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title: 'Wichita eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, October 12, 1889, Image 1',
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VOL XI 1STO. 126
WICHITA. KANSAS. SATURDAY MOENING. OCTOBER 12. 1889.
WHOLE NO 1690
gaagM., j&5WEBBBfayP;aflHl" Ji 1 IC 0 I vA
The pretty, pretty maiden swinging all alone
Is filled with dainty fancies by the lilly shown,
Of the lovely dresses from pearly gray to brown,
Oh! won't she do some shopping when she gets back to town.
The laces, ribbons, satins, and woolen fabrics too,
All have their charms for maidens, captivate their view;
But her heart is fixed unchanging upon the fav'rite store,
And you'll see Munson" & McrLuiAiiA painted on the door.
WE II AWARE
That it is an unusual proceeding at this time of the year for
dealers to cut prices on goods now in great demand, BUT WE
HAVE GOT TO DO IT for this reason: We have thousands of
dollars tied up in elegant
v n ii i'
of all sizes and descriptions which seems to be too good for this
market. We have put prices on it to sell it for we can not afford
to hold it to look at. Everybody has to have underwear of some
kind and it pays to buy the best, especially when you can get it
at a much less figure than you often pay for cheap trash.
BEAD THIS LIST
Geo. Brettle & Co.'s fine
Fine imported natural wool (French)
Gents' colored cashmere (English)
Imported super natural wool
Men's heavy balbriggan
Allen & Candee's underwear, taped
Men's patent merino underwear
Striped balbriggan, heavy, imported
Fine scarlet underwear, imported
J. II. "Way's French rib
Fine Australian wool
Fine Scotch wool
Lot 295 White merino underwear, cheap at 7o cents, now
going at nO cents, and over a hundred dozen more of cheaper
grades, all marked down to sell. This is without exception the
greatest sacrifice sale of underwear ever offered to any people.
The wise never get left. Don' tpay profits when you can buy at
less than cost.
We Don't Want the Stoek,
We Do Want the Money,
COLE & JONES,
The One Price Clothiejrs,
203, 210 and 212 DOUGLAS AVENUE. WICHITA, KANSAS.
FOR ONLY 30 DAYS
At Cost for 30 Days Only
TO CLOSE PARTNERSHIP.
110 E. Douglas Avenue.
For the above limited time we offer at cost our entire stock of
Stoves Heaters and Cooks. We have no second hand stoves in
stock. We will make a special discount on House Furnishing goods
and Carpenters' Tools and Builders' Hardware. "We must sell 5,000
worth of goods in October, so as to sell oalance to one purchaser.
Call at once and make your selections. 110 lm
TRIMBLE BROS & THRELKELD.
Johstowit, Pa., Oct, IL The state
forces are preparing to close up their work
tomorrow and quit for good.
'Three bodies were found this forenoon
by workmen while making au opening to
a sewer outlet.
It is reported that the Cambria Iron
company here will declare an advance in
wages within a few days
THE YAQUI FIGHTERS RETICENT.
ClTT OF Mexico, Oct. 11. General J. M.
Cervantes, commanding the forces in the
Yaqtri country, who arrived here on yes
terday on leave of absence, returned to
kis post yesterday by order of the govern
ment. So exact account of the fighting
there can be obtained. General Cervantes
assures a correspondent that it was dan
gerous to serve or publish sens of the urn-palm.
OF THE FACT
FEW DEMOCRATIC LEGISLATORS.
J?l0trr Falls. S. D.. Oct. ll. According
to returns, received from all the legislative
districts in the state, the Republicans
have elected 135 of the 1G9 members. The
Democrats have twenty-seven and seven
are Independents, with Republican pro
clivities. The Kepublicau majority on
joint ballot will be V23.
MONTANA'S -SENATE TIED.
HELENA, Mont., Oct. 1L The vote of
Jefferson county was canvassed yesterday,
thexesult being that the Democrats lose
the state senator. This leaves the upper
house of the legislature a tie, but the
Democrats will have n majority of seven
on joint ballot. The canvass of the vote in
all counties will not be completed before
tomorrow. If than.
S. W. Cor. Douglas ave. and Market
Special Values and Prices
All wool plain red f lanels at 20
cents, our competitors call it a
bargain at twenty-five cents.
Our 20 cts plain red flannel is a
daisy and is just good enough for
anyboay. After you see it you
will not want any better quality.
Our special great bargain is a
red twilled flannel at 25 cts. It
is a heavy, sort, lirm flannel,
strictly all wool, and is a great
bargain ist the price we are sell
ing it at.
"We have all these qualities at
the same price in both grey and
Our canton flannels at 6, 8 and
10 cents are good value. These
goods we are selling fully 33 per
cent less than last years prices.
In red comforts we can give
you good value at $1.00 $1.25 and
Our extra Sateen comforts at
$2.00 and $2.25 are made of extra
fine sateen choice patterns and
filled with best quality white
cotton. They are very choice.
In blankets we are offering
some extra inducements for early
Grey blankets from $1.00 to
$6.00 good values.
Red (all wool only) blankets
from $3.00 to $8.00 and white
blankets at any price from $1.C0
"We are carrying this season a
line of genuine California white
blankets, the best goods in the
Recollect that every dollar
purchased from us entitles you
to a chance to get the grand
orchestral music box now on ex
bition with us.
Musical recitals dally from 9 to
12 and from 2 to 5 p. m.
ITEMS FROM LYONS.
Special Dispatch to tlio Daily E.islo.
Lyons, Kan., Oct. 11. There are not a
jreat many towns at present that are
doing much new building, but Lyous is
not on that list. A mammoth three-tory
brick hotel building with basement is
being built by Mr. Peter Bruer just across
the street, from the First National bank. It
is to have some thirty or forty rooms,
heated with steam and new furniture from
top to bottom. There are two new brick
store rooms nearing completion just north
of the new hotel building and many other
improvements too numerous to mention.
Mr. C. A. Cooper is authority for the
statement that a great deal of wheat is
now coming into this market.
Dr. Richardson aud wife leave soon for
au extended trip through Missouri, Ken
tucky and Florida. They expect to re
turn "about November 1.
Mr. T. E. Nash, tne old register of deeds,
has embarked iu theclothiugand boot and
shoe business on the east side of the public
squat e, just opposite the court house, and
is enjoying a liberal share of the river
Mr. F. W. Truesdale, breeder of fine
hoes, has just returned homo from a trip
to Iowa, and says Kansas beats everything
Messrs. Blair and Rolstin took some of
their Illinois friends over to Hutchinson
todav to see the dogs run after jack rab
bits." The articles in the Eaglk concerning the
female convention held at Wichita has
been the source of many a side splitting
laugh in Lvons for several weeks, and they
watch for the Eagle when the train pulls
iu as they would a letter from some of
their wife's folks.
LYNCHED FOR A SMALL OFFENSE.
Wat Cross. Ga., Oct. 11. William
Moore, a negro train hand on the Savan
nah, Florida & Western road, was taken
from the train at JessuD by a posse of citi
zens yesterday and lynched. While pass
ing that place Wednesday he had some
words with a citizen, and as the train
pulled out he threw a stone which struck
a bystander. A posse waited for his ar
rival yesterday, and taking him off the
train made short work of him.
MR. RODGER'S RECORD.
EL Dorado, Kan., Oct. 11. Mr. William
P. Kodgers, who was so dangerous wound
ed by unknown assailants in Kansas City
Friday night last, was for a number of
years engaged in tne hardware business in
El Dorado, and is a brother of Mr. J. C.
Rodgers the present postmaster of this
city. The mother of young Rodgers was
a Miss Crawford, of Marietta, O., and his
father Captain Henry C. Rodgers, who
died some years ago, took rank among the
best families of that suite.
NOT OUT OF FUNDS.
TOPEKA, Kan., Oct. 11 The statement
has been circulated in financial circles in
the east that the state of Kansas is now
out of funds for the purchase of bonds.
The statement is wholly untrue. In order
to counteract it and prevent such an erron
eous impression from spreading, State
Superintendent George V Wiuans, who
is secretary of the school fund board,
has issued a circular addressed
to the county -superintendents of the
state, informiug them that any statement
that the state is out of funds for the pur
chase of buuds is uot correct, and that the
school fund commissioners are purchasing
all desirable bonds offered.
The county superintendents are request
ed to o inform persons in their respective
counties, especially school district officers
having bond for a!e. Asa matter of fact
the school fund commissioners haqe be
tween $000,000 aud SW3.CXXJ available now
THE OXIOX PACIFIC WILliXG TO
Such Action- Forced by Association
Eestrictions on Its Colo
County Attorneys of Kansas Preparing to
Besist the Foreclosure on tie Rock
Chicago Commission Ifen Opposed to
Granting thePercen age Scheme Asked
by Stockmen The Volume of Le
gitimate Business for he
"Week Large Money
Close Business Items.
Chicago, 111., Oct. 11. A local paper
says: "The Trans-Missouri Auxiliary as
sociation had a stormy time at its meetiug
yesterday. The application of the Union
Pacific that its business west of Denver
be extended from the jurisdiction of the
association for the reason that the Denver
& Rio Grande's business west of Denver,
Colorado Springs and Pueblo was uot
amenable to the provisions of the agree
ment, was under consideration. Mr. Mul
len said no other line except the Union
Pacific was subject to the provisions of the
agreements so far as Colorado traffic was
concerned, the Denver & Fort Worth
having withdrawn from the associa
tion because it could not stand
the Rio Grande's competition. A per
sistent effort had been made ever since the
tormation of the Trans-Missouri associa
tion to bear as heavily as possible upon
the Uuion Pacific competition and to pre
vent it getting its due proportion of Colo
lado traffic They would not stand such
treatment any longer. The Union Pacific
proposition was voted down. ISeing.asked
bv a reporter as to what his compatiy pro
nosed to do in the matter Mr. Mullen said
he had requested President Adams aud
Vice President Holcomb for permission to
give notice of the withdrawal ot the
Uuion Pacific from the association aud he
had no doubt that tney would readilv
grant such permission. Nearly as, many
roads were outside of the association as
were in it and the Union Pacific was the
ouly one in the as-ocmtiou that had inde
pendent lines west of Denver and Colorado
Springs. The general opinion is that the
days of the Trans-Missouri association are
comptoir d'escompte directors
London, Oct. 11. Attachments were is
sued in Paris yesterday against the prop
erty of nine of the directors of the bank
rupt Comptoir d'Escompte,' which wus
ruined by the fuilure of the copper corner.
Six of the responsibledirectorsof the insti
tution are now imprisoned, having beeu
convicted of violating the banking law in
advancing the funds of the bank as loans
upon copper ceetificates. The directors
aud accountants were sentenced to pay to
the liquidators of the bank for thbeueflt
of its creditors the sum of 760,000 and to
stand committed until the amount is paid.
This means a life sentence to most of those
convicted, as they were themselves ruined
by the calamity their illegal actions
hi ought upon the bank. Several of the
directors who are involved in the sentence
took no active part in the management of
the institution and though technically
guilty with the rest, really knew nothing
of the recklessness with which the money
of the institution was staked upon a
gambling adventure. Efforts are being
made to secure the reiease of these men
from the terms of the sentence and they
will in all probability be successful.
WILL RESIST THE FORECLOSURE.
Topeka, Kan., Oct.' 11. The couuty at
torneys of the various counties through
which the Rock Island railway runs held
a meeting here today to take steps to re
sist the foreclosure proceedings commenced
in the United St ites circuit court against
the Rock Island by the Metropolitan Trust
company of New York, which holds the
first mortgage on the line in Kansas.
Should the mortgage be foreclosed every
couuty which voted bonds to aid the con
struction of the road which held the com
pany's stock, will be "frozen out," and
their stock will become worthless. All the
counties will unite in au endeavor to save
DON'T LIKE CATTLEMEN'S PLANS.
Chicago, 111., Oct. ll. The memorial
addressed by the cattlemen of Caldwell,
Kan., to the commission firms at the stock
yards asking them to adopt the percentage
plan for commission's, and promising to
ship stock to any firm that would adopt
it, met with but slight approval at the
stock yards. Its adoption, it is said, means
a cut in the commissions for the stock
yards people of 10 to 15 per cent. Secretary
JBaker said today that the matter would
probably receive the attention of the ex
change. LEGITIMATE BUSINESS BRISK.
All Other Years Excelled in Volume The
Money Supply Bather Tight,
NEW York, Oct. 11. R, G. Dun & Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade says: The gov
ernment crop report was very encourag
ing, but loss- of gold by the gte.it foreign
banks, over $1,100,000 by England. $4,000,
000 by Germauy and $2,100,000 by France,
was large euough to increase apprehension
of monetary pressure. Iiarge shipments
went from Ixndou to Brazil aud Egypt.
These two opposing influences ruled the
markets during the week. Crops are large
aud busines heavy and the commercial
outlook most favorable, but money is com
paratively close, aud there is a possibility
that it may get closer yet. At New
York thus far there has been no
increase, but rather a relaxation
of pre-sure and foreign exchange is nnal
tred since last week. Theoutward move
ment of products is large, exports from
New York for two weeks excetiing lost
year's by 16.7 per cent, while the increase
in imports ii but 3 percent. Large foreign
investment of capital in American indus
trial enterprises -re reported, and of late
no considerable foreigu aelttng of securi
ties. But the movement of money to the
interior continue l.-true. the treasury alone
forwarding fSoO.OCO on Thursday.
Reports do not indicate increasing pres
sure in the interior money markets. At
all cities reporting the supply at nearly
all is ample, and the anticipated ne in
rates at Cnicaco doea net yet occar.
The volume "of trade is increasing at
nearly all interior points reporting and this
involves a larger demand for money. The
bank clearingslast week were2;j percent,
larger than last year at Xew York, 2 per
cent, smaller at Boston. Philadelpnia.
Chicago, the decrease teiug large at Chi
cago, but 11 per cent. larger at all the
otiier cities taken together This increase
at points where speculative activity ha
Ieat influence indicates a greater volume
of legitimate business than has ever been
recorded at tJUis season in any previous
tur and the be&rr mil road earniasrs. 10
per cent, above last vear for Septembrr,
tell the same story. 7rhe government crop
report was rather a surprise to many as it
shifted wheat estimates from a fraction
over 12 to 12.8 bushels per acre,
making the probable yield not much
below 500,000,000 bushels. The corn report
indicates the largest crop ever raised, and
the same may be said of cotton, with the
proper reservation that early frosts may
yet greatly reduce the outcome. With
heavy crops business in all departments
will be stimulated and at the same time
the demand for money will be increased.
Pork products are not much changed;
coffee and sugar a little weaker; oil ami
minor metals substantially unchanged.
Another geueral indication of prosperity
is seen in large sales of boots and shoes,
though prices were never so low at any
time in thirty-five years.
The business failures during the last
seven days number 214, as compared with
20(5 last week and 192 the week previous
to the last For the corresponding week
last year l he figures were 227.
THE OFFICERS ELECTED.
AXTiioxy, Kan., Oct. 1L The newly
elected members of the board of directors
of the Farmers' Loan and Trust company
of Kansas met today and elected the fol
lowing officers for the ensuing year: Ben
jamin Dickerman, of Boston, ptesident;
F. K. Wilson, of Anthony, Kan., first vice
president; Henry Wait, of Boston, second
vice president; Louis S. Guiild, of Boston,
secretarj; J. F. Corrigan, of Kansas City,
assistaut secretary, and J. A. Darrough,
of Anthony, Kan., treasurer. The direc
tors have not qualified aud consequently
could transact no business today. The
board adjourned this afternoon to meet in
Boston on the 17th of October. It has
been practically decided that the company
will continue in business The treasurer's
report for the past year shows an increase
in gross receipts of iOJ.000 over those of
the year before.
THAT TRANSCONTINENTAL SCHEME.
Chicago, 111., Oct. 11. George Olds,
gederal traffic manager of the Canadian
Pacific railroad, was in the city last even
ing on his way east. Referring to the
rumor that the Canadian Pacific was in an
aliiance with the Union Pacific to form a
new transcontinental route with the Man
itoba as the connecting link between the
Union Pacific at Sioux City and the Cana
dian Pacific system at St. Paul and
Duluth, Mr. Olds said: "We are not in
any such deal, but I do not know what ar
ragements our connections may make;
that is another thing."
MUST TAKE GREEN PORK.
Chicago. 111., Oct. 11. Iu the case of
Curriu Wallace vs. the Board of Trade, on
an appeal from the decision of Judge Shep
ard, who refn-ed to make permanent the
injunction restraining the board of trade
from delivering to the plaintiff large
quantities of green October pork, the
appellate court this morning upheld the
decision of the lower court, aud once more
Mr. Wallace was defeated.
BRECKINRIDGE ON THE COMING SES
SION. Washington, Oct. ll. Representative
Clifton R. Breckenridge, of Arkansas.says
that the Democrats will not throw a single
objection in the way of rational unsection
al legislation by the Republican majority.
"The action of congress," continued Mr.
Breckinridge, "by enacting a sensible
business-like measure of reduction of the
tariff, on the line of popular ideas of re
form, takes the tariff matter out of poli
tics for a while. I am impressed with the
belief that we shall have to take up the
fight in 1892 that we inado in 18S3, but it is
certain that the Democratic members of
the next congress will bo at least as firm
as the Republican members of the last In
seeing that a measure gets before the
house and comes to a vote before both
houses. We will agree to bring the bill to
a vote some time in both houses and let the
majority take the responsibility for legis
lationthat is to say, if the measure is not
obliviously unfair. Mr. Carlisle's posi
tion as recent speaker of the house, his
great abilities and experience, the confi
dence reposed in his sagacity and his un
swerving orthodoxy, all seem to declare
that he will lead the minority iu the Fifty
GRAVE CHARGES AGAINST CONSUL
Washington, Oct. 11. Yesterday M.
Benezuli, the Morocco merchant whoe
complaints against William Baird Ljwis,
United States consul at Tangier, was
laid before President Harrison Tuesday,
was accorded an audience by Secretary
Blaine. Benezuli alleges that Consul
Lewis received f!35 for extending the pro
tection of the government of the United
States to himself, thinking such protec
tion would be of benefit to him in his
business. Other apparently damaging
disclosures in the management of the
office under Consul Lewis were made. At
the close of the interview Secretary Blaine
wrote a cablegram to Consul Lwi-j direct
ing him to appear at the state department
and meet the charges made agam-.t him.
Au article in the Madrid treaty between
the United States and Morocco authorizes
and empowers the representatives ot the
United " States in Morocco to extend the
protection of his government over inem
oers of hi household and such other resi
dents ot the couutr as it is desired to
honor because of their services in its In
half. CLEVELAND NOT FOR CONGRESS.
NEW or.K, Oct. 1L An evening paper
says that Tammany hall has offered to
make Ex-Preaident Clevelnnd its candi-
date for congress in the Ninth district to j
irrhl Mm Hito S. 5. Cox. but Mr. Cleve-t
land declined the honor. Ihe arne piper
says Amos J. Cummlngs is now slated for
JUDGE FRENCH RESIGNS.
Topeka, Kan., Oct. 11. C. O. French,
judge of the Sixth judicial district, has
handed in his resignation to Governor
Humphrey, to take effect October 1. Ev
ery county in the district has a candidate
for the vacancy.
HIS OWN" TTTEEE.
A Welsh Eector Use3 a Olub to Collect
LoMo:. Oct. It The rector of Gweunys
gon in Wales is a man of more than ordi
nary energy and enterprise. In an attempt
to collect the tithes due him and which
the people are notdispoed to pay, he bead
ed a party of bailiffs yesterday who were
sent to protect the auctioneer in an at
temot to distrain. The auctioneer ha1
been driven off three times while making
similar attempt and when it became
known that be proposed again to enter the
farms assisted by the bailiff and the
rectsr himself, a large crowd armed with
sticks assembled and made a desperate
attack upon tb party. Tne rector fought
nobly in defence of his rights and wita a
heavy club, which Le wielded with great
dexterity, he felled four of his flock :o the
earth. The bailiffs, however, showed less
gntand fled with the anctionee- from the
field, o that the enterprising rector was
forced to yield. He now declares that be
might as well turn pirate oat and out. a
attempt to collect the tithes due him from
the stubborn Welsh farmers.
MYERS OUT ON BAIL.
COIXMBCS, O.. Oct. 1L Alien O. Mycn
was released from tee county jail on !,&
bond and will go to Cincinnati tonight.
The case wa taken up on error awl a sob
penaioa of sentence w&s secured until the
oatsiicn i SIlv cHrw-d nt
i FLASH OF DEATH.
HORRIBLE WORK BY ELECTRIC
Lineman Killed and Slowly
Burned on a Xew YorV
A Ghastly Spectacle Presented by the Dis
torted Peatures of the Dead An
Pour Pennsylvania's Consumed with Their
House by a Natural Gas Pire Three
Patalities Caused by the Wreck of
a Miners "Work Train Ploods
in Prance Record o
New York. Oct. 11. An electric line
man met with a horrible death at the
corner of Center aud Chambers street at 1
o'clock this afternoon from contact with
an electric light wire. Ho was employed
by the Western Union company and pre
sented a terrible sight when he died on
the network of wires in mid air, while the
deadly fluid actually made his body sizzie
and tne blood poured out on the sidewalk
and over the clothes of the horrified sDec
tators. The accident occurred in the mid
dle of the day in one of the busiest parts of
the city and was witnessed by a largo
crowd of oeople. The firemen brought out
a ladder and one went up with a pair of
shears to cut the wires. The man was
found to be dead.
AN AWFOL SIGHT.
The man's face wa- turned toward the
walk. The wire in fifteen minutes had
burned off half the face of the man. The
left arm was seen to be burning and every
few seconds the blue flames spurted out
from the vatious parts of the body. Hun
dreds of people stood shivering as they
looked at the awful sight overhead. No
one dared to go near. Even the firemen's
faces blanched with horror.
Immediately after the accident Mayor
Gnuit was notified by Private Secretary
Crane. The mayor gave order that the
wires that cause'i the accident be cut at
once. Secretary Crane said that the mayor
would act promptly in the matter, and it
is possible that he may order the cutting
of all electric light wires above ground to
night, when a lr.re part of the city will be
in darkness. The body of the lineman
was left on the wires for more than a half
hour, when it was taken down after the
current had been turned off. Deputy Cor
oner Jenkins, who has witnessed some hor
rifying sights during his official career,
said this spectacle was the niOft ghastly
he had ever seen. He was on the street
while the efforts were being made to get
the body down and afterward-, viewed the
body. "The wires," he said, "which cut
through the lineman's cheeks had
evidently euteied at the mouth.
It had burned clear Into
tho cheek bone. The cut iu the throat
had severed the windpipe and many mus
cles and veins just below Adam's apple.
If the man had remained su.p nded iu the
air much Jonuer the head would have
been completely severed from the body.
The shock may or may not killed him m
stantiv. but it certainly retideied him un
conscious so that hii face fell forward on I
the other wires. I cau not say just which I
wire he caught hold of first, for his band
dropped from it after the lingers had been
amputated by the burns and fallen to the
DEADLY NATURAL GAS.
Pour Members of a Family Incinerated
With Their Dwelling.
Bradford. Pa., Oct. It At Davis
Switch, a small village thirteen miles
from this place, the dwelling of Patrick
Daily was burned and his wife and thre
sons, aged 13,11 and 9, respectively, were
roasted in the flames. At u o clock last
night while the Daily family were at sup-
B . , ., . , , .. ,. .,... ,
per the father stepped to the cookstove to
turn oil part of the gas. He utilntentlon-
ally shut the throttle tight and on revere-j
ing it again tne nouse was uueu wim gas
and an explosion followed and in an izi'
stant the entire house was in flames. The
three boys and mother fell prostrate on
the floor overcome by the heat and fl'itnes..
Mr. Daily rushed out of the house to call
for assistance, but all efforts to save the
unfortunate inmates were futile. The
house was entirely consumed in
ned in n few
minutes, ihe charreu ana muckeucu
bodies presented a most sickening Might.
CITY OF NEW YORK STItL FAST.
New York. Oct. 11. The big Inrnan lino
steamer City of New York, which ran
aground in the mnd of Gcdner's channel
on Wednesday night on her morniug trip
rmm I.H-p rmft! still Hes with her bow over
seventy-five feet in the mud in the same
r-c M-Vinn. tlin orcli(jnf. nrpnrnfl All th
;jetjrmined efforts of her engineers and
tne continued tugging of a large fleet of
boats that went to her assistance up to to
riav had failed the to null ocean racer
from her perilous position. Iwfore tody
the efforts to drag the vess-1 in her prrwnt
condition off tiu muil were abandoned.
1U.. --. kvnfu fjtt" niT thatr foVkrab uiw
withdrew from the Mneof the accident.
The Inrnan line agents then dispatched
two steam lighters to the vessel for the
purpose of relieving tLe steamship of the
weight of her cargo.
MINERS HURT IN A WRECK.
PmsBUHG, Pa.. Oct. 11. A collision oc
curred two miies
wet of Brwigeport at
lorning. between the
G:30 o clock this mo;
:niner-' trfin of two pissenger conches
containing about seventy miners en roule
to the Whcling Creek coal w,ks. al a
freight train of
twenty-one cars sooth
bound. Both locomotives were d?nuiibi
id aLso two pssnger can ana -gbt
-ighicar. FivetrAtn meaand jalrtn
iner were injurrd. thnM of the 1-ot-r
fAtallv. Tne collision w8 cmim-I by a
misunderstanding of the freight condae-
The list of kiltel and Injarwi f is fol-
lows. David Moore, killed: Samuel Tracey.
wnl di-; Nathaniel May. fatally hurt,
David RichMr'lMja. will recover; John
Johnson, Thomas Marden. V iiliam atitt
will recover. Eight or ten other wre in-
fared, bat their wounds are not senous.
BAD FLOODS IN rRANCc..
Pints, Oct, IL Dtsa5Uas floods lve
prevailed m the department of tbj Jora.
A number of bridges have ln carrird.
nwjiy by the high water. Low Ix-snl
uier, the capita of the depArtmeat, i in-
undated and a nnmbr ox viuag ars wr
rcunt'ed. by WHt-sr. The ni!lttry re
,.r .-.....,. ur r - I
actively engAgcd m nss lifr and prt
KILLED BY CAB30UC ACID
JSMroRlA. Iwin., Oct. IL A oa of V.. A.
Doyle, 3 yerr of aged" grat agony
from be effects of tore drcara of car
bolic add, which it drank yesterday. The
child reached up to tb-s mantel pl-ca dar
inc ft mother ahi&lcc 3d go- ifce
The Last Session of the Templars' Grand
Washington, Oct. ll. Ac the sessioa
of the Knights Templars grand encamp
ment today Emiuent Commander John H.
Olcott, of the District of Columbia, was
uspendetl from all knightly intercourse
for a year for having illegally knighted
William Oscar Room and the tatter's elec
tion declared illegal.
Before adjournment the grand master
announced the appointment of the follow
ing officers: General M. Moulten, of Illi
nois, grand standard bearer; Colonel M.
PaTker, of District of Columbia, grand
sword bearer: Heury M. Alton, at Tcnues
ee, grand warden; Fraucia E. White, of
Nebraska, grand captain of the guard.
This afternoon the member of tho
grand encampment visited Mount Vernon,
as the guest of the Triennial committee.
A prajer was offered at the tomb of Wash
ington, but uo other exercises were held
and the excursionists returned to Wash
ington in time to attend a .rrand banquet
this eveniug triveu by the local commutw
in their honor. Colonel N.yron Parker
presided, and Grand Master Gobin oc
cupied the seat on bis right. On his letc
was Colonel Parker's gur, Major
Thomas M. McCammon, the grind herald
of the grand priory of Ireland Cover
were laid for liio persons. The baunuct
was the final fixwl event of the concfavo
and many knigh's took their departure
from the city this evening.
A St Joseph Man and His Wifo Drink
Themselves to Death.
Kavsks ClTT, Mo., Oct. 11. A special to
the Times from St. Joseph, Mo,, s.iy; For
a week Mr. ami Mrs. Ricusrd J. Atnbro6
have been missing, but their alweucu at
tracted no very particular attention until
yesterday, when Ambrose's half brother,
by whom the latter was employed, at
tempted to find him that he might repair
hi; engine. Upon entering tho rootin.
in the tenement where Ambrose and
his wife lived, a horrible spectacle wi
presented. Mrs. Ambrose lay dead on t
straw pallet on the floor and in a corner at
the room lay her husbaud iu tho final
stages of delirium tremens.
The body ot tho woman was turned over
to the coroner and Ambrose was taken to
the hospital The physicians say ho will
A week ano last Thursday Mrs. Ambrose
informed her neighbors that that was ths
tenth anniversary of her and her hus
band's wedding, aul told them that thoy
had arranged to celebrate the event In
"grand style," as she expressed it. Am-
brose laid in a stock of whisky and he ami
his wife celebrated ttie rurnai
anuiversity bv drinking to Mitifly
ami keeping it up whenever
they awake from their druukeu tttpora
for ten days. During the week Micueediinc
neither ot" them ate a mouthful of food.
The neighbors of the unfortunite coitplo
y that Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose were m
the habit of get ting druuk for ten days at
a time. About every two mouths they ,
would lock themselves in their rooms and
admit no one. During these dubauohes
they never quarreled aud always appeared
to be very loud of one another.
The coron-r's jurylbrought in a verdict
today that Mrs. Ambrose died of alcohol
ism and starvation.
RACE WAR IN THE CHURCH.
WoncKaTEU. Mas-., Oct. 11- At today'
session of tho Congregational council tha
special committee on the Georgia que.stlou
submitted a report whichsay-,: "Itappears
in documents bnfora your committee thas
overtures for tho union of the two Inxlies,
eacii of which directly represents tha
churches, into a suite ennveuttoti on tin
model of the organiz-atiou of fiv Now
England states, by a pro rata rvpnssyntu
tion, first emanated from the Georgia con
ference; which overtures whatever their
exiediency or inexpediency in a practloul
tvny, concluded the principle of ihu
equal standing in tho Church ot
Ciirist of both races represntd
by them. It is not necessary to consider
whether auy other plan of union mtghs
have been more described when the plau
proposed ignored the dihtiuctiou of color.
Inasmuch, therefore, n thaw clinrohoi
and conferences ar Congregational iu
doctrine and snirit and tin tho rightfulms
of the adtniltiqg that d.Htrlct ounfurefn
, ha beeu consented to by the reprewinta-
j tives ol the Ororgia association ; ntm wuu
our profound Imppsum fil "" T
tegntyof those deferring to be nUlicteii
wh chufrh we ,,,, lUe ptt
&,e of tl(J folloi-viofc resolution; m
Thnt t!je jv. S. C". McDonald, ropro-
Kntlilut, the Georgia cofcrli.
rid Kev. S. K IJwiM.
repleentmg the Flint rlv.v
conference lie enrolled a reniw-'inUttg
these conferences respectively, ami tbt
the K-r. A E. ?herill, c-f Aiiaiita, by
given u .vat as an honorary tnrmb-r.
DiHcimlOM on w mmiimxsioii oi wi'i
I ('' ,i.,i,.,.mti mis. then resiiruud. Mr.
. MvWn. ,. colored diogat from Gaonit.
made a long hpeech again t tho .rtmteli
of the Georgia whlt delegation anil rmUl
the white Oingn-gHtionahU there woufcl
not rratriirj with the colored. If ad
mitted it would drtvi oulorrd man UtUJ tho
Cattiohc or home other church.
Dr Qninn, of IJoston, opposwi wurm-
i t,,,K Hjt j,ue Georgia while dpltrgat ec
' e!it tht one AiUite deh-gate.
The discussion caHel out many of tbn
i nr-mnincnl. mi,mlra HJld Dr. HobbitiS ftllU
tho re-t of the southern didwjatw worn
, given the privilege of the floor.
INTERNATIONAL MARiNE COUNCIL.
s Washisltos. Oct 11 Delegat to th
' internotMMm ,HrWoe ooftfrren ar. L.
. -. nf.-. .-n
J iUHlUK v riit. ..- v-...--- -. "
' mt oo Wednesday of n-xl weV A
rangemenu for the formal onmimf bn
not yet b minouiicrd, but it is prwbtMy
ill secretary Itlalue will ixwtrc t- 4vte
gnts in U 'iiplotaatK lrVr. state fie
purtnicnt. Te -iifrnee "Xprn by Bo
Hattoo January ti -and will prvfcably s!it
il full tirm. 1 hr American d-iTyu-,fc-
I .- .... ml P"mnl (in will nirrt. fi
j vsbimrt o Monday for &nuuttt on
. pnellniinary to Ue eonferene.
NEGRO COLONIZATION 9CHEMS.
CrTY OT Mr.XUii. Oct. JL T U to
j ...-at eenera-xtt to ltery t KgfiMio
, mWi William H. Ki, tlw two ootorat
j f m TtIA WW) nroo t "fo
i(i ft H 6ie. Urrlo,
, y Cnz nm a Iji(IW itoi. wUi s
J srjA irom tx aud fltteer stetta. 2
j ,j tfce jy boo-! of wfigrw with
i j. oa dfer(iliag VQt rtd fc iHHtn U
! 7 n i bii-vl t&at Uw Mil f!l
u'Qd ' MKa t,r I'nttd-av OUz.
i terM1Ma HU yU i-t i!l 3MJ n
i ' ff0m --rXAA j, vcul zo lo Mrxieo
! nd ralx cutt&n oa tbe U lids awl tJt
, ,i,.,..ti at iadutrWu btsfc.
. nJ. , u r.UTiJon of eUo, veM
I trAlave iht-m from sitw t of l Mlsi
follow item irom ut t
i jdppl nrT.
THE LUTHERAN COUNCIL.
Prrr?CSG. I.. U, IL Tc senejaX
council of the Svtsa?Uttc LilfTa
cfoarchof North Aroerie re5niedla
ifcU rit? t JO o'clock thU morning. Th
q action of thw propriety of Latfcsrras
.... . . , ... . .
musisfcr accepting an jhtjijumrj w :tw
in toe pulpit of otfcer lrnomlotioo wm
djUAvr-I a.ltnot th s4ir morning r
Aion, aud the fwllai; vtsiA to b tfcal &
ljitkzra minuter owold hardly ria o
ltncy occupy aooihT pulpit wfcma fefs
vUsws diSercsi fr&m thine of ih lsrnts
Tfc! Af temooo fssios dcrst4 pJa
rf;sSJy to th rwullas ot U. report ra
-.,.,&,.. .w. ' .'ig.-mj&&S'
2V- : -'
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