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Royal mates (he food pare,
wholesome and delicious. Absolutely Puro ROYAL BMCINO POWMH 60.) NtW YORK. PULLMAN IS DEAD The Chicago Palace Gar Mag nate Falls a Victim t» Heart Disease. Had Been Complaining for Sev eral Days but Attended to Businea. Began His Career as a Clerk in ft Country Store ta York State. CHICAGO, Oct. 20.—Qeorgo M. Pull mil died suddenly of heart disease at 5 a. m. Mr. Pullman's death occurred in his magnificent brownstone home at the corner of Prairie avenue and Eight* eenth street, where he has resided for many years. Mr. Pullman retired in the evening at his usual hour, which was somewhat GEORGE M. PULLMAN. early. He was apparently In Ms or dinary health and there was no indica tion of his demise, or indeed any pre monition even of illness. Mr. Pullman was at his office in the Pullman building up to 5 o'clock the previous afternoon attending to busi ness. Nothing unusual was noticed in his appearance. Mrs. Pullman was not at home when her husband passed away, she being absent in New York. Had Been Complaining Some. Whilo seemingly in good health, Mr. Pullman had been complaining during the last three or four days of the hot 6pell and feeling rather uncomfortable. After leaving his office at 5 p. m. he remainded at his residence all evening. About 4:20 a. m. he awoke and called his body servant to his bedside and spoke of again feeling uncomfortable. Finally he-requested that the family physician, Dr. Billings, be sent for. In the meantime, hearing through the servants of Mr. Pullman's indisposition. Rev. Dr. Charles H. Eaton of New York, an intinyite friend of the Pull man family, who was visiting at their home, went hurriedly into the sick man's bed chamber. Mr. Pullman rap* idly grew worse and a second message was sent to Dr. Billings, but before the doctor could reach the house Mr. Pull man had died. Mrs. Pullman is being accompanied on her sad homecoming by Sanger W. Pullman, the younger son. George M. Pullman, Jr., is in the city, together with a daughter, Mrs. Frank O. Low den. A second daughter, Mrs. Carol Ian, is in San Francisco and was at once summoned to return to Chicago. Funeral arrangements will be with held until the members of the family at present in the city may confer with the absent ones. GEORGE MORTIMKR PULLMAN The Magnate Regan Life as a Clerk in a Country Store. Gecrge Mortimer Pullman was born in Chautauqua county, New York, March 8, 1831. At 14 he began life as a clerk in a couhtry store, later associating himself With an older brother in the cabinet mak lng business at Albion. He came to Chi cago in 1859 and at first engaged in the business of raising buildings, elevating entire blocks a number of feet to bring them up to new. street grades. While riding in an old fashioned sleeping car from Buffalo to Westlield, N. Y., it oc curred to him that there was a field for building comfortable sleeping coaches. From 1859 to 186'J he made a series of ex periments on the Chicago and Alton and Galena roads. From these experiments he worked out detailed plans. A work shop was rented, skilled mechanics em ployed and Mr. Pullman threw himself into the task with the ardor of a man who moves from settled convictions Although without mechanical training himse.f, he personally directed the work of others in all the minor details of put ting the ideas he had originated into material form. The first car, the "Pio neer," was completed early in 1865 and immediately took rank as the most per fect railway vehicle the world had ever Been. This was the beginning of the Pull man system, which has grown to the present enormous proportion. Mr. Pullman was identified with almost every public enterprise in Chicago. The industrial town of Pullman, within the city limits of Chicago, now contains over 11,000 inhabitants. Mr. Pullman was a brother of the Rev. Dr. J. M. Pullman of New York, former editor of The Christian Leader. AFFECTED THE MARKETS. Pullman's Death Caused a Drop In Sev eral Stocks. CHICAGO, Oct. 20.—Mr. Pullman's death affected the Chicago stock mar. ket quite appreciably. He was said to have been a heavy holder of both Dia mond Match and New York Biscuit se curities, two of the most active stocks listed on the local exchange. When the announcement of Mr. Pullman's death, was posted on the bulletin board it caused a break in the latter stock of points. A break of 6 points in Pull man palacc car stocks was chronicled on W all street, but a rally followed. CANNOT STAY HERE. Italian Laborers Coming Via Canada Are Challenged at Duluth. DULUTH, Oct. 20.—The Canadian steamer Monarch of the Beatty line, had on board 3-1 Italians from Canada. The customs inspector challenged them and, alter examination, Deputy Col lector Huksou refused to allow 28 of them to land, on the ground that they came here in violation of the contract labor law. Episcopal Council Meets. MILWAUKEE, Oct. 20.—The conven tion of the Episcopal missionary coun cil opened at St. Paul's church at 10:30 A in. The handsome edifice was filled to overflowing. This is one of the largest meetings ever held by the coun cil, the attendance being considered phenomenal, partly accounted for by the interest leit in the semi-centennial jubilee of the diocese of Milwaukee. #Umpel Over One Hundred Feet. LGVISVILLE, Ky., Oct. 20.—K. f*. Sheedy, the high diver, leaped from the Louisville and Jeffersonville bridge into the Ohio Hver during the morning, a distance of 108 feet. He made the jump at the request of friends and was not injured. He says he will jump from the tallest tower on the bridge Saturday. Johnson Declines a Consulship. FARGO, N. D., Oct. 20.—Mayor John son of this city has wired Senator Hansbrough that he would dccline to accept the appointment of consul to Guthenburg, Sweden, stating he would endorse Colonel Bergh of Grand Forks for the position. The reason for de clining is said to be too small compen sation. National Municipal league Want Low. PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 20.—The execu tive committee of the National Munici pal League has issued an address to "The friends of good government through the United States," the bur den o$ which is a denunciation of Tam many Hall, and a plea for the election of Seth Low as mayor of Greater New York. Postmasters Appointed. WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.—The following appointments of presidential postmas ters were announced: Charles C. East man, Wadena, Minn. Fred S. Thomp son, Superior, W is. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair, Hold Medal, Midwinter Fallf* DEI CREAM BAKING vmm A Pare Grape Crma Tartar Powder. 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. 4 BUTTON SACK. BUTTON FROCK COAT.4 Geo. Renner Henry Crow Geo. Klasay W. McCreadjr Morns King Jfertrain Smith Arthur Mayho Martin Matthi— Wm. Blankenburg Burt Stacy DEALT A DEATH BLOW. Believed That England Will Do Nothing to Advance the Caase of Silver. LONDON, Oct. 20.—The United State* monetary commissioners have received no official information regarding the action taken by the British cabinet dn Saturday last. Private advioes, how ever, convince them that the cabinet has dealt the death blow to their mis sion. It is expected the commissioners will shortly be informed that her majesty's government regrets being onable to acoede to their proposals, but is willing to listen to any other plan they may suggest. Both parties to the conference know that no other prac tical scheme can be advanced. In the event of the expected reply being re ceived the United States commissioners will return to the United States. It is learned that the only thing the oabinet officially discussed in connec tion with the currency question on Sat urday was Sir James Westland's re port. Sir James is head of tho financial department of India and his volumin .2 A*. Ti -iSTABLISHKD 1890 MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20. 1897. PKIOi! FJVE CENTS. manship and the or Ulster Our (long looked for) SAMPLE SHOES have arrived and they are going like hot cakes. Come early if you wish to take advantage of these bargains. They are all going at whosale prices. Remember the place is at 3Y J"- CHICAGO This LABEL on a garment gives you that as surance that the garment is perfect in every de tail. Perfect in Fit, Correct Sanitary Regulations We Save You coat in Honestly Trimmed. the Talk about Klondyke Style, Exact we speak as we are the manufacturers of our own Clothing. Designed by us and of the "sweat shop" work. We anticipated the advance on Woolens, caused by the secured all our Woolens, at the anti-tariff prices, therefore we can show you this fall the largest ij line of Clothing for lower prices than any other firm in as manufacturers, we save you the C. K. & B. the guarantee THAT IT is RIGHT. Its not in it withe prices we can give you on a JEWEL HEATER for this winter Think of it! Selling the celebrated Jewel Ms and steel Ranges from $4 to $50. Prices never before have been so low. Also bargains iu all Shelf Hardware. Copper bottom boilers, 78 cts Rinsing Pans, 20 cts 10 qt Tin Pails. 10 cts. FOLLOWING IS A PARTIAL LIST OF THE USERS OF THE JEWEL STOVE: J. W. Goff C. L. Alexander L. A. Stevens N. K. Tuttle L. R. Seaton C. II. Moree A. G. Schmidt Aug. Hennas J. M. Preston B. Mornn ous report took the strongest grounds against reopening the mints. Tho com missioners believe their failure means that no further effort in behalf of bi metallism will be made for many years to come. They attribute their failure to the opposition of the banker* and at the London Times. MURDER IS CHARGED. Charles Kebbe of Martin County, Minn., Under Arrest at Fairmont. FAIRMONT, Minn., Oct. 20.—Charles C. Nebbe of Galena township was ar raigned here charged with causing the death of Mary Halverson, the hearing being adjourned until Wednesday. Nebbe, who is a prosperous young farmer, alleges that Mrs. Halverson at tacked him and that in repulsing her she slipped and fell, receiving the in juries from which it is alleged her death resulted. The trouble arose over some oattle belonging to her which had strayed on defendant's lands, and oc curred Oct. 4. Nebbe is 25 years old and newly married. in Made Work We know whereof by us under all State of Illinois, Dingley Tariff Bill MEN, BOYS and the difference of cost on material, and profit. We ask you to call and inspect our y stock and whether you purchase a no and CHILDREN label will give you Mrs. Montague H. McCartle 0. W. Nicholsen A. E. ROB9 J. B. Cole F.&. Mix Thos. H. Nellis John Hall A. Holden OVERCOAT. at South Dakota. Middleman's Suit Over- ARGESTSTOVE PLANTS THEWfiRi.fil O. H. D. Lyons Geo. Ohiiriger Ed. Gregory HM BEOS. CROCtfEflY! CROCKERY! IN ELEGANT LINE AND DESIGN, CHEAPEST AND BEST. GLASSWARE— too, iii rich assortment. Can please any taste. Remember also our choice stock of Fresh Groceries, Canned Goods and Gonfectionsry. THOS. CAREY. pattt P. Lt V'i nee bury A. If. Heg.lal E. W. Ketch-tm Sz, CO..