WICHITA, KAN'S AS. TUESDAY MOKNTBTG, NOYEIBEK 16, 1886.
"WHOLK NO. TL.
VOL. V. XO. 155.
4 v BKf
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We'll Sell You
h 1 i i 1 1 It 1
II L. 2
"We tave just opened an immense assort
ment of knit goods, including Infants'
Misses' and Ladies' Toboggan Caps, Hoods.
Fascinators Mittens and Leggins. These
goods a.re from the best maker in the coun
try, and run from the cheap goodsup to the
One lot of Children's Cloaks,
4 to 12 years at 75 cents.
One lot of Chitdroirs Cloaks, sizes
4 to 12 years, all at the uniform price
of SI 50.
One lot of Missf" XewmarketSjSizes
12 o 14 years at .$3.50.
One oao good blue and gold prints
at 5 cents per yard.
Onelo-t of . Mil-wool Hair Line Stripos
blue and red, brown aud red, green
ami red, 40 inches wide at 67 cents.
One lot Jersey Caps, all colors,
worth 25 cents, all at 17 cents each.
New Plushes and Trimmings very hand
some o-oods are just opened.
WE HAVE A
We are closing out
Short wraps are the fashion and all our New
markets must o-o at a fraction of the cost.
Down Go the-
One hundred dozou Gents Ileavv,
Seamless, All Wool, Hose, blue mixed,
brown mixed aim scarlet, all at iy
cents per pair.
Another lot of Heavy Twilled Flan
nel, scarlet, at 29 cents.
Fifty pairs of Blankets, good one
worth Si.OO per pair, at $3.25.
Fifty dozen Children's, Misses and
Indies all wool Mitteus. worth 40
cents per pair, all at 25 cents.
One lot of Ladies' "Short Wraps.
ize 32 to 42 bust measure, made ot
ir-'od cloth and trimmed all round
with fur, at 5.50.
at 50c on the dollar.
A Decision is Rendered in xne
United States Supreme
Court in tne
Case of Choctaw Nation Against
thB United States The
General Mates Public the Reports
of Inspectors Detailed to At
tend the Annual State
Encampments of the Militia, In which
a General Complaint is Made of
the Poor Quality of the
Arms Furnished the Militia The
Soldiers Provided With Worthless
Shoes to be Reimbursed.
Washington, D. C, Xov. 16, 1 a. m.
The following are the indications for Mis
souri: Fair weather, followed by rain or
snow, in northwest portion cooler, winds
shifting to northerly.
For Kansas: Local snows or rain, fol
lowed by fair weather, colder, winds shift
ing to northerh.
SCPKEliE COU.'lT DECISION.
Washington, Xov. 13. A decision was
rendered by the United Slates Supreme
Court today in the case of the Choctaw
.Nation against the United State. The suit
was brought in order to obtain judicial set
tlement of all existing claims of the Choc
taw .Nation against the United States gov
ernment. This court by a long and care
fully prepsred opinion by Justice Matthews
holds that the Choctaw .Nation is entitled
to judgment against the United States for
the following" sums: Fir. t, 2,831,247
subject to deducttion of $230,o00; P-id
under act of 1S01; second, for unpaid an
nuity, .$39,449; that for lunds taken in fix
ins the' boundary betweeu the state of
Arkansas and the Choctaw ZSation $08,102.
The judgment of the court claims there
fore the revised cause reminded to that
court, with instructiona to enter judgment
in conformity with this opinion.
THE STATES MILITIA.
The adjutant general has made public a
number of reports from the army oliicers
who were detailed to attend and inspect the
annual encampments and evolutions of the
militia of the states of Alabama, Maine,
Michigan. Xewhampshire, Minnesota, Ali-s-
souri.Xew York, Ohio, Kentucky, Penn
sylvania, Iowa, Illinois, ermont, Alaa
("husetts, Rhode Island, Indiana, Kansas,
Connecticut, and the territory of Dakota.
The inspections were courined to the above
states enumerated, for the reason that the
governors of other states failed to request
the war department to detail oilicers to visit
encampments in their states.
While criticizing the details of var
ous organizations, such as lack of uni
forrnitv'in clothing, poor attendance at roll
calls and a disposition to shirk guard duty
and other honorous duties of a soldier life.
The reports are unanimous in praising the
line physical qualifications of the men who
make the militia. Their excellence in drill
and tactics and the earnest, manly efforts
of the oilicers to improve their command
and maintain a high standard of discipline.
General complaint is made of the pour
quality of the arms furnished the militia,
consisting in a great part of old and badly
worn and unserviceable Springfield and
Sharp's rifles. Most of the organization--bowed
much interest in the target practice
and the main militia is especially commend
ed for its marvelous kirmi-h firing. Sev
eral of the reports speak of the cr ing need
of a thorough and systematic construction.
The material is said" to be splendid.
It is suggested that the war department
should detail officers to report to the gov
ernors of the variou- states to be assigned
to duty as instructors solely, with no com
mand "whatever, and if this plan shoulu be
adopted, it is thought that the result would
be of great value to the states. It is rec
ommendetl that closely neighboring state
accredit visitors othcially to tlie state en
campment, whose duty it shall Iw to take
notes and report upon matters of interest
to the militia.
More study is found to be necessary by
-ubalterns and the use of dummies or
blocks in tactical studies is urged.
Second Comptroller Maynard, has de
cided that a soldier who, after bavins:
served for two years or more in the arun
and deserted some months after the close
of the war, but subsequently received an
honorable discharge, is entitled to a bountt
of 30 under the 13th section of the act of
Julv 2S, 1SGG.
THOSE military shoes.
The secretary of war has decided that
the soldiers belonging to Gen. Lawtoa .
command who were"" provided with worth
less saoes from the military pri-on at Ft r
Leavenworth while in pur-uit of the Ger
onimo band shall be fullv reimbursed.
Ft. Keogh, Mon., Xov. 15. On Sun
day eight Indians with thirty stolen horse,
passed" Brown's ranch on Crow creek
Brown seized his ride, mounted a pony ami
started after them, and as he approached
tin. rear guard, the thieves shot at him
Brown returned the fire. L. Erwh,
Brown's neighbor, then came up and the
two men started after the Indians. Erwins
was herding nineteen horses and while
rounding these up before going down to
Coulee, he was fired upon from both sides.
His own horsetook fright and ran away
with his sun and ammunition, leaving htm
afoot. Erwius had to make a desperate
run for his life, and managed to escape.
The Indians then drove off. Brown g
Erwins saddle, bridle, gun and nineteen
horses. The Indians escaped with all the
plunder, crossing the Missocri near Great
Falls and traveling north. The railing
party are either Canadian Bloods or Amer
The Lndiana Cattle lMa-ne.
-r T . J -T - C. ...
NPi.N.vroi.is. iau..sov. i.i. wccuui
Mctcalf. of the state board of heaKh. bus
returni from the cattle plague district. of
flin:n cuoittv whre. in connection with
I Dr. Salmon, cbief of ihe bureau of snioml
J industry at Wa.-hinton. he made a thorough
j investigation of tlie di-. Dr. Salmon
1 v; Ti- rfivf-vy is .: nlntim nhenmoni.
but verininous bnanchitia. very coatagiou
and frequcntlv fatal. The por-t mortem
.,m;.t,-..- ;-'.,i. ..c iLr-i .h.
ands of small hair-like worms from one to
'two inches in length, in the bronchial
tubes. Infected edde are quarantined.
andbuthaasiu that the disease can -be
Chicago, Xov. 15. The joint rules
committee, consisting of Messrs. A. G.
Spalding, John J. Rogers. Philadelphia,
and John B. Day, Xew"York, representing
.he national league base ball organization,
and Messrs. Zack Phillips, Louisville, E.
r. Caylor, Louisville, and Wm. Baxnia,
Baltimore, representing the American asso
ciation, began its meeting at the Tremont
House this morning. The work of the
meeting will be to arrange a set of playing
rules "that will be agreeable to botfi
organizations and db away with the system
now in vogue. To harmonize and expedi
ate matters the committee invited the cap
tains of several of the leading baseball clubs
of die League and American associations
to join their deliberations. Captains An-
.... Want, of .New York, and Morrill, of
Boston, of the League, and Comiskey, of
ot. Louis, Smartwwd, of Brooklyn, and
Stovev, of the Athletics, were selected.
otovey, Morrill anil Comiskey were not
jre-eut X. E. Young, president of 'the.
Learue, and A. b. iteach, of the r'hilatlel-
phia club, were present. In the work of
organization, Mr. Puelps wa- elected chair
man, and Mr. Rogers, secretary.
At tue ciise ot trX- dm session, numer
ous changes had b$cn decided upon. In
the ptaceof tue stoife at the home plate, a
base smaller in size but m le of white rub !
btr was recommended. The position of
first and third bases' wa moved seven and
a half inches so thai the bies wo.ild be
in-iile the foul linej thereby helping the
umpire in decidingjvliether a hit fell in
lair or font ground. The now ruleo of the
American as-oeiaticih concerning the posi
tion of coachcrs were favorably received
They require that tao coacher shall not be
nearer than sixty-five feet to the home
plate, .thereby preventing a coacher
troin ruunmg" aluu-c the hue from third
base to home plate, to discontent an opp s
ing player. Action on the pitchers rules
and the loeatiou of the pitcher's box was
laid over till tomorrow. The League rule
concerning the position of benches aud bat
racks was incorporated in the rules of the
American a.--ociation. It was unanimously
agreed that in the future all clubs playing
in the national mireeineLt shall use either"
the 3pauldiiig or Reach ball., This was
done to prevent the using of "dead balls,"
soft balls, or "lively" balls by other asso
ciations in their exceptions with league or
association clubs, and to make a standard
ball. The league field rules with slight
modifications were also extended to associa
A Spaniard in Trouble.
New Yoki:, Xov. 13. Sever Vincent
Demestre, a member of the Spanish lega
tion, who recently returned to this city
from llio de Ja'iero, was arrested yesterday
at the instance of Made Jeauuie De
maynard, an opera singer, who came here
on "the same steamer ."with him, on the
charge of having robbed her of 1,100 francs
which he took to change for her into Amer
ican money. In the police court today the
hearing in the case was set down for S.itur
dav next. Captain Demestre is a retired
admiral of the Spanish navy, lie has fre
quented .New York through eighteen year-
past. About six mouths ago he
went to Rio de Janerto and while there
he was in close rel uion with Emperor
Don Pedro, lie retimed here to arrange,
a commercial treaty between the United
States, Brazil aud the Argentine republic,
lie has in his possession letters from the
United States minb'er at Rio to President
Cleveland, Secretary Bayard, Perry Bel
mont and well known Xew York mer
chants. The accused says he met Mmle. Jeanie
Demayuard at the hotel Royal in Rio,
where'she was living as the mistress of a
count who was a friend of the accused.
On the steamer he paid attention to Mmle.
Demaynard and on arrival took her to the
house" of a Mrs. Austin in city. Mmle.
.Maynard was out of funds and a-ked him
to "tell Mrs. Austin that he. Demestre,
had her money holding it for her.
When he "refused " to do this
Ulle. Meyanard called Mrs. Austin into
tin. i-rtrtin itiil oruttis.'? rwmfir nf ti.!-
IKL kJi'Uk U.V .vv,. t.- .4. iuiuvtiw v ..--
, ... ...... .i. n ,... i.f. .!...
ing ner money, aim men ieaiesue ien mc
house, and the next step was his arrest, for
the purooMj he says, of blackmail. Mile
Demaynard is about 25 years old, dark and
handsome. She speak - no Eugli-h. She
had in court her 4-vear-oId son Gabriclle.
Boston, Xov. 13. The meeting of the
committees on federal aid to the common
schools appointed in July hist by the na
tional teachers :issociation at Topeka and
American institute of instruction at Bar
Harbor, which h:is been in session here for
t lie pat week, adjourned today to meet in
Washington at the convention of the state
school superintendents in February. The
committee discussed the senate bill for fed
eral aid to common schools and voted a
report favoring its principles, but no ac
tion was taken as tO the special features
of the bill. In accordance with the resolu
tion of the convention at Topeka and Bar
Harbor, the committees were so enlarged
s to give each state and territory jocnl
representation in tile convention m Wash
ington. It i- thought a second state con
vention, like that held at Louis viile in 18S3,
mav be called, though no formal action
was taken to memoraiize congress other
than to propose a nut- convention in Feb
ruary. Th committee is sanguine twat ii
will'tie grauled. either as provided in the
senate bill or throiyh so'ie similar draft.
Given to Another Man.
Xew York, X'or. !5. Phos. -J. Harris,
one of the employ e of the custom !u-e
was re-exammed Jh a view to promotion,
notw-nhstanding tu3 fact that his percent
age was the highest, the promotion was
given to another man. an. "honorably dis
charged soldier, to whom it wa claimed,
i tne law gives- the preference Hani- wrote
to rresiueni l ievf isnu 10 Know wy ut
had been set aside by a m;in far below him
in the civil service examinatim. The cas
was referred to Collector M.-igane,. who in
turn, referred U to the civil service com
mission. Yesterday their decision was re
ceived. They are-of the opinion that the
preference is for admission to the classified
-t-rvice and does not extend to promotion,
therein ihey hold that a competitive exam
ination for promoti&n in the civii
those graded huriKsit in
m all cases be tne atsi certined k the ap
Patrons of Husbandry.
. . - .
PiriLAnELi-iriA. Sov 15. At :od-r
i - - --- ; - - - - .--"-
session ot tae is!mea! Orange nf ifte faCJjSf t.si , ,. .i-t ..., u .A.
rons of Ha-b--drv. a :eluikn ..
s - nb -
htel aa.I rJen,! to the committee on
tnhte 1 a&i rcferr. to the co-r.mittee
r 1H PTVtWl fSI kJf -..I-FT" FlTlkV W tTft fcT TfUT X
, the srood of tbe orter. tKovidin
rM)Wuir 01 alt lutur- annual !-r-nfc.
grange in V a-hiixgva. ioili'H
nnsM-d nr-vkin-- far tiw hiriitr
n. t! .---r:l ,-.i. I -,--i V?i. -J
Elmira, X. Y. A rA.4uii.Hj "was deeajd
making provi.Kinr fr atuuamg fei-latfoB ;
from conrr- u favor of the fanners of
Tacxtox, Ma,., Xov. la.-The Eagle
Cotton 3fSb comjwiT are naIly - -
' bamd to the extent of alout 50.0o. A
meeting of creditors bs Ln cLW fr
The "War in Perry County, Ken-
tucy, Between the French
Pactions Has Broken Out Fresh
and the Feud to he
By Extermination A Company
Soldiers Have Been Ordered
to Caldwell to Keep
Prospectors for Silver Prom Enter
Ins the Territory, Where
Silver is Believed toExiat.
The Great Chicago Strike Ended'and
No Trouble is Anticipated Be
tween Old and 'cw Men. 3
Caldwell, Ivan., Xov. 15. Acompan
of soldiers have been ordered to this place
from Fort Reno to keep prospectors out of
the Indian I erntorv. The irreatest ex
citement prevails and thousands of claims
have been, staked .put in the Territory be
low Caldwell, where silver is wbelieveiL to
exist in as large quantics as it does m the
Broken Ont Afresh.
Locisville, Xov. 13. A Courier-Jour
nal special says: The war in Perry county
between the French and Eversoll factions
has broken out afresh. Almost every citi
zen of the coumv has taken sides with one
or the other of the mountain merchant
princes, as they are called. Both factions
seem to have come to the conclusion that
there can be no settlement except by exter
mination. Both factions are armed, and
the first shot will brim: about a geueral
war. The feud between French and Ever
soll dates back several years. They are
rivals in business and control the trade of
several mountain counties. The report
that both were killed some time ago was
The Strike Ended.
Chicago, III.. Xov. lo. Eariy this
morning, the late striking employes of Un
packing house assembled at their respect
ive headquarters, indicated in the sherillV
order issued yesterday, and applied for
work. The crowd was orderly and per
fectly quiet Foremen of the different
houses sekf . such men as thy required
at once aud the remainder departed, evi
dently satisfied that they would be Liken
backus soon as the houses were in full
runuir-g order again. The number of old
men re-employed this morning is between
twelve and fifteen hundred. Advices just
received front the yard.iudicate that no
trouble is anticipated between the old and
Caic voo, Xov. 13. The question as to
what extent old employes shall be given
precedence over new, is being discussed.
At the packer "s meeting yesterday the situ
ation was di-cussed in "view of the strike
being declared off. All present took Mr.
Powderly's order calmly, but were plainly
gratified "by it. All, however, were unan
imous in the declaration that no new men
wre to be di-chanred to make room for
old ones. The determination was also ex
pressed that only those should be taken
back who were dedred by the employers.
All strikers taken back are compelled to
i"ii a naner iu which thev a-'ree not to
leave work without giving their em, lovers
two weeks notice. On the other hand, the
n.w.L-f.i-j nrrwi mtt. tn dUfliiiriw anv nf their
I i""-"'-.''"": . --- j fr-
mcn without trivm tliem two weeKS
. p0 s1ju further bind the men to tne
ment, each one is requiied to deposit fifty
dollars with his employers, the sum to be
taken gradually out of his wages.
Contrary to expectations the day at the
stock vards was more quiet than for several
weeks". All told, about 1U.0OU ex-strikers
made a f innal application for work. Xot
over 10 per cent were given immediate em
ployment. Indication this evening were
of "a decidedly peaceful character. Xo
.disturbances have been reported. Thirty
five imported men at Armour's resigned
this afternoon. The strikers who have re
turned to work have already begun to make
it very unpleasant for the new men in a
Gen. Crook's Belief.
Chicago, III., Xov. 15. A special El
Pa?o, Texas, say: On .March L'Sih Inst.
(Jen. Crook telegraphed Gen. Sheridan
from near Sau Bernardo. Mexico, that the
only propositions that the hostile wouki
euteriain were that they should be sent
East for not exceeding two ears with their
famiik?-. or that they should all return to
die rtt-ervntion upon the old status. Gen.
Crook accepted the surrender upon the
i first propteiuon, and telegraphed far fur
iher instruction. Gencnd Sheridan re-
uiied ibat die president ctikl net awent to
such terms and ia-ameted General Crook
to renew uetfialions for the uiictHidkkHM!
nrn-nfk-r ot the lHJStsle. In reply Geneml
Crook aiiw."iwl that he believed hto jUa
was the mot likdy to $iccewt in the cog,
ami lie added in concia-km: "It may be.
However, that I am to much wedded U ray
own views in this matter, jmd as I lm?e
spent nearly eight years of the hardest
work of uiy hie id this deparanent, 1 re-.-(wctfutiy
request that I may be relieved
from its comiaawi.
This facts have been reccivtd from an
Xpw York. Xov. 13. A Dallas, Texa?,
special to the Sun Atys: Two men have
bctjn here for tive days organizing an
agency in the interests of a proposed Si
ibcsturcug expedition into 3iexico. "iw-
.the art wrrolM--" ---TTe border ex
tAniiiv morrHnr tfleT aanca lor ci. uva!.
. itH. iter work. Then
ntTUwee. 10 cWMaitr ncii
re bmw camOcd in Dalla, twenty
I .Kitr tntJwi mm. roidv fr a rtwt K v
tiri ' . . 'k .iwi Ti.
fcT -wem ? . r.TL. ZH
' niimfaer will 00 wcPots. o a ieao!K ".. -..-.-. . .
' Durorcr. "L- . ...Uiit.. k ,. mnrkaV xcCM
. knwlnri - lKBinl iBK OBHIKI OWU
; - . . ii--, aua- hji ike matt
iTTltlLi Jl '
VtVA Ot BB U
' to carrv oat the -Ae-e.
CnJCAo, III.. or, lo. rne secreurr
! nf tlw heiATtl ai traiie reruns the viaibfe
I ?ppiy of gTAin in the Csital State- s of j
th IjLekiet aal in the Canada- for the
the IUk aai m the Canada for toe
1 ws1T1,lE !3 f 'irZSJSl
546.W3 crrn 13.1W.0W . -. Zx.l&J.
o& 3,&IG 000, increase 41,000.
, SI ; Alter viAmg St Um we enmmm cei9rtfe midtk ,4 frxn HK " " ?ir -7 xTT; ,
Ji'SSTufli i--. S!ltT? --? -.
wnmHinfM knn: ummri
Veterinary and Sanitary.
Chicago, Xov. 13. The second annual
convention oi tne .Naaonai veterinarian:
and Sanitary Boards association, beiran;
uere uus murxuu!. rmu jr. . jiiiiijj-!
er, of the Pennsylvania University in the
chair. In opening the meeting he said that
the veterinarian and sanitary boards of the
states and territories had chosen wisely in
meeting in Chicago the same week as the
Consolidated Cattle Growers association,
as sanitary questions ailectmg the interests
of the catde snrowers would be brought for
ward, especially contagious diseases such
When they met last year they were pre
pared for a wider spread of the disease, but
thev wero scarcely prepared for the out
break n Chieigo. Some efforts should be
made in congress for the better support of
the bureau of animal industry. There was
a want of harmony between the national
and state legislation, whieh made imprac
ticable or verv -difficult for the bureau of
animal industry to act with the state auth
orities in the protection of the cattle indus
trv from disease. He referral to the in
creased knowledge tney had in regard to
the evtent of pleuro-pneumonia and said that
interest had been awakened m the whojo
agricultural community by threatened dev
astation of the territories west of the Mis-j
si-&ippi, and he sincerely hoped that they j
would have a full attendance. lie then j
called upon the secretary to read the min- J
utes of the last convention. When this j
was done letters of retrrct were read f rota j
Dr. Smith, of Toronto, Canada, Dr. Cftas.
Lempham, of Harvard university, the
chief inspector at -Montreal, Canada, and
rrof. Lmkard of the American veterinary
college. A committee of three, consisting
of Hon. Mr. Brush, Dr. II. H. limes and
the secretary Dr. J. Girth jr.. was ap
pointed to prepare a programme, and a
recess was taken to 2 o'clock p. m.
At the afternoon session papers on plnrc
pneumonia were read by Dr. Jno. Gads
den, of Philadelphia, anil Dr. Geo. Fay
vine. Colorado state veterinarian. In con
nection with the papers General Kelly, of
Kansas, offered a resolution that the
United Suites commissioner of agriculture
be asked to recommend that congress take
charge of the cattle quarantine. " Dr. Sal
mon of the government bureau of animal
industry at Washington, said the only de
sirable policy for the government to pur
sue was to at once slaughter all exposed
animals and disenfect buildings.
The general discussion occupied the
remainder of the day. Dr. Dixon, of the
American veterinary college, Dr. Huyd
kepher, Dr. Gadseu, Dr. Hopkins, of
Wyoming, and Dr Fayville being the
priuciparparticipams on the motion of Dr.
Fayville, which w.-ts a substitute for Gen
eral Kelly's motion.
Resolved, That a committee of live lie
appointed on resolution, and a committee
ot five to investigate and report Uiestaiutes
and character ot the disease prevalent here,
and suggest means to stamp it ont.
Baltimore, Md., Xov. 15. The annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Balti
more and Ohio railroad company was liekl
today. Report of President Garrett wa
presented showing the receipts of the uwiu
stem to be $S,S-1(5,41J, and expenses 4,
0:20,303. The whole value of the sinking
fund was staled at $7IS, 130. Earnings of
all the branches were 16,122,430; expenses
Of the telegraph the president says:
"The increase m earnings of the Baltimore
and Ohio telegraph compai.y f r the fiscal
year ending September 30th, has been 17-2
per cent as compared with 1833. There
was no change made in the board of di
rectors, except that Hon. J. K. Cowan was
elected in place of II. Clay Swift, deceased.
Tour of Inspection.
St. Louis, Xov. 13. :T1ib general ami
division officers of the Wabash, St. Louis
and Pacific railway left here todnv bv
-nccial train, on a tour of inspection of
Wabash properties. They will vi-it Chi
cago, Detroit. Toledo, Hannibal. Keokuk.
Desmoincs, Ottumwa. ami Kansas City,
topping at all important points enroute.
The party consists of Co. A. A. Tannage,
general manager; Cha-. M. Hshs, assistant
general manager; X. H. Wade, jjneral
.nperintenduht: W- - Lincoln, chief engi
neer: and the heads of all departmentH of-
the various divisions of the road on both
sides of the Mississippi river. They will
tover about 3.000 miles of their own road
during their travels and be absent tea days.
Xkw York. Xov. 13. Ex-uVklerman J
McQuttde, of the "boodle" board of 13S4,
wits arraigned for trial this morning iu
court at the general sdou. 1 aerts was an
immense crowd iu the court room. Mc
Quade, a few moments before 11. entered
the court room with his lawyer and seated
himself at the table in front of the bar.
McQuadc was perfectly calm and iKchiai
to his friends with a smile on hie face. The
work of securing a jury commenced about
Court House Moved.
MoxTKViDin, Minn., Xov. 15. S'r
dny last a crowd of men sad team from
iladtsoa, loadwl the Leqoi Prwk- court
hooe, a frame buikiing bmit lOx-W feet,
and two stories Irijjh, on foor htrge track
wngona. and Siwxiay Baoniing the moving
of the building to 3Iadboe was com-
nMmL Ijtfi eveaiac the coort
Ijmi evemac te
tfas a ktaz dtanore Iro lACWii i'mUe.
ad it k twobabie that h t Madtoa,
fonrMea miles wr. Intense esciremwrt
prevnib thnwghoot tbecotwrtry.
Lirvus Rock. Xov. 13. The Firs
Xsuooiil bask, of Pioe Bretf. Ark.. ctol
down this morning. C. M. Xed. the prin
cipal owser. w n heavy operator jb real
usiato and cotion aad owim the Sa Like
railrortd. He daiwed that the peiwioa
w-a- can-od by drafts on cotton sad the
comraifsien merchaiils not being honored.
He fc nnder'!4ori 10 p"s larg meaaa.
bet nothing i? knowa sa to the extent of
Pnomrix, A. T. Xor. 13. At An
tooe ia. niht Uiree Mexieaai rode op to
I the ore of C ? fioaio.. sd opeptd fire
'. ' Sunton aod zxbcz mnu mmi KeBy
4 Stomoa was otantly kiH Kelly reUimed
e ara, uiw: wr :
i two karneiitT 8ert. stenvm mam-
a iL -rt;- arr fVw
""" '. - "" '
' i?... ... ..,.. ..-..
1 ,. ,."' V .-
TAJt X J.UVl.-lnrV-- --w m-v- -
OW X --.. .---. - --- --y - 'jr -
.i n. .. !.. rfc lmmMK-
stMben w rTLj tk tM
She m fcdn wkh t. for
I X-r Yori and Camaia.
Ndtkte. at i3m
, occcrxence i
,r ? i. T -!.
- a' t k 2f. f pxntct mi-fes prprrtir fnm the toral
- W-b 1iS S3l sl lS--W && MaMI U. m-1c
aOiOGa.) Y'ottn respectf oily
from tbc .g g cmooa. . Kautwi
The required tna was &,vn ,
Further Particulars of tlie Great
Railway Accident at Sys
Goes to Show That Seven Per
sons Wered Kille Outright
and Two Have
Died Since tbe Accident and Twenty
Other Persons are Suflerinjc
Prom Iu juries.
An Extensive Revolutionary Scheme
Fostered by the HnL-ui Con
sulate 'ipped iu thu Bud.
Prince Bonaparte, Who was Abound
ed iu the French Army in Ton
quiii Commits Suicide.
OVKK T1XE OCEA
Paris, Xov. 13. Further particulars
have been received of the railway accident
at Systeron. in the department of the B.ove
Alps, it appears mat aoout itu.w. cirio
meters of the rock and earth fell frmi Mt
Gerves, overwhelming the tram, wimh
was proceeding at Mill speed from Mart-il
Lies. OuefirsUihww carriage was irihl
to atoms, ami the engine was ovrrturniM
Tiie driver, a guard, a telegraph ehrk and
four English passengers were kilh-d on tao
spot. Two other passengers have s.; ice
died from their injuries. The stokers hfe
is despaired of. Twenty other person are
suiTerins: from miuries. A second slide
lias occurred, but it did no damage.
CorENHAGRN, Xov 13. It is stnted on
good authority, that Prince Waklrmar 13
personally willing to accept the throne of
Sofia. Xov. 13. -Cuptain GalncolT has
been delivered to the Russian consul at
It is rumored here that KiuwkiK inolmt
ing her troops. C'enernl Kttulbars has d'
tnandod the dfeuusnil of the prtf t and
sub-prefect of PhtllipopoH, because the
patrol late at nijjht dfawnned awl cond.KWd
to the Ituian omiMikie a Ro&sfcm knar is
who Irtml refused to give bis tmnw or p -
word when chaHeufjibtl.
Piiiixn'ropoLi. Xov. 15 An cvnmin
ntiwn of a number of perbow n-nsd .f
conspir y. has rerealwl the fact ltt im
extetibive'revointkmftry sdluir. whw h '
fostered by th Kr.nAm conevfet. a. 1m n
nipfHsl in the bwl by the timely tit. ry
of the plot.
IJomk. Xov. 15 Priacc Rocxriv-i
Bonnpnrtr. who wm womjkI1 whtu -x
inr as a volnateer in the Kttch r.n n
Tonquin, lta erMiimiUed wtkrhle bv h- t
ins himself tth a nrolrtx. Th- !'
ceisel hl IsteU- xhown Jti of io'imttv
The Cattle Crowort).
Chicago, Xor. 13. At tbr anr. ;-d
meeting of the unlkHtal cattle jrow.-rs .
ddtion, liehi nt the Shertmu htm-- .1
nfternoon, it wa decided by a uaaiiia.' t
rote to unite with the rwitbmiU Cutl j.'" I
Horse Growers ocito if Amrj 1 1
forming a new orxaHUBOion to be kt j
as the CuwntiiUteil Cattle Gross 1 .
lion of the Tailed SUrtt- Tin ..
lion w?w utJten in nceUicc .th h- r
ommendatkin of the cafrrmr cmnrart'i
appoinKxl Uwt Xorwnber. lMktng t.irl
the merging of thf two rini imm .!:
A joint meeting ot die mewtb d I '' f
the old a-Ration i M 1m farM hi h'
Chtcno lujfinl of trade TnewtUy in-rt r
the lUUi, whn a fonntl con4denitvn t
tnkupincc. Tlie general dlepH o.-n
tiin of the enttie growers to m heid ur it r
the niwpirtft! of thw coosolfcbtwl m uti n
4U occur at the Mate pUre Tnovlay af-. r
noon kjkI Wedneetlny.
Struck by an Huino.
Seoxua. AIo.. Kot. 15. S. U. Kin
caide, aged about 73 year, wm strwk, r
theenineof the stxlapim branch trim t
the MbxHiri avcxice crofetog aV".t
o'clock this evening, and his skali wa
crashed. He is rtill alive, owl enron
and cannot vtt-orer
MlI-WACKKK. Wis.. Xov. IS.-Adnn-s
from Ilbck Ier Falb, Wb, t U n,
trxhtr, state that Cngrani "W n I
Price is very hw aw! lht hfe pbK ; w
(HepsiM of hfe recowy. Ills th- 1
auKiu of the Koantch,
TUB COU I'A?IS.
r tbitutrt t
WfcMTTA. Ke., 2fr. M. 1-
Some lisron Munehniwr 4cUr.-l
Mahw (or o the Rwcon nf y sr city t
on September . !. "I i"-ly '
toed ttw pay loll o( the raio :r. ih- II -fctg
Ynllef , and nVese w i aef ."
from fcS to SIS fit inwrtit.
On this qnetedon m a less "' ."
whole cotemn of ds Iknoon b filb-.
truth natl reaoei aesfont IWnine. tb
poWfcaa party, tnrfff.. etc. To .rts.a
the truth of so abseni a xmUtuma. U ,i
teOon wa t once forwnaiW to lb ( i .
H. CrteBor. of tlwrt eompmrntiAl u .
trict aal the rooty fe echjd to too. nit
Nfiw-wrnti.. Ohh, Sojst Is. I--
6cct1 C Jl. SWMxf. .MMw. o
De.h Sm Yonra of ITi inst . v i
?a- Wuer from Mr. . Si. ts
nnntuti sttp peoowtsd nd
The reren w con mmtsv
nj VaSey !(rm tl U i" p"
alk ki t Mr"" lv-'&i. 3U-
ij ,.t ia Item ttuik tfl U, -Uih tl
1 " HriJLZLL- -L. ....-4 .-
nawm w-unt v -" - -
- 1 .. J L i v.il, -..
i -&,? man Hm tiw- r. ai 1 -- --
, SxXM Mi ; w"k " ' "-- "
i vntnoat ttni oi exnvtadjrtfe ' S . .
T wnx -wwriMsv in th "u
! i nwr
l. tu. 4.r .
- aoc-Jct. Uter mmm n r
?!-" rJZ' Z
i wf-e "" " " - r " '-
j hut vmjx days & JMWh y
1 ! -HJ-
i r--- - - Uar uf ssatin tcMwrT to
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