain. LONDON, Oct. U.—Tho result of tho oltictiou in Futorboro Monday was an unexpocto blow to tho Unionist cau<«. Mr. Morton tho successful candidate, it a Gladstoniui ' and an advanced Radical, ?md ba takvd ttu place Ui tlio luiiitM of cumuio».i of n Unionist who tmii lu.^uu ele.r:od by u hftndiOino major ids;: B.iii' e, o" l'..'ri JIu •onld' liavu bfti 10:J y-iir ied in that city Tti-sday. Firo oc..-nrro 1 Tu"--Hny in thn I'liildings o? .ho Sc'l:ool of Ivlulicine nt. 1'nris, and thy rent nmphith' win d'". : troy.'d, 11 At linlTalo Tii-sday morning Charles F. )rris shot his mother dead while she slept, .nd th"ii cut. his throat -with a rnwir. It took all diy Tuesday an 1 Sill ballots for ho R-^pnbliiMiH o 1 ' the Twenty-niijth Bonn- orinl district of Now York to p-jlpctti cnn'rli- dnte. Tim brig/ititino Xuleika, of Belfast, wns vreciiC'l near Vnlentia, Irolnnl, during the ;overo Klortn o.' Monday, and evory one of ler crew \THS druwned. e Tno new French rhnmbers will moot dnr- !g the first week of tiext month, The Bolii-l ( n 1'aris newspaper, siys Gen. Boulangor ip Kood os d \'id—politically. Dr. Mnr in, of Philadelphia, CongrosMmnn R'HidaM'.i physician, sail Tuesday that his patient's rondilion was not such ns to give is friends cause for serious apprehension. The fto'-m which swept over England and Ireland Monday has done Incalculable dam- tig 1 . Many Uuuses in both countries were blown dov.ii ml many pooplo injured. ery few fatalities are roporte.1, however. Since ths treasury dopartm-'nt nhollsh^l Btamp:; on opnfm boxes, f 1,OCK),000 worth of :lio ilrii 1 ; has .been said in San Francisco, while the imports havt} not been one-tenth of that amount. This means wholesale smu;- ilrp. Knoll, widow of tho murdered Chi- cm;o millionaire, has notified the park commissioners of that city tlmt she is ready to ct a $'i.'),00:) fountiin and clock tower in Union park to the memory of her husband. Tho gift hrm bflon accepted. Mrs. Fritz Katz, 27 years old, of 443 Belleu avenue, Chicago, Tuesday killed herself and 0-weoks-old babe with carbolic acid, both dying in horrible agony. She was insane. Th') baby cried and annoyed her, and fih j ponro 1 tho acid down its throat; then aftor watering its dying throws she took tho acid herself. A remarkable dinner party was given by thu sisters in charge of Bjtt's hospital, Cincinnati, Tiijslriy. Tivonty-Rlx of the in- ninti^ sut down to table. Fifteen wero over (XI years of ago, eight over 7J, one 83, another 87, and at, tho head of the table sut woman just KM years old. Thu last mentioned wns Mrs. K izabiitli Sii'iulton. nir- PI n li'tt-r't vin:; II ;cmeiirof th-r. c ndlti('HC'f tlj-: n--,;ro south is ref"rred to, ruid tho nntionul ^^\'ernni 'lit. apjvr.'iled to to brine to bear th" nuij 'siy of the law to tin- end thfit tho life nnd property of th<3 American negro may b" n-< safe In Louisiarin, ?lis- si^sippi, WiniT.ii Carolina, G -or^m, nml Tex.-iH as it ;H in Iho northern st.'ttis. In tho cvon- itig the c mferencj was afi iros.s ^1 by Governor Kifcr, Senator Cnllom, Hannibal C. Carter, and otiiors. The convention refused to invite Gfii. Puliner to mnko an address. jMpdtlne of tlio "Tyliothelm." .ST. I.ouis, Oct. 0.—The third annual convention of the Uniti-d Typotholo) began here yi!stf;rilny. In roply lo nn address of w Onmu br 1). II. -Harnnr.l, of Rf, Tx)itifl, Piv di'iit-MpNiill.y f .<if <_'!;;..„,,„,:-.::.••..:„....: tion, called into existence in c insequence of a t-trike inaiigurated by Chicago compositors, had steadily grown in membership. Its advnntasi'j hml b'-cjiny so manifest that tho associat on was now on a permanent bjisis. The speaker ilUidainied nny hostility toward the Typographical union, and ox- proased tho belief that tho organic aion of tho TypothotiD would improve th3 .relations between cniployers and employes. A.resri- hition was introinco.l de<darmg that the adoption of an eight-hour system is not demanded at pro-vnt. An Aclor Dl«m In HU DrnMln]; Room. NEW YOIIK, U —CharliH P. Bisho i, th» actor, who playoi a proininent rcle in the comedy "Lord Chumley," at ih'i Lyceum theatre, died while changing his costumo in t!io dri'asini; room after th3 lirat act last evening. E S ithern, tho loavling actor n> tlio p'ay, aptjuarod before tho curtain nnd nnnpuucod Mr. Bishop's snddMi death, and dismissed tho audiuncc*. Mrs. Bishop, who \\aswilliher husband when ho died, was -prostrate! by the shock.— : — -— A Kltlo an to l>lvuroo Triutft. r NEW YORK,'Oct. !».—Tho supromo court judget of this district yesterday amended ho court rules so that hereafter divorc • uits whore uo defence is interpose:! must bj ried in court and not sent to a referee. AI!rn O. Mj-ers 8ent to .Full. COLUMBUS, O., Oct U—YesU-rd.-iy Allen O. Myers, of Tho Cincinnati Enquirer, was niMiU-nced by Judge David F. Pugli, of the common pleas court, to fifteen days in jail and a lino of fiOO for contempt ot court. The contempt was in Mr. Myers publishing in Tin Enquirer a year ftfio last, spring a caustic article on Jud^o Pug'i during the trial of Montgomery, ono of the Franklin county persons indicted for tho tally-sheet election forgerie-s, of whom Mr. Myers was one. Weir nml Murphy Mutolied to Fli;lir. SAN FnANCtsco, Oc\ il. — The California- Athletic club ha^ tlecid.'d to inntch Ike Weir and Billy Murphy in the latter pirt of December. It has also decided to match L:i- Blanc.he against an unknown in January or February. The supervisors Tucs lay flxod the license for athletic clubs where a slug- gins; match lakes plice nt S ; J,0()n p.'r nnnuin, payable quarterly in advance, and p ac.'d the line for tho violation of tho law at from $-V)0 to? 1,0.10. Skipped with n ThottN:ind I>ollnrn. CHICAUO, Oct. SI—List Saturday A, B, Peck, confidential bookkeeper in the Chicago ofilca of P. Lorillard & Co., tobacco inanu- faclurors, cashed checks for over *1,OOU, which had been lefc to mako uj) remittances to traveling men for cxpensi'S, on 1 taking the money left tho city. Just what the t'ota taken is, can not lie known until an e.K|>crt straightens out Pack's oc-onii.3, which are in a badly muddled condition. Secretary HalTord Luld Up A^aln. WASHINGTON CITY, Oct. (I.—Private Hoc rotary Hulford has been sick for somo woeks with an intcHtinal trouble. About two week BRO ho had sufllcinntly recovered to be at bis desk, but a few days ago ho had a ivlapso and a painful operation breams necessary. He is now_r-onflnod to his be;I,-nm! will-not bo uhlo* to rosumo tiiT dutios tor ROIHO time, Tin ClTV " ir in tho Wo . ',).— t'hi-f (.'ierk of I 1,1 'inc.'.ii'-i, O.-t. the Chicago i-o!i<-. t','ldnj to ^«e-.f in under the new furtr-ry in=i]>oeti.iri or-'liuanc^, on the gronnd !h:it. "a winuin cannot legally be a policern'in.'' ftlnrricil MmnUy, Ile:i,l T-ii-^ilisy. NEW YOISK, O.-'t. fl. —D.: Ki.«tm».n. i-t Concord, N. H., wns murm-d XI .mdny at tha BInrteviuit h<ius» to Miss 1) tl:^!]. Last niftht ho died of eon«nmption. His wife and frionds st3rte 1 immediately wiQi tho body for Concord. LEAYENBfG POWER Of the various Baking Powdera illustrated from actual tests. ROYAL (Pur*),, 0 RANTS * (Alum) . ESHFOP.D'S- (frc HAHFORD'S (when fresh) «W CHARM* (Alum Powder)..! Farewell to tlio Missionaries. NEW Yonic, Oct. 9.—A farewell reception vas tendered yesterday by prominent New York Presbyterians to twelve Presbyterian nissionaries, who sailed to-day for Bombay u charge of Rev. C. B. Newton, D. D. Eight Jurorn In tho Cronln Caso. CHICAQO, Oct !).—Four more jurors were worn in yesterday in the Cronin case, 3oorge L. -Corke, W. B. North, Henry P. rValker and Frank Allison. This makes light jurors now secured. Connecticut*!* Wtt MHJorlty. HABTKonD, Conn., Oct. 9.—Tho offlcial re urna, with a dozan towns to hoar from, give *.0,86fl majority against tho prohibitory amendment. The \Vcntlier We May Expect. WASHINOTON CITV, Oct. 0.—The following are the weather Indications for the thirty- ilx hours from H p. m, yesterdayf For Indiann, lllnols, Michigan, nnd Wisconsin—Fair, varmer wo ither; southerly winds. For Iowa —Fair .weather; stationary temperature; south ?rlV winds. Gone il littng Wuy for Muckornl. PBOVINCETOWN, Ma«s., Oct. 9.—The schooner Alice, Capr. Chose, Bailed yester- "day morning on a pioneer mackerel llshing trip to the Capo of Good Hope. Tho vesg el wna given a fl'ia sond-ofr, the fishing fliot In tho harbor being gaily decorated. Guns were iirod nnd three rousing cheers given as tho schooner sailed out. and 0. K.* (Alum)! CLEVELAND'S 1 PJOHEER (San Francisco).......i CZAR...: 09. PRICE'S SHOW FLAKE (GrofT.) I COHGRESS.... I KICKER'S I CILLETS HANFORD'S (None Such), when not fr«h. .• P&ARL (Andrews & Co.) tatSOOBa HUMFORD'S * (Phosphate), when not fresh.. .SSBBi Beports of Government Chemists. " The Royal Baking 1 Powder is composed of \ ore and wholesome ingredients. It does not contain cither alum or phosphates, or other m iurious substanccs.-EDWARD G. LOVE, Ph.D." " The Royal Baking Powder la undoubtedly U.c purest~arid'mosFTrcIiobiB .bnU'ng J-'n-.Tdi, oflered-toj thu pubiiu. " HEflRV A. MOTT, M. D., Ph. D." "The Royal Baking Powder is purest in quality and highest in strength of any baking pow- 'isj of which I have knowledge. i. " W»i. McMur.TRiE, Ph. D." "All Alum baking powders, no matter how high their strength, arc to be avoided ns dan- r^erous. Phosphate powders liberate their gas 100 freely, or under climatic changes suffer de- •enoration. We are now prepared to do First-Class U;lolsteri: in all the latest styles. 1 ] T, Give us a call, m and-all, and if you have any. Re-upholstering to do we will- attend to it Reynolds Bros., THE MARKETS. CHICAGO. Out, 8. On tlio board of trade to-day quotations wero as follows: Wheat—No. 2 October, opened and closed Nl>iic; December, opened clo-ed t-^i-SJc: May, opened tu^fi',', K'JV'HC. Corn—No. «' October, opunod closed fin^y .•; November, opened 31", closed ifliwc: May, opened ^HfJ.-, closed Ifi'c. (lats—Ko. 2 October, opt-ned ly/, closed November, opened ly^'ic, closed l! ; %c; o;tent!:l «-Hc, closed ~-ific. Pt»rk—October, opened JIO.SO, rloKod $10.110; November, openecl §'\Vi. closed ; ll.K).': January, opened ili.iVl, closed £'.'-TJ-ii. Lard—October, opened SU.'--K', closed $.0. -U Live ^tock—Following wero the Union ock yards prices: Ho^s—Market open*d fairly aetlV', with best lots 5ti higher: later now stronger, with heavy an I mixed lots 5n, Hie higher; li^ht ^rude-, i:i.iO,^t.: ; 5; ron^rh packlii', S-l.CO&a.H.'i; mixi-d lots, S4.<»ifiH.'iO ; lieavy parking and 6liii>pint; lots, JJJ>Ki/,4.^l. Cattle-(loud to choice lile hlghor, f4.i»/!.l.M; St.i'KV.>=t.-5; ptvor to 1'ai'r, $H.lK* v '(M.Si}; fl.'i p,;.(ii; Ktoelcers and feeders. SL'.UI r,'ii'.M). Mioi'p -Market slow: natives, J:).»i'V. 4.'xi; wtrtt. rns, Si.Wi I.1J; TexaiiH, £1.5 (jJLUl; lumbs, -fl.U >."•,").(! J. i'rodnee: Huttei—Fancy Kl^ln cr<-amcry, "4 ftS'ic per Ib; best dairy, ^Vjj.'-'i-; pnekini; ptock. 7 ! .fjii>hii!. . E'-.';n—strictly fresh. IWK".fl7 I>^-r do '.', ice hous *, lV,;r, ( vt:. I'oultry— l.'.vo boll*. 8c per Ib; r.'0-to"-t. "nr; tiirknyn. In.-; ilnecs, i^.r. Sic per bu on truck: sutet potalotti, *l.7.*'r(j;.'i' for btil. AnpleM tiood to faut-y, SU.VVtA'V' per bl>l. t'raiiU'frlos - J<.t»i.i8.'>o in-r bill. Nl-w Yorlc. Nuw YOIIK. Oet. ». -No " nd winter c-a-h, NHje: il.i »'V: <t<» Nnvi'inber, .-Be: do I). • IU do'vov.r. t n .1-. 1'inll; i i ' iio IK-lnii.-l-. Cy,- liij.i. I 40 FKJUNITUUE 8TOKK, AIVOTHE1R L.OT OF 1 Graham BFDB.' Fancy Tnilet Snaps Just in, to be sold cheap. WE HAVE THIS DAY MADE A on ("»n now give you a Hue flavored Green Jap Tea. 4 iks. fosr gl. An elegant FROG CHOI 1 U. C . usually sold at <S5 : for 60C. le Syrap" anil llaple Sip Now Ripe,:-;-: KvorytMng iu our stock has Iwt'u seine-led with care—freali aud neat. APTHER CAB LOO OF HAVAIi FUDR JOSI : I

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free