yy&vi-ei'Pii rM,y,sli-tAttrtWfy "4W ' ' " M iwiaiin dHm1
" - '- is. v
VOL. V. jNTO. 139.
WICHITA, KANSAS, THURSDAY MOHNTa, OCTOBER 28, 1886.
swiss " .. -i-ii'i" ' mi' H.T"ir - t-t Mr r-i r --i ri i ,n pn tr" I ' "","""' ' " "
123 and 125
Hew to the Line Let the
Now We'll Give YouiaBeneflt
We don't offer Worthless Trash that sounds
cheap, but always something good.
Wait 'till Friday fvlcrningforthis Barg'n
Continue tiiis list owing only to la-ci of space, but rest
assured "weliave the biggest bouse full of tne biggest
bargains you can findm a day's journey from Wichita
We Can :
Show you the best
i tQO"WyOUnOW une niUiii eieiiiio toeieuuiuu ui Jjli-uieo
aite productions of the
Tn X "e are headquarters :
I y A j ( j ment of silks, flushes,
A v U) mings. Madame Char
"We are headquarters
and wants to see you.
Chips Fall Where They Will.
52 dozen gents blue mixed cbirts
and drawers at the extraordinary
price of 12 l-2c each.
40 dozen ladies all wool fineJBcarlct
vestaud pants always been sold here
tofore at $1,15 at 69 cents.
Une casu hoavy trill all-wool ecarlet
flannel, worth 50 cents, at 29 centa per
Two cases best quality printB per
fect in every respect) and good styles
at 1 cents per yard. Ladies who
want to make comforts wiil"embrace
this opportunity to buy prints for
20 bales nice clean cotton bat, opens
out in layers. Ladies who want to
make comlorld will cmbraco Ibis op
portunity to buy bat.
10 pieces plain colors and 10 pieces
stripe bouclc to match, at the wonder
ful price of 2dz per yd. TJioy are new
tylish ellects and will jnako a hand
some dress. You have never seen
miliar goods not as pretty, for twice
the money, These goods Gro iol u
the store vet.
Look at this towel. 75 dozen nice
Damask towels, good quality, 7 1-2
Biggest thing on earth. 25 dozen
large size, all Hncn.'crcpc finish lowcis
at 12 1-2c.
This beats them all. 100 dozen Irish
and German knotted fringe, fiatiu
damask, cream and white towels at 25
5 pieces loom damask (able linen at
17 cents per yard.
5 pieces nice all linen'' bleached satin
damask table linen at -15 centd per
5 pieces extra vndo, very heavy, all
linen cream damask table linen at 35c
100 dozen nice fringed napkins at. 19
cents per dozen.
40 dozen good quality 8--1 size nap
kins at $1.S5 per dozen.
values in blankets you ever sa-w
for the most elaborate assort-
inibersis just home from the east,
TI NATIONAL CAPITAL
The President Issues a Procla
mation Suspending the
Operations of the
Discriminating Duty Begulations
Against the Spanish
Memorandum of Agreement in the
Matter Between the United States
and Spanish Governments.
Customs Officials Notified of the
.Agreement and Instructed to Con
form Their Acta Thereto.
Superintendents cf Ocean and Itail-
way Mail and Money Order
IJusiness Submit Uopoi'ts.
"VYAsmxGTO.T, D. C, Oct. 23, 1 a. m.
TJio following are the indications for Mis
souri: Fair weather, with variable winds,
For Kansas and Nebraska: Fair weath
er, variable winds, generally southerly,
TUE IUtlZSIDEXT's I'KOCI.AIIATIOX.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 27. The
president issued the following proclama
tion this afternoon:
By the president of the United States of
America, a proclamation:
"Whereas, satisfactory proof ha9 been
given to me by the government of Spam
that no discriminating duties of tonnage or
imports are imposed or levied in the islands
of Cuba and Porto Rico upon vessels
wholly belonging to citizens of the United
States, or upon the produce, manufactures,
or merchandise imported in the same from
the United States, or from any foreign
"Whereas, notification of such abolition
of discriminating duties of tonnage and
imports, as aforesaid, has been given to
me as a memorandum of agreement signed
this day in the City of "Washington, be
tweon the secretary of state of
the United States and the envoy
extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary
of her majesty, the queen regent of Spain,
acceded to the government of the United
States of America, new therefore,
I, Grover Cleveland, president of the
United States of America, by virtue of the
authority vested in me by section 22S of the
revised statutes of the United States of
America, do hereby declare and proclaim
that from and aftci the date of this, my
proclamation, being also the notification
received as aforesaid, the foreign discrim
inating dutic3 and imports within the
United States are suspended and discontin
ued so far as respects the vessels of
Spain and the produce manufactures
or merchandise imported in said vessels iuto
the United States from the island of Cuba
and Porto Rico, or from any other foreign
country; such suspension to continue so
long as the reciprocated exemption of ves
sels belonging to citizens of the United
States and their cargoes shall be continued
in the said islands of Cuba and Porto Rico,
aud no longer.
In witness whereof I have hcicunloFct
my hand and caused the seal of the United
Slates to be afiixed. Done at the City of
"Washington this, 27th day of October, in
the year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and c'ghty six, aud of the iiule
pcudence of the United States the one him
drcd and eleventh.
(Signed) Gkovku Ci.t:vi:i.ax,
T. J. Bayaiid, Secretary of Stale.
tcums or AnnnrniuxT.
The following is the agreement referred
to in the president's proclamation:
Memorandum of agreement between the
government ef the United Stales of Amer
ica and the government of Spain for the
revocation and complete suspension of all
discriminating duties of tonnage or imports
in the United States and in the islauds of
Cuba and Porto Rico upon vessels of the
respective countries and their cargoes.
First. It i positively undent ool tint
fiom this date an absolute equalization of
tonnage and impoit duties a dl at once be
applied to the products of and articles pro
ceeding fiom the United States or from
any foreign country in vessels owned by
citizens of the United States to the islands
of Cuba and Porto Rico, aud that no
higher or other import or tonnage
duties will be levied upon such
vessels aud the merchandise carried in
them as aforesaid, than are imposed upon
Spanish vessels and their cargoes under the
same circumstances. Under the above
conditions the president of the United
States has issued his proclamation declar
ing that the foreign discriminating duties j
States are suspended and discontinued so
far .us respects Spanish vessels and the
produce, manufactures or merchandise im
ported into the United States from Spain
or her possessions aforesaid, or from any
foreign country. This memorandum of
agreement is offered by the government cf
Spain and accepted by the government of
the United States as full and satisfactory
ratification of the facts above recited.
Second, The United States minister at
-Madrid will bo authorized to negotiate with
the minister for foreign affairs, cither by
in firmvinipnt or n tTvifv crk c ?n TMrrv f!f
an agreement or a treaty so as to place the
commercial-relations between the United
States aud Spain on a permanent footing,
advantageous to both countries.
In witness whereof the undersigned, in
lehalf of the government of the United
States and of Spain, respectively, have
hereunto set their hands and seal'.
Done at "Washington this twentr-seventh
dav of October, A. D., 1SS0.
Signed T. F. Bat.vup, il
E. Demcmtaca. Li-3!
X0TIC2 TO COI.I-KCTOUS.
The treasurv department this afternoon
issued the following circular to collectors j
of customs and others in regard to the su- - Cockrell nt St. Joseph,
pension of differential duties on cargos in j St. Joskpii. Oct. 57. Senator I JL
Spanish vessels: I Cotkrell of Yrarrensbvrg, Mo , spoke in
Officers of tho customs will observe the the board of trade this evening. The Iiall
instructions contained in the proclamation i wssiiHed to its utmo-t. and standing room
of the president dated today suspending was at a premium. His address wae very
the collection of forelrn discriminating J able and well received. He discussed the
duties of tonnage and imports -u Hhia the j state's finances under Republican tad Dern
United States so far as respects the vessels oeratic administrations and other questions
of Spain and the produce, manufactures cr t of both state and nation! importance lie
merchandise imported in said vessels into ! urged the Democracy of the Fourth, dis
the United States from the islands of Cuba trfct to vote for Cot Bums, tlie candidate
and Porto IIico or from any other foreign for congrv". saying he had irualc an, hon
country. The infractions contained m'e-taad faithful representative. He slso
the circular of October 15, lbSS, (Xo. 143, 1 admonished the Damocrats to sunsort the
current series) directing that discriminating
duties should be imposed, under section
23Q1 of the revised statutes, on meichan-
disc imported from the islands mentioned,
under the Spanish fl'a? are hereby revoked
and the collection of such discriminating
duties will be discontinued from and after
this date. C. S. Faibchild,
r.Ainw.vr rosTAi. service.
General Superintendent Jamison, of the
railway mail so'viee. has completed his an
nual report for the fiscal year ended June
30 last. From the report it appeare that at
the close of the year the railway postofiice
lines in operation numbered 871, occupy
ing 423 whole cfos and 1,760 apartments m
cars. The aggregate length of railroads
over which these cars ruu'is 110,672 miles
and the annual miles of railroad service
performed by clerks was 100,922,910.
HONEY ortDEU PC5INES3.
C. F. McDonald, superintendent cf Use
money order system, has made his annual
report to the postmaster general showing
the opcratisus of that service during the
last fiscal year. From the report it appears
that the total number of money ordera and
postal notes issued was l,43i$,15'J. repre
senting $132,716,317 for which fees aggre
gating $1,214,50:5 were received. Thein-crcat-ed
patronage of the system amounted
to $120,052; 2 omittances over 9 per cent.
The gross revenue was 350,550, and the
expenses paid from appropriations was
$341,337, leaving a net profit of 9,164.
The superintendent expresses a hope that
the bill which passed the house at its las,t
session authorizing the issue of postal notes
by small offices where the money order sys
tem i3 not in force will speedily become a
The President in 2few York.
Ki:w Yomc. Oct. 27. President Cleve
land arrived here from "Washington on the
0:18 congressional limited train, accompan
ied by Secretary of State Bayard, Secretary
of the Navy "Whitney, Secretary of the In
terior Lamar and Private Secretary Lament.
A large crowd gathered at tho city station
to meet him. The party drove to the resi
dence of Secretaiy Whitney, at the corner
of Fif ty-scventh street and Fifth avenue,
where the' will remain during their stay.
The preeident has not prepared any speech
for tomorrow, but will speak extempore.
Unveiling tho Statue.
New York, Oct. 27. Following is the
program to be observed at the unveiling on
Bedlow Island: Music and seating of the
assembly, signal guns, prayer by Rev.
Richard S. btorrs, J). I)., Count Fred
DeLessep on behalf of the Franco-American
union will present an address. Hon.
W. "W. Evarts on behalf of America, un
veiling, salute from all guns in the harbor,
music, acceptance by the president, music
comparative address, C. 31. Depew; music;
doxology, "Old huudred," in which the
assembly will join; benediction by Rev. II.
C. Potter. D. D. Natioual salute to bo
fired. from all batteries in the harbor,
ashore and afloat. Fireworks on Bedlow
and Governor's Island and battery.
The Tribune a 111 say: Today's celebra
tion, if the weather turns out well, prom
ises to be one of the most striking displays
of the kind ever secu in New York. There
will be at least three distinct ceremonies:
the land parade, naval para.de, and unveil
ing the statue. There will also be fire
works in the evening from the haibor, a
dinner at-Delmonico's to the French dele
gates and other guests by the chamber of
A Perturbed Trip.
Belwoust, Pa. Oct. 27. The Blaine
party had a dullrip this morning. It
rained steadily throughout. The tram was
delayed half an hour in the start, but tiiis
time was made up when Johnsoutown was
reached. Here it was learned that there
was a land slide on Horse-shoe bend and
a f i eight train v. recked a half mile further
on. Over half an hour was lost on this ac
count, and when the party reached Altcoaa
they were more than due "at Bcllfount. Mr.
Blaine was called upon to say something at
Tyi one, but merely bowed to tho hundred
or more persons who had assembled. Bell
fount was reached at 1:20 o'clock. The
meeting was hdd in tho public square and
the assemblage numbered about C,000
people. Kr. Blame made a short address.
A brass band and several hundred people
welcomed Mr. Blaine and party to Wil
liamspoit. They were taken in" carriages
to the park, where about eight thousand
citizens were waiting in the rain. Tho
beautiful residences along the loute to the
park were decorated, and Mr. Blaine's
speech was of lather a numerous tone and
proyoked much laughter.
The train reached Lockhavcn at 3:l."j. A
platform was constructed near the track
and little time wa lost. Mr. Blaine deliv
ered a t ji minute's speech which was re
ceived with cheers.
PiiiLADnwiuA. Oct. 27. The Blaine
tour for today closed at Pottsviilc lw
the greatest ovation he has yet received in
this state. The train ran into the depot
at 9 o'clock, having passed several towns on
the road where illuminations had been pre
pared. The court house was crowded.
The police at the private entrance shut the
doors, leaving half or Blame a party out
side. Ten thousand people participated in the
demonstration and there were about 1,500
able to get into the building. Mr. Blaine
was immediately introduced and spoke at
some length, lie also brielly addressed an
overflowing metthig held in Union hall.
Mr. Blaine lcave3 this city tomorrow at &
o'clock and speaks Tat amaqua, Mauch
f Chunk. Hazlelon, White Haven, Wilkes-
barrc, Pittston and Scranton.
Senator Sherman Speaks.
PmLABLirnrA, Oct. 27. Senator John
Sherman addressed a large audience at the
Academy of Music tonight, under the aus
pices of the young Republican club. He
said: There are at hi3 moment two groat
controlling facts in American politics one
is an iiuinent danger that nw threatens
the overthrow of The economic aud Indus-
r!,l rUrr- ivijilf irr hv U'p H in.lHirsil
rtv whfell Uh5 b;ea- sbo-a j,a3 tlouo.
i S , A ., . . . . .
leu me wcaun ox our country m uveiuy
vears and trebled its production, and
second, the compb success of what
is known a3 the Mississippi plan by which
more than one million of tbe legal voters of
this country have ben deprived of all the
riehts conferred upon them bv constitution
and Law, especiaHy the right to vote.
I he speaker then proceeded to discuss
! the two question In turn each at length.
I In the course of Ms speech he said, the
j time i.- not far dEsbntwhen we will manu
facture under the protection of a judicious
tariff every article necessary to hnman life,
. candidate for representative in the general
assembly.. He was frequently interrupted
j by loud applause.
TEE EXPRESS ROBBER!
A Stranger With a Mysterious
Air and. Suspicious
Suiting the Discription Given of
the Frisco Express
Boards the Alton Train out Prom St.
Louis Evidently Maklnff his
"Way to Canada.
Additional Particulars of tho Occur
ence as Itelated by Messon
Daring nihwayincn Overpower
County Treasurer in Arkan
sas and Sccnro $11,000.
THE 15XPRES3 EOUBERX.
A Mysterious Stranger Eurontc.
Sini:GFiELP,Ill.,0ct 27. A gentlemen
who arrived in this city yesterday stated to
a reporter last night that as he was board
ing the Alton train yesterday morning and
just as the train "ft as starting out, a stranger
entered the smoking car carrying on his
arm a heavy overcoat mid in one hand a
satchel. He walked through the car look
ing for a seat, and finding none, seated
himself in the unoccupied half of one, the
other half of which was occupied by a
cntlcmanwho gave the reporter these facts
The man seemed to be very nervous and
excited, looked restlessly about, was unable
to remain quietly in his seat.
Finally he drew a St. Louis morning
paper from his pocket, searched hastilyfor
the item which he evidently expected to
find. Suddenly he stopped at the account
of the Adams express robbery and read it
intently. He read no further, put up the
paper and opened his satchel to get a cigar.
A3 he did so, the gentleman plainly saw a
tangled bunch of bank notes stuffed in one
corner of the bag, and some neatly lied
packages of the same carefully stowed
away under a lot of clothing. "He then
drew a traveling guide from his pocket
and turned to the map of Upper Canada,
which he studied intently. The suspicions
of his companion were not aroused till he
took a more careful survey of
the man's features when he noticed
that his eye brows, eye lashes and
complexion were very dark while his hair
was very light, excepting one lock on the
right side of his head which wa3 black.
Closer scrutiny convinced him that the man
was wearing a wig, and then it occurred to
him that the man might possibly be the ex
press robber himself. At every station he
went to the toilet room with " his satchel
until the train resumed its journey. lie
remarked that the train was making very
slow time, aud displayed great impatience
to reach his destination.
The gentleman who related these facts
is confident that on his trip to Springfield
he occupied a scat with Jim Cummings,
the Adams express robber.
NothlnirXcw at Ileadquartors.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 7. No new de
velopments in the Adams Express robbery
at this writing. Jlr. Damcel was seen at
his office this morning. He said that he
gave tiie Associated Press all of the facts
m the case so far as they had come to his
knowledge yesterday, and absolutely noth
ing new has turned up since. In regard to
the report that Messenger Fortheringham
had made a coufession, he stated that theie
Avas no truth in it; that they a-, ere working
on the original theory that "the messenger's
story was true. That the latter has not
been arretted or placed under surveillance,
but of Iiis own accord was in constant com
munication with officers of the company
aud detectives who have tho case in lian,
and is aiding them us much as possible m
their attempt to discover the whereabout;
and identity of tiie robber.
The dh-patch from SpringCtid printed
iiere tins mormnir, eivmir the storv ot a
man who traveled from St. Louis with an
individual, '. ho answered the robbcr'a de
scription, whose satchel contained a large
number of bank notes tied up in pacfcigr,
were shown Mr. Dam-cl; hesaidtliat if the
story Aas true it ivas a very important dis
co, ay. hut there were so many stories
ailoat of like nature that it was difficult to
select tbe probable from the improbable
ones. They would investigate the occur
rence but doubted if it would lend to the
discovery of the robber. Detectives have
several other clews and arc hard at work
upon the case.
Fothcringham was seen at the company's
ofiicc this morning by a reporter, to vhom
he told the story of the robbery. He made
statements in a frank, straightforward
manner, i ithout the slightest hint of cm
barrasmcnt or confusion. He said that he
was avcH aware that circumstantial evi
dence pointed strongly to bi3 being nccc?-SO-ry
to the robbery, but that he had nothing
to conccai. He" was confident that the re
sult of the investigation would clear him of
all suspicion. The only point in the me?
senger's statement which was not given out
yesterday is that the robber told Fothcring
ham that he had an accomplice on the
train who if he (the rob'er) was unable to
carry out the plans unaided, would come
to his assistance.
C. "W. Wirt, superintendent of the Cic
cinnati division of the Adams express corn
pany, arrived in this city from Cincinnati
this morning and iias been in conference
with Superintendent Damsel concerning
the robbery. It is thought they will offer
a large reward for the capture of the rob
ber. Folheringham in rdsu'ng in detail his ex
perience with therobbcr, today raid. After
binding me, Oummiug-, as he called him
self, took the key to she safe from my
pocket, unlocked the safe and took the
pouches out. He then took hh grip ssck
and opening tried to force the pouches in
without opening them, but could not do so.
He then took his knife from his pocket,
cut the pouches open and rera-.ea mar
contents. He removed se&nc articles of
dothing from hhs lag - ihTS '-c-3 oat
...f the window on the south side of the cut.
We were then somewhere near 3Ierinae.
I should jsdge, for we had jest pssea!
ihrotthh a Umael. He transfcm d the mode?
tc hi; bag and was tnn rcaay w inasc as
Bef are he kft b Paid to me: Yon
I ivcfcl be mrruartl if I Ull &o wiio I ass.
I T ol I ilnn t know ns I would. Well, h
! c Jntfeu!. I sm Jins Cuinniiag, the Isst of
1 the Jchr James
! C jl Kb and cnl
c;u. iij-n T Vstp T-nrsse,l ttums!
j is Australia and San Francisco, dc era -
i ed farainsr witfc tiie names ami uomg. 01
the various members of Jam, 6' gang.
When Ave begsrj talkinj he removed the
gag from my mouth, but when the train
reached a point near Pacific ho replaced it
so that I could make no out-cry, in the
meantime threatening to blow my brains
out if I attempted to attract anyoao's at
tention. To test theroessencer'sstatcment ascarch
was made for the clothes which he said
the robber had thrown from the car, and
on the south side Gf the track near MerH
mac several articles of clothing and some ,
old papers and printed songs were found
and have been brought to this city
One of the garments measured
about thirty-three inches around the waist, !
bearing out Fortheringham's statement as
to the size of the wearer, who is supposed,
of course, to be the robber. A No. 10 col
lar was also found. Forthcringharns
statements thus far have been remaikably
clear and straightforward and Ireefrorn
contradictions. The opinion is gaining
strength that the robbery was abouafide
affair and the messenger was in no way ac
cessory to it.
There are really no new developments in
the case tonight. Mr. L. G. Weir, the west
ern manager of the Express Co , says; Our
first purpose and object is to catch the
robber and all the resources of ihe com
pany will be used in that direction. The
recovery of the stolen money is a second
consideration with us. We have reim
bursed tho banks today to -the amount of
$40,000 and shall linish paying the last
money tomorrow. Mr. Fotherhigham has
not been arrested yet and we make no ac
cusations against him, nor "will this be
done until wo aio well assured that we
shall be justified in doing so. The messen
ger, however, in within ready call and has
voluntariiv offered to be of any possible as
sistance to us in ferreting out the guilty
Little Rock, Ark., Oct. 27. The Ga
zette's DesAre, Ark., special says: Last
night at 10 o'clock, while County Trcasur
cr"Ward was going home from his office,
a couple of men seized him, put a sack
over his head, beat him badly, took his
keys and robbed the office of ocr 11,000.
He was knocked senseless and his legs tied
together. Xo clue.
W. G. T. U. Convention. ;
Mixh'KAroms, Oct. 27.-At the opening
of the national Women's Christian Tem
perance Union convention 4his morning, it
Avas urged that a memorial be sent to con
gress against the dispensing of beer to in
mates of soldiers' and sailors' homes. A
petition to congress aimed at Sunday Avork
and mails was endorsed. A report of the
committee on resolutions being taken up, a
resolution on Morraonism was carried by a
rising vote. Mr. JJenjamin moved the fol
lowing substitute for JSo. G:
Ilesolved, That we tender our sisterly
sympathies to the Avifc of Rev. George 0.
Ifaddock, and express our conviction that
the death of this heroic son of the church
should incite all loyal citizens to renewed
efforts for the ovcrthroAv cf that
iniquity which is the deadliest foe
of home and the greatest barrier
to the progress of the Christian church.
Passed unanimously The usual 1 evolu
tions of thanks Avcrc offered including the
following: "Especially Avould avc men
tion the K. of L and their grand repre
sentative, Powdcrly, both for the attitude
thev have taken on the temperance ques
tion and also for their jut recognition of
the Avairc earning women of our country as
worthy of the same consideration in their
struggle Jor a mluiood as tnunselNcs.
Mrs. Ingallj, of St. LuN, charged that
A. S. Barns A; Co. were selling tern per
ence book', as accepted by the W. C. T.
U., Avhen as a matter of fact they Isad
protested arahr,t them as containing mat
ter not endorsed by tbe W. C. T. V.
Resolutions against the house avcto unani
Chicago, Oet 27. The general conven
tion of the Protestant Episcopal church re
newed its cession this afternoon. A mess
age was received from the house of bishops
declaring that in the judgment of the bish
ops the use of the un fermented juice of
the grape in sacrament in not warranted by
the example of our Lord, jind Avas author
ized by a departure from practice by the
Catholic church. Mixing Av.iter Avitti the
Avinc used is not objectionable, provided it
be not done ritualistically until authorized
by a cliange of rubrics. "The message did
not require any action by the deputic.
A resolution av:w adopted to appoint a
committee to present a plan for mjklng
notification to the diocese the changes
adopted in the prayer book.
A resolution Avas nuoptcu lor a wmi
committee of three bishop, throe clericals
aud three laymen, to whom should be re
committed the Avholc subject of marringe
and divorce, to report thereon to the next
general convention, on the second thereof
of the house, l ncv rcsumoa tne consnie
atiou of the proposed amendments to tli e
book of common prayer.
Speak Like Men.
TornxA. Ivan., Oct. 27. -The American
Women's Suffrage assaciation lias held
three sessions tcday. Tub morning the re
port of the executive committee was fol-
mgton Territory. This afternoon in rep-scntatiA-c3
hall ividrcsivs were delivered by
Manrarrt W. Campbell, of Iowa, Senator
Blueand Laura 31. Johns, of Kansas Lury
Slor.c and Henry B. Bbckwrll. of Massa
cl.ufctl?. This CA-ening Rev. Loub A.
Banks cave a tctt fa-orable account of
Indiana. The attendance was larje
New York, Oct. 27 The ofiters of
the I ttional Brotherhood of Ix'janoUre
Engineers were today rrefceifd. Tnvr
arc as follow?:
Grand chief engineer, P. 31. Arthur of
Cleveland: second engineer, J. R. Spraggs.
of Toronto; first assistant engineer, JL C.
Hay?, Cleveland ; second assistant engineer, j
E H. uauccr, ban r raaoyco.
The term of the gsirnd chief engineer is
three years, the othsrs one. The natter of
the insurance n.'wecistios wa referred to a
committee, who will devote some days to
Chicago, Oct. 27. In thit Lutheran
conference Pahvant and Spelih &od 3Ir.
W. H. Stsske were appoiatod a beonl of
(fhctors for the proposed Leifafrsa com
tAonfty. Tbe cou&cJ adjo&raed ?e die.
It aLI meet nest year on iimtacocdThcm
day ia Septeatb-r s Oreeaffiie, F.
Piu:.AElJiUA. Oe. 27. T!rajifc!?
i British King,
whfch sntrvl her irons
1 will hereafter be linded ier mstaul ot
1 ow 1 vie, 1; 3ff csswi
construed InriWy in re-rerj 10 "a a-. u.c
j Utter port.
the wprking ot the woman sen rage m
Washington Territory, ami was followed
bv an address from ilarv E. Jfacgart, of
The Feat of Two Hailroad Trairs
Passing Each Other on
Attempted on a Eailroad in
Indiana, Results vin
Both Trains and IXnrllDff One Engino
I) own a Twenty Foot Embank
mont. A ZS'nmber of
Gars and Cargoes Burned. Uuslneora
Savo Their Lives by Loapinsr From
Tho Buxrine, 2f obodr Hurt.
A Livery Stable, I'lflecn Horses and
Stock of Provender Burned at
A Frightful Collision.
Chicago, Oct. 27. Passengers arriving
in the citv over the Louisville, New Al
bany & Chicago railway this morning
brought reports of an accident on that
road near Cedar Lake, Ind. IktAvccn
three and four this morning a freight train
ran into the rear end of nnothcr. 'The col
lisiou Avas one of frightful force, tha en
gine of the rear train bciug lifted from the
rails and burial down a 20 foot embank
ment aud completely Avrcckcd The en
gincer and fireman jumbed and saTed
their lives. A number of cars followed
the engine iuto the ditch and anight fire.
Several cars of coal and others of morchnn
diso Avero also burned. It Avas scmo timo
later when the passenger train camo up
and there Avas such " confusion that it was
almost impossible to gain further particu
lars. It was rumored, however, that two
trainmen had been killed.
Freight Train Derailed.
Kansas Citt, Oct. 27. A Journals
Leavenworth special says an cngino and
eiht freight cars Avera derailed today four
miles above Ft. Leavenworth. Track
layers Averc replacing rails aud an ere sur
prised by tho train Ahi!c one rail was out
of place, Avhich caused tho accident.
Damage light. Track blockaded but will
be cleared by morning. Trains au sent
over the Council Rluffs track.
Prcpnrlujr for War.
Fr. Kucoic, Mont., Oct. 27. The fol
lowing additional particulars regarding tho
late fight on the Crow reservation between
a party of the Crows and Sioux, in which
live Sioux were killed and scalped, havi
just been reported. Tho expedition left.
Yankton agency a short timo ago Ailh tho
avowed intention of raiding Crow camps
on the Little Rosebud. Concealing th' ir
horse in a ratine, they went iuto tin. tun
tier to reconnoitrr Tho horses Avert
found by the Crows and identified. vuvh
made and the Sioux overtaken whn a
fight occurred, resulting in thi hiUm-Tof
fire Hious and ikree Crows and wounding
three of the latter. The remnining hi ix
escaped to Ft. Cutter and report-d the
fight. The Crows held a war dance over
tbe dead IkxHoj; or tho Siou. rho!ing
them full of holes, and cutting iff th
head of one Avith au axe. Report mn tin
CroAvs are putting on ijalnt prepwhig f t r
CIIA1TBK OF l'lUHH.
Fifteen Horses Burned.
Kp'-clal Dbpnteh to th O.my U&tff.
Ixiisi'nxn '.sok, Kan.. Oct, 27.--'1 J.
livery s4nble of Hcrnnton & Farley burned,
together vrith fifteen Jiead of horse, fift)
tons of hay aud twenty five ton of niAA
Insurance not fthited.
Costly Building Burned.
Ci.kvxt.amj, O., OtJ. 27. Tlw maimift
cent building of CIhum' srhool ff tuhc-d
sciences at Bat End. which vrta rorwrh'ed
about a year ago at the cost of $4i),lnX),
was destroyed by fire at au early h ur thu
morning. 'Discovery of theliru wns tV rtlj
after f-Hlowed by an explosion in the L' m
icftl labonitary, a hich bkw out n i;rtion
of one of the avaUs. The flame then f,u
made uliort Avork of tle fine Bt-u'ture
Total loss, $200,000, iftsuraau) ?.!,
A Virginia Toavu Burned.
LTiioiinmo, Va., Oct. 27. A fj)ceLl to
the Ddiv Advance says: A fire, ail'xa
Inntas this nuirnloic dfctrered i.er3
houses this morning, including two fa ,l-j
and several In wine hooes. George B w
bcr of Lynchburg pcrishud in tLetlimcs
Several other persons are mMtuj Th
fire was the work of an inrdiarr A
heavy rain saved the town. m f M 000,
Jron Works Burned.
Takjtox, ilaas., Ort. 27. The oil mill
of the Colony iron works, at East Taunton,
burned this morning, caudag n U cf
$irQ,OQ0, partially covered by Insurav
A Fatal Jfls-Slcrt.
IvAXi" ClTT, Ort 27 A vtvlltltrmrl
man ie olighttag itum tha grip car fa Ujj
cable road at Eighth and i-iocust this after
noon, riepped in the wrong dlrectfon, ! irt
his balance and II arroi Uw tr- ib
twecn the cars. Th wheels ofjh' f
car txuacd over hi uerk, shm: V.wirg
the head from the body sad killing h'-n u,
atuntlv. The nartr was 11. T. Pierr-r ra
i tor of' the Melhodisi rJmrch at Batter, M" .
j who Has been xUeodiag tonferencv hi Indc
pcaucoce. un remain swan me trrTru
or friends 1 o bhuae eUaclmi to t1w -1.3
Couldn't Stand the Procure.
St. Ixcis, Oct. 17. A dxi f ??
meat for the benefit of creditors watt hiI
In the rfonlfsr oOe UAzy by Av&ulz
Ji. llelber, K. Daacan. M. rlfer and
A W llt&imr, competing the fira f A A
lleiber & Co dolaj r, whoksalc drug bi
isess st im act CI! WWscV ai'iiJe
The firm tx thdr &4 et $99.0Gu. w.ih
IkiflHe pkxtl ai4I.. diridI a? a
cqa&iiy betwa crwJiton. Ia the ?&& zxs-l
vaX. The fcetK are trcf 1 scwd Dun
csa lidher s&vt tfest the faIar Is d ea
'Jrtly to uaay hemrv Josses by 2. dcrwsl
Iwmssi tca-l x sbrhiXKg h vsioe of .! k
Scenting the Trail.
CatcxGfK Oct. 27 Frederick 31 Ktr.
aow serrtog a scsWbso el Iht JoHt pd
lealjftry tot emhext&az fwsa Vrtva,
Keo &. Co , he beca bfoogV. he?? v tea
tifv ro the wU of tbe hVia-ostiy Sutler
Jmk of 31iour! nfpissi VrsMtstt. Kra &
Co., whkh ill W tried In the t sited
Q-r- Mnlt wwf r!t,f Lcsk hi! i 2.
!(AfJ.C0aortii of Uoritd-Bstrthcl.de
tosttei with titt fina U the el hr
niefalsttoa. Th laser J t petted to tea
J what lxszx of the waw.
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