OCR Interpretation

Wichita eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, September 17, 1886, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032490/1886-09-17/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

i.-.'LJ.j-im u-'tijuy-'nsggg
A-.-l'T , ,iS
7. . : &s2L&Y .
. Uip ' irx
VOL.. V. XO. 104.
c. - -
.r 3 x. f
M- - ft
V y6 " '
123 and 125
-:Goods at
Save Money
1000 Yards Imported RucMng at 5c per yd.
500 Yards Imported Rucking at 10c per yd.
300 fine Crepe Lesse Ruching at 25c per yd.
600 Dozen new Style Dress Buttons, 15c per doz.
300 Dozen large size to match, 25c per doz.
144 Yards Rosary Bead Trimming, 15c per yd.
600 Ladies Half Linen Collars, 5c each.
600 Little Colored Border Handkerchiefs, lc each.
600 Good Size Colored Border Handkerchiefs, 2 for 5c.
5000 Spools Embroidery Silk- at 1 cent each.
It will Pay You, to make a Tour oi inspec
tion through our House. Every de
partment the Largest and Best.
Philadelphia Store
Corner Douglas av. and Market St.
The Fastest
Electric Prices
Blankets, Bed Comforts and
Domestic Goods.
Sheetings, Shirtings, Tickings,
Prints, Cheviots, Sateens, Blankets,
Bed Comforts, Etc Etc.
Par Below What They
Cost the Men who Made Them
A Windfall
For Hotel Keepers; Boarding-House Keepers,
Restaurant Keepers, Room Keepers,
and others who arc now Refurnishing.
Twenty Tons of Above Goods on Sale This Week.
S. W. Corner Douglas Ave. and Main St.
Main Street.
Half Priee:
On Record,
Save Money
iljS AiTi AHA-
The Anti-Liquor Republicans
Meet in Convention in
Senator "Windom, of Minnesota,
Chosen Chairman by Unan
imous Consent.
Formally Declnred by Speakers and
Resolutions that the Purpose
of ihc Movement is Not
To Organize a Third Party, but to
Demand of the Republican
Party that It Shall
Champion the Cause of Humanity in
in this Instance as It Did So
Successfully in 1801.
The Anti-Liquor Republicans Hold
Their First National Con
vention. Chicago, Sept. 16. The first national
convention of anti-liquor Republi
cans began its session in this city
this morninsr. The convention
was held in Madison Street theatre. About
300 delegates were on the floor with only a
sprinkling of outsiders. The convention
was called to order by Albert Grillin, of
Kansas, who asked Itcv. Arthur Little, of
Chicago to open the proceedings with
prayer. Mr. Giiilin suggested the name of
U. S. Senator Henry W. 131air, of New
Hampshire,- for temporary chairmau; J.
Schai'er. of Illinois temporary secretary;
L. B. Elliott, of Kair-as, assistant secretary;
E. K. Hutchinson, of Des Moines, Iowa,
reading clerk. The gentlemen were elected
In addressing the convention Senator
Blair .said: "J feel highly honored in being
asked to preside over this great historic
convention, which I firmly believe will live
in the annals of all time. We arc here for
the destruction of the rum traffic through
out this country and throughout the world.
I think I speak the sentiment of the con
vention when I say that as between high li
cense and prohibition wc arc in favor of
prohibition. (Cheers, great.) Mr. Blair
went on to say that they also met as Repub
licans; they wen in that party and would
not be driven out, and he was one of those
who believed that it was only through the
RcDiiblican party that the suppression of
the Iimior traffic could be secured.
The call of the states was men proceoeieu
A oommittc on resolutions was appointed.
The committee on credentials reported
that 187 accredited delegates were present.
as follows: Illinois 40, Iowa 20, Kansa.s
30, Indiana 18, Maine 1, Vermont 9, New
lorlco. liiiouc lsianu v, juicuigan o, Wis
consin 12, Massachusetts 12, Nevada 1,
Minnesota 15, Texas 2, Dakota 1 , Pennsyl
vania 1, Ohio 1, New Jersey 7, JNew
Hampshire 2.
The committee on permanent organiza
tion reported the name of ex-Senator Wil
liam Windom of Minnesota for permanent
chairmau. lie was unanimously elected.
The secretary protein was elected per
manent secretary.
Vice-presidents were named, one for each
Mr. Windom was loudly cheered as le
was escorted to the chair.
When the chairman appeared before the
convention, he said : I highly appreciate
the great honor you have conferee! upon
me. "There arc possibly other gentlemen
present who could state better than I can
precisely the purposes of this convention.
Wc arc here under the call of true and
loyal Republicans desiring through that
party to accomplish what wc believe will
be a'great good for the American people.
For "myself, I never had the slightest
thought of attempting to organize a new
political party. 1 think that such thought
does not enter the minds of any other dele
gate here present. The party that freed
the slaves, that dignified human labor, that
enacted homestead laws, that suppressed
the great rebellion, defended the nation's
honor in peace.and advanced it to the
front rank of the nations of the earth
is good enough for inc.
The speaker said the record of the party
for twenty years showed a willingness to
grapplo this new issue and carry it to vic
tory. The issue was as grave a any that
Republicans ever had to meet in the past.
It resolved itself into tl c question whether
the saloon was to dominate the politics of
the nalson We do not meet to dictate to
the Republican part-, said the speaker; we
arc here simply for consultation. We meet
to encourage' it and take hold of this ques
tion which it surely will have to do. We
should look at the question solely from a
political standpoint; not from "a moral
standpoint The saloon was in politics
with its assessments and money. It was
the open alley of anarchy. It, today, con
trolled the politics of eveiy large city. It
electa your mayors, said the speaker. In
Minnesota the 'Democratic party had nomi
nate J for governor the very incarnation of
saloon interests.
H then spoke for thirty minutes on
general issues: touched on the prohibition
ists; said it was his view that they could
carry out other purposes in a better way b
followinp the lead of the Republican party;
would find that party had said that slavery
should extend no farther and on that plat
form slavery was absolutely abolished. If
the Republican party would declare for
high license or local "option and recognize
the right of the people to vote on the ques
tion directly when they wished to do so,
all lover of temperance should folio v.- that
On the conclusion of Mr. Windouis' ad
dress the convention adjourned to 2 o'clock.
When the convention reassembled in the
afternoon the committee on resolutions was
not prepared to report and did not appear
before the convention until 5 o'clock. In
mean time short speeches were made by a
number of delegates on the general temper
ance issue in several states of the union.
The report of the committee was as fol
lows: I The anti-saloon Republicans by their rep
, resenlativcs in national conentio:i assem
' bled declare as follows:
' First That the liquor traffic a it v-xisU
today in the United States i the
1 enemy of society, a fruitful
i source of corruption in politics,
the ally of anarchy, a school of crime, and
I with its avowed purpose of seeking to cor
ruptly control elections and legislation is a
menace to the public welfare and deserves
4 the condemnation of all good men.
second l iiat we ueciare war agamsi inc
saloon and hold it to be the supreme eluty
of the government to adopt such measures
as shall restrict it and control its influence,
and at the earliest possible moment extin
guish it altogether.
Third We believe the national govern
ment should absolutely prohibit the manu
facture and sale of intoxicating liquors in
the District of Columbia and in all the ter
ritories of the United States.
Fourth Wc believe that the best practi
cal method of dealing with the liquor traf
fic in the several states is to let the people t
decide whether it shall be prohibited by the
submission of constitutional amendments, j
and until such amendments arc adopted,
by the passage of local option laws.
Fifth That as the sal business creates a
special burden of taxation upon the people
to support courts, jails and alms houses,
therefore, a large annual tax should be lev
ed upon the saloons so long as the continue
to exist,, and they should be made respon
ble for all public and private injury result
ing from the traffic.
Sixth That the Republican party where
ever and whenever in power still faithfully
enforces whatsoever ordinance, statutes or
constitutional amendments that may be cn
actcel for the restriction or suppression of
the liquor traffic. ,
Seventh That we approve the action of
congress and of those states that have
done so, in providing for teaching the phy
siological effects of intoxicants in our pub
lic schools, and that we earnestly recom
mend to every state legislature the enact
ment of such laws as shall provide for the
thorough teaching of such effects to our
Eisrlit Wc demand that the Republican
party to which wc belong" anel whose wel
fare we cherish, snail take a nrm ana de
cided stand as the friend of the home and
the enemy of the saloon; in favor of this
policy and these measures. We pledge our
selves to do our best to cause the party to
take such a stand and wc call upon all
temperance men and all friends of human
ity of whatever party or name to join with
us in securing these objects, and in support
of the Republican party so far as it shall
adopt them.
The resolutions were adopted as a whole
with only three dissenting votes. Speeches
were made by liev. . .uitnrop, oi Minne
sota, Gen. Nettleton of the same state,
Judge S. Tyler, of Indiana, and others,
holding to the general view that the practi
cal hope of the temperance people rested
with the Republican party.
The following national committees were
appointed, some existing vacancies to be
tilled hereafter: Maine, Senator Win. P.
Fry; New Hampshire, Senator Henry M.
Blair; Vermont, George A. Brown; Massa
chusetts, Col. A. E. Haskell; Rhode Is
land, Henry B. Metcalf ; New York, Gen
eral Thos. Conway; New Jersey, Rev. B.
F. Carrol; Pennsylvania, Hon. W. W.
Brown; Iowa. Hiram Peck, Minnesota,
General A. B. Nettleton; Indiana, cx-Gov-crnorWill
Cumback; Wisconsin, E. P.
Wheeler; Kansas, Albert Griffin; Illinois,
M. A. James; Georgia, Hon. Alfreel K.
The convention tlie adjourned sine die.
Missouri Prohibs,
Sedalia, Mo., Sept. 10. The state Pro
hibition party met in convention this morn
ing at Wooels' ball at 10 o'clock. Judge
Jas. Bacon of Springfield, was elected
chairman, and Wm. C. Wilson of St. Louis,
Secretary. The committee on credentials
reported the delegated membership present
of eighty-eight. The committee on resolu
tions is now out making up a report of
platform. - '
The convention resumed its worn ai j p.
m.. Chairman Baker presiding. Dr. John
A. Brooks presentcdthc platform which
was unanimously adopted. The resolutions
are in substance as follows:
First Invoking Divine aid in the tem
perance cause.
Second DemantUng stats anel national
Third, Declaring alliance to the national
Prohibition party.
Fourth Arraigning the Democra'tic and
Republican parties as inimical and indiffer
ent to the pioliibltion catio, and urging
voters to abandon these parties and unite
for prohibition.
Fifth That both these parties arc under
the control of the rum power.
Sixth The Prohibition party is the only
Seventh Demanding of congress that
the liquor traffic be suppressed wherever it
is prohibited by law.
Eighth Those who vote in aid of the
traffic are responsible for drunkenness.
Ninth Invites the co-operation of the
laboring man.
Tenth Demands that a prohibitory
amendment be submit tee! by the next legis
lature of Missouri.
Eleventh Demands the enforcement of
Sunday laws.
Twelfth Woman's suffrage.
Thirteenth Eulogizes the W. C. T. T.
After the adoption of the platform the
following officers were elected:
For Supreme Judge, I. B. Orr, of Kan
sas City.
Superintendent of Public Schools, A. J.
Emmerson, of Williams college.
liailroad Commissioner, J. F. Bruner, of
After selecting the following central com
iuitee adjourned:
At largo, W. II. Crarv, Clara Hoffman.
C. A. Clark, A. J. Emmerson, W. H.
First district, J. R. Young.
Second district, W. S. Crouch.
Third district, Rev. Willis Weaver.
Fourth district, D. D. Lam v.
Fifth district, Dr. J. A. Brooks
Sixth district, Abram Mycr.
Seventh district, J. W. Koetgcr..
Eighth elistrict, M. M. Watson,
Ninth dL-trict, W. C. Wilson.
Tenth district, J. II. Hendricks.
Twelfth elistrict. J, M. Vaugn
Thirteenth district, .
Keystone Tricksters.
HAitni'-ncnCr, Pa . Sept. 10. The state
Greenback-Labor convention assembled in
the court house here toelay; only a few
counties represented. There were but one
hundred delegates present, A permanent
organization was effected by the election of
Hon. C. N. Bruin, of Schuylkill, a chair
man. After disposing of routine business
the convention adjourned until 1:33 p. in.
A ticket was nominated including Rob
ert Houston, of Lancaster, for governor.
It was resolved not to affiliate with any
other party.
Wisconsin Politics.
Milw voces. Wis., Sept. 10. The Re
publicans of the Seventh di-trict renomi
nated O. B. Thcuia of Prairie Duchcin.
for congres.-.
Neexah, Wis., Sept. 10. The -tale la
bor couvtntisu met hero ttxlav anel norni-
, natcd a ticket.
Party Polls in Ohic.
Cici-:cATi, O., Sept. 10. The Commercial-Gazette's
Goshen, Ind . roci;il
says the Republicans of the Thirteenth con-
uTuSsional district todav nominated Gen. J.
L. Packard.
Dattox, O . Sept. 10. The Democrats
j of the Third congressional district today
i nominated R. 31. "Murray.
WoncEsTErt. Sent. 16. In response to a
call for a non-partisan temperance conven
tion there was a large gathering here today.
Among '.nose wno made addresses were
Mrs. Mary Lirainore and Mrs. Jellen
Foster, of Iowa. The usual reolutioas
declaring hostilitv to the liq
were passed, together with one
with iov lh stpnrlv jmrl stmn
the Roman Catholic total absteuence union '
and welcomes the co-laborers.
Wasiosgtox, D. C, Sept. 10. The
L'niteel States consul at Barranquilla, Co- J
lombia, sent the secretary of state a transla
tion of the new tariff schedule of duties for
that country, which goes into effect Octo
ber 1st. Rates of duty range from one cent
to 120 per kilogram" The free list con
sist of articles for the use of the govern
ment, property of representatives of other
governments and natural productions, of
such countries as may be entered into re
ciprocal treaties. All articles not enumer
ated are dutiable at the highest rate named
is 125 per kilogram. The importation of
money of inferior standard is prohibited, as
is also machinery for making money, arras
and ammunition of war.
A warrant for $4,500 has been issued to
the assigncss ,of John Roach in final pay
ment for the Dolphin anel for care of the
Monitor Puritan. This was accepted in
settlement of all claims of John Roach
against the government and the Dolphin be
comes in law what she long has been in
fact, the property of the government.
Army of Tennessee.
Rock Island, 111., Sept. 10. At the
meeting of the Army of Tennessee this
morning the committed reports were made
and adopted. The next meeting is to be
held in Detroit on the second Wednesday
of September, 1837. Officers were elected
as follows:
President Gen. Willi-un T. Sherman.
Vice-presidents Scott J. Howe, St.
Louis; Capt. W. D. Leach, Cedar Rapids;
Capt. C, E. Lonstrom, Galcsburg; 3Iajor
Charles 11. Smith, Cleveland; Major A. V.
Bonn, Leadville, Col.; Surgeon S. C.
Plummer, Rock Island. Capt. .7. S. Dc
Gress, Austin, Tex.; Capt. C. C. Chatl
wick, Detroit; Lieut. J. W. Hill, Rejscdale,
Kan.; Col. Edward H. Wolf, Rushville,
Ind., Capt. Edwarl Spear, Indianapolis;
Major George B. Hcgin, Des Moines.
Recording Secretary, Col. L. M. Dayton;
Corresponding Secretary, Gen. A. Hickcu
looper; Treasurer, Gen. M. Force.
The matter of having a headqaarters for
the seciety anel a permanent place of hold
ing the meeting was iaken up, and after a
spirited discussion the president was cm
powered to appoint a committee of five to
report on the matter at the next meeting.
The society then formally adjourned.
The Northern Pacific People.
New York, Sept. 10. President Har
ris formally opened the stockholder's an
nual meeting of the Northern Pacific rail
road in this city at noon today. The ticket
for directors for 18S6 is August Belmont,
Frederick Billings, John M. Brookman,
John C. Bullitt, Benjamin P. Cheney,
James C. Fargo, John H. Hale, Robt. Har
ris, Brayton Ives, Johnston Livingstone,
Thos. F. Oakcs, J. Lewis Stackhol, Chas.
B. Wricht. The new names on the list
are: John W. Brookman,- Brayton Ives,
James C. Fargo, who take the places of
Roswell G. Rollston and N. P. Ilollowell.
Brayton Ives voted on 25,003 shares, anel
John W. Brookman on over 20,000 shares.
The election resulted in a complete victory
for the Harris ticket.
President Harris read the aunual report,
a synopsis of which has already been sent
in these dispatches, The new board of di
rectors met and elected the following of
ficers: President, Robert Harris; vice
president, T. F. Oakes; treasurer, R. L.
Belknap, and secretary, Samuel Will: ison.
The new directors Brayton Ives, James C.
Fargo, and John M. Brookman. belong to
this city, but represent Philadclphi i inter
A City Mourning tho Dead.
PiTTsr.URft, l Sept. 10. An Erie,
Pa., special says: The city is mourning
for the dead of Tuesday's railroad disaster
at Silver Creek. To the list of dead re
ported last night is added the name of Hen
ry Ilouck, of Frauklin township, who died
at the Erie union depot on the arrival of
the hospital train. E. W. Marble and
Louis Lcndse, both wounded, are now
at St. Vincent hospital and will doubtless
die. There have been so far forty-eight
deaths and riaetcen wounded. It is ue
licveel several excursionists were ground to
shreds by the cars and all marks of identifi
cation lost. The two bodies not recognized
arc now thought to be those of the two In
landers nameel Scholcckwi and Schowes
ky, whose families live here.
The feeling against Engineer Brewer and
Conductor Donalelson is such that it will
never Im; safe for them to railroad agaip in
this section. Brewer has ileel the country
and the conductor is still at hi3 honif.
The Old, Original Phone.
Ciiicaoo. Sept. 10. The suit pending
in the Uniteel States circuit court in this
city in which the Boll Telephone company
is complainant and the defendant is the
American Cushman Telephone company,
organizetl for the purpose of manufurttir
ing telephones. This e'oinpany antedates
all previous claimants to telephone patents,
claiming that Cushmau, th-; invt-ntor, con
structed and publicly operated a telephone
at Ratine, Wi., in 1S51. Tin Cushman
patent is claimed to hi i katical with that
of Prof. Bell's. For three years' CushmanV
telephone was itt public use in Racine. In
1SG7 and '03 Cushmaa fully explained in
public his method at Latonia, Malvern,
New Lisbon and other p!ace3 in the rtatc
of Ohio. In support of thoc claims the at
torneys for xhi Cu-hman cornpmy have
more'thui twenty-five affidavit by people
who saw an I talked over Cishman's tele
phone in Ha?.-inc
Notes From Charleston.
Ciivui.esto.v, S2pt, 10. There ra an
earthquake shack yesterday morning about
4 o'clock, unaccompanied by any great
rumbling or de'onitirin. It wa only felt
by a few persons. Possibly a light hock
cccurnrd last nJzht. but this U uncertain as
anv vibration cau-i by passing vehicles oi
pulling down of walJs.'iswipt to be regarded
as an earthquake There has not been a
shorK m some eiays wortu rcpornnir. i ne
relief committee "issued over a thousand
forms of applications for assistance in re- j
building and repairing bouse.
May Tell Later. ,
Chicago, S?pt. 10. There wa, a rumor i
current in police circles today that the as-
archist Rudolph Schnaubef, the alleged
bomb thrower, had been loravsl by the!
Chicago detective, bat inquiry at polie? j
headquarters disclosed the fact thai if the I
nolieado knowanvthin' about the man
thcr are not willinc to icake the facts pub-
The rumcr that Pcbsaubcl had been
located wa traced this evening to II. F.
Sehaucr, conductor on me Jiencan central
railroad, wlio arnveu Here lrorn JJeiico a
(lav or two since, cccauer ciaims 10 nave
seen in the City of Meiico a man corres- j
ponding exactly to the published portrsiu Merry Marion,
of Schnaubel. "it is supposed the bombi Mauio.v, Kas., Sept. 16. Marion thrte
thrower, Schaffcr siya, was working as a I story stone hoU-1 was formerly opened lrt
janitor in a shop on the Grand Pbza. j night with a lanrpwrt and a ball.
Destructive "Wind, Bain and
Electrical Storms Sweep
Across the Country.
Michigan, Illinois and Indiana
Scenes of the Worst '
The Largest Lumber and Boom Mills
in the Country Destroyed by
a Lightning Strote.
In Many Places tho Storm Dcscribeel
as the Worst Ever Expericnccil,
Doing Great Damage.
An Immense Boulder off Bald Hock,
W. V., crashes Down Killing
People and Stock.
Weather Report. 9
WAsnisaTOX, Sept. 17, 1 a. m. Indi
cations for Missouri: fair, cooler weather,
northwesterly winds, becoming variable.
For Nebraska, Kansas and Colorado:
fair and slightly cooler weather, variable
Michigan, Illinois and Indiana Visited
by Winds anel Plooels.
Chicago, Sept. 1G. A special dispatch
published here says: A terrific wind and
rain storm which passed over IudianopolLs
this afternoon proved disastrous west of
Tndianopolis and throughout a large section
of Illinois. The town of Montezuma, 111.,
is reportcel to have been partially destroyed
anel a number of lives are said to have been
The Times' Michigan City. Intl., special
says: A rain and wind storm which has
never been equaled hero befora swept over
the lake and city this morning.
After a steaely downpour for several
hours the winds became stronger and at
10 o'clock attained the velocity of a cy
clone and large trees, sheels, outhouses,
lumber piles, etc., were leveled. The wind
capsized a small fishing smack which was
four miles out on the lake and its occu
pants, Christopher Kendall and Fred Ad
litz. had a narrow cseipe from death. Af-
tcr clinging to the bottom of their boat for
three hours they were rescued by a tug
which went out to search for them.
Isihanapolis. Sept. 10. Alwit 11
o'clock this morning a violent wind .storm
struck Montezuma, Park county, this state,
but did no damage beyond unroofiing a
number of houses and uprooting shade
Teuui: ILvrn:, Sept. 10 -At 11:30 to
dav a cvclone struck this city coming from
the southwest. For fifteen minutes the
wind blew a hurricane, filling the air with
inissiles. The storm was confined to the
central portion of the city. Numerous
Iarire lmilding3 were unroofed and thf rain
which followed did great damage. The
canvas of a circus was blow n down ami
die large audience left in the storm. Sev
eral thousand people were at tne fair
grounds. Au eating house was blown
down aud the wrcr k caught fire, sovcrcly
burning n woman arid a boy. Jft fatauth's
occurred. . 1
A Bn.:.. frum Xewnort. Vermillh,::
county, reports six or eight buildingj de
s'roye'd, but no lives lost. The damage re
ported along tho Wabash valley it great
Ciiicaoo, Sept. 10. The Inter Ocean'
Shelbyville, Ills., special says: A terrific
wind storm passed over this city about 10
o'clock this morning. Reports arc coming
in of great injury to hay
and wheat from the country
Detuoit, Mich., Sept, 10. A terrific
wind storm swept over southeastern Michi
can, of which but meagre rcjwrLs have
been received a3yet. At liowcll the storm
came from the cast and extended over a
large extent of territory. A hurricane six
miles wide corning from the cast Laid low
buildings in the cast.- part of that city.
John Smith's house was blown down and
his son Fred, aged SO, was crusheel to
death, being fiattened by falling timber?
In several instances barns were totally
wrecked pr blown away, while horses and
cattle were left uninjured. The storm was
the worst ever suffered at Howell.
Storm in Michigan.
DETROIT, Sept. 1C There was a storm
this afternoon extending over most of south
eastern Michigan being especially severe at
Howell, where one man was killed, and
much property damaged. Reports arc to
the effect that a large part of the town h.-u
been destroyed, but wire arc down and
full particulars liave not been rfccived
A Gal la Day at the Sn!.
KA3 CtTr, Mx, September 1G. The
big day of the fair bro'ight out a great
number of ixsople despite a rainy morning.
The weather cleared off during the day and
th.? races catne off in the afternoon, ft was
a business holiday in the city and the ftrcet
parade and trade procession at nighty was
witnessed by an iimmnsC crond. Sum-mar-
of races;
Three minute Ha SfflJ
Nest Egg I I
Clifton - 1
Sl&snvDave 3 4 4
2 l
1 2
nnvHtewert... ..2 3 3
Tini3 2:45h. -si'?4f ", 5f, ':w.
Gentlemen'.! rovUton, trottiagmileljcafc,
Sleepy Bill 1 1
Lady'WoodruS 2 S
Lucv If onnpan 3 2
John A H.
Time.2:'3, 2:..
j Etania Mauler.'
ivaaznn roc?, va:iv ivj cup, uiiikb.
Cromwell dis.
Lady Winfrey U.
Time 30.
Harry Wiliws, PhiSKp? ual Ubby S will
contot to-morrow.
The Races. !
Locisville, SepL !6. One mile and
fire hundred vanb, all ages; Warrington j
-.von. Taxgallierer 2d. War Sign 5d; time !
2.15 1-2. I
Selling race, nine furlong: Bob Swiram J
won. Pat Sbwlv 2d, Jim Nave 3d; time'
l-jw 1.2. "
Mile and a nuartcr. all ages: Knz llobin
won. Punka 2-1, Mountain
' time 1 -."53.
Begent 3d;
j 3iihj and aslrunsjth. P-inams won. Le&r-i;
j 2d. Hambleton :I, lime I .
Five furlongs: Jacobin won, uotiuurn
t 'zit Aiiegnener ya: time i :vj.
Happy Hatchinson.
Special DLratch to the Dally Eagle
Hctciiixsox; Sept. 10. Our people arc
mnch enthused ovcrthe fact that the Wich
ita and Colorado railroad is about com
pleted, and that the first passenger train
reached South Main street yesterday, not
in as good shape as they soon will, but it
goj. there all the same. We expect good
service on this road is a short time, and
that H will make things lively and prove
tolc a very important one Xor our city.
Jolly Jewell.
Special DUpateh to the Dally Ealo.
Randall, Kan., Sept, 10. Bonili for
the Kansas Midland railway have just been
voted for in Prairie, Vicksburg, Grand and
St. Clair townships, Jewell county, and
have all carried by very large majorities.
Great enthusiasm all along tho line. Bon
fires, fireworks, speeches and music are
getting there Eli all the time. A. A
A Mountain Horror.
I'rmBtmo, Pa, Sept. 10. A Wheel
ing. W. Va.. special says: A large rock
called Bald Rock overhung the mountain
side dwelling of Leslie Cummins, in Jack
son county. Last night a stono weighing
hundreelsof tons became detached and
rolled down the mountain, crushing the
barn and killing four or fivo horses and
mules. Passing over the stable it struck
the two-story frame dwelling, crushing iti
largest timbers, killing Frank Cummins
anel Edward Jenfc), si hireel man. Mr.
Cummin3 and wife, with two small child
ren, were thrown from the bed and hurled
thirty feet to the right of the track of the
stono and badly injured. The children
will probably die from their iujuries.
Uuinientional(?) Wrong.
Milwaukkh, Wis., Sept. 10. Coinp
trailer James S. White was sentenced yes
terdav to two years and six months in tho
Waupun penitentiary at hard labor
White's case has been elragging along since
January. White was convicted of einbcz.
zling seven $1,000 city lwnds."Whito said
he took the bonds accidentally; when ho
put them up as collateral it was Avith no
elcliberato intention of wrong.
Synoptical Statemont.
PniLADnLiMiiA, Sept. 10. The North
crn Pacific railroad company supplies the
press with the following synopus of ft
annual report. The report covers the year
endimr June 510:
Total earning, including leawd branch
lines, $11,730,527 20.
Total Derating expenses and taxes, 0,
150.209 74.
Net earnings, $-j, 101,203 -10.
Surplus overall fixed charges and ex
penses for the year, $111,11)9 75.
Amount of elefcrreel paymdnU on bomb,
7 percent interest, A3,070,20t.
Cash on hand and other euuh itenu,
Interest on funded elebt. accrued to June
30 and bills payable, $l,9r,-107.
Ball and Bat.
Kansas Citv, September 10. Chicago
7, Kansas City 2. Baltimore Pittsburg ',
Baltimore 0. Philadelphia Athletics B
Louisville 0. New York -Washington 1
New York 1. New Yrk Metropolitans
2, St. Louis 1 Brooklyn -Brooklyn 12
Cincinnati 10.
Wound Up the Ball.
Pini.AiinLiuii.. Pa., Sept. 10. The nj
ricultural convention adjourned today after
adopting several resolutions regarding mat
tcrs of welfare to the order.
The Sttlllrfuj-
rrrrsBunr,. Pean
, I nilelv M)Ulel Ui.U J .'u.i L S iMva i ... 1
Fnn'" l(p-irU nr' x' ' '' - ' " ' ; -tle'diJe
rtntv u !"' "''& i,' j , S '
urdav nig'it Th- i-t u u V- '.
the Grand (Vntr.il rink j'h.v v J 'wr u r
points, five round uh - tt j, under
.Marquis of ijuccusbiiry ru. , I Ii.tu will
be no police interferctice, as the managers
of the affair have been licensed to gire thr
entertainment provided the men donot rio!
late the laws governing glove exhibition 5
Declared Off.
PiTToiruno, Pa., Sept. 10. The pro
posed glove fight between Sullivan and Her
aid, which was to have taken place in thU
city on Saturday night, hrs been declared
Houndu From Henaea.
Sewaca, Ivan.. Sep!cmler 10 A hcrwy
thunder shower broke up the races at the
Nemaha Countv fair to-day and by a roU'
of the directors the fair has been extended
over Saturday with thj big race.) of the
week Saturday afternoon. rl he city h over
llowing with old soldiers to attend the ra
union. Governor .Martin and Col Moon
light both speak at the fair groind in tiV
. Forlntf1 AVcatward.
Belli: Pi.ai.vk, Kan., Sept. 1C -Thr
track of the Denver Memphis & Atlantic
railway rcachetl this place today at noon
This completes the lin," between Belle
Plainc anel Kingman, and will be opened
for traffic tomorrow The grade and track
are being pushed from Kingmtn to Lamed
at the rate f a mile a hiy. Ninety im'w
of this road Is now in operation.
Lake Schooner Hunk.
Milwal'kek, Wis., September 10 A
special to the Evening Wfreouishi from
Bay ley 'a Harbor, WL.. soys the whooner
F.'.J. King, of Morrislown, N Y Jndm
with iron ore from K-cnunba to Chicago
sprang a leak and eunk in twenty ijV
fathoms of water off Cana iknd at 2
o'clock tltU morning. The rr-w jv bed
!iore in a yawl.
Strtictlr; Lightning Stroke.
St. Paul. Minn., Sept. 1C Dwpatchj
from Eau Claire, Wk, fay the Chippewa
Falls, Lumber ard Boom company'4 taw
mill at Chippewa Kails. U? largest in thb
country, wa truck by lightning t 2
o'clock ilm moruinsr and complete! de
stroved lxs $2.10.0)0. jarUalJy Iniur?d
Covered by Hi- Jlond.
St. Ljci. Spt 10 Supi Baker of tht
I csiera u avin iwajm wiiw, i-
ceivci a letter toelay irom J- ji. tiroyro
the defaulting manager, ilaled Winder,
(ml Brown arkuowfcdge hU shortage
b .it doe not esplaln how or why he Ux.l
the okksv. nor Mate lU mnouct Mr
Baker thicks the managers bond ior 10
000 v-'U over the amount tnkappropriad
Nineteen Killed.
lli'ypxtja. N. Y.. nt Is, Tho lt cf
ikitled in the Nickc! Plato coIlUioo. wbhh
was farther iwdtoi xout&A&rn by ths mJ
jng of tbms more bodks, mangled tyumi
a-cognilion. U novr nirfti to i cum
, plete
Paei. Sept, 14. The Bepubikju
Pr.ri fctaiM the sultan demand tne
evacuation of KzTpi by the EnKllih, and
j Itawui support? th Turkih demand.

xml | txt