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Wichita eagle. [volume] (Wichita, Kan.) 1886-1890, September 29, 1886, Image 1

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

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VOL. V. 3TO. 114.
mm m &A
zjt t 5&mt
123 and 125
Press1- Goods.
Monday Morning
We put on Sale 18 pieces All Wool Camels
Hair Flannel, 36 inches wide, popular
Dress Goods styles and colors, at
39 Cents Per Yard.
Monday Morning
We put on Sale 52 pieces Colored Cotton
Cashmeres at
43-4 Cents Per Yard
Madame Chambers left for the East Sept. 20th.
We expect her to return and open the Depart
ment again Oct. 11th. She will remain away
long enough to have every advantage for visiting
the late openings that occur the first part of Oc
tober, and secure this season's Paris fashions. It
is a loss and inconvenience to us on account of
so many ladies wishing work done now, to have
Madame Chambers make this late visit to the
fashion centres instead of going earlier and re
turning early, but we believe in doing things right
or not doing them at all, and those ladies that
wait for her return will secure the benefits.
123 and 125
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 Ete.
Far Below "What They
Cost the Men who Made Them
A Windfall
For Hotel Keepers, Boarding-House Keepers,
Restaurant Keepers, Room Keepers,
and others who are now Refurnishing.
Twenty Tons of Above Goods on Sale This fftet.
S. W Corrur Douglas Ave. and Main St.
Main Street.
Main Street.
On Record,
The New Political Eichmond,
i. e., the Labor and Trades
a Bran New Caster
the Arena in Chicago,
Being the First Whirl, They Spend
the Night in Sophomoric His
torical Exercises.
They Talked all Night till Nearly Day
Light and Adjourned to the "Joint"
'Round the Corner.
The Old llands at the Business
Other Points Bound Up Their
"Work More Shapely.
' Greenwood Gossip.
Special Dispatch to tho Daily Eagle.
EuitEKA, Kans Sept. 28. Our honor
ble court was called upon to vacate his
room and give way to the Democratic con
vention, which met on Saturday, Sept. 25,
and nominated the following county ticket:
Hon. Mr. Jennings of Janesvslle town
ship, for Judge of the probate comt; Miss
Annie Huffman for county superintendent;
.Hon. Judge Fantcher for commissioner of
the third district; Mr. Howell for clerk of
the district court: and Hon. C. W. Shinn
for county attorney. The usual amount of
gas was let off in passing useless resolu
tions. The above is a good ticket, only
The whistle of the Eureka foundry will
be heard in the land in a few days. This
is one of the most complete and largest
founderies of the west, and all experienced
hands. Mr. Patterson, the owner, says he
has more orders in than he can fill for
some months, and had to refuse a great
many more on account of not being ready
for operation.
About twenlj--lhsee peions will start
east from Wilson county under the direc
tion of Mr. Shutte. He will take them to
Kansas City and from there .send them
over the grandest road in the west, the
Chicago & Alton. AVe understand that
Mr. Shutte has worked hard for the above
The Republican and Democratic cam
paigns have opened in full blast in this
county; the Republicans under Ira Ave.
the Democrats under Peoples.
Court adjourned until Thurday night.
We sent two convicts to the penitentiary
on Saturday, both for grand larceny.
The Labor Party.
Chicago. Sept. 28. The united labor
party convention did not adjourn till after
i tins morning, inexperience of delegate-
and numerous speeches prevented dispatch
in completing the work on hand. Besides
the nominations mentioned in the dis
patches last night, county commmissioncrs,
court clerks, congressmen and members of
the legHature were nominated for the First
congressional district; Daniel F. Gleaou,
a prominent member of the brick layers'
union, for the second; Benj. Goodhu ,
Kniirht of Labor and state lecturer, foi
Third; Samuel Hawkins, foreman in WtM
Side machine works, for the Fourth.
Captain W. P. Black, senior counsel for
the anarchists, was also placed in nomina
tion for the Fourth district, but the oppo
sition was so vigorous that in spite of the
strong support "of George Schilling and
others of socialistic tendencies, he was de
feated. Connecticut Democrats.
Ni:w Hankn, Sept. 28. The Demo
cratic stale convention met at 11 o'clock
this morning. Hon. A. E. Burr, of Hart
ford, was made temporary chairman. He
delivered a short address.
The usual committees appointed at the
temporary organization were made perma
nent. The convention then proceeded to
ballot for candidate for governor. The
whole number of votes cast were 1590; nec
essary for.a choice 190. Edward S. Cleve
land received 340 votes, James Gallagher
24, Geo. G. Sumner 11, 3Iiles T. Granger
10, scattering 5, The ballot was made
unanimous by a rising vote. Edward E.
Bradley, of Milford, was nominated for
lieutenant-governor; Byron F. Mahan for
secretary of state, W. W. Skiddy for
treasurer, and Malcolm R. Griswold for
Politics, but no Quakes.
Ciiarxkston, Sept. 28. RoberlSmalls
was renominated today for congress from
the seventh district by the Republican con
vention. No recurrence of earthquake disturb
ances here today. The work of repairing
houses is making good progress.
Latek At two minutes past 1 o'clock
this afternoon there was a slfort, sharp
shock of earthquake, accompanied by a
detonation and a very perceptible vibration.
Xo injury was done to person or property.
The direction of the wave was from north
to south; the duration was about one and a
half seconds.
ew Jersey Democrats.
Tukxton, X. J.. Sept. 2S. The Demo
cratic state convention met at the opera
house at noon. Judge J. W. Westcott
was made temporary chairman.
Frank Ilurd at the Hat.
Tolkpo, O., Sept. 2S. At the district
convention today at Clyde, of the tenth
Ohio district. Frank 11. IInrd was nomi
nate 1 for congress on firt ballot.
Tennessee Kcpublicaua.
3Iimkiis. Tenn. .sept. 2.-.-1 ne Kepuo-
hcansof the eighth lemiesee district a
Lexinsrton totlay nommatal Hon. fcain 1
Hawkins for congress
t fin... l.w Pantntiimt
j PoKTSiiorni, Sept. 2S. Senator Sher
man opened the cainpairu in a speeeli here '
I tonight
ZS'ote 1 Ward 3oss Shot.
New Ok kan, Sept. 2. Jo. Haker.
i known a the Eighth ward jwlitieal bos-,
i who w:is shot "Sundav lat bv Frank
Waters, died this morning at Charity hos- to have taken place to lay at no.n. licfer
pital. Waters has been remanded witliout rec John WhaJen was notified today that
bail. i bond in stav of proceeding liad been fixed
The First congressional district Demo
cratic convention has adjourned, out of
respect to Baker.
A Forlorn Hope.
Chicago, Sept. 23. The written motion
for a new trial in behalf of the doomed
anarchists and the several affidavits in sup
port of it were taken to the state's attorney
today. The motion cites the following to
sustain the motion: Tnat Me veium i
contrary to the law and evidence; that
there isno evidence in the record support
ing or justifying the verdict; that the court
erred in giving the several instructions
asked and given on behalf of the people; in
refusing to give the several in
structions asked on behalf of the
defendants; in admitted irrelevant
testimony an behalf of the people;. in ex
cluding certain testimony on behalf of de
fendants; that the jury was not an im
partial one; that there is newly discovered
evidence touching the issues involved in
the case; that the closing argument of the
state's attorney was improper in its state
ment of substantive matters, noting evi
dence in its appeals to the prejudice and
passiveness of the jury, and in its abusive
ness towards defendants.
The motion closes: The court erred in
overruling the motion of defendants Spies,
Schwab, Fielden awl Ncebe for a separate
There were eight affidavits in support of
the motion. John Sorrel' made affidavit
that he was not an anarchist and that on
Sunday morning following the 4th of May
he had heard Juror Randell say in refer
ence to the anarchists that they ought to be
The defendants themselves set forth
jointly that since tlieir trial certain evi
dence, such as the affidavit of Duless, and
reports of opinions expressed by the jurors
has come to their knowledge and
they will be better prepared "for a
second defense.
Following the episode the news of the
IlaymarkcUragedy reached Deluss. The
detendaut, John Phillip Deluss, a saloon
keeper at Indhnapolis, whose story was
printed in the papers at the time he first
made it public, and swears that on the
morning of May oth of this year, an un
known man wearing si moustache and
dies'cd in dark; clothes, came to
his place and setting a small
satchel on the bar, asked for a drink. Tak
ing his whisky the customer said he came
from New York and was on his way to
Chicago. Speaking briefly about the pend
ing labor troubles the stranger closed with
the remark that the saloon" keeper would
shortly hear of trouble in Chicago. Point
ing to his satchel he continued: I have got
something in here that will work, vou will
hear of it. furninir at the door
as he departed the unknown emphasized:
lou will hear of it soon. Shortly
the deponent appeals to a certain Oscar
Shath as witness to his Ft range conversa
tion, and this individual follows in an affi
davit to the 1 ruth of the statement. Jacob
L. Beeler, of Indianapolis, testilies that he
hcaad Shath tell, on last Saturday, of the
incident with DulcsV strange customer back
in May
Thos. J. Morgan, a leportcd socialist, dc
claies that he heard Juror Denker say: It
don't may any difference whether it is like
him or not, he and the whole crew ought
to be hanged. Morgan swears that
Denker made this statement on
Woodlawn on the fifth of May in
a dispute concerning a certain portrait of
Spies in a daily newspaper, of its resem
blence to the original.
Thos. S. Morgan, son of the foregoing
deponent, upheld the truth of his father's
The counsel for ihe defense promise an
affidavit at an carlv date, impeaching
Juror Call.
States Attorney Grinnel, in speaking of
the motion, said the impeachment of the
jurors will not avail, and that the Du!es
affidavit, which is the main point of the
new evidence, is little more than bun
combe. The Haces.
Jeuome Paiik, Sept. 2'$. First race
Gleaner won, Himalaya second.
Second race Connama won, Bessie Juue
Third iv.ee Mollie McCarthy won, Fcr
01.1a 2.
Fourth race St ne Buck won, Precis
sia 2.
Fifth race Adonis won, Iserlico 2.
Sixth race Judge Griffith won, Major
Picket 2.
Simhngkieui, Mo., Sept. 28. The
weather and track were splendid today.
The best races come later in the week. The
feature of today's races was Black Diamond
beating Lady Parish in the half-mile run
ning race; time .4!), (within oneanda-quar-ter
seconds of the bast time in the world.)
La whence, Kans., Sept. 28. The sec
ond annual trotting meeting of the Kansas
association of trotting horse breeders is
being held at Bismarck Grove, and will
continue through to the 29th or 30th.
The races today were the stakes for year
lings, and four-year-olds. Yearling stake
one and a-half mile, half-mile heats, two in
three, value $130:
Harris Rogers' George A
J. Willet's Wildwood
J. Z. G. Sheldon's Allie S
J. C. Greenwood's Wild Raven
Time, 1:53, 1:45.
Four-year-old stake, value $165:
John Greely's Ashland Bay
Harris Rogers' Daisy Harris
Time, 2:42tf, 2:47.
Tomorrow, the 29th, the races
..1 2
. .2 '.I
.M 4
..4 1
.1 1 1
will be
stakes for two-year-olds, value $300, and
stakes for five-year-olds, values $115.
Ball and Bat.
AsmxGTox, oept. zzt. at. j-ouu jj,
Washington 2. Philadelphia Philadel
phia 8, Chicago 6. New York Xew
York 3, Kansas' Citv 2.
The Kansas Fair.
Topeka, Kan., Sept. 28. The Kansas
Fair asociation inaugurated their first
meeting today under the most favorable
auspices. The weather was tine and the
exhibit of hordes has never been, equalled
i in the state. 1 he events for tomorrow in
the speed ring are the three minute class
with five entries, a 2:30 paccwith eight en-1
tries, 2:40 pace with five entries. j
Mechanics' Convention.
Dai.timouk, Sept
council of the L mted Order of Amercan
I mechanics met here todav. "National
w- - ii(4ivuM
i Councilor Geo. W. White, Jr., presides,
i YiceCouncilor Cans. II. Stein, of 3Iary-
i laud -ecretnry. Jas. L. Cafelv. of Penn-vl-
. vania. tmun.rer, John ShinrT. of New Jcr
se.. are pres.au . D ,
1 .New delegates reprcsen ting Pean - ylva -
1 nia, .ncw Jersey, Maryland, Delaware.
; Mas-acmetLv, vv York and Connecticut
, were admired. There were alio delegates
ifmwv.v!wi.; V!;: oi-.i-
i"" v.-:.'"?""-:' ...(
towa uuitornia, rsew Jiampirr, Ohio
mm riontia
l.iy Sale Postponed.
Xnw Yokk. Sept. 2S. The sale under
foreclosure of $800,000 first divisional
mortgage of the Bankers' and Merchants'
lines from Xew York to Washincrton was
at $100,000, pending appeal to the general
term. The iile therefore was postponed
till October'5th. .
Still Puzzling the Brains of Of
ficials, Veterinaries and
Stock Men.
Government and State Officials
Exerting to the Utmost to
Check it.
The Plague Appears Witli Great Vir
ulence at Reading, Pa., and Cattle
Dying toy Scores.
The Governor of Colorado Proclaims
Quarantine Against Illinois Cat
tleThe Situation.
Counsel lor the' Condemned Anarch
ists Moving For a New Trial Xew
Evidence Claimed to be in Hand.
The Disease in the Chicago Stock
Yards Believed to Have Existed
there for Two Years Past.
Chicago, Ills., Sept. 23. The opinion
among veterinaries and distillers becomes
stronger daily that the disease now affect
ing some of the quarantined cattle has becu
prevailing to a greater or less degree for at
least two years.. Distillers say that cattle
men attributed the diseased condition of
the lungs to the hot slop on which catjlc
are fed. Dr. Salmon said it was doubtful
whether the disease could be prevented
from spreading, even if all the cattle in
quarantine were killed, as cvidencesofar
. . , . . . . ' ... . 1
obtaiued, tended to show
that the number
of animals examined by state veterinaries
had caught the disease before being
taken to the cattle sheds. One reason that
it had not been discovered sooner was that
the veterinarian is not paid for ferreting
out the disease and is merely allowed per
diem for doing his work when the con
tagion has broke out.
-Members of Ihe commission and the
state veterinary were telegraphed for last
night to go to Pekin, where they have been
summoned to appear as witnesses in a civil
suit brought against the state, and today's
proposcd'mecting to settle the question of
disposing of quarantined cattle is indefinit
ely postponed.
1 he board of live stock commissioners
returned today and visited the places where
the cattle are quarantined. The board arc
now waiting for actionjby the state author
ities. A report has been forwarded to
Springfield and Washington, and anv other
action that is taken will come from the
authorities. Prof. Salmon, -chief of the
bureau of animal iudustry, believes that all
the animals have been quarantined and that
the supposed plague can be controlled
within the present limits.
Prof. Salmon said it would cost $50,000
or 60,000 to indemnify the owners of the
afllictcd cattle for the slaughter of them.
He did not know what further action
would be taken by the board, but every
effort would be made to rid the city and
state of the disease. Prof. SiUmou will
remain here for a few days aud then go to
Ottawa, Canada, to inspect the system
adopted to prevent the spread of pleuro
pneumonia there.
Heading Pass, Sept. 23. Pleuro pneu
monia is raging witli unprecedented io
lence among cattle. In Limerick township,
Montgomery county, as well asome neigh
boring districts, many have died. Dr. Gil
bert reported to the state board of health
eighteen cases in Limerick alone, and
farmers find the only remedy is to kill cat
tle, leaving the state to pay for theia, ind
a movement is on foot among the farmers
to hold a convention to petition the legisla
ture to take more effective measures to
stamp out the disease, and with western
states ask aid from the general government,
Wvshi.vgtox. D. C. Sept. 23. Com -
missioner Coleman of the bureau of agri
culture, received a letter from Dr. Salmon,
dated Chicago, September 2."3, in which he
says in reference to the outbreak of pleuro
pneumonia at that city: Since telegraphing
you I have had the watch strengthened at
the infected stables to prevent animals from
being removed. There arc twenty-nine
men now employed, making the expense
$90 a day. This was necessary in order to
give the "state board time to decide what
disposition could be made of the cattle. I
regard the quarantine now as pcrfectlj"
sate. It is very important to have an carly
inspection of some districts in this vicinit
Colorado's Quarantine.
Dekvek, Sept. 28. Owing to the fact
that pleuro-pneumonia is existing in cer
tain portions of Illinois, Gov. Eaton today
issued a quarantine proclamation forbid
ding the importation of cattle from that
state into Colorado.
The Fishing Question.
Boston, Sept. 28. The members of the
sub-committee of the committee on foreign
relations of the United States senate gath
ered at the Trcmont house at noon today to
confer on the preliminaries of the investi
gation into the fishing question in accord-
session. Senator George F. Edmunds, pre
sided. The other members
:r3 0f the commit-
lif? nnblir: or nriv.ile L a m-itter for further
consideration. There is nothing more that j
I can give on this subject at prcscut.
Official Malfeasance.
2V.v York. Sept 2$. Oapt. Win.
! Mahedv, chief of the Sarrtoea police force, f '
was arrau
mmniMl nt . euerson 3iarKCl nonce
hVni W P Frr.r Maine W M Fvarts ' question decidedly favor preserving peace, cars ol rallroatf lies and rails were vrreciccu
nf NW York and Vli SbvnVDoH l "' Russia recognizes the difficulty J5ul The accident caun,! several hour,' delav to
Skr WwBrt fx-
eonsider the fishery ouestion ia ccneral to nnw Alexander and that pending this i about 10,000.
ofprecedurc. Whether onr hearings shall 'l",'-. ,.T nin.R UN. &nt 2ii. Thi fn
osti,o n-..fn.i!T,w,V.;"., ,o,i .nn,lT until
t.WUlb L11UT iiiUllJIil.i u.ft a . - -------
n,inf ',rT nrSXin to
a charge oi attempting to
from Gutave A. Laridon,
AT.!.,..!- ti.-rtv -i -.ivsrrrmt
j afternoon on
f extort 3.000
f silk importer Mahedv Ksuen a warrant
for Laridon's vounirson Albert for forgery
and it is said arced to have the case drop -
p,d for mndrraiton. The boy
TchA m clMoI-v of ,,xs faIhcr
: - TTr"-,.
Tlicj All V ant jlorc.
, Etv ork. Sept &s. It w "llj:.; Priwx? vkzder. in
i that a .reneral strike wl occur of all ftcd-1 f10' '. 1 no .,; iTr: '.
.? ,.tt,,, nmnvl in nrint;nr
- - " i;-..r-.. r -v- . ;
offices m tnis . -?rXj
i otit on a snse airraui . in Tu .
aZTXZc "vkJcrm
Bovcottew Indicted.
, IJunaoM). a.. JH-pi a me crana
. . .. . . j . r I -
jurr ot UUfSmcs coun iojay ioqihi id-
;!?'irn-iits airaiiiit the bovcoti committee of
ti. T?ir5mntnl VTo"ranhiral nnifjn :ind
editor?, proprietors and publbhei? of the Squires, the alk-t'cd murderer of Emory yestcr.hy. and fourteen of th Utctn f.v
Labor Herald. The firm bovcotted bv tlic 1 Tuaver. with White. Poller and Iah- tor.ts clo-cd up. The men wtw adrancf
parties is Boughman Bro-.. wholesale i nin who were held for burglary, and j of 20 ptr cent, on cheaper -ibor sad Li rr
stationers aod job nrin tors. j Irwin for larceny, all escaped. cent, on pitcs wor. -f. .
Washington. D. C, Sept. 23. The
first meeting of the cabinet since the presi
dent's return was held at the White House
this afternoon. There were present Secre
tary Lamar, Postmaster General Vilas,
Acting Attorney General Jenks. The other
members of the cabinet are out of the city,
but it is expected that all except Secretary
Manning will be here in time to attend the
meeting next week. Today's session lasted
nearly three hours and so far as can be
learned was devoted entirely to the consid
eration of routine questions pending before,
the departments represented.
The interior department &mformed by a
report of Capt. Price, of the TtttU cavalry,
camped on Chiloeco creek, I. T.. received
through the war department, that part of
Oklahoma between the Beaver aud Still
water country is free from intrudifgjrhite
men and cattle; that the "boomecjzliavc
"enerallv gone to work on railways, now
building on the state line and through the
Indian Territory, and that their recognized
leaders' including Capt. Couch, have as
sured Capt. Price that no further attempt
will be made to occupy Oklahoma in oppo
sition to the present policy of the govern
ment, and that they will await ami roped
the decision of congress
The following fourth-class postofllces,
among others, have been raised to the presidential-
class: Ashland, Kan., Mankato,
Lynch to be postmaster at Leavenworth.
The following changes have been made
in postal rates:"BIank checks, drafts aud
similar printed forms, such as deeds, in
surance policies, etc., will hereafter go
through the mails a- third-class matter at
the rate of one cent for two ounces. Thi
Ml T 1 7.. 1.A1 l.n-it-f lrI-lC i-f ltl!f
V ,. , . . r '" S Mn
iii-iftc liur lint nnlmnrv hlfmk DOOlvS.
,", V . i .. .. ....
wuicu are iuunu-ci;is- iiiaiiui.uiicwm
nnce, LhccKS. draiis. policies ai;u uuu-i
. 'eh papers filled up with writing will be
t harged letter postage.
Civil Service Commissioner Oberly had
a consultation witli the president yesterday
upon the new civil service rules. One of
the new rules will have the effect of remov
ing the costody of applications from the
appointing officers. All candidates for ap
pointments will be required to file their ap
plications with local examining Iwards.
The question of rules as submitted by the
commission will, it is stated, receive the ap
proval of the president.
rr.o.M rrr.i: is iun.
Lieutenant Commander II. K. Xirhols,
commynding the United Slates cutter
Pinta, in a report to the secretary of the
navy, dated Sitka, Sept. 10, says" the Pinta
returned the day before from a trip to
Yakuta after the Schwatara exploring ex
ploring expedition. The part- was found
at Yakuta and all its members were well,
they were able to ascend Mt. Stelis only
1,200 feet, and the most experienced of
the party consider it impossible to reach
the top. '
Commander Nichols says a sjecial grand
iurv has been sitting during the past week.
Attempts were made to procure indictments
against the ring leaders of the Chinese
trouble at Juneau, but no evidence could
be obtained and no indictments were
The captains aud mates of the remaining
English schooners were tried for the illegal
taking of seal in IJehring. They
were found guilty, and five were sentenced
to short imprisonment. All four of the
vessels have been libeled. Commander
Nichols thinks appeals will be taken from
all these judgements.
P.vuis, Sept. 2c. A riot took place today
during the unveiling and ded
if-uting or the
I "publican
statue of Arinand IJarb, Ked linpu
colleague of Blannui fit Cnrcasonnc in the
department of Audi 5 ' Hrj committee ba-
1 ingthe ceremonies, m charge were nearly
all Moderalists. The l evolutionists became
provoked at the predominance in ease of
such a conspirator as Harin. whom they re
garded as one of their creed, and attempted
to control the demonstration fheinsdve.
In this I hey were rc-jstal by the commit
tee, assisted by the jnliee. The revolu
tionists gathered reinforcements and made
an open fight for control of the "situa
tion. With red Hags Hying the' assaulted
theenclo3ure,brcakingdown the barricades,
trampling over women and children, driv
ing Use .Modcratisls and their police allies
away from the place.
Lkipsic. Sept. 28. Four hundred so
cialists today made a demonstration by
marching through the streets with
the expelled socialist leader, Schumann, at
their head, waving red tings and denounc
ing the government. The olicc attacked
the procession and attempted to capture the
red Mags. The .socialists Ixsit the officers
back after a stubborn fight in which many
on both sides were wounded. The police
got re-inforced and returned. This time
they succeeded in dispersing the j-ocialists,
capturing ."even, Shumann included.
St. pETKTtanruo, Sept. 28. It L wmi-
officially announced that no
rian question
r-""r,JV11". .;. "-."-'b"
that cabinets controlling the
IjO.vikjn. Scot. 2d. Gladstone'
j tcr, wife of Ilev. Henry Drew, is jrionly
ill, and greai an.ieiy is icu at nawnruen
; aooui U1C OHICO.TIC
The spinner's strike at Ihiruley
, , '. . ... . ,. .-. ,
-canned me stoppage oi .u.wumxnuxw. nasi
! UTminated, the workmen having accepted
; , ... , . . . -
! the romclioa of per cent, m wages.
' .......
n-y 'fi.n.-i i ;I.
. rL lATE: -T"-- - i."r: jJtJT
IllEIJIJLlIItJLIItr j ...... --..., -., - .--. r. ........ . --
tv;V .Vuchnn her hor n
I cal pri-onerl In liulraria n reki' the taking ep toward m incrw of wgt
-la'i of sige rali a.id all portie permit the- aVe wiil 1.90 md fSpr&T
.i,"., 'LIj, L,.! J..? M4.u- i'ni hw not in ll h. tasd deflnilp
' na lor mc czar - pi.-u. j. j-
,, .r. !!1l.mHiiiirT ira MMrtMOv tcS!
.rx. Kaulhxtevm&ivu hnalfc
- r dum, Ixrcatt
'compliant wa!dmTolreriQfetioao( the
Bnlnmn coastitalioa.
" .. .....-. -
. t - t- if. . U Tltn ,nl
kochsstkk. .. i . --. . y
at Geneo was found vmuxy thL-
-r,rt ii
A hole had l-n cut through
the wall.
The Lower Rio , Graide-.Coun-try
Sweipt tojr Destructive
' Storms.
Brownsville, Matamoras, Point
Isabel and Other Points Con
tiguous Thereto
AlinostEntircly Destroyed by Hurri
canes, the Wind Reaching a
Velocity of Nearly
One Hundred Miles au Hour The
Towns and Country Flooded aud
Hundreds of Families
Driven From Their Homes and Ken
dered Wholly Destitute or Neces
sary Supplies Aid Asked For.
Weather lleport.
Washington. Sept. 29, 1 a. m. Indi
cations for Missouri ;uul Illinois: Fair
and slightly warmer weather; wind be
coming variable.
For Kansas and Nebraska: Generally
fair and warmer weather; winds shifting
to southerly.
Storms in Texas.
St. Louis Sept. 28. Adyta's from the
southwestern coast of Texas. p:rtieularl
in the region of the mouth of the Kio
Grande, and from some interior iints.
give accounts of a great rain storm and
much destruction of property during the
past week. From the 2 1st to the 23d u
ircmedous rain storm aud hurricane swept
oer the vicinity of Brownsville. Te ,
including .Matamoras. Twenty-six inches
of min tell up to the night of the 23d. and
the w ind is said to have reached a velocity
of nearly one hundred miles per hour
Over two hundred housrs in Ikownsville
were blown down and a large iuiiuImt
damaged, rendering homeless some 300
famines. At .Matamoras over 300 houses
were leveled and many injured. The en
tire rear part of the city, embracing oytr
thirty blocks, w.us Hooded to the depth of
from 3 to 8 feet, and people living there
were re-cured only with the greatest dilll
culty. All telegraph lines" were blown
down, and the Kio Grande, the Matamoras
ife Monterey railroads were washed out and
trallie has not yet been restored. All the
surrounding country was inundated, many
homes were blown down and crops d
stroyed. There is great suffering in loth Mata
moras and Hrown.sville. In the latter place
fully 150 families are destitute, aud in the
former 400 families are homeless and in
want. Kelief measures have 1h.-cii adopted
aud a large amount of food and money has
been raised and is being distributed.
At Point Isabel, the quarantine btalion
was swept away and other damages done.
A four masted steamer was wrecked HO
miles south of the mouth of the Kio
Grande, and is said to be a total loss. Her
name is unknown, but she N thought to
hae been an EnglMi cssel. Ib-r captain
and crew were saved.
In Chicago.
Ciiicaoo, Sept. SS.s-The tinn of O. W
Ludlow & Co., wholesale manufacturer of
sho5, corner of .Michigan avenue and Kmii
d'llph fctrcet, burned out thi month
Loss $ti0.000. hiHuronre -fflT.000. l!i.!
ing only ."lightly injured.
In Cincinnati.
Cinvinnvti. )., Sept. 2H. What ap
' I)t!lrel lo :i disastrous fire hrok out m
' lnc' Ihtory of Cohen A Li-fa rt.' imi!
lisuiug jioubc, -o. ,; iiiig.vuriii snt'i,
this forenoon. It was confined to &c sixth
floor and was exlinguihni with alight loss
There were valuable cuts and othr prop
erty, however, damaged by water ho that
the loss from that cause may reach $15,00.
Lake Schooner Lot.
Chicago, Sept. 28 It is fcir.-d that
the schooner Charley J. Smith and hr
crew arc lo The vwcl left Mittkcgoti
eleven days ago with a cargo of haw dust
and lumlxT. She h:u not .since been heard
from. The schooner St. Joe arrival in
KrtthN morning from Muskegon. Her
captain Fays it is the general impression nt
.Muskegon that the Smith went down in a
severe gale that swept the lake n week ago
last Saturday night.
Freight Train Ditched.
Younostown. Sept. 28' A frHght train
on the Pittsburgh and I-ike Erie railroad
jumped the track at Carbon Mat ion at 1
o'clock this morning, ditching the engine
and twenty cars. Engineer Wct bad hi
right leg smashed and vrxi hurt Internally,
hrakeman Murray was- badly bruLw-d but
the fireman ewaped with n few scratches
The wreck was caused by a dragging vhn'u
catching in a s witch.
Skdai.ia. Mo., Sept 2-i A collision oc
curreil lietwwn the third Motion of train
No 23 west lxam'1 ou the Missouri J'aculc
railroad, arid eaH loiind freight train No
3tf, two and a-half miles east of Moniteau
j station today at J 1 :2-" a. in., bv which bolh
noon the rliair car and rear noach of thr
Itockford & Kock Fall train on the Cb.-
- cago, Burlington &, Quinry railroad going
j caat. were thrown from the track by a
j uroKcn ran nnn uirncu npsjuc uown as u
I foot of a ten foot embankment, ainin a
f dclar of three hour.. A bwlv !e!onginr hi
f .. t -,. . .... ... i
in the w
all OI W
nocic raw. nnine iibihot. i "'
in the wreck nd when taken oiH was dad
.verc about thirty pceagcrr. narl
horn were more or iom licit.
sairtlrf ttir What YotI AV.int.
I . . . - . vr ..t .!
' dcmawU, bl Jv wind for an lcn
ji.i.., tr .. .r4l K ,-,.
"JW - - v , -
Hits 3iu-mn iaeiwincTcmmimmi'.i i
sirike of Ui rmcfnaaii. Waartngtoa A.
Rkimo. the Ohio A Misth,L ami Jh'
Cineianaii. HamiUon A Dum Mwitrb
mea. Tlie rikc as not gcncrsl. Urt n
nwj 1 o U-morrow
Bos Maki;nt Htrlkc.
Chicaoo, Sept. 2. Kctwcftn fs and
iveu linndrol box maker?- we at on & Urik
' engines, uiiu tar wi raiiuiai iruius aij'i H5i-u

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