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Wichita eagle. [volume] (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, August 28, 1886, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032490/1886-08-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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Kt t. " a -ftt J'l 'i . "SLfs-" 1" '"' . " .4 s. ft' -c fe' ' '
s? "
. , , .
vjctlkjIIO !
Nevf 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.
Knickerbocker Suitings,
Homespun Serges,
Blondine Suitings.
and an Endless variety of oiher
will close our Wliite Suits
$10.50 White
$10.00 White
7 p;n
6.00 White
$ 5.00 White
$ 4.00 White
Our great sale at cost still con
tinues. We will name you lower prices than
any other house.
I lp
Has, for their Opening Week Scored a Victory over
High :: Pricks
And any article of Wearing Apparel can be secured
from 12 to 25 per cent less than can "be offered
in this city as can be vouched for by rapid increasing trade.
$io Will Secure
You a Genuine all wool Worsted sack or frock suit.
$3.00 to $7.00 Will Sec-Lire
You a good Business Suit.
83. oo Will Secnre
You our Splendid Boy's School Suit.
Sl.oO tO $2.00 WILL BUY
You a Child's Suit you would be compelled to pay S2.25 and $3.50
for before now.
4:5 Cents will buy
You a Fine TJnlaundried Shirt, Retailed in this City from 75c to SI
4:5 Cents will buy
You a Fine Hemstitched Silk Handkerchief retailed regular at Si.
So on throuffh
our Stock, and almost any article you may
vou will find it at the
regular prices. We are daily
invite your early call to see the mammoth stock and compare prices
before buying and be convinced
f-228 Corner Douglas and Lawrence A. venues, j
ines Of
rhnOh?.1T In tot j
!" I
New Dress Goods at Popular Prices.
this week
at just half
Q 7R
Suits at $2.00.
same discount below
receiving our fall goods and
that you can save money
Gives a Succinct Resume of the
Country's General
Movement of Merchandise, Man-
-nfacturing, Crops and
Conditions, jlonetary Matters, Busi
ness Failures and a Complete
Bound-up for the Week.
3Ii Blaine of Elaine Promulgates Some
LTugetoverable Pointers on
Current Politics.
Attorney General Garland Still Pur
sued by the Whilom Pan-Electric
Humbug Other OggYms.
Weather Report.
Washington, August 28, 1 p. m. Indi
cations for Missouri: Local rains, south-
1 erly winds, becoming variable, slightly
For Kansas: Fair Avcathcr; easterly
winds, lightly cooler.
A Gracious Ilevival.
SrcIa!DIspatch to the Dally Eagle.
Latham, Kan., Aug. 27. The United
Brethren camp-meeting that has been in
session here for the nast three weeks closed
last night. A deep interest has been mani-
f.-tA :
fested through the meeting and continued
to the close. Rev. D. "NV. Downey who
has been conducting the meeting leaves to
day for "Wichita where he has a call to
labor in revival work. The closing meet
ing last night was impressive. Rev. G. II.
Smith, presiding elder of the "Winlield dis-
trict, was present and preached an able dis
course and very favorably impressed his
hearers. The sacrament of the Lord's sup
per was observed and a large number
present partook.
Rev. S. Miller, of Leon, attended the
meetings and preached acceptably, he be
ing one of the most interesting " and able
speakers in attendance, and has won a place
in the affections of the people who have
heard him. The meeting has been one of
the most interesting and profitable that has
ever been held in this part of the country.
Many were converted, and some were add
ed to the church, and Elder Downey goes
from this place a ith the warm feelings of
those who have "been favored and benefited
by his ministerial labor, and he will be
kindly remembered by the people of this
community. S. E. 13.
General Business llcaume.
Xew York, Aug. 27. Special telegrams
to Bradstreets' report a continuance of the
favorable trade features heretofore noted.
The movement of general merchandise is
fully equal to that in past weeks, while the
total returns for August tints far is equal
to and many points in excess of like periods
i j in preceeding years.
I he total bank earning at thirty cities
shows a decline of $90,06o,44S, of 10 1-2
per cent as compared with last week.
The shipments of dead freight cast from
Chicago show a marked increase as com
pared with last week, and the receipts of
i grain at primary markets are heavy.
1 he domestic money markets are tairly
firm, and at the east the demand is notably
in excess of the supply, owing to the
special demand at this time for funds to
pay for grain forwarded. It is noteworthy
that the demand for funds for u;e in
commercial and industrial enterprise at the
west continue large, the 2s ew lork stocs
market has been dull and heavy owing to
the stringency of the money market here,
the unsettled condition of the London mar
ket and the disturbed condition of politics
in eastern Europe.
The money market is firm; call loans
are six and eight per cent, and time loans
are live and -ix per cent, but are difficult
to obtain.
Foreign exchange is slightly firmer ow
ing to the advance in the bank of England
Tiie yew York stock exchange trans
actions this week aggregate S-o.OUO shares,
again-t 1,432,000 shares, and IkhkI sales
$ 3.000,000, against $800,000 a week ago.
The dry goods trade with eastern jobbers
is quite active; with agents moderate. Ow
ing to the reclassification of railway freight
rates on dry goods shipments from New
York have increased very materially. Sales
of woolen dress good, both American and
foreign, have been heavy.
CoUon flannels have aUo been in active
demand. Plain cottons have advanced in
price since June M, 1-4 to 3-S cents per
The distribution of clothing is active.
Print cloths are steady at "unchanged
Pig-iron is very firm and any material
gain in demand is likely to cause an in
crease in prices. Southern iron is GO cents
higher per ton; ilniseed iron is higher, per.
haps . per cent, owing to the improved re
quest. Scotch irons are higher, about 2-H
per cent per ton. Old rail are stiff at $34
.10 per ten, at which figure makers are re
ceiving anbout $7 profit. Zo advance is
probable in the near future.
The Kansas corn crop v.ili be larger
than expected which has helped trade" in
that region.
The spring wheat crop in Minnesota is
also in excess of late anticipations, and
prices of wheat have declined to some ex
tent owing to expectation of heavy deliver
ies to the increased visible supply and to
freer selling bv holders.
Cotton reports are more favorable though
some damage has been done by storms In
southwestern Texas.
The total number of failures in the
United States this week was InO, against
139 l:;.-t week, and 14 the like week" last
year. Canada had 2S this week, against 17
last week and S last year.
The improved demand for sugar has
caused a small local advance, but Ihe an
nouncement that the estimate of the beet
Active speculation both in
tbi? markit
ami in Europe put coffee up 8.
FreeoSerings of rice haye imiii'vd
Loosed the Bonds.
Iv.vSA City. Aug., 27. Commissioner
j 3Iidgley, of the southwestern pool, held a
conference here today vith General Jtan
, ager ZS'ettleton. of the Kansa.s City, Ft.
j Scott ant Gulf niilroad, amceming the
I rates on packing house products to "ileni-
, Phis.
pnis. manager -euieion iuui given nourc j
, - .,.-,-.. .!
iaiuuiaai nu.u ur aj,i:u:in, nim i
the southwestern pool on alf Memphis bus
mess, but tins course was obviated through
the conference today, and the Gulf road"is
left at liberty to meet any rates by the j
Chicago lines oa packing house business.
srn. blain-es view.
Lewistowk. Mo., Aug. 27. About
4,000 persons attended a Republican cam
paign meeting at South Paris, this evening
which was addressed by Jas. G. Blaine and
Gen. Gibson of Ohio. Mr. Blaine ridiculed
the idea that the Democratic party would
be instrumental in promoting the cause of
prohibition. Tie declared that the Repub
lican party had neyr waivered in support
er prohibition. Mr. liiame predicted that
within six months Gen. Dow and other
third party leaders would be sorry for their
present course and.would be willing to ac
knowledge their mistake.
He did not wish to be understood as say
ing the recent labor troubles were the result
of a Democratic administration, but there
was a suspicious contemporaneousness
about it which the Democratic party should
be called unon to explain. lie said; "NTiv
was it that as soon as that party got into
power and lwgan to agitate the tariff ques
tion there were labor disorders? For fifty
years the Democrats had fought against
protection, and were still fighting it, and as
long as they had a chance of success there
would be hber troubles.
Waco, Tex., Aug. 27. The Republican
state convention todar nominated a full
ticket headed for governor, A. M. Coach-
ran of Dallas. The platform favors the
submission of a prohibition amendment to
the constitution to a vote of the people; op
poses the leasing of convicts: denounces the
oppression of mercantile and laboring inter
est ov monopoly, ami lavors me liiair euu
cational bill. Resolutions of respect to the
memory of Judge Brinkley, Gen. Grant
and S. J. Tilden, were adopted.
Feoiih, 111., Aug. 27. The Republi
cans of the Tenth congressional district
nominated General Phillip Sidney Post
Cleveland, O., Aug. 27. The Demo
crats of the Xinth Ohio district today nom
inated 4. C. Levering tor congress.
Chicago, Aug, 27. The prohibitionists
of Cook county have decided to place a
ticket in the field this fall, and to that end
a convention was held this morning. There
were lo0 delegates present, among whom
were a large number of ladies. Speeches
were made and then a committee reported
the ioliowmg ticket:
For congress Firt district, George C.
Christian; becond district, James W. Lee;
Third district. J. L. Whitlock: Fourth
district. Dr. Gray.
All are Republicans except Christian,
who is a Democrat. The leaders in the
prohibition movement say they will place
I tickets in the held both tor state and local
omces and m mis state tnev have already
decided to name II. Y Austin of Oak
Park for state treasurer, and Prof. W. Z
Greiuer of Quiucy for superintendent of
public instruction.
Los Ax'ieles, Aug. 27. The Repub
licans have nominated John F. Swift for
Capital Undjret. ,
Washington, Aug 27. Brigadier Gen
eral John Newton, chief of engineers,
having served more man forty years as an
officer of the army, has been at his own re
quest, by direction of the president, retired
from active service on tills date and will
proceed to his home.
The answer of J. Harris Rogers to Attor
ney General Garland's cross-bill in the siut
of the former against Mr. Garland for dam
ages growing out of the Pan-electric con
troversy, wa; filed in the supreme court of
the District of Columbia today. In his
answer Mr. Rogers denies all these allega
tions which are intended to support the de
fendant's prayer for a "dissolution" of the
Pan-electric telephone company. Respond
ent admits, as s; t forth in Garland's an
swer, that he L. wholly 'unreliable," if it
be meant that corrupt politici-uis cannot
rely on him ti co-operate with them in their
nefarious designs to run the United States
patent office and the department of justice,
under secret compats to advance private
interest, as charged in the bill of com
plaints, but if it be meant that honorable
men cannot rely on him he denies the alle
gation. Respondent further denies that
the ju-tice. propriety or expediency of dis
solving or "winding up" the Pan-Electric
company, for which purpo-e it is sought
to make the defendant' answer a cross
bill, and the respondent advies the court
that such a dissolution would be disastrous
to all parties concerned, except the defend
ants, whose tock is really the property of
the respondent its is shown in hi bill; that
it would entail irremediable losses on this
respondent, on hundreds of innocent stock
holders in the parent company, and also in
the suoordmate companies whoe stock has
been sold in many ease to widows and or
phans, and their money transferred to the
pockets f defendant Garland.
Respondent further submits to the court
that when defendant gives as ins reason for
such "dissolution" that he wihes to get
rid of respondent, he contradicts his own
statement, to-wit: The said complainant.
a3 defendant is informed and lelieves, and
so charges, ha sold or disposed of a hirge
part if not his entire interest in said joint
property and has realized some
.-? JO, 000" or fjO.OOO for the same. Re
spondent therefor e submits that the pre
text aforesaid for "dissolution" is a mere
sham, conceived in malice anil born in
falsehood. He further submits that
the said Pan-electric Telephone company
is no party to this cause; that the right of
subpeona is as old as the equity practice,
and that even an attorney general is bound
to bring parties into cosirt before their
cau-e can be tried.
And dually respondent submits that all
the allegations of defendant in that Lelmlf
tending to support a monotrous proceeding
as aforesaid are not only untrue and reck
less in the extreme, but most impertmen
and scandalous.
Got His License.
Chicago, Aug. 27. A lieen km
granted today to Charles Zephf . the Wen
Lake treet saloon keeper whoe saloon was
closed bv the iolicc the dav after the Hay-
market riot because it anil the hall upstairs
were resorts tor anarchists. Zephf called
.n La:et-oi-l'ouce itwrsoirt Uiis
mormng ;
T ?reSt'?!ei5,c U W.Uh 2 IeUer 5?31 !
S r mej ,- recojamcnding
that he te given a licence. The chief en-
dorse.1 the mmmendation and Mr. Zephf
went to the city chancellor's o4aec and paid ,
tne ucense lee.
have promised not to shelter anarchists.
Bullet in His Brain. ;
ivAXSAS Citt. Mo.. An?. 27. Jolm X '
... ' ' CT- -' - ..
uamptx.il, ei-ci;y attorney, m a lit 01 des-
jouuenc roaaiiiHsi suiciQe th eveaing,
-..p vi m mcuwa iiii jcOX-
dead some hours when his bodr was found
this evening at his rooms oa Fourth aad
cj. xic .as unmamea. ue uaa oeen
Charlotte streets.
ru,r. fl-oi? -5, - :-"? .V...F "-" -,- -7,-7 " 7 I" V:;..V,
vcoi mo ju nuuu iiniT,isini iiini lot itaini-, ta invent T.nriiri
4T7.1 Wm'- .m. r .. l. a.. I" f -t. 1. 1 - .1.-
it. ; V... .. r , -- , uuiv -.u ..- vn. vtiwi.- . ic ai o o ciocs
ivli. iii viicii. n iiu jt i" i.''- iiir .tb' ' r- ruin itc wiw0.Tni nnrwvTicirf rm rwA i .z: z tt
,. iu ui- aiJK.vais4 trim, recciveu a n-'o: its psrucuiar tona-c iretaoc now heerv man 33
( - . ...,. .k- .-.v v4 uiviauuuTuiw 1 Kitovw-s iiii sire i;.v. nun wiurT, iUHi Qd jjjva 3 amjy m
o -11. umiaet. ue ami .-ir. .epat j even under a ccit a dee;- rt oi hvia i i held this evenin
j assisted the state in the prosecution and 1 runs all through tlie Entfltih nation in its s ' f
Alexander Tendered Ovations
"by tne Enthusiastic Pop
ulace Along
Houte of His Return from
Herd to Eustchuek"
He will he Reinstated to the Position
from Which He was Forcibly
Abducted Last Week.
The Czar Denies Auy Knowledge of
Alexander's Deposition DeGiers
and EismarlO-'xehan're Views.
The Mercurial Irelauders and Their
Demands for Redress of Griev
ances Monopolizes Commons.
London, Aug. 27. In his reference to
land purchase in his speech in the house of
commons last night during debate on the
address in reply o the queen's speech, Mr.
Chamberlain said he would always favor a
large scheme of state aid to land purchases
in Ireland as long as that country remained
au integral portion of the United kingdom,
but he objected to lending under the inse
cure conditions of Mr. Gladstone's plan to
what would practically be a foreign coun
try. If the government would introduce a
well-considered scheme for the creation of
peasant proprietary in Ireland under the
effective control of the imperial parliament
and with security from municipal author
ities. Mr. Chamberlain promised to give it
cordial support.
Authentic information has reached here
in regard to the movements of Prince
Alexander. He landed at Rcni, in the
Russian province of Bessarabia, Wednes
day. On leaving the yacht in which he
had been transported to that point he made
a brief farewell address to the commander
and escort in which he expresacd regret at
leaving Bulgaria. He declared, he v. ould
never cease to take profound iuterest in
Bulgaria's future. He had no deeper de
sirelhan for Bulgaria's happiness and pros
perity. Toward this end he had ever la
bored with his whole heart. His earnest
wish in the pre-ent -juncture was that Bul
garia should choose another prince to rule
over her who would be as devoted to the
welfaro of me country.
Prince Alexander was expected to ar
rive at Lemburg yesterday morning, where
delegates -out from the army and people
to repreccnt to him the situation in Bulga
ria, and to in ite him back to assume the
reins of government, were awaiting him.
The Bulgarians are practically unanimous
in their demand for Prince Alevander's re
turn to Rustchuck. As a result of the un
derstanding reached by the adherents-of
Prince Alexander at Sofia and Tiernova a
council of regency has been formed con
sisting of Messrs " Stambouloff, GlovcscolT
Xatchoviech. Col. Monteroll has been ap
pointed commander-in-chief a long as the
state of seige lasts.
The reply of the czar to the orders ent
to him by the Zankoll government is frig
Idly worded, although he promises to pro
tect Bulgaria. The porte has received re
plie from various powers announcing
Prince Alexander's deposition with the ex
ception of Italy. The different govern
ments merely note the contents of the cir
cular,rcervfngall ulterior communication.
The reply of Italy, in addition, recognizes
the porte"- right "to protest against the il
legality of Prince Alexander's deposition.
"ilr.'Parnells amendment was rejected
by a vote of 04 to l.l. Lord Hartington,
Mr. Chamberlain and the Unionists sup
ported the government. Sir William Ver
non llarcourt abstained from voting and
Mr. Morley voted with the minority. The
announcement of the result caused little
In the house of commons tocLr." Lord
Randolph Churchill gave notice that the
government would propose the abolition of
the secret service fund which amounts to
10,000 pounds yearly. This announce
ment was greeted with cheers.
Mr. Gladstone's brochure on the Ireland
question wa.- ptibli-hed today. I contains
fifty-eight pages and is sim
ilar in the excellence of it style
to Mr. Glad-tone's pamphlet on the Bul
garian atrocities. At the outet Mr. Glad
stone compares it with the apology he
wrote on his change of attitude regarding
the Irish church. But, he continued, in
the present case I have no change to indi
cate but have only to point out the mode in
which mv language and conduct were gov
erned by uniformity of principle. I have
simply " followed "the various stages by
which the great question of antonomy for
Ireland has ijeea brought to the stage of
riponesi for practical legislation.
The brochure is under two heads; the
first is the history of an idea in which Mr.
Gladstone summarizes the following con
ditions under which alone, in his view, can
home rule become possible: First Tfie
The abandonment of the hope that parlia
ment could serve a- a possible legislative
instrument for Ireland. .Seeoikl The un
equivocal and constitutional demand of th
Irish member-. I mrd Ine poscibmty of
dealing with N-utiaiul in a siniilnr way in
eircumstanif-. of equally clear desire. It
was a- car. v u- il, Mr. Gladstone says,
that hi look the Jir-l -tep towards placing
the controversy rin its true bast-.
j To the dec loral ("unpaign of 1S85, ir.
j Gladstone a hi- great object was to do
nothing to hinder tae prosecution of the
question by the Tories, but to use his bast
j elforts to impress the public mind with the
! importance and urgency oi the question.
'Mr GL-uistnft tvinoirttht even now ibc!ulofS?r'i P1 7 las l ar'
Tories have, failed to secure an absolute '
majority, and draws, the final conclusion
that at the nrsi moment Liberalism is again
united it must again become predominant
in parliament.
3lr. Glnteene ss further
ground for hope in the abatement that lias
I already taken pla-e ia the Torv opposition.
f and point out that the Unionists are ai-;
rirfv naniiren to an immediate larr fM-
Loakat the q-estJonToomio3cd Mr. Glad-
ivtje whirfi war vr will, the cmw at
Irish scU-gorcnuneat lives aad morsi aad -
can hardlv fail to retm
more lif?, more
t. .
'favor; that there is no: throughout the
land a parish or village wbert"iiere areiwt
hearts beating in unison with her heart,
where there are not minds earnestly bent on !
- - - - . -,
tlie acknowledgment and permanent cstab-
lisiinii oilier ciamis 10 naiiocai existence. ,
i" ijiivujiu.i Jii. ujjuswa. juija. ti i
am net esrecnousiv wromr in an teat nas
been said. Ireland has now lyins bef ore her
a broad aad ctcb way ia which to walk to
the coriiunimatien of her wish. Before
her eves is opened that same path of con
stitutional and peaceful action, of steady,
free and full dicussion which has led En
gland and Scotland to the achievement of
all their pacific triumphs.
Fkankenst.vht. Aug. 27. De Giers is
sues a circular declaring the czar does not
approve the methods employed in deposma
Alexander. He says he was as much sur
prised as anybody over the event and Rus
sia was first'to ufge a reversal of that a :
tion. The promptness with which the
Bulgarian acted shows their friendliness
for Russia. De Gier pays a high tribute
to Alexander, but think he ii not the man
to govern Bulgaria and hopes he will vol
untarily renew the abdication forced upon
BLsmark and De Giers had a conference
today, after which the former departed for
Lemberg, Aug. 20. -Prince Alexander
arrived here afternoon. He was received
at the railroad by Court Marshal Rcidsel
and Court Chaplm Xech. The prince, on
appearing at the window of the railway
carriage, was given au ovation by thou--auds
of Germans and Poles who raised en-
thusiastic cheers and waved haudkerchiefs
and hats, and indulged m other joyful
demonstration. The town is brilliantly il
luminated tonight. Alexander will proceed
to Bres.ulan tomorrow.
Belfast. Aug. 27. A meeting of Or
angemen was held hist night and it was de
cided to again offer the mayor their assist
ance in restoring order. The meeting con
demns the misconduct of the police, but
repudiates the action of those who hud de
fied the military and police. They aL-o
protested against the charges that Orange
men were responsible for the riots and de
clared them to be utterly untrue.
Pauls. Aug. 27. The recall of the
French ambassador at the Vatican is legard
ed here as the first step towards the dises
tablishment and disendovrmeat of the
church in France, which it is thought will
be the result of the pope's refusal Jo ic
cede from the position lie ha taken in re
lation to China.
A .Bohemian Unite.
Chicago, Aug. 27. Charley Velfeka,
aged 10, living at Xo, L"5 Zion place, was
tempted to run and play yesterday without
his father's consent and came near paying
the penalty "with his life. The neighbor's
boys with" whom he had committed the
transgression not hearing any sounds of
chastisement, peeped in at the back yard to
see liat had lhicome of their playmate af
ter he had been dragged in by his father
They were shocked to see the" little fellow
hanging to a post on the wood-hl appar
ently dead. A rope had been p:issed
around hi neck and chest and his arms
were extended and tied to other jwinls of
the wall. He was black in the face and
A cry that Charley was dead or dying
went up from the horrified children, and
Mate Devereaux, a domestic employed at
the adjoining house, went out to see what
the matter w-:ts. Shcsiczcda hatchet and
cut the child down. He was senseless. The
girl pic ked him up and carried him into
herinistress where meaus were taken to re
store Iifi. When these were partially stic-c-sful,
he went into violent convulsions
It v. as an hour before he could stand up.
His father had tied him up. An ofiicer
was notified and Michael VeJlok spent the
night in the station
In the West Twelfth street police court
this morning, Vellok, a sulhn U-oking Bo
hemian, was arraigned for hL act. 1 le ap
peared indifferent and expressed no desire
to excuse himself or explain matters. Jus
tice White decided to hold him in $10,000
bonds until tomorrow, to obtain the testi
mony of the physician who attended the
cliiJ"i, before fixing the penalty or sending
the case to the grand jury.
Conditions Precedent.
Xsw York, Aug. 27. Delegate from
nearly every trades union in the citv crowd
ed into Clarendon hall last night at the
conference df those members of trades awl
labor associations who irojKKe to nominate
a ticket for certain municipal offices which
become vacated this fall. A letter was
read from Henry George in nnwer to an
inquiry as to whether he would consent to
become the workingraen'a 'candidate for
mayor. Mr. George iointed out many need
ed refornw, such" as better park., more
thorough tenement house regulations, im
proved highways, etc., and says the ballot
is the only instrument of reform. Mr.
George says before he could accept the
nomination he must be assured the work
ingmen want him to be th?ir candidate. He
says' the so-called labor movements hare m
ofim proved faithless m to becotn? hull
crous. awl suggested that a written pledge
ue secured irom yy, two wofKniffineii Urn;
tliey would go to the polls and rote for
him; then hf could not rcfuue to run, and
stK-h an anti-election dcmonMratinn would
have a wonderful influence on the FeuH.
The meeting adjourned to Septemlxrr with
out taking any action.
Hound's Successor.
3FtDTLt:TowX Y.. Aug. 27. The
Ellenrille Prea announces that Hs former
editor. Deputy State' Comtroller TlKjMe
E. Benedict, has been teirred by Presi
dent Cleveland and accepted the pomU'n nt
public printer at Washington aod w ill as
sume the d;itiis of the offiee at one-- The
present p-oprfc'torof the Prew, Jibr-rt H.
Benedict, will ofllHat a chief tkrk uoder
hw brother.
AI.BJLN7, ' Y., Aug. 27 J)putv
CmptnJerTboi33a E B?aedkt aid thini
my cvmmiqon as nuhik- f th; cr rwral
government at Uie hands of the president
Kwjtits at Washington and I abasi enter upon
the duties of the osftkwi at an early day.
I wat not a candklale aad when it -xm
tendered me bv the president it was an an
I .... j- i . r- .
Delirious Trmndnti!4
TKV-rr kn A T 1 1 Unn.lv !
.., .-..., -,)-. -,. vw .ii' 1
Fostorii. Ka.. caiee U id brother-ia-W
soathofbiocXloa. Jle had r-'ea oo a pro-j
longed jm and w trrhig to wfcer . !
zs. - f. - ... jS-La - i.. '
a; i- kw. -. ;j.,. . f.i,.
b aa; so town wkh lac o.ib at who4
px ,hv Was ,4000. When &rr wasted
Lim , , 1 fclT!! aa 1 a
foriosv throttkh the rto dhoothxe' at
ue ft of hk voice. He w OatJir emmrfit '
.. - . p
the coori hoihe, where b
p, m. lkKi htrg.
years f age, aad ft ' claim ,
U. Afl inWt wgl '
Business Casualties.
New York. Au 27. Bo.:aa failures'
occurring throughtxit Ww coentrv darin"
h !i swt Wrt-rn u,. Ti r." !Wn .?
-. - -w - .. ..-... -, .. v. .mam. s.
Co. were For the United Stasia 171, and
lor Canada 39, or a total of 201, a com-icnt
paf J WJIU 3 lOUU Oi iW last. TrCCK iCU ht
the -areic nrevrous- 'liu tnrrr-j.tr. nirf
bie this week arises
Business rin'tj in e
mainlr ia Canada.
carters, wtlieraaadta'peri8 couskd abot $r..tJStf&t o
middle states costktue light.
Welcome Home.
Manhattan, Kan., Aug. 27. A gen
uine Kaus:i ovation was" tendered. Hon.
John A. Anderson on his arrival here to
day. It was spontaneous sad. enthusiastic
and engaged in by all classes, regardless of
politics. "
Over athousand people, including the
Flambeau club, Grand Army post and
land met him at the depot and escorted
him to his home. Tonight an informal
outdoor reception was given in hi honor.
Prof. G. T. F:urchilds, president of the
-tale agricultural college, delivered the ad
dress of welcome. Ho spoke c-f Mr. Au-der-on
as a man, as a citizen, as a faithful
officer and as a Christian gentleman, whose
life for eighteen years liad been under the
closest scrutiny, and yet no neighbor had
ever been able" to find one single llaw. The
address was cheered to the echo by the
thousands who filled the streets.
Mr. Anderson rosj-oaded with filing,
showing that he was deeply touched by the
demonstration. Hon. W. W. Walton, of
fame is not confined to our city and county
The speeches were all free from political
alluaion, and the demonstration simph
emphasizes the claim made by Mr. Ander
son's friends that the purity of his home
life, his unselfish devotion to hU friends and
his clean public record entitles htm to the
respect and good will of his neighbors.
A Shocking Death.
Cicrxx.vrr. Ohio. Aug. '27. SKter
Eulalie, superioress of Immaculate acade
my, Newport, Ky., met a shocking death
thl morning. She was nearly convalescent
from an attack of typhoid fever and about
1 o'clock was t tying to lake 'omc medicine
when the mosquito Kur caught fire and in a
moment the bed wa a mass of flames.
Sister Eulalie sprang out and trie! to get
into the hall but found the door locked and
in her fright could not find the key. The
occupants of the house came to her assl
tance. but had to break down the door to
reach htr. When the fire was extinguish
ed tiie unfortunate woman was so lwdlj
burned she died in two hours. Deceased
was forty years of age and had spent con
siderable time in Louisville. Her, parents,
uame Gaynor, now live in New York City
She was "widely known iu Um? Catholic
Turf Topic-.
Xmv Yokk, Aug. 27. In an m'rwi?w
in Brooklyn today. PhilDwwr ii.l It
is tree that Miss" Wood ford hw 1 p. 'ten
down, her forelegs Imvinggrptu o i" t m
pletely. We shaft scad her to K.ui' 'ky
to le bred to Hindoo sonic rlav-1!.!-, ill or
next spring. Tom Martin i3 u! - I -. ken
down and I doubt whcthi-r he y.j'J ever
aui'-unt to much hereafter Tretnour, our
gruit two-year old, has lrn retired from
the turf for the vear. It K of comw. un
fortunate that all the complications have
come upon us. but tho hme lwve all
done good work and it i thp fortune of the
turf The Brooklyn stable has won nearly
$1.10,000 duriug tile present aeaaou. Miss
Woodford's total earnings amount to $100.
lfcO, b far the greatest amount erer won
by an horse on the American turf
Ai.ua.ny, In. Y., Aug. 37. Fi--' n.v
2:20 cks; Re first, Season 2 I '. man
:$, Iscst time 2:21 1-4.
Two nineteen close Bonftn wa.
2, Billy Button !J. b-nt time 2:18 I
Free-for-all mring Gocrip Jr.
Jommctt 2, Little Mack ,'; hart tiim
by Jommctt.
Dhiouto.v Bhacu, Aug. 27. Winners
Change, George. Angus, Ploreti M..
Restlew, Henry Russel and Wentraon
Saiiatoov, Aug. 27. Winners: illag'
Buv. Little Minnie, AfncBowliftg:, SoiM'iiir
and" Puritan.
Ball and Bat.
CiNcrsXATi, Aug. 27. PHtabur.: II.
Cincinnati S. St. Ijon--Broni. 10,
Louisville 2; ew York 2, St J.u- 1
Chicago Chicago 13, Phibt! 'ph.a 1
New York B-mimore 4, ftrookh n 5 Uh
letics 7, Mctrox4itfl'n' 3. Kaiwv. ( i'v
KnnftBs City .1, Washington -, Dir a
Boston 7, Detroit Ifc
Trouble N'ot HudrU.
Niw Yokk, Aug. 27. The -tr. . rill
way troubles are not yet fU!td, ' r- .vdn
of angry men line Tenth aver, u ' r fhree
or four block? on either aide f u :-ot.
and look desperate awl dtwmw-1 uul
of Klice are krpt moving ubom t ijell
incipient riot, and prevent injun l jrr
sons and property. Rcuklenu r.l ).' T nth
avenue are hard working jxople ii.1 J av
no ymjmtliy for the railway rfnr4Wofl
OccaMoiMlly oie lucklew fellow c'
llircHitng because the striken think ha b
trying to get a jnb on the BHt l;xx d,
ami the poHee are callM to qu 11 tlw dla
tu runner. Today a ea! wan hung in i H gr
on Fifij-ffth street and tin r"f "re
compelled to disperse the rooh
Through the roedLitina of vCif' ? 'm
tor Donovan an Hym m.at n ra'd
late th afternoon bv which I 'tn-irr
fod Uk- li' up on tfip Vsiit liw wi.i l de
rlartnloff thtit erening. and tb r will
resutiM running tomrrf roornin;' Tl
k-taiU an' not known ; it u .-u i they
invohe 'ine cooo,'K.'s to tl- m- er
tain it is the jjolwt- ha. ! v. vl'.frw
atwl the inspector in 'b-nfjce t i .t-iins-
the trdt was over
Too Much .Sa'Uarine.
Halifax, X. S.. Au 27. It n ,rt
i that the Halifax Suar refiftry "fit
jaay In m niMMtdal dlttk alty Th" rvbih ti
oite of Ut hurgext aad !t in ikr W'r W.
The couoera lie capiuJ of V w' It
life b'jttn in op-rsiion tw&x u U w ar
The company k eompmna slmtrt rniinAj
capttalfetft. 'be rrna n. Jww
not ta wo? Kwg stooe te cikj ui j-ae
Aly;t Utri'C thoii-ml urn of raw ujrr lit
in store aod a lrk ztl brif with fun is
pxx are in port wakiag dfcifiOitjri
Chicago's Choice.
Chicago. Ax&. 27 The &&;
r elates apt itnw thow sefcrlerf U aiul
""- ""w mrtvtmm ;i .-
f r .. tA -J.
GVT&' It ' ."",
JKfrL2 r r ft ' l L
7; " ""JZrr- Z" -. . ..
J1 C '1. y7mmJ UlU" ,
favor Mr Pot-. hi& thfr-
to be fur uuijii -tetcrr U
Ftsl Aceklnul - Scaadal tuit.
rXTW. Kaau, Au 97. J i.'s f.'
" so acwac. im sasssa rw -j m
sji.. - ... MlM m -
'" BWT.wj'wr.
! ia tne U -v- -
w W3?t -rmmm mrmi m i-- s -
rfsvmiagml au&im, have i-c i tia 1 e
lot his wife, in jai rsaKSas in-, si
twcirty thowaad dollar.
"" " "
Balancttl to a Pcaav.
Pnri-iDJiuiiU, Aug -7 Thtt (zptU
Irom Wa?btngUi to cuat tits aHaUflr
Ia tb L ailed States -sub-treasury c&wpfc&ti
tbeSr taak today tmd foud that tie? taosry "
aad the accocata b&btace to a tr-snty. Tle
1 wWk ll.OW.iW w k iiir. r.
' -V
Jt? t)fcjta .

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