Newspaper Page Text
VOL. V. NO. 154.
WICHITA, KANSAS, SUXDAY MORNING, NOYEIBEK 14, 186. TVHOLK NO. 780. MUNSON I 123 and 125 Well Sell v I Oil 1 s r 1 f 1 Is I Hit We liave just opened an immense assort ment of knit goods, including Infants' Misses' and Ladies' Toboggan Caps, Hoods. Fascinators Mittens and Leggins. These goods are from the best maker in the coun try, and run from the cheap goodsup to the very fine. Quo let of Children's Clonks., sizes to 12 venrs at 75 etuis. Ono lot of Children's Honks, size? 1 to 12 vearj nil at tho uniform price ot -"lo0 Oho lot of Ot1' "Xewmrirketssizer 12 o 14 vwirs i 3.50. fno. rasp go ml blue and gold prints at 5 cents per yard. One bt of 'ill-wool liair Lino Stripes blue and red. brown and 'd, green and red, 40 inches wide :it G7 cent?. One lot Jersoy H-ms, all color-, worth 2o cents, all at 17 cents each. Nev Plushes "and Trimmings-r-very hand some goods are just opened. WE HAVE A We are 'closing out NEWMARKETS Short wraps are the fashion and all our New markets must o-o at a fraction of the cost. Dow an the MUNSON 4 McNAMARA. Main Street. m 1 UOOQS r One hundred dozen Gents llavv, C3uui!t5?. AH rool, Hoe, blue mixed, brown mixed and scarlet, all at 19 cents-pur pair. Another lot of 1 1 caw Twilled Flan nel, sotulot, at '20 cents. Fifty pairs of Blanket8, aood ones worth $1.00 per pair, at $3.25. Fifty dozen Children's, Misses and Ludie-, all wool Mil ten, worth 40 cents per puir, all at 25 cents. Ofo lot of Ladie-' Short Wraps, izc-32 to 42 bn-r meaun, made ot r od doth and trimmed all round with fur, at 5.50. - FEW LADIES' at soc "on the dollar. Newmarkets McNAMARA. Lieutenant-General Sheridan has Submitted His Annual Re port to the Secretary of "War, Showing Mili tary Operations During the Past Tear. Tlie Report States That the Army Generally in a Very Healthy and Gratifying Condition. The 3Iessage of iron. 1). TT. Bnsby- liead, Principal Chief of the Cher- ekee's, Received at the 3 ntcrior Department The Design for the Rack of the Xew $3 Certifi cates has Reen Adopted. CAPITAL BUDGET. SHERIDAN'S RETORT. Wasiiin'gtox, Xov. 13. Lieut. Sheridan has submitted his annual Gen. eport to the secretary of war, showing the opera tious of the military forces during the past year. From the report it appears that at the date of the last returns the army of the United States consisted of 2,102 officers and 23,946 men. The lieutenant general says that while the divi-ion of the -Missouri hiitl no troubles approaching a condition of hostilities dur ing the year many operations of a minor nature had been rendered necessary to sup press predatory raids in Montana by the Indians from one reservation directed mainly against the Indians of other reser vations, to protect Indian agents from in solence and insubordination of their charges and to secure settlers from the law less demands of roving bands who had been permitted, on one pretext or another, to leave their reservations. Tlie adjustment made with the Chey- ennes and Arapahoes bv the president through the medium of the lieutenant general in Julv. 18S3. has allayed all irritations in the Indian lerntory but troops in that region have been kept constantlv employed in the ore venting of unlawiul settlements in the Oklahoma country and its invasion by herds of cattle. Unless some legislation is had which wilLspeciaily y a. u ...uu, ift :s i u, mam auvan- ages will prove a continual temptation to AM .i. 1 1 !. e ;., .... i the adventurous population near its border, which in a short period could make it a prosperous state. Under the head of the Division of the Pacific, after alluding to the preservation of peace by the prompt arrival of troops at points where the anti-Chinese riot threat ened, Lieutenant-Genend Sheridan calls at tention to the campaign against Geronimo. He states that it was his idea to remove to Florida the Indians held as prisoners by General Crook last November, but that he deferred such ac tion upon the recommendation of General Crook and Capt. Crawford. The report re lates in detail the circumstances attending the qualified surrender of Geronimo to General Crook, upon terms which were not approved by the president, and the subse quent escape of the chief with twenty war riors and twelve women. Touching the re lief of Gen. Crook and his replacement by General Miles, General Sheridan says that it grew out of the fact tlut General" Crook seemed wedded to the policy of- operating almost exclusively with Indian scouts, and as his experience was of great weight, his policy could not well be changed "without his removal to another field. The lieutenant general says: General Mile.-went to work with" a commendable zeal. His troops followed up the hostiles with vigorous euergy and broke up their camps by attack four or five times giving them no rest until they surrendered on September 4, uuder circumstances and con ditions, however, that should not, in my judgment, permit their being turned over to the civil authorities for punishment, as w:is intended by the president. On September S they were started by General Miles for Fort Marion. Florida, with authority, but at a later date stopped at San Antonio until their final disposition could be decided upon Tlie report states that the arrest of the Chiricahua Indians and their removal to Florida, had been ordered by the president, notwithstanding the objections of General Miles that it might be charged that the government had taken advantage of the Indians, and that such action would neces sitate a war of extermination against the ho-tiles then in old Mexico. The report notes a marked decrease in the number of deserters from the army during the past year as compared with pre ceediug years. The percentage of desertatioii in ISSi. was 13, in 1SS3, 11, and during the past year y. j On t his subject the lieut. general says: The great decrease since lci4, is due no doubt, to tne improvements ul the administration I nud to the benencieut legislation which pro ' wik for the honorable retirement of en i listed men, atler long ami laithtul service rk suggests that ft law be passed pcrmi'- liug tne markmg ot convicted deserters w ith India mk, so that they may be known when they present themselves for re-eulist-ment. The reort states that tle army generally is in a very healthy ami gratifying condition and the discipline e.eeJient. "But four othcers have been tried by court mar tial during the year ami the opinion is ex pre&sed Umu there has not been a period in iwsiy-live jcars when so hule necessity has extsteil tor the correction of those holding commissions. It is sii'jgesUsl that congress open the iwtcu us to inc extern oi cjnuntexus . t i m -t . e - - i inuari: nu CACiuuai iiutu II lUi uic nnut -.14 .- . 1 L.l t :. t ... . i vl vacancies. General sneridaa sas. This wuoiti give a cenam degree of promo tion, and if we could get the infantry regimcnis increased to twerve coeipsnies, proposed bv the Mandcrsva btii, and the 1 increase of o.UUO men reported fvtrablv , u ice senate mmtary comuitufe last win- j iter, a state of etneiertcv and usluine!-t I wonkl be readied whicii woubl enabie as ! the armv in the u of the rifle or carbine ! witii whic men are armed. ba been tbor- ou-blr prrecccted during ine vear. and the returns front eacii denaVuaent. as well as ! the results f the regular competitioQs jtist J tlosing exhibit a dc nasi ad.aneeflwnt in ibe pniftciency of liie army m rifle fixing. The report says: Considering: all the Indians and reservations in tlie lerritories of Dakota nd Vim:ti-i vre !wvf an ?- iega 00u acres and a 000. the surpkis miles, (almost equal to the entire state of Kansas) which would produce an annual interest of over 52,300,000. The appropriations for the fis cal year, ending June 30, 1SSB, for fulfill ing the treaties with these tribes and for their substance and civilization, and the pay I of the employes incident to such an under-J taking, amount to about $100,000 less than this sum and in a like manner the result of the application of the plan in the different western states and territories is shown in detail, and the report concludes as follows: The Indian reservations of the United States contain about 500.01)0 square miles, and their population is about 26,000, which would locate each family on a half section of land, leaving a surplus of about 120,000 square miles, -winch, according to the plan I have proposed, would produce annually s4,4S0,00O. This amount exceeds by abont 403,000 tlie entire sum appropriated for the payment of .these annuities, and for their subsistence and civilization. The policy advocated in my report would be most advantageously applied, gradually the gen eral government of Indians beingcontimied according to the methods now in vogue, or such improvement of them as time and experience may suggest, the ultimate de velopment of tiie suggested policy would, as the Indians advance in civilization and intelligence, result in the return to them of the principal derived from the sale of their lands, which until such measures were authorized by an act of congress, would be h'jld as a" trust for their benefit and the income applied to their support. btshyhkad"s jiessage. The interior department today received a copy of the fourth annual message of Hon. I). W. Uushyhead, principal chief of the Cherokee nation, Indian Territory, to the national council sitting at Tahleqiiah, -lovemoer 'nu, icco. lie says among other things: I deem it my duty to invite our attention to the subject of a proposed confederation of nations and tribes of the Territorv, with the hope that you will take some action of a definite character, looking to the formation of an international govern ment, clothed with such functions and powers as it ma- deem proper to confer upon it. The importance, not to say ne cessity for such action is shown by the fact that there are bills before congress provid ing for tue erection of a territory of the United States out of the so-called -'Xo Alan's Land" with portions of the Indian territory, as ma- be included by the con sent of the trihes residing thereon. Thus an insiduous scheme forlnvading and ais membering tlie territory is sought to be carried out, which, in "my opinion, could be met in advance by the- Union of the tribes in a confederation through which tbev wouW t t0ether ,-,-i ,-., ,i. ;. -.. p ., on all Questions ill. Such an or- gamzatiou -non Id only concern the inter ests of the whole Territory, but it would command the respect of the people and the government of the United States. The linirfT- irifl tl. T-kn-fi.- r? tl. t-!T.. ,..... "a" """ "" k'J" "- Ul "' "iin.j .nan n chjcuv in his combination of forces, antl it behoove3 as t0 proflt hy tIlsir e;.' ample. I lie Indian territory is occupied by thirty tribes, each as in the olden days distinct from the others, invites the inva sion of their rights from the selfish and un scrupulous. The Indian territory with iier thirty tribes bound together compact into oue federal body, would, in my opinion, be able by virtue of the moral laws to force such a union, and by the combined wisdom and united action ot all to resist, all schemes for the dismemberment of our'country and invasion of our political and other rights." a :;n'iv system: In view of the li t that many of the new one dollar silver certificates were issued be fore they were perfectly dry, and have since become blurred by use, the treasur depaitment li.is adopted a new drying sys tem, which it is thought will correct" this defect in all future issues. The design for the back of the new five dollar certificates has just been adopted. It w ill be printed in a light shade of green and will represent the live standard silver dollars, grouped so a to overlap each other. The two dollar certificates will be ready for issue in a few days. THE CNIOX PACIFIC. Charles Francis Adams. Jr., president of the Union Pacific railroad company, had interviews eaterday and today with Secre tary Lamar, relating to the adjustment of dillerenees between the government, and the railroad company on current accounts A settlement entirely satisfactory to both parties is in a fair wa' of being reached, and the amount determined on will be im mediately liquidated by the company and accounts closed. Treasury Almost Empty. Xew York, Xov. 13. A special from Ottawa, Ont.. says: The annual statement of the minister of finances of the revenue and expenditures of the Dominion for the fiscal year endimr June 30th last shows a deficit of $3,;r00,000. The revenues durinir the year were only 33,300.000, while the government expended 39,000,000. The treasury i- nearly empty and the minister of finance will short ly be forced to float a new loan to enable the governuunt to meet current expenses. ' Xever were the finances of Canada in a more deplorable condition. They Kleet Officers. Xew York. Xov. 13 The American Secular Union ccngress elected the follow ing officers at its session today: President. Courtlnnd Palmer, treasurer. Eugene Mc Donald; secretary, Samuel Putham; vice presidents, Chrtrte? Walker, Robert G. In. gersol, John E. Kenrsbnrg. T. R. Waker man. Mat tic S. Krekel. .ams Partoo, Horace Leaver, William Algie, Root. C, Adams. Titus L. Brown, and ilekn II Goodoti: chairman executive committee, Chas. Eckhard, and chairman finance committee. Eugene McDonald. A resolu tion was adopted recommending the society to use llwir b&.t endeavors to carry oat the nine demands of literalism. Colonel Rob ert G. Ingt-rsoH presided. An Opinion Only. Kansas City, Xor. IS. A Lawrence, Kansas, special says: The authorities of this city are of the opinion that Jim Cum- mings, the reputed express robber, is r Mft ttrrnxwl TivtwinjTf An tI vri? WnjWl tuau utisuflu. 4. uuiuivti vhj J - a i tl. . tr. i -;j u l... ',. f- K -i.. ui,m;n; nut - iw w- taming money fratidukuUy and escaped in April te.-4. C'mraisigi" banriwritiap. a ptibSsbed m the st Lwtfe pper. cor- nsspontis wkh ifeat of Parrinioa. ad j rthinguai'i der-criptioQ of lEe robiier ! tallies with bib appearaaof. Hloetod bv Four. vr--, ,, -.. c---, v ,-v j.r L. Tiri" IT ..T -Tl uiM2 LTX laalorkT IRWiCaa' !Ctog " - l0urn,a: . Dlasolred. " Tobovto OnL Xor IS The aarha-; meoi .f Manitoba'ta bn dfitolrevl an. j lae nominations and polling Jor a' new hocse is 6sed ftr December" id and 9th j respectively. ' " The Coal Managers. Xew Yohkl Xov 12 A ra-iirt- of I amhracite coal manacers h.is bean calfed itr Jiouoar. iiis seccrauv laouciSl me outcome will be an advance in ratesT IUU The States of New Torlc Massa clmsetts and "West Vir ginia Visited "by the Heaviest Sno-w- Pall Ever Kno"Rn in Those Sections at this Season of the Year- Genera. X. Y., Ueports Twenty Inches Level, And Drifts from Three to Six Feet in Depth Railroads lllockaded and Lake Vessels At the 3Xercy of the Storm ZS'ew Hampshire and Vermont arc also Included in the List. Weather Report Washington, D. C, Xov. 14, la. m. Tlie following are the indications for Kan sas and Xebraska: Fair weather, cooler, variable winds. For Missonri; Fair weather, slightly warmer in the southern portion. A BLIZZARD. Twenty Inches of Snow in Xew York and Still Falliutf. Watektowx, X. Y.. Xov. 13. A heavy snow fall hist night, and snow stiil falling. It is now over eighteen inches deep. Trains more than an hour late on all roads leading to the city. Albany, Xov. 13. Over a foot of snow is on the ground here, and it is still snow ing. Geneva, Xov. 13. The heaviest snow storm ever experienced this early in the season is now prevailing here. Tlie snow is twenty inches deep on the level and drifts from three to six feet deep. Trains on all roads centering here are two hours late. Oswego, X. Y.. Xov. 13. A blizzard struck Oswego at 9:30 last night and it is still blowing and snowing hard. Trains are delayed and the street railroads are blocked. A fieet of ten light vessels left here for Canada about dark last night. Grave fears are felt for their safety. Up to this time but one "snow bird" lias been heard from and she was ashore at Charlotte. The crew are safe. It is feared the damage to shipping has been great. Bcfkvlo, Xov. 13. Snow to the deptu of S 1-2 inches fell here last night. Xo disasters reported at this end of the lake, but the water h the lowest in several years and a number of vessels arc aground in the harbor. Oswego, X. Y., Xov. 13. The tug Proctor left here for Charlotte, last nicht before the storm with the barges Eoliver and E. C. Bush in tow. She got lost in the snow storm and her barges broke away. The hull, badly iced up, finally got into Charlotte, butnothing has been heard from the barges. There were six men on each barge. It is still snowing and blowing hard. Xothing further has !ecn heard from the fleet that left here hist night. Xew Youk, Xov. 13. The severe snow storm which prevailed throughout this state and Xew England yesterday reached here this afternoon. The wind is blowing a half gale and the fiakes are now falling in blinding masses. Incoming trains are somewhasTdehiyed. Advices from all sec tions of the state shows no alwtement in the storm. Should it continue throughout the night a serious blockade of traffic will occur." Floods are feared in many art should the snow melt rapidly. Boston. Mass.. Xov. 13. Dispatches from various portions of Xew Hampshire and Vermont indicate a heavy fall of snow last night and this morning. Sykaccse, X. Y., Xov. 13. Suow to the depth of thirteen inches have fallen here. Xorthcrn trains are snowed in and western trains delayed several hours. Lockpoijt. X. Y., Xov 13. It began snowing furiously here last night at 10 o'clock, and finally ceased at II o'clock today. The snow' fall has been from eii-ht to ten inches deep, and is now thaw ing slowly. IIaiu:i-onbuim. 'a., Xov. 13. Parties coming in from West Virginia today re port eight inches of suow in the Pemiieton mountain in the Allcghenies, and still faliimr. The mercury stands at 33 ami it has been snowing all ily. PocoKKEEPsrE, X. Y., Xov. 13. It ha been raining, snowing and blowing for the past twentyfour hours. ConMoVraWe simJw has fallen but it melted very rapWIy Lft.t nieht the wind tore down fences anil strippwT the trees: The Hudson fe un usually high. It is gmwin coMer. AH the western trains arc delayed. Cleveland, O., Xov. IS. Xorthern Ohio dispatches from towns within fifty miles of the lake, report a severe s4orm yes terday and la-si nigbt. In many place ibe !oow fell to the depth of use foot, greatly interfering with railroad. Xett Yqkk, Xot. 18. The snowfall here lasted only a short lime oati the ihfcak soon melted. The thermometer has fallen rapidly since sunset awl at midnight h is unusually coki for ibis, season of the year, wish s Serce gale Wowing. Patrons of Husbandry. PlUkADKLFHIA, Xov. 13. At lb? tttCKTi inssesaoaof the Pati-oas of Huaheadrj todT. J. B. Cardy, of KeatacJiT, spoke i the defects of toe United Sinks mssmi serrice Ttei. The eooiauUee o-fri enhure w fnetroeted if faTartterte the ; matter and report J. Tl. BangJbani, "f Ohio, was elected a member of tbe exet-a live board. It was resolved to 'ota- mead to Use earacat wworl of ererr farmer tne ceateanial anni- Teraarj of the framiny of tie cBatstu ; Utn cf the Taited Siales, and to ur- ib- ' ejrvernor oi toe Mates and terr.Utrv.-s u, ..-J ,fa,Mf)M in ilw riiH?Mina itwh.1 : P && ux eia.enimn, t wr umM W, ?" - Pkttn. rXrh) wiJs0fuc!jl jnw r b-.. . apfKBrtcd w .tf & of the t u a -j.- jw! rf'U-i is- V :-. & oapJcd wttb. for lot infi r D B?t 5ri ;. .and liarJ. a 'ClJfl,!!' ; y 'm thJ Knmor. ' DUfary. Tnwr V'?7 "S" ?? AuacqwonK. M.. Xor. ia!oS..B- Tne at ttib W. 6 - ligation of be matter has prm-e that there ; ni he nnt t ear. and rae ww " irub in the rmwoc UiaS Ctruiar &3 j are pfcailfo!. " coUectiar racmMg for tne invasioa f $lrx- " ' i TV frtnymia of Um fVatfjma Vn. s . lettar fines Cior. in whicb t writer I appHes for a pe-itn a-, oomposkor. grviffs: 1 as reason b wesire wj -rei a-a, izvm ii I Paso. The Chicago Pork. Packers. Chicago, HI., Xov. IS. A. A. Cfcrfe ton, representing the general executive board of the Knights of Labor, in connec tion with the stock yards strike, wilt meet the representative packers this morning. Carleton did not think there was any prob amlit) ofaUncott beiug ordered. The packers, having rescinded their order to employ non-union men only, the packers were disarmed so far as the boycott was concerned and ho question at issue was simply that of hours. lue cmiftivnce was arranged to take place between Carlton, Hately and Cou grosMuan Frank. Lawler, who would act a mediator. Ilateiy was found alone in his oflke and promptly acknowledged that he was waiting for" Lawler and Carleton. Hately declared that he did not know how Consresatuan Law kr came ui intercut him self In "he matter. "All I know about it," he said, "is that I received a mene frmu Lawler asking me if I would le wilhr,g to meet himself anil Carleton at my office this morning. 1 said I would, awl I am now waiting for them to eome." Mr.llateiv called the attention of Messrs. Luwler and Carlton to a schedule, showing the rate of watres paid at Chicago and other points. He claimed that the- rati in Chiot go. taking into consideration the ten hows a tiny, wjts per ccjt higher than in an. place else. The crmftn-uee lasted until high noon, when jlr. Carlton and Con erT"iuan Law It f win ! ei out by .Mr Hatch, who was evidently in a very happy state " of mind. Xutie of the tnu would give any information about lhe talk, excent to sav that it wa of an ineffectual and imrelv nrivatc nature. Mr. Lawler appeared very anxious to have the fact ot his presence kept from the public, fearing as he said, that a knowledge that he was interesting himself in the matter would lead the strikers to think the negotiation-, had assumed a political complexion, and lengthen the deplorable contest. Mr. Carleton says he had nothing to say beyond the fact that he had a very full and pleasant discussion of the -situation with Mr Hate ly, who is a member of the executive com uiittee of the packers -issocialiiin and was in hopes that an amicable solution of the knotty problem would be reached at au earl v "daw Mr. Hately was also in a non committal frame of mi'nd, but was wilbm: to say that Mr. Carleton wa- the most con servative and reasonable of the many men. he had talk.-d with, but- beyond this, he was not willing to talk. All was quiet and orderly at the yard todav. ciiic.voo, Xov. 13. About 4:30 o'ebk this afternoon a crowd of nearly 2,000 strikers gathered about the dwelling of the Armour's employe who was attacked yes terday while attempting to move his house hold goods to another iieighl)orhid. The ire of the strikers against Tills man i-. owing to the fact that he is a Knight of Jjlor and refused to go otit wi'h the others. He again bail his goods u, on wagon-, thu at ternoon when he wa set upon by the mob Company K of the Fir-t regiment armed before much, damage wasdtHieand charged the mob, which toll Iwtk. Conipntn K then divided into detachniutts. whkJt wen stationwl at the street corners in the vk-iai ty. and a patrol wagn load of Pinkerton men beiug left to protect the good- of llu unpopular employe, another nwd wa quickly orgauizeil and had nearly over powered the Pinkerton guard when com pany C of tiie Second regiment armed on a double quick, and chaining through tht mob. arreted six men .imf put tin others to rout Xo casualties are retried. Chicaoo, Xov. id. Al u awtetingof tiHr strikers tonight, a diswtch w. read by .Mr. Barry Irmn Mr. Powderiy, onier iiig the strike oil and lhe men to return tu work. The sentiment of the meeting whs equally divided and further action uu tin matter was jMi-tponed till Monday It ap)cars that .Mr. Barry has had the onier in his possession since Wwlmsstntj lie claims to have delayed its promulgation solely for the pui KJte of tntitf v ing luinwrli of lis authenticity. The cene in th meetiug when tho order was rend wjw in many respects au extraonlitary one. Mr. Barry had not finished thu annouuou ment tjefore the aeibl was m an tiiruur. .ind men ane tuuieirieei anufciitHiuniine would never go back, that they woiikt starve before thev wiMibl surruir, am that they wouhi have eight tHHita or notn mi;. Alter much hutU-U talk, the queMtuu of obevmg or not obtying left open l postponement until Jlonuay. Al a mu hour Mr. Barry, looking weary ami cure worn, made the following statement. The hall was crowded loBighl, filled to overflow mg. My onkr to Ui men t re turn to work at ten hour a day and Mr Powderly'a disxi!ch to me were IxAh rwwl They were received with di&plesaure Uj the jnen, who nmniiesiet: ineir utapM-aifure in loud protests, ami a gent nil crj ol "nu ten hours," "' wont go back," "eigW Ijji onlv.' "will iIk tkrst " Ii was the iwt excited bodv I ever an w, and I and other couriielefl ihem to obey the onier and n. turn to work and not take acUoo toMgnl when titer were exciied, bat to Ueari tUc meeting of tltetr a-eiaUtie tomorrow aau then deckle on the matter. My judgment in ordering the men back would have been Hhcr9e tbn Urn ot Mr. Powderly and the general etttie ooard, and I think, if the other member A the board had been here, they wotikl havr thought lhe same The view of ine gen end Umrd wa tbat ao many petile wort, ed front eleven to atxtrea inir day Uun they hud bettor aeelt to ie tfce ten ker plan ertabfetasi ftst- Tbe packed tefuimi u nbmii Up artHUMtion and tney ttnnte a miwtake at ftrak Tne ciunnf 4 llbe irifce i pends on the nn-o wueUT tney obet wf not. 1 am in nope tnal they iit obey tb order after ttdenwg wrt cool head tu wiaeoonnsei The Hurefurd Win. Ckk-aoo. IU.. Xw. W. tfce fa finHt exhibftion nw m progr- h. is by fat the most ' f ib-lv5 "If exht Hi are oaiaiiy fine rM Ihf a':ndaa--uncsually Wtr- l'hevv aa ., i.u Huii-r aag tae k. a.'-n tfai afm u b i. H beeMAe ku'io tkwu the i'ra-i - p s4aks bad l"--n tukrn by a lh'.-"tign,rrts 2-jear-old llrtAttn. Xo soifi.-t; - oti, "lhai bak bir'ofote taken u wep Uk-. srA iJ : x be?- ' it b. !kn b. a ifc' :-.; ibmL Tins Htttf f J men now u-i Jtefr dafana Sot -. j ane badirsted. i - The M'eatern l'.rhl Tri I. Abjikse. Kaa . ". ' i im-.: .-urn fVl! trl I j-; -. mmUx - .' . . . i L, Vl-r? f ,-. .-b- n 'jib.i .- I B c A Otofl I,rrs9or Vtea.il. Pris&ms. . J.. t. 12. Kv. Asonv bald AfesaaAsr 1Ir, D. D.. I L., pr- j itw tmwwtw yni. --n. I tha PribeeJOn ooOegc, tbeil yeaieniay. HoDTrers Enter the Hesidence of Benjamin S. Wheeler, at Cleveland, Ohio, and Beat Him Into Insensi bility, and Kill His Aged "Wife. A Lad or Twelve Summers Kllla Colored Boy, Aired Ten, at wh vllle, Tenn., Yesturttny. Lillian Qtiintt Shoow Praulc H. Lock wood at IVintlohl Cause Sup posed to be Suilnotion. Dr. Q. C. Powell, al'hystoian of lliffh Standiujr, Shoots and Kills Win. Sharp at Kuloish. X. C. HfnUil Hubbcrs. Ci.kvkl.vxb. O , Xov. 13. Tne h.ntso of IJenjamin S. "Wheeler, an extip.-nc properly owner on Kagle sirtei, was im rtd Ust night by ribbtrs. wlio. after Ivs n and kicking lhe okl man into inseuMlnhty and choking his agetl wife to death. pn cceded to ransack tlie premises. Quitt a Mim of money in a closet escnpetl the n lice of the n5en. ami it is not known b-w much wealth Ava.- sicwred. Patntk (Imves, a former tenant, bar, been arr. tctl for the crime, ami Wheeler identified 1dm. The coroner is investigating the case A Youthnil .Murderer. Xashvi U.K. Tenn . Xov 13. Inl. r.c excitement wa cn-nled at thu Pwirl mIih1 yt5tenlay by the munler of J. ilrown .i 10 yesir old'colored lxy, at the lnntls of a 12 year ohl playmate, W. Willurd. u.Hl bail jiwt been di-mi'v-ed. v hen ill ird pullet! out an ohl pitol and Iwgan to i -H into the crowtl. inwn objected. wh nk upon Willnnl remarked. "I kilbl one negro la-t week ami now I'll kill anotlur and.shot him thmugh the head. Uilitnl wjis .-u-rcsteil in the cellar of his fath s house. Winneld's Sendntlon. Wr-piKi.i, Kttik., Xot. 18. A farfd tnigwly occnrreil in room 2?, lln ' n hou-?, in this chy this" nvTinu betvit "i imd (i o'clo-fc. Lillian Qitieu, a wait r irl .il the !5reU4n htnte, tn Frank E. I.-- k wom1, the ball from t IIS calibre n-v... r enteriag his head abore the left e. s' c then shfl In-r-elf Uinniffh in, l.fa-l u ! dietl immedinteiy. IK-kw"i i-- Ulubw, but his physKlan say he i-:u.:.'t 1 ve ! .t n hori tim The le.II U -iill la i 'i A ami r bWieved to be aNut t. ( ct r f-f ine bram. Iirkwotnl ha- t vu'.l known s a eomJmtor . Mi Sw.li. rn (Hti-a. rnitroad. ad later - tM .tin ' ' 1 of the Grand Central !. 1 lodge, hicb busbu-a? h w low I;ist. While in lb it Uu Libi.tn Qulnn in bis emp! v .'irl, paid her -idiou at.a. iHica me infatuated with him Mi.l.. -u I Hit t 1 1 . i l.i ..A .i- a w.i tr , a. i .. Sif '.n m 1ms beea with him often, s'u m. Uh in the employ of the DrelUHi f r "im time ami luw been fearing that I -k h1 w4s yoinr u wbattiioii iter. lUnnc !l,i amnibi ftunrs sine went to LacknK.i room with the above reuhX Sliot and Ivillml. Ralbioh. X C , Xr. 19 -Dr. i ( Powell, a phy-rmo of hJ-rb - 'il an-l ( feUoal Uuniiitf. lwl hi i k id W i Sbarp. son of State lb pr. v .,- iv- John.!. Sharp, in a barp :u I. Wouni, lat eeaint 1 b .i ! bme in a uVksrhnn of drink I'i P v as giTen into the baud ' a -: . ie ciMiuuitUtl to lhe Tarbor ; i . iialf way between Rocky Motnt anl I btmi, a 11 p. mi.. At f Powett'a fr - . .iet mnl uok the prifooer from lhe d i't Th SIokv City SontNilloti. CnH'MKi, Nov. 13 A fHjeisl U r, Sfnx City, Iowa, referrinjf u tr II w! tfK-k murder ca any I) W. ni f .'i'cv .lelfern, la , here ready lo ..;, .r a w hnuM in tne conpire .lb r tatus Umt about J!f 23rd. t. n -'. i U : . ine murder, be wa' Hpprij bil ! . ih aabxie ke j- r n nml l i-itrnn. proponed to li!"i lu-r.uy pnii .' ' w'tMikl tke lb- .titrai-t u do n "Mrk j llealwbatw. w ant dune b kacd -. kilKng by can t -.., -i .. H? and who d . snt kitfrd' .-kn VeaJ. Trie Metn"tt( noabder npoo ti . mtarnug llnfi'l-jUK.. TlMBr U big r. . i Ti -a M never be UnmaA ot. 1 -. i I yiu anywhere yon wasi to go ' . i nn. okl armotrr. novwiwwr. h al mid be wonJti Mitek of it, . I oacd tar offer. Sultry am Kra, &A3I FlUJICXO. Sift tl As i w mwie yeatmlay by a ocirty f mpywaiMtt A vtee, to Jiaj mt i tniiFe witb4iawn tac Ikvnae graWw ( SeJttvan Kan - r -Mt toai W in naavor i i-i lt- jpt r, b-r ". ' df " t b . UX4 .. 'i wiii - jm r.i y tb ttrr " any f. wetitm a lb i4e eel' r... ..i ?-i exl'.i j'1! .. xU JJtT of t.. - . a u.'i 1.a M ".bk !i Ibat iln- n. . .i.itnttm. that nlii K. ii oijI o ! i ,- the p4m rn. twSk "f 'I " '. iVrovnt s K ri ; At 3Iajor ttm In C'mrt . it Vonx uu k bet ii ' .i. K Orr :: of i'tt' ' Tht. l. . thai M t ' -. s mt 'fU'i . . aantl ;, .- 2tsh . ' J- J5I ' Hit . , i . 41 .- j tn .' ' ' b- i.- si-"'! r r-;-3U'. - t a T1- i t tutx ' :' . ,BJjrd ? a: IS Thm W - Ma V. arl en-! t :. It lb." , lb' ! raao . Pasar Jtxpi- n , ia tar Mn- :, urr ' i-ri'h V-rrtflc fcr .aM r. HHm Mittoa Ump, ob. ( sart aa w4jarM ! jftayas awoWi tfcataii Mttf - ,wvi.. ...; .---, I jrttL Catt i lhe 1. 1