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The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, June 28, 1895, Image 7

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1895-06-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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4
warded
Honors—World's
Pair*
Dit
CREAM
lAKINO
iWDIR
PERFECT
MADE.
to Cream of Tartar Powder. ®re*
bnia, Alum or any other adulteiant
PEARS
THR STANDARD.
i A V 11)1' A FARM.
Ynrletlea of Croill 1ft the
rinoe of Wheal.
I l'r.'lRht Ajjent Moore. of the
i iflo,
has been searching many
i
i. Ideal Western farm. find
,is found it. He has mailt* a
,,f the diversified farming ques
s deal farm is culUvated mi me
rslfled plan. It bel nigs to
!:. nnett *t AVestport, Minn., on
i lls & l»alota branch of the
fic. Mr. Moore has recently
o various prominent fanners
asking thorn to what extent
and products arc diversified.
l.-nl farm, ideally diversllied,
e best learned by reading Mr.
y. which Is as follows:
'your inquiry as to what I am
_..!• of diversifying my crops on
farm, I wish to say: In the place
1 usually sowed wheat previ
npe in the system, I have for
It ar'a crop as follows: Wheat,
i!-, f»8 acres barley. 60 acres
corn, 70 acres buckwheat.
et, 45 acres rye, 85 acres
polatoeH, acres beans. w
2 acres mangel, wur/.el,
acres sweet corn, 1 acre
s balance to hay.,
nt this cropping with hogs.
o market the most saleable
.) make pork from the poorer
...lle stuff. The hog. if he has
vd attention, plays a very Itn
irr III diversied fanning, and it
-take to attempt to get r»l«»ng
,i.
All of the crops, except
in this list can be used to
liog raising. It is an error to
•i the king of hog food. If
I would demonstrate this
w. have all the elements re
ccessful hog raising, and I
ur farmers give serious and
ition to the subject."
te Having called the atten-
Klower, president of the St.
r: tock Yards company iwlio Is
,v thority on proper hog feed
iregoing. he remarked: "Mr.
-ition is correct, tliat while
nt hog food. It will not pro
meat as a mixed ground ra
.jrains, especially wheat, bar
and that more profitable re
ainniile from the latter.
Ti
Kco-Stinking Breath,
to always carry around,
tout It
with the ncrve-dotroying powei
M-eps at work lii^ht and day to
k and impotent. Imll eyes. ios»
sweet words and looks tell the
up- (juit No To Hac Is a sure,
•uaranteed by
lriiKkriHts
every-
titled "Don't Tobacco Spit or
.ife Away." free. Address Ster*
u., New York CUv or Chicago.
tu i
The Place for 111m.
tlie senior partner, "the
J.'irM-r'g sun lias come back
'iianiatie tour and wants a
I!M- store."
nt him In the furnishing
I'anineitt." suggested tho juit
lier. "I guess he has ha«l more
with tics than anything
fii'lianapolis Journal.
nesome man in town Is the
lias made liberal loans to his ae-
is a wonderful couch modi
W. I'ickert, Van Siclen and
Hrooklyn, X. Y.. Oct. -G, 'U4
Ii »ni» point I njf.
rort —h, it was a great ocoa
Mne was as plentiful as water.
J"'urUn-Only plentiful 3a
'iiirinnati Tribune.
nus
OTHERS
recovering from
the illness at
tending child
birth, or who suf
"fer from tlie ef-
1
fectsof disorders,
derangements
and displace
ments of the wo
manly organs,
will find relief
[permanent cure in Dr. Pierce's
Prescription. Taken during
v, the Prescription
^ES CHILDBIRTH EASY
paring the system for parturition,
'ssisting Xature and shortening
The painful ordeal of chiki
robbed of its terrors, And the
Is thereof greatly lessened, to both
and
child. The period of con-
F1* is also greatly shortened, the
strengthened and built tip, and
fondant secretion of nourishment
child promoted.
YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
[PERIAT
THE BEST
FOR
VALID S
CARLE SONS, York.
THE REPUBLICANS.
EIGHT A\M AL rft\VE\TION
THE LEACIl E OPENS.
Convention.
OP
The Resolutions Committee Deetdra
to
liefer All Henolutioua Re luting
to
Piiblie Question* to Next Repub­
lican
Cleveland, June 21—The eighth na
tional convention of the League of
liepubliean elubs convened in niusie
hall with 2,(HNI delegates in the audi
torium and the gallaries filled with
visitors. The hall is elaborately dec
orated. as is the arcade, where the
banquet is to be given to-morrow, and
the hotels and clubs. After prayer by
Rev. S. ],. Itarsey. Secretary Humph
rey read the call and addresses of wel
come were made by Mayor Ivonert E.
McKisson and President 1). D. Wood
ma usee, of the Ohio League of Repub
lican clubs. President Traeey then
delivered the annual address.
A. li. Humphrey, who lias been sec
retary eight years, ever since the na
tional League of Republican clubs was
organized, to-day announces positively
that lie will not be a candidate for re
election. This withdrawal is in the
interest of (Jen. McAlpin for president,
McAlpin and Humphrey both being
from New York. The silver men had
another conference to-day and decided
to wait until after the appointment of
the committee on resolutions before
taking action. If that committee is or
ganized against free coinage they will
insist on the consideration of their 1(5
to 1 resolution in the convention.
Their glittering silver badges are the
most brilliant paraphernalia in the hall
or about the hotels, and they are still
confident that the party must accede
to their demands to hold the Western
states.
Call of State*.
When Secretary Humphrey called
the states to ascertain the number of
delegates and alternates it was ascer
tained that the states could report only
those present and not the number to
which they are entitled. This was
against the silver men. whose delega
tions were not as full as those of other
states. During the call there were
loud demonstrations when Tennessee,
Missouri. Kentucky and other Demo
cratic states were called. The great
est ovation was given to H. Clay Ev
ans of Tennessee.
In his address of welcome Mr. Wood
niansee. of the Ohio league, expressed
regret that Gov. McKinlev was pre
vented hy his Kansas engagement
from welcoming the delegates to Ohio.
The reference to McKinlev caused a
loud and continuous demonstration.
Mr. Woodmansee desired to say. how
ever. that (Jov. McKinley would reach
the city on I'ridav evening at the
Holleuden. where he would be glad to
greet all and say farewell to one and
all.
The secretary announced that there
were represented at the convention
forty-six states and territories, the
largest number ever represented at
any previous convention of the league.
Among the delegates were a number
of ladies, four from Colorado, one from
New York, two from Washington and
three from Illinois, the latter repre
senting women's league clubs in that
state. The ladies from Colorado lost
no opportunity to do missionary work
in favor of the free coinage of silver.
The American college league has ten
delegates present.
Committee on Reftolntinna.
The committee on resolutions was as
follows:
Iowa. James Wythe: New Jersey, W.
A. llustin Ohio. W. S. Cappellar
West Virginia, Ellis Northcote Ore
gon, II. M. Clarke Indiana. (Jeorge W.
I-'arriss: Wyoming, F. M. Mendell
North Dakota. R. N. Stevens Rhode
Island. Henry Tiepke Georgia. A. E.
P.uell: Louisiana. William P. Kellogg:
New York. S. A. Robertson: I'tah, C.
E. Allen: Texas. F. McGregor Ala
bama. It. A. Mosely Arizona. J. A.
Sampson. California, J. J. Gasper Ar
kansas. John McOure Connecticut,
I,. M. Hubbard. Colorado, Byron L.
Carr Pennsylvania J. B. Robinson
Nevada, William Glass South Da
kota. R. J. Woods South Carolina. G.
J. Murray: Delaware, Horace Greely
Ivnowles Illinois. C. S. Runnels: Kan
sas, Senator Maker: Massachusetts, II.
B. Wackwell: Nebraska. R. M.
Schneifkler Mississippi. James Hifl
Washington, Miles C. Moore: District
of Columbia. W. W. Curry Minnesota.
J. A. Tawnev: New Mexico, A. L. Mor
rison Oklahoma. A. J. Seavy W iscon
sln. Henry Fink Kentucky, McDonald
Shaw.
Tho commit too on tiroo nnd place
selected Milwaukee as the place for
the next national convention, and re
ferred the selection of the date f.ir the
next national convention to the execu
tive board, with instructions to select
anv date after that of the Republican
national convention. The ixstpone
ment of the time to a date subsequent
to that of the national convention next
vear was for the purpose of avoiding
any such contest on resoiulious as
that which is now confronting the del
egates of the clubs.
Cleveland. Ohio, June 22.-The com
mittee on resolutions, after a long
fb'hf over the silver question, and
prevent a tight in the convention,
adopted a resolution in place of the
.0 tin- people .h». had V-n
prepared, declaring that as the ot *ti
ution of the league says that this
lea-tie shall not in any manner en
deavor to influence the action of any
national. Mate, county or
convention, the delegates of' tht Re
publican league of the I nit(
in convention assembled, do hereby re
new their allegiance to the Prin
|.aimiuaies or tnat party, and that all
esolmmas on national questions be
vention
xt
Kepublican con-
Tu the convention Gen. F. A. Me
Aipm was elecied president by accla
mation. No
oue e se wag D,UUjnat,J(j
I tie executive committee and vice
presidents include the following: Ex
ecutive committee- Minnesota, T. E
Byrnes Wiscoiisin.il. II. Rand North
Dakota. N. M. Cochran South Dakota,
Charles R. Burke. Vice presidents
Minnesota, Knute Nelson: Wisconsin,
George B. Ray North Dakota, E
barren South Dakota. R. J. Woods.
Last evening the aunual banquet
was held and many speeches were
made.
Cleveland. June 23,-The assembling
of the league convention for the last
day's session was delayed by the
meeting of the officers of the state
leagues, the new executive board, the
committee on league work and oilier
organizations engaged in routine busi
ness.
The usual cheering of leading Re
publicans was indulged in as they
entered the hall to-day. All hough
many had gone home. Music hall was
tilled when (Jen. McAlpin. the new
president, called the convention to
order. The persistence with which
Gen. McAlpin commanded order was
commended with repeated cheers.
The silver men were, however, dis
pleased. They claimed that the nom
inations for secretary closed last
night. Gen. McAlpin. however, had
the states called again, and the name
of M. J. Dowling was presented by
Minnesota and seconded by other
states. Numerous speeches were
made seconding the nominations for
secretary made before adjournment
last night. It had been thought that
J. F. Byrnes, the silver advocate
from Denver, would be elected. The
anti-silver men were accused of hold
ing a conference last night and agree
ing on M. J. Dowling of Minnesota,
and the silver men insisted that nom
inations had been closed last night,
and that the ruling of Gen. McAlpin
was an arbitrary cne against their
favorite.
P. F. Powers of Michigan precipi
tated a scene of some disorder by of
fering a resolution to have the se
lection of a secretary referred to the
executive committee, on which each
stale has a representative.
Numerous points of order were
raised on the constitutionality of the
resolution. All were overruled by
Chairman McAlpin. who liually re
fused to recognize any one until order
was restored.
Mr. Powers finally withdrew his res
olution, so that business could pro
ceed.
Senator-elect J. M. Thurston of Ne
braska. oue of the vice presidents, at
this juncture took the chair and was
given a rousing reception.
The following names were then an
nounced for the ballot: Jolin F.
Byrnes of Colorado. W. G. Eden of
Illinois. T. E. Walker of Nebraska,
M. J. Dowling of Minnesota.
Dowling Is Elected.
Alrhough Mr. Walker's name had
been withdrawn, yet he received some
votes. Before the result of the ballot
was announced changes were made
flxim Byrnes and Eden to M. J. Dowl
ing. and the hitter's election was made
unanimous, without a count.
The committee on resolutions re
ported the Patton resolution, which
was adopted, without debate. This
ended all the silver agitation and the
agreement of the contending factions
to have no linaneial tight on the floor
of the convention was carried
through. The result was greeted with
applause.
There were many nays heard on the
vote on the resolution, but the ayes
were overwhelmingly in the majority,
and the chair soon declared them
adopted.
Messrs. Humphrey o? New York,
I.aughlin of North Dakota, Byrnes of
Colorado. Kelly of Minnesota and
Eden of Illinois were appointed to
escort Mr. Dowling to ihe platform.
Mr. Dowling assumed the duties of
his office without inn king a speech. A
strong vote of thanks was tendered
lion. A. B. Humphrey. 1he retiring
secretary. Votes of thanks were also
tendered to citizens of Cleveland, ex
prcsideut Tracey and other officers.
The election of treasurer was re
ferred to the executive committee.
M. J. Dowling was born in in
the Berkshire hills in Massachusetts.
At the age of ten he came west and
worked as a cowboy. When fourteen
he w as caught in a Minnesota blizzard
near Canbv, and lost his legs below
the knees, his left forearm and the
fingers and thumb from his right
hand. With the stub of the right hand
he writes a tine hand. Realizing his
position he took every means to edu
cate himself. Two years ago he
purchased the Renville (Minn.i Star
and the Farmer and consolidated
them, and has made a grand success
in the newspaper business. He has
always taken an active part in poli
tics. making stu-jp speeches every
fdGov.
,P,^
of the Republican party and
their best efforts for fbe Siiccess of the
McKinley arrived from Otta­
wa Kan., to-day. He was met at
the union depot by the Tippecanoe
club and the Foraker club, headed by
the famous Iowa State band. He was
driven directlv to the Hollenden. the
headquarters of the National Repub
lican league, where he held a recep
tion. Many of the delegates to the
convention "called upon him. and the
stream of people passing the governor
in the parlors lasted fully an hour.
An effort was made to induce him to
speak but he was tired after his long
journey, and declined. Later he was
driven'to the residence of Hon. M. A.
Hanna. whose guest he will be while
in Cleveland.
Fifteen Yeara for Nvtt.
Atchison. Kan.. June 21. James
Ntitt who killed James Djke of
Uniontown, Pa., on trial for the kill
ing of his father, State Treasurer
jfutt, was to-day R«uten.-e«|
Ho Wn*.
Jones—Are you serious in your at
tention to Miss HulksV
Bones—Well, I guess so? Her father
did me out of forty thousand on one
Wall street deal last month and I'll
get that back if I have to marry the
whole family.
The Gunmaker of llion.
JEFFERSON M. CLOUCH RE
FUSES A TEMPTING OFFER
FROM THE CHINESE
GOVERNMENT.
Bit Health Was Too Poor to Admit At' Hood's Pillii
tention to liuHiness.
(From the Springfield, Mass., Union.)
There isn't a gun manufacturer in the
TTnited States, who does not know Jef
ferson M. Clough. He iias been intimate
ly associated all his life with the de
velopment of the Remington and
"Winchester rifles. For years he was su
perintendent of the E. Remington &
Sons' great factory at I lion, N. Y.
After leaving there he refused a tempt
ing offer of the Chinese government to
go to China to superintend their gov
ernment factories,—and accepted in
stead the superintendence' of the Win
chester Arms Co., at New Haven, at a
salary of $7,500 a year.
It was after this long term of active
labor as a business man that he found
himself incapacitated for further service
by the embargo which rheumatism had
laid upon him and resigned hi» position
more than two years ago, and returned
to Relchertown, Mass., where he now
lives and owns the Phelps farm.
Being a man of means he did not
spare the cost and was treated by lead
ing physicians and by baths of cele
brated springs without receiving any
benefit worth notice. During the sum
mer of 1893 and the winter of 1894 Mr.
Clough was confined to his house in
Belchertown, being unable to rise from
his bed without assistance, and suffer
ing continually with acute pains and
with no taste or desire for food, nor was
he able to obtain sufficient sleep.
Early in the year 1894 Mr. Clough
heard of I)r. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People. He began taking these
pills about the first of March, 1894, and
continued to do so until the first part of
September following. The liist effect
noticed was a better appetite and he
began to note more ability to help him
self off the bed and to be better gen
erally. Last August (1894) he was able
to go alone to his summer residence and
farm of 163 acres on Grenadier island,
among the Thousand islands, in the
River St. Lawrence, where from the
highest land of his farm he commands a
view for thirteen miles down the river,
and sixty of the Thousand islands can
be seen.
Instead of being confined to his bed
Mr. Clough is now and has been for
some time able to be about the farm to
direct the men employed there and he is
thankful for what Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills have done for him.
These pills are manufactured by the
Dr. Williams' Medicine company, Sche
nectady, N. Y., and are sold only in
boxes bearing the firm's trade mark and
wrapper, at 50 cents a box or six boxes
for $2.50 and are never sold in bulk.
They may be had of all druggists or
direct by mail from Dr. Williams' Midi
cine comianv.
HIGHEST QUALITY OF ALL.
Columbia
Bicyelcs
THE STANDARD
FOR ALL
fW
W
HAVE
POPE
MFG.
CO.
Hartford, Conn.
•RANCHISi
BOSTON
NEW YORK
CHICAGO
•AN FRANCISCO
PROVIDtNCI
BUFFALO
Art Art
Catalogue
for your
you feasted your
eyes upon the beauty
and grace of the 1S95
Columbias Have you
tested and compared
them with all ethers
Only by such testing can
you know how fully the
Columbia justifies its
proud title of the Stand
ard for the World. And
the price is but
of these famous wheels
and cf Hertford',
%bi\ freeat any Colum
bia Agency, or mailed
for two i-cent stamps.
Meta
Wheels
Wagons^
Any ft 7e ti-.u
want, 2.i to r.B
Inchf I h.
lire.i 1
to In
ches w I it e
huts to fit ai. v
•ilf. Navn
CoHt many
times In a sea
son to have «et
cf low whee'd
to fit tour
o a i i n
grain,fod ler, man
ure, N
ro*ettintr of tire*
Catlk'/rff. Ad Iresi
Empire JWfB. Co..
P. O. Box 33, putney IU,
*100
Your
Health Depends
SHIP YOUR
WOOL™
SHEEP PELTS
N. M. HOSICK & CO.,
ESTABLISHED IMS.
Upon pure, rich, healthy blood. There
fore, see that your blood is made pure by
Hood's
Sarsaparilla
The only true blood purifier promi
nently in tlie public eye today.
a«-t liarmonirtUHly with
UIXHI'S Sarsaparilla. 25e.
You can always plnise a
»r»f»'l
nmti by
telling htm he has a devils!) twinkle In hi*
eye.
I'm All rnntmiiR
If tlio remark of many a nervous Itvll
vicnial. He or she will soon cease t« talk
that way after ItegiiinliiK ami persisting in
a course of llostetter's St-».nach Hitters.
Nothing like It to renew strength and ap
petite and a good digestion. It cheeks
the Inroads of ninlaria, and remedies liver
cimplaint. constipation, dyspepsia. rh-*u
niiitism and kidney disorder. It is in every
sense a great household remedy.
The I.adleH.
The pleasant effect and perfect safety
with which ladies may use the Cali
fornia liquid laxative, Syrup of Figs,
under %11 conditions, makes It their
favorite remedy. To get the true and
genuine article, look for the name of the
California Fig Syrup Co., printed near
the bottom of the package.
Crows have one virtue at least. They
are devotedly attached to their caws.
"Sanson's corn Bklfl."
Warranted to cur* or money refunded. Art yoo
druggist for It. frice 16 ccute.
Abuse is one of the few thingR a mta
can get without earning or deserving
It.
If the Boby Is Cnttlng: Tffth
Be sur# and u«e that old and welitiied remedy, 1
WINBLOW'B SIKTH!Ni SYKVP
for Children
Ti'etliing,
Next to a beau there is nothing a girt
is prouder of bossing than a St. Bernard
dog.
Cta#'* Cough Balaam
Ib the oldext and best. It will break up a Cold quirk#*
than anything else. It is alwayt. itillabla Try it
We love the body for the soul's sake, but
never the soul for the sake of the body.
S K COBFRN. Mgr., Clarie Scott, writes:
"1 tind Hall's Catarrh Cure a valuable remedy."
Druggists sell it, 75c.
"When the coachman marries his employ*
er's (laughter he is a grooui. The daughter
is foolish.
Kvery mother should alwny* have at hantt
a bottle of barker's (iinner Tonic. Nothing elsu w
goo.l lor pain, weakness colds nnd s e«pUMB«M.
When you need a friend don't pick out
the man whose dog never wants to follow
him.
Now is tlie time to cure your Corns
with Hlndercorns. It takes their, out nerfeet ly,
omfoit to the feet- Ask your druggist for it. l&o
A Martyr to the Cause.
Miss Amateur—Are you musi *U
1'rof. I'.iston
Prof, ltisten—Yes, but if you are go
ing to
play
anything don't mind my
feelings. Sing Sing Courier.
DROPSY
TICK ATE FREE.
Positively Cured with Vegetable Remedies
Have cured UiousanUa of case#. Cure canes pro
nounced liopeiei"^ hy best [djyRfninna.Kcora Hist dose
«yni()louisdi8tHi|iear: in ten days at lenaL two tlnrdt
ill 1 symptoms removed. Send lor 'ree book te.l Inio
nlals of miraculous cures. Ten days' treatment
free by mail. II you order trial send 10c in p.!»nits
to pay [.outage. IH 11
TI.I KKKN I sv«
Atlanta i.A
If sou order trlai return thU advertisement to ua.
I EWIS' 98 LYE
I PCWDEEE2 AND FE£TCU1B
U'ATJE.NTEO)
The glrongnt and pnrf?t Ly*
made, t'niike other Lye, it being
a tine powder and packed in a can
iwith removable lid, the contents
are always ready for use. Will
make i tie best perfumed llard Soap
in 'A) minutes iiithnut boil in y. It Is
the le«l lor cleansing wustopipea,
disi'Meeting ginks, closets, washing
botties, paints, trees, etc.
PENNA.SALT M'F'G CO.
Gen. Agents., Pliila., Pa.
I The Iiio-I eletf.iut Hl km| l'urilier. Liver Invie
Tonic unl A ppet l/.er Un wn. It Imllda
no ami .n ities i lie whole «.ysteni. invinni-ates
tlie liver, aids digestion and cures dyspepsia.
The tirs' Iron Tonic Hitters ever advertised
ill America Ciet the genuine.
J. P. ALLEN. Druggist and Chemist,
ST. I'Al l., .MINN.
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Clearms and b«-a' 1.t-t tin hair.
I'rw .. si luxuriant ffruwth.
Never Fails to Kestore Oray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cur« im.p in.r fa.lirig.
•V'r,m.il |1
mat I'rungnU
!tE
IMS
IO
IOIIN W.HOKHIS,
N \V itnli iiiytoii. li.
W Successful ly Prosecutes Claims.
I,ato Principal EaAmine. U S. Pension Bureau.
I i' te: a last war, lSa^jii^catlnuclaims, at.y since.
pISO'S CURE FOR
r.fcKfc ALL tLSt FAILS.
yrup. Tastes j»d. Uie I
v
'id hy druggists.
X. V. No. 2U-1805,
TO
Nos. 189,101 & 193 Michigan St.,
CHICAGO.
Goods Bought Outright or Sold on Commission. {nick Returns Guarantee!
.. .WHITE FOB PRICES, ETC. ..
Sacks, Rope, Shipping Tag*, Etc., Furnished on Application.
Refer by permission to Bankers' National Bank, Chicago Bide and Leather National Bask.
Chicago.
i

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