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Wichita eagle. [volume] (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, August 26, 1886, Image 1

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032490/1886-08-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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- at, I - - I- rfW itV "
- -, - : :.
YOL. V. TO. 85.
i :
WHOLE TO. 705.
rnt "-
New Goods just opened and others
Constantly arriving.
In dress goods for early fall wear
which are the latest productions of foreign
looms and the correct styles.
Immense Lines Of
Knickerbocker Suitings,
Homespun Serges,
Blondine Suitings.
an Endless variety of other
We will close our "White Suits this "week at just half price:
$10.50 White Suits at $5.25.
$10.00 White
$ 7.50 White
a b.uu wmte
5.00 White
4.00 White
Our oreat sale at cost still con
tinues. We will name you lower prices
any other house.
M11NS0N i
Has, for their Opening Week Scored a Victory over
High :: Prices
And any article of Wearing Apparel can he secured
from 12 to 25 per cent less than can he offered
in this city as can he vouched for hy rapid increasing trade.
$10 Will
You a Genuine all wool Worsted
$3.00 to $7.00 Will Seciare
You a good Business Suit.
S3. 00 VVill Secure ,
You our Splendid Boy's School Suit.
$l.oO tO $2.00 WILL, BUY
You a Child's Suit you would he compelled to pay $2.25 and $3.50
for hefore now.
45 Cents will buy
You a Fine Unlaundried Shirt, Retailed in this City from 75c to SI
45 Ce-nts will buy
You a Fine Hemstitched Silk Handkerchief retailed regular at $1.
So on through our Stock, and almost any article you may
you will find it at the same discount below
regular prices. We are daily receiving our fall goods and
invite your early call to see the mammoth stock and compare prices
before buying and'be convinced that you can saye money
OOQ. Hnrn or "Hrni or! o c an
Effingham Tritot,
New Dress Goods at Popular Prices.
Suits at $5.00.
Suits at
bints at
Suits at
at $2.00.
tj a nr
sack or frock suit.
r T .atirron ro A Tronn 00
-A, T,. VW T, WJ. WUP.
Patriotic Pulses Prompt Politi
cians to Pat the People
And Resolve, Proclaim. Demur,
Denounce, and Demand
Without limit
In Behalf of a Lonj-Sufl'crinff, Op
pressed, Patient, Outraged, Tax
ridden Constituency.
The Ohio Republican Convention
Nominates a Strong Ticket A
Stout Platform.
Iowa Republicans do Likewise; ditto
Michigan and California Also
Some Democratic Dickers.
Columbus. Au. 25. The Republican
state convention convened at 10:20 a. 111.
The day was warm and the hall crowded.
Some delay was caused by the failure of
the Hamilton county delegation to reach
the hall, owing to a light in the delegation.
Senator Sherman is announced to arrive at
1 p. m. and it is probable he will be per
manent president of the convention.
Chairman Lowrey, of the state commit
tee, delivered quite a lengthy address, re
viewing the work of the party during the
past year and concluded by introducing
Gen. E. S. Noyes, the temporary chairman
of the convention, who was received with
enthusiastic applause frequently repeated
during quite a long speech.
The standing committees were announced
and the convention took a recess to 1 :30 p.
111. to give the committee 0:1 resolutions
time to perform its work.
Owing to the large number of nominating
speeches and the contest over the nomina
tion of supreme judge the convention was
continued into the night. The ticket was
completed by nominations as follows:
Gen. Jos. S. Ilobinson for secretary of
state, by acclamation.
Supreme Judge, Marshall J. "Williams,
of Fayette county.
Clerk of the supreme court, U. S. Hester,
of YanWert county.
School commissioner, Eli T. Tappau, of
Member of board of public work, Wm.
Halm, of Mansfield.
The platform: The Republicans of Ohio
reaffirm their devotion to the great princi
ples in behalf of which their party has
achieved the most illustrious triumphs re
corded in American history. It makes the
following arraignment:
First. That the Democratic administra
tion has failed to keep the pledges upon
which it came into power. It promised re
trenchment and economy, but has been the
most extravagant ever known, the appio
priations made by congress and approved
by the president for the present year largely
exceeding the abundant revenue.? of the
government. It promised to uphold the
dignity and honor of the republic and pro
tect American citizens and their righto of
person and property, both at home and
abroad; has proved itself incapable of secur
ing an honorable adjustment of the fisher
ies question, and has with seeming iudif
feience subjected us to the humiliation of
seeing our flag insulted, our seamen
seized" and the vessels of our citizens confis
cated by the authorities of Canada, while
with rash haste and blundering it has in
volved us in unjustifiable complications
with our friendly neighbor, the
sister republic of Mexico, a fart
which seriously calls attention to
the Republican national platform
in its advocacy of the doctrine of interna
tional arbitration for international differ
ences, and to the importance of the recent
action of the senate of the United States in
unanimously passing a bill for a congress
of American nations in the interest of
peace and commerce. It piomicd civil
service reform, but has made that phrac
odious by not only removing, but attempt
ing to blacken, the character of thousands
of our best citizens, main- of them old
soldiers who have been removed from of
ficial position upon the cowardly subter
fuge of "offensive partisanship."
Second Wc reaffirm that to the Union
soldiers and sailors of the late war we owe
a debt that cannot be computed. It is the
duty of the government to grant pensions
and establish homes for all such as are (lis-
bled or in want. "We therefore heartily
endorse the action of the present general
assembly in providing for the establish
ment and maintenance of such a home and
for the outside relief and support of disa
bled soldiers and sailors of this state, and
with equal earnestness we condemn the
heartlsss and wholesale vetoes by President
Cleveland of the private pension bills re
cently passed by congress.
Third We "believe in the Republican
doctrine of taiiff. not only for revenue, but
also for the protection and development of
Amciican labor. "We demand in behalf of
the great wool growing interests of our
states a restoration of the wool tariff of
li?t7, and we denounce the recent attempt
of the Democratic majority in the national
house of representatives in trying to pass
the Morrison bill reducing the tariff duties
and placing wool on the free list.
Fourth We call the attention of the peo
ple to the fact that wliGn the last Dem
ocratic state administration came into
power there was a large balance to the
credit of the general revenue fund; that the
penitentiary was not only self-sustaining
but earning annually a large surplus,
whereas under the extravagance of the ad
ministration the surplus was exhausted, the
penitentiary made a burden to the tax-payers,
and the state revenues squandered to
the extent of 300,000 compelling the state to
become a borrower to preserve its credit.
Fifth The Republican party has ever
stood as the friend of labor against all who
would either oppress or enslave it, and
every measure, state or national, which will
protect the laborer from dangerou foreign
competition or improve and dfg
uif' his condition at homo will
meet with an unqualified approval.
Unswerving in our hostility to anarchism,
socialism arid communism, we favor such
wise legislation as mav insure thatharmonv
! which ought always to prevail between tne
j employer" and employe. "We recognize j
the right of all men by association to pro- j
j mole Their mutual good and protection ii ;
j every way that does not infringe upon the j
rights of "others. "We favor the creation by
congress of a national dej artnie nl of labor, i
1 the head of which shall be a cabinet officer
j and v.-Loe duty it sliall be to collect, sys-
temiU? and publish statistical information j
j relating to the social, sanitary, I
educational and commercial condition of 1
the workingmen of the nation j
1 "Wc demand that all officials, state or na-
iionai, cnarcea wnu me amy 01 eniorcmc '
Jaws winch provide lor tne proper security
of the lives and health of workingmen shall
be practicable men.
Sixth. The United States senate, in re
fusing to order an investigation of the
means by which a seat in that body w:.s
procured for Henry B. Pavne, has "disap
pointed the just and reasonable expecta
tions of the people of Ohio.
Seventh. The action of the Ohio legis
lature, last Avinter, in ousting from both
houses of that body, individuals whose cer
tificates were procured by shameless and
admitted frauds upon the "ballot box, and
replacing them with those who, through
the suffrage of the people, were rightfully
entitled to a seat, was an action in the in
terest of fairness, honesty, electoral purity
and good government, and is hereby hearti
ly commended.
Eighth Favoring as we do every legiti
maleand constitutional means of diminish
ing or eradicating the evils resulting from
the trafic in intoxicating liquors, and
recommending such legislation as will keep
abreast with an enlightened public senti
ment on this question, we commend the
Dow law as a wise and practical measure,
tending to that end,
Kinth "We Republicans of Ohio rejoice
in the progress of the cause of home rule of
Ireland and send cheer and greeting to
Gladstone and Parncll, with the hope that
the strength thcj- are makins may be
crowned with success. "Wc at the same
time commend the wisdom of those national
leaders in directing that only a native par
liament can properly protect and foster the
native industries which have so long laid
paralized under the pernicious influences of
the prevailing free trade system doctrines.
Tenth "Wc heartily endorse the admin
istration of Gov. Foraker for its happy
combination of prudence and energy, and
for its brilliant achievement in reducing the
public debt at 2.72 per cent, thus saving
the people hundreds of thousands in inter
est, and we congratulate him upon the wise
and economical changes which through his
ollicial appointments have been brought
about in the public institutions and especi
ally and notably in the state penitentiary.
Eleventh In common with all loyal
people of the land we mourn the loss to our
country of that great Republican as well ;is
great soldier and statesman, Ulysses S.
Grant. His life will forever be an inspira
tion to high and honorable manhood,
patriotic devotion to country and loyalty to
the principles af Republicanism which" he
so fittingly represented and did so much to
advance. "We shall ever treasure his mem
ory and cherish his deeds.
Gk.vxd Rapids, Mich., Aug. 2.1. The
Republican state convention organized this
forenoon by electing Robert E. Frhzier, of
Detroit, temporary chairman, and II. S.
Maynard temporary secretary. Opening
prayer by Rev. A. II. Merriam. Regular
committees were then appointed anil the
convention adjourned until 0 o'clock
Thursday morning.
i;a:,-sa- itiV.
Topkka, Kan., Aug. 23. Theauti-mo-noply
.Mate convention met today and or
ganized by the election of Phelder tempo
rary chairman. About fifty delegates pres
ent. After the preliminary work an ad
journment was taken till morning.
IvniAXAPOM, lad., Aug. 25. The
Democrats of the Twelfth congressional
district at Delphi today nominated.!. D.
Hatter for congress.
RAUUC.n, Aug. 23. The Democratic
state convention met today and nominated
W. X. Smith for chief justice, Thomas
Ashe and A. A. Mcrrian for sssociate jus
tices. These are the present supreme court
justices The convention adopted no po
litical platform or resolutions. The im
pression prevails that the Republicans will
make no nominations for these offices.
Los Agi.i. Aug. 25. The Republi
can state convention met here this after
noon. United States Senator A. P. Wil
liams was in the chair. The convention
nominated a full state and congiessional
ticket and th.-ve justices of the supreme
couit. "W. II. L. Barnes was elected tem
porary chairman.
After the appointment of the u'-ual com
mittees die convention adjourned until to
morrow morning. The platform which
will be presented tomorrow favors free, in
telligent labor, and approves the coopera
tion among laborers, favors the free coin
age of silver, derounces the Democratic
national administration for seeking to de
prive the people of silver as a circulating
medium, advocates the passage ot laws ab
solutely restricting the lurther immigration
of Chinese, but claims for tho-e now in the
country under treaty stipulations the pro
tection of the law.
iowa i:;;puuiiiCANs
DksMoincs, la., Aug. 25. The Repub
lican convention convened at 2 o'clock.
The committee on credentials reported every
county represented. The committee re
ported also unanimously in favor of seating
the icgular Republican delegation from
Fremont county. The convention unaui
moulv adopted the report of the commit
Hon. "W. P. Hepburn, congressman from
the bth district, was made permanent chair
man. The convention then proceeded with
the nomination of state ollicers. T. I).
Jackson, secretary of state, and V. T.
Wombley, treasurer, were re-nominated by
acclamation. Five nominations for audi
tor were made; all the candidates were sup
ported by one or more speeches.
The state ticket was completetcd &5 fol
low : Fur auditor, Capt. Lyons; attorafy
general, A. J. Baker: cierk of the supreme
court, T. 13. Prav; supreme court reporter,
E. C. Eberole. "
The platform arraigns tne national ad
ministration as a failure in the fulfillment
of promises, condemns the president's wto
of the Des Memos river land grant bill.
condemn- a Democratic house lor failure
to pass the Cullora interstate commerce
bill; urges the admission of Dakota into the
union: demands nensions for disabled !-1
diers without regard to date of disability,
denounces election abuses in the
house; endorses all legitimate tf
orta of labor for "its rights;
demands that American labor be protected
againet convict or of foreign pauper labor,
expresses sympathy with Ireland a struggle
for home ride. Platform concludes a3fo!
Resolve!, That the laws for the suppivs- j
sion of intemperance were enacted as a part 1
of the genera! legislation of our state in
obedience to the will of the majority. That
we bchoki with alarm the continued efforvd.
of the Democratic party of Iowa to encour-1
age resistance to these laws and to influence
the pasaon of the lawless classes in regard i
to them, thereby menacing social eirder
and leading to the perpetration of murder
and other outrages.
While fully recognizing the right of the j
people to agitate for the "repeal of these or '
any other laws which time may prove mef- j
fectua! for the beneficent purposes their en- s
actment, we insist that these laws and all I
other laws of this state shall be faithfully i
and fearlessly enforced. Adjourned. " !
Kansas Citt, 3ro Aug. 25. The Bern-
crats of this )Fiflh) district nominated
Judge John F. Phillips for congress today I
by acclamation, )
Replying to the Late Speech of
Grand Master "Workman
Parsons, the Anarchists, Defines
their Teachings and Pur
poses to he
Revolt Agaiust the Force System and
Rebellion Against Class Rule
and Domination.
A Stevens County Kidnapping Rec
S. X. "Wood and J. C. Price
the Victims.
Counter-Revolution in Bulgaria
Restores Prince Alexander
to the Throne.
"Wliat Anarchy Means.
Chicago, Ills., Aug. 25. The late
speech of T. V. Powderly, master work
man of the Knights of Labor, denouncing
anarchy, has evoked a reply from Parsons,
one of the convicted anarchists. Ae chal
lenges Powderly to find a man who can
truthfully say he (Parsons) ever advocated
or countenanced destruction of life and
property. Parsons' letter says: The foun
dation principles of socialism or anarchy is
the same as that of the Knights of Labor,
viz: Revolution of the wage system, and
a substitution in its stead of the industrial
system of universal co-operation, making
every capitalist a laborer, and every laborer
a capitalist, ending forever the conflict of
classes and inevitable antagonism of the
wage slave system.
Instead of advising the use of force.
Parsons claims he has always only predicted
the social revolt of working people against
the force system.
Mr Parson's says. In the past ten years
I have been active as a labor organizer and
orator. 1 am a Knight of Labor in that
time from Xew York in the east, to St.
Louis and Kansas City in the west, and
St. Paul, Milwaukee and Detroit in the
north to Louisville and Baltimore south, I
have addressed at leaM. 500,000 working
men, and among all that number in all
these years 1 challenge Mr. Powderly to
find a man who can truthfully say that I,
as a socialist or anarchist, have advocated
or countenanced the destruction of life and
property. "Whoever says 'o lie. "We have
declared the existing social order is founded
on force and maintained by force, and we
have do still predict a social revolt of the
working people against thU force system.
Wage-workers will be driven into open re
bellion against class rule and class domina
tion. This icsiilt will follow from cause to
effect, and not from anything Mr. Powder
ly, myself or any one else may do or say.
The more general and intelligent the view
of this truth the less violent and destruc
tive will the period of transition be. This
is anarchy, the teachings of which mean an
end forever to brute force, and the reign of
eternal peace and prosperity. For saying
these things myself and comrades now are
in prison awaiting the plcasmc of our ex
ecutioners. 1 think it ill befits Mr. Pow
derly, in the name of labor, to join in the
ci y for our blood. Whether we live, or
whether we die, social revolution is inevit
able. The speech of J. G. Blaine at Sebago,
iuaine. touav. is the real opening ot the n;i
tional presidential campaign in lSb.
reads the signs of the times and foretell
the coming question to be the labor prob
lem. But I opine he reckons without his
host, when he endeavors to outline the pro
tective tariff question as the coming issue, i ul"iri-i
That racket won't work any longer, it is ; g A 25.-The provisional gov-
playcd .out. Liberty of abor is a wortJi- f , ,,v Ule rt!0,utkmi,u lms
ess thing whin it consols of mere choice , ovortiinm-n. ' ;,i. Clement, M. GrouIT
between being ikeced by protectionists or.. ., z.inko,r ibn,. of it member, have
free tram- exploiter. (Mir present sales-.
men win nave iu uy again, oreise uiner is
sues and other men will lend labor hosts in
TC.wsas Citv. An." 25. The
will tomorrow morning publish the follow-1 ieeling m tavor ot the- tepos-i raie-r ik as
ing soecial: ' general as it is intense. A deputation ha
31 ToriZKA, Kan, Aug. 25. . Martcel out to find the prince; and awnre
Governor Martin "received 'a telegram I lm of the loyalty of the Bulgarian jeopl
from the authorities of Steven- count v. !iml annJ- :ind endeavor to perviade- him to
elated Wooel-ilale. via Lakin, Ivan., briefly .' return.
stating that Col. Samuel N. Wood, together J BmiArtiKr, Aug. 25. The omnwrtdrr
with J. C. Price, had been kidnapped by ' of the 3'achl on which it has been stated
an armed mob auel fears are entertained j Prince" Alexander is kejrt prisoner, has tele
that the-y have been summarily dealt with, j graphed from Reni, in Bessarabia, to Sofia
Nothing deiinile tan be Ienrndel tonight of ;isking instructions, lie received orders to
the circumstances which led to such an j convey the prince back to Sofia. DIs
action, but it is thought that Col Wooel ' Hitches from Wieldpn state that thf counter
anel Mr. Price, who are interested in the
Woodselale town site which town aspire s
to become the county seat of Stevens coun
ty created by the legislature last winter,
have been working in their interest in op
position to the town of Huston, another
aspirant for the honor, and fearing their in
fluence, the opposite faction took
this '
method of gaining its end. Col. Wooel Ls a ,
inemler of the law firm of Wood & Mackey j
of this tity. a prominent politician and is a ;
journalist one of most widely known mem j
hpr? in the slat- Particulars art' erv
bv some as another Hamilton county alfair. ;
b"it few ier!Kn are vet aware of the renort '
ami the disposition is to withhold opinion
until further particulars are received.
An Appeal for Aid.
, Victoria. Tex., Auus; 2". A mas
rneetinr was held ia?t night at which an j
urgenrapjeal for aid wasdrav.ii up, setting j
fonh maiiy people in Urn vk-snity sre hoTKC-j
leswand destitute, tliatrielay's storm, in
addition to wiping ont the aecnmnlation of j
ytrs, elcstroyexl all growing crorn, and
many citizens are irrelneniabty ruined. A io !
ma. : doing ererywiins joible. bnt her
rourcfS are inadequate 10 meet wc e-1
lief committee
Uali. Rats,
v- -w m 4 " - t.
ILshe. an address u, the pik- of the
Vnw-d States, in which he thsnks the pec-!
p! of El Po. the pres of Tesa?. and i
pirtifniJariy uoonsel lirigham. lor the in j
tfri-a taken aal assulance rendered him
during hi- imprisonment. He says the;
main L-oe. that of Mexk s rht U extra
territorial jurisdiction o'v foreigners, u
n-1 settled br hi release. He wiad cp
with violent abuse of .Mexico and htr
institutiott.. and hojx tlie Uaitad Staka ,
will soon invade al conirncr the whole '
cmintrr t
Penna lvrchib.-j. j
IIniusnrr.o, Aug. 2-, The stale C4in- -
vention met today. A. Stevens, of Blair, j
was made pt-rrnanant chairnian. Adjourn-
meagre. A private telegram to Col. Mackey j robbery at the rint of a rri,--r lath"
wa. received i the telegraph office, lit t privet! oillce of a cuminis-aon man was do
Mackev can't be found and nothing can lx ; redoped iu Justice Prindcviilr'n enart uxiT
learned from thai. The case i resankd TIkkikIi it in curred htt Thursday, not a
manos, aao unless eHner poruoas o uij j -.usurance iTuitu-ujr; '; w re.-ciwu w jWJrw nxflmnd Si Millard ('b'j A I SO
country give ukl famine i sure to follow. s foil fane valu: in rash. ifr. Csruiben j jjj f n-t w xuuvhn" n track
Food and clothing are neesied immediately j liftjteneel to the bank lo stop payment of tle j j j thitjch TvtBWvz trate
Coatribmkmsrmbe sit to A. L. Lry. check, taking two oiRccn with him. a w emdanaU d! faMAhat f-.Uf-tL
or Browoson fc Siblev, bankers, or the ne- peeling to Had Campbell Uterr. Vhe rob 1-1 ..i tj tnif,,,, aHii a tlvaes
Loxdok, Aug. 2o. Mr. Gladstone start
ed this morning for Gremany where he ex
pects to spend a three weeks" vacation. He
was accompanied by his daughter and Lord
The government has received a number
of imnortant dismtches from the cast, and
Marquis of Salisbury has been requested
oy leiegrapu 10 return iu .uuuuuu million
atelv. The British corvette Diamond took pos
session, in the name of the British crown,
of Kermadec Island, in the south Pacific
Rev. Henry "Ward Bcecher is seriously
ill, and has cancelled several lecture en
gagements. The debate on the address in regard to
the queen's speech, was continued this eve
ning. William Redmond (Nationalist)
said it w:is useless to discuss a land settle
ment now; the question was, whether land
lords would be allowed to evict tenants for
nonpayment of impossible rents; whether the
English would allow the unfortunate ten
ants cast onto the roadside during the com
ing winter. If the result was bloodshed,
misery and outrages, the responsibility
would rest with the government,
whose only panacea was the
appointment of a royal commission
to refute the Parnellite charge that the
county landlords, or blood suckers as thev
were pleased to call the landlord t, Parnell
ite cheers) were afraid to make their voices
heard in the house of commons. He
(Saunderson) accepted the challenge (con
servative cheers). Ireland's landlords, he
s.nid. were not afraid to accept a Parnellite
chalienge on this or any other ioint (con
serva'ive cheers and Parnellite laughter).
The Pamellites were trying to exterminate
the landlords by terrorisms. He instances
ca'-es where tenants paid as much as one
hundred pound for a tenant's right, but re
fused to pay the landlords fifteen shillings
yearly rent because the parish priest, who
was president of the national league, had
quarreled with theso landlords.
Concerning threats and outrages during
the winter, Mr. Parnell was like an engin
eer who could turn oa and shut oil steam
at will. Mr. Parned held the throttle
valve of crime in I relate! , he had opened
the valve before and coald do it again if he
pleased. (Conservative thecrs anil Parnel
lite cries of order).
Mr. Redmond rose to a point of order,
and after some di-cuvsion Major Saunder
son said he would withdraw the objection
able expression, but at tl same time
would maintain his private opinion. In
conclusion. Major Saunderson said that the
Parnellites would find before long that they
weie not de-ding with a cravei govern
ment, and that the government vould not
let the control of Ireland fall "jito the
hands of the league.
The debate was adjourned on mrAion of
Mr. Chamberlain.
By the collapse of a wall of A street In
got warehouse, at Shellield, today a nvm
ber of children, who had been playing kn
the pavement, were killed and injured
Seven dead bodies have already been reeov-
ed from the ruins
The garrison of Rustchuk which remains
loyal to Alexander is marching to Sofia.
Loyalists are bcioiging the latter town.
Lnxni'ooi,. Aug. 25. Fire is raging in
the block of warehouses owned by .1. B.
Milladen in Neptune street. The fire is ex
tending audit is feared will destroy the en
tire block All pioperty threatened is well
The fir.mion succeeded in gaining con
trol of the fire and confined it to the two
upper fioors, which were burned out. It
is impossible as vet to compute the loss,
j which is quite heavy.
'(ii... ...... f., .,...;....,! ..,.,..r- J...t
confirmed the report that Prince Alexander
1!rti:,1 ' , ', ,
j hcard of h"u mce he hmlM
has landed at I Jem. but nothing has wen
, al md UiniWJ inlo am
! the old ministry reinstated. The deception
practiced upon them by the circulation of
the report ot l'rmee Alexander voluntary
! abdication has exasperated troopa anel civil-
i iatw alike, anel thy revolution of popular
revolution ha been Micowwful
Belfast, Aug. 2r,, l a. m Daly's tr-
oti on Pelo hill his again been wrecbod.
The mob last night jilftcw! chain acrom
the Shank hill road which tripped the fo-
lice and troop when tiwy enarewi the mob.
Twentv arrests Iistc been mad- The po-
K'x- were terribly strong.
-- -
A Lolel J.urIary.
CUKAI.'). Aug. z. 1 ne ' 01 a uwi
woni lead estapwi th phcr ai-s-ut Uw
affair till th- arrvnt and arraieament of
Frank R. Campbell, tiw- alkg'd mwresnt,
tlay. The prisoner h1 n a iu the -m
ploy of James UirtiUHr bo fa an tmev j 50,1-- i,Kk It n'il;-d in r-Ur-.ler
In the xchaage baikliag Diir-lay after . VtrY fr tj. a ijyston rfop !-..' wer,
noon lie called awl when -.rylexlr hail j,, ja .f etectkni to tiefaid h' Ajnri
left the ohT escjjt 31r Carather ( f:aa r $$$ dfer.ted Hie PinSi. 2 11.
he &rerr a revolver ami jilaricg the inuzU- j jj prftjbA g:ifl SiBd th AtUntw 2 J7
of the weapon rtose u that geatk-utfui' 1 - -
head deawnti that he write him a check for t Tcrriblu Collision. '
15. reiaarking that lie cooM take hij (;ow-ki Ohio Aux 2- -V'Jim In
choice in writing 0 cheek or dying- Mr. fofjji ?n nkriI of n Irrrihte
Carutlier chwe the Umt aJternative. Ljjy . o-m-rui ftwei-n lo and II
Cflioptc!! took Ue cJieeK and burriefJ away j
u tae oince 01 liouen v? arrea m we itoyai
. 1 . . r .. . . .
'DerwtKtoosttarpior uiatana erapeu
fill Idtfe yiftii
rest US hat sight.
"$ 1 1 Iriiirfx4
W.KOTe.v, Ag- 25.-F!m XwkU
Pomsr GcoeraJ iterw- retarard u
tbk chy Otis moralog, and doriag the b-1
seaoeof Posaaier Uenenu Vila win t
acting postmaster goenrl
f - t
Iteadr. Alm Ptre!
FT Sskuaso. Minn. Au?. 2-3,
Skinnkb firing besgaa hrre thi rnnminj sX
'J o ciocit 1 ne nay ne tn not aaa me
wind drong and nnsUadv In tat jkinnWi
nrin? the huti3g ha bwii at a zrmp of
figurts irprtsrmtmc thn-- tti'-mist tanJ-
ing. knit-ling am! one Ivingdoan, Eacb
shot hw forty rounds oi tartriJges, O-
lag to the unfavorable' weather ifae score
were poor. Stefcl lea.'1-i tlie three dew
shooting; with a score of 444 and mm ts
! .ww .-".. .uvuau, , - j,, c
"Weather Report.
WASircrrjTOX, August 25. 1 p. m.--rnai-.i
cations for Illinois and Missouri; Fair
weather, southerly winds; no decided
change in temperature.
For Iowa. Kansas and NchrAsk-:: Fair .
weather; stationary temperature.
31 r. Rlaino in Maiue. i
Noutii Bkuwick, Me.. Aug. 25. Mn. '
Blaine made the second speech of the cam
paign here toeiay. He twitted the prohibi
tionists of inconsistency ami ingratitude to
ward the Republican pariv. which had
given the state all the prohibitory legisla
tion it ever had. The prohibitionists did'
not expect to elect anybody of their own
party but they coulel "defeat the Republi
cans". Mr. Blaine therefore asked: Is any
gentlcmauhere willing to take the respon
sibility of saying that in his judgment it
will promote the cause of prohilittion in
Maine to strike down the brilliant leader of
the house who now represents this district?
Great applause.)
Mr. Blaiue saiel: Then we have another
diversion, the labor party. Is there any
member of a labor organization here or
elsewhere in Maine willing to say that the
cause of labor is not to lo prornoteel by
sending ClitFord to congress instead of
Keetl?" Passing to the fishery question Mr.
Blaiue said Canada is in a very equivocal
position, she wants to enjoy the pride and
sentiment of belonging to the British em
pire, auel pocket the profits ami advantages
of having the American market at the
same time. We don't think that fair, Mr.
Blaine retul at length from the late treaty
with Canada, commenting as he proceeded,
anel showing that by its "terms the United
States was placed at a great disadvantage.
?few York Street Car Strike.
Ni:w York. Aug. 25. District Assem
No. -10 decided not to tie up the crovs town
line on 12nd street. At G a. m. nearly 200
policemen were inarched to the stables of
the Broadway lines and dispersed the men
who had gathered on aeljacent corncis.
There was no trouble. No men have yet
applieel for the places vacated by the htrik
ers. I'p to 11 a. m. all was quiet. The
presence of the iolicc is bolicuel to mean
an attempt will be made to run out a car.
A car was .started at 10 o'clock and maele
the round trip. The police iiael to club a
mob who stoned the car and attempted to
elerail it. Siv cars were running at 11
o'clock under police protection Trouble
is feared tonight when men arrive from
Philadelphia to take the place? of the
A crowd of fifteen or twentv strikers
sie-7cel one of the Third auwtc cars as it
wa passing -Itth street this afternoon, ami
after driving the passengers out turned it
over on its side An open earwhhh fol
lower! was nct attached and upet When
the elriver showed fight a revolver was
pointed at him. Great cuilement
attended this. The upiiaranec e)f
a polie-enmu put the rioting ntrikr-rs
to tlight. They were rhacd, but
only one, l'd ward" Mc IS very, i: eoudue'tor,
was overtaken, lie was lockitl up A
po.sse.ot jKHiee arrived anel set the car
right, alter which travel was resumed.
It is reortel a general street car tie up
in ihin citv will occur tomorrow
'I'lio JlaoftH.
S Mu.1 on . Aug 'J." The nttcnelanre at
toeiay 'nVnefs wsw fair, withir e 1'itiely,
threatening line! warm, track fat
First Vure' Punv for tweruarold,
muideti af owunceH, Jive clghtlj of a mile
Blessed lvit Pavmasier seeond. Village
Bov third; 'hne "l.(M 1-1. Mutual' paid
Second r:u'f-.Piirse Iwiten and innleimi
allowane-es-. thrquftrtcr mile hceiU Lord
liOrne won caniU in urn!ght hi-atn. Brtnik
ful seronel, Wino,i third, tiuu- 1 le
Thirel nif Pine f-r thrrcinroldi
anel itpwariKoiieutdonetielith iniltte Reel
Girl won, I II. I). & itid I Itimalum
third: time '2m
Fourth rnii Piiitb tor rr.il'ns one
mile. Lilt!" Minnie wo, Ivtl- nonel.
Prima Donna third; lime V.4I 1 ti
Fifth ra.-e M-plc cha.u nn- one
lialf mile My lir won, Bivnan k asi-ond,
IliiKla thin!, timri! "ti
BniwiiTo.v Bit'!i. Aug. 25 Wiimfr;
todav: Fawn, Bell'-villp, Hnrrj. Bihv-11,
Km' It, Mentor and Will Davfc.
Bane Hall.
Pim.AlEi.riiiA, Atg 2 -Alhlet 4,
Baltimon 2. Louisvillr Pittsliurg 7,
Louwville 2. five inning, ram IctroiV
Detroit 14, Philadelphia i K-.u is City-.
rcw ork 0. Kami Cttv 2 t mManaU-
St. IxiisG. ClneiunaU ;
Brooklyn 2, Metrojoliuuw 1
Athletics .". Bnltiinnn 1
WjisJiiinrUin 2, St. IxKii
:i -r TOfK
M Ioui
' CUUiwo
Chicago (I. BoitViU 1
Lbavkswoktii, Kan , Aujr 2" Thtro
never hai Iwen a mora e'xcitiiijr .nirx of
Btww Imii playod in Ienrcnvvcirth tjVm that
today ltwejn the Topekas anlRi!.i-f this
city Af Jt a hnnJ foeueht lfi' ?i' liorw;'
clnb drffHted th Toik b a ' of
even to nix.
Ciiicaoo, Ausr 2" At t!i iiaU'iiird
hHW! mtinjc tonis-ld it irai d'tidfl that
St. Loui Iiouk! finu'h the 'W, and then
cliw, ifx lajer u apf-rt;'-l imong
the vari'utt clul- Th" jtrti'"i . f urnlny
gftmr wat 7'Ael down ijumariy
YacJit Dote.
Ne oils. Aug l't -Th " 1 -l ami
last tn.-i r l)"twe-n th' hriT bi "loop
t-ah farrkiwi' Pt-ntiwi I'nv-if.t sad
Ailanli' . lo eb-rvi- whr' h !ia!l -ad ujukA
t ,. ifenurti BrittiJi ajt'r (WmU-a in
I ,s-ptenifr i a -fulh i;Jd txLay
jovrr a t'nrtr uuU t-;i i"jr -i .! of
0cjors umWhi at Um exmslai' r.f :h-- Ikv
1 f ? j ttj, chtntmn st r,,.. j-. l?tit.
sandw w trurk . ! n and
1 . . J .
1 ne ink!
Uk maralM-! JUBhJ ed tJ" ni-t. Tlouuy
wottadtrd. One pwarwr UMtacliy
" W,WC ' m w r
Colored Baptiet Convention.
?5t. It t. Aug, !. TJw i lottjasl
oooviea of cofesed Bajsttti jif-t at the
fr1ri BpU dBurh ofatrti. t- 11 r fkxk.
A wmi a nuHfj ocrsri' - ti- j, -,
representing nearly ererv 'lit- m tfoJ
l"nln. -white Kaglawl bad - 'I-Jale
T cfnTcntiofR w rallrd Ij r r br
I)r William S Simmon. '( th H Crd
veiitv at Ixribvillf. who rred tl caJL
S snd praT'-r was olTrrl by R, v r A
Gaddk of rTentucky Wallaf k- 'ts,
of Ubsnoa, e. w& warv- tr.t pnriry --1
chaincaa&nU uiiu H tvrsn n i-
I tueky, secretary.

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