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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1889)
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Weekly Kcncw of tn Trad
. Xttoe Can-try.
Sew York, July 13. Bradstreel's "State
of Trade says: Special telegrams indi
cate that the volume of trade throuzbeut
the country, while a little more active in
jKcai localities, doe sat oa the whole
show much increase in volume. The out- t
look forth HBtnmn fmuiaa I. - .!! '
eann'pni) -nil-- ,t . '
wi(.tiaai vwu UU) prU9
juw cve rnreaay na an influence oa
ft the country demand, laimher proves as
except.oo in that it is weaker at Western
I . a . .
A satisfactory increase in trade,
accompanying increased firmness in
prices, is reported in the dry goods (com
mission), building material, f urniture and '
carpet trade in this city. Ereadstuffs
Lave been irregular, starting with a quick
advance earlv in the week on damage to
the spring wheat crop and higher cables,
and declining on better weather reports,
heaver receipis of new winter, s'ackenmg
export request and free speculative sales. ,
Raw surars have declined at New York
i-16 to iz on cable advices of a heavy
speculative decline at London. Holders
are conservative. Expert op'nion in
clines to the b-lief that our
refiners will naturally take advantage of
the reaction abroad to buy suzar and the
reaction wi.l be short lived. Speculation
in coffe has b-n more confident and an
advance of fullv 1 cent pr pound is a re
sult. Advices from San Francisco state
that an attempt is being made to bull the
salmon market on estimates of only half
the expected pack in Alaska. Steel rail
mills are more ful'y sunp.ied with orders
than for thirty day sat i7S0att( eZastfor
large lots. Structural iron is in urg-nt
demand and prices are stronger. Fall
wear cotton and light weight clothing
woolens are more active and prices are
firm. Raw wool is strong at tb interior
and in fair al- at the seaboard on free
arrivals. P.iw cotton is c higher at New
Yo-k and Liverrool on oad demand and
sma 1 stock. The total nun.b?r cf fail
ures in the United States from January 1
to date is 6 2."o a -a nt 5.553 in ISsa.
LOT JUMPiNG AT GUTHRIE.
An Excitinc Sne Over the Tearinc Down
f a liaildin? .V Mob K-Laili!s It.
GcTHnrE, Ok.. July 13 A number of
city marshals and a dozen workmen yes
terday afternoon began to tear down a
restaurant w hicfa w as on one of the most
valuable lots in the city and owned by
Prter H. Ha nes. an o'd man.
As the work of d-mo.tion proceeded a
large cro.vd gathered and tho-e who sym
pat ized with the old couple were many.
The ac ons of Ha nes and his w fe mean
wh.le were such as to arouse this feeling
of sympathy to action and a number of
speeches were made against the marshals.
The latter, however, kept the crowd at
bay but in doing tn is tfaev had some un
pleasant experiences. While they were
busy with the crowd Mrs. Haines be
twen her sobs managed to throw a pan of
hot water on one of them while the hus
band grappled wish another.
At tms crisis a n ember of United States
marha! arrived and placed Acklin, one
of the city marshals, and several of the
workmen under arrest, charged with con
spiracy and mtimi lation. They gave
bend before United States Commissioner
Elli-ton to answer to the charge next
After d-ing this the city marshal once
more proceeded to the lot and in lhs face
af an unfriendly crowd finished the tear
ing dewn of the resfaurnnt.
Haines and his wife retreated to a tent
on the rear of the lot wh.ch. owing to in
creased torbu'.ence in the crowd, was not
Atter the city marshal had finished the
work of tearing down the restaurant and
had disappeared, the crowd with manv
cheers proceeded to pat the bu Id n- ud
r -."-- i
again. The street was soon blockaded
witas-veral thousand n ople. and abou
a aundred w.lling hands with hammers
and nails sacs nad the structure restored,
the counters in and very thing in place.
Wiley aiutthews Again.
Ozahs. Mo, Ju'yl.- The mot sensa-
Tin r. ivrwiTT rf t 4 H- t'Ticfl .tpiT--?-
. r . .
Matthews, she eandemnl Rul.i JCnnhhr !
who should have teen hanged when the
Walkeri and Jehu Halt news were exe
cuted here, made his ecape. was one re-
ceived from Arkansas that the outlaw had ,
killed two men who had attenuated to i
capture him. It wa- stated that the kill- '
ing was done about thirty miles south of
Kirfcyville, in Boone County, Ark and j
coior is given 10 me report oy tae tact
that it is positively known here that
Matthews had been seen a short time be
fore in Arkansas near where he is said to
hare committed his lat-st crime. No de
tails of the k.lhng can be bad at present,
1 ut the report is generally believed here.
as Matthews was weh armed when last
Troops For Oklahoma.
Foirr Leavenworth, 1-an.. July 13.
General Merrir. commanding the depart
ment of 'he Missouri, left last n;ght for
Ok'ahoma Oty accompanied by his aide.
Lieutenant Sw.f t. His departure to that
point is understood Ur be due to telegrams
that trouble was brewing there. Lat
jumping is the order of the day and in
tms purU't parttes eng-gd have become
xery dar.ng. A njw crowd has ca!3-d aa
election for city ofQcrs to be he'd July 16,
and Mavor Cooch ha- isued a p-oclama-tioa
warning a 1 engaged in this work to
des.st. as Violitors of the peace of the
community woald bepanl-hed according
ly. B oot-he-i Is fear-d ani troops may
have to be used.
WiaHLVGTOX. July 13 The President
ha made the following appointments:
Je-ie Johnson. Attorney fcr tne Eastern .
district of New Ycrk; Eugene Marshall.
Attomev for the Northern d s'rict of j
Texas; Charges 5. Varien, Attorn-y fori
Utah; E ias H. Parons. Marshal for
Utah; Lars P. Eino m. Judge of Probate
in Morgan County. Utah.
ItftK-nr-.l flu Itemarks.
ChaELottz, 2n.. C, July 13. William
"Weddicgton. coiored. was hand hers
inside tne jail for th- murder of Policeman
Jonn Pierce of Mcnroe, Union County,
ilay 5, IssS. He made no remark oa the
scnS'jid. The tizht-vear-old son of Pierce
the hancin.; of his father's
"Wild Freisht Can.
Patersos. y. J . Ju y IS. Nine freight
cars w-re sidetrac-ed about three o'clocx
ynterd'jy morning half a mile above te
Erie depot, and were left wi'hcut the
brates be-sz set. An hour later ther :
started down the
- - i
grade, jumping several
svritcbea. and finally crashed into a
fwight engine. The pilot and tender
-- be entice vcere smashed and three
.pas'sager coaches and two freight cara
iewtolished. Fireman Joseph Gordon, of
, V'T-.y dity, was caught between the
..sder and the fire txix and one of hit legs
burned to a crl-p. He died at St.
VoSepb's Hospital. Engineer Davis es
caped uninjured. The es1 cf the depot
was itore :n.
AN ILL-FATED NAME.
SaliMtawa, K. T.. tfca Sees of a Fl-aa.
Disaster A Lars anther of People Go
Don With a Bridge.
New Yore, July 10. A message horn.
Saratoga received last night stated that
a wahout at Aiken. 2. Y-, three milet
wat of Amsterdam, had torn up 400 fees
of track end cut off communication with
the "West. 'Whether the washout was
caused bv a cloudburst at Aiken or bv the
! trashing or a dam at Johnstown, S. Y.,
, a rumored, cou'd no: be ascertained. Am-
f sterdam renorted an exceedinelv heavr
rainstor m in that section just before corn-
municat ion was cut cff. A.ken is on the
New York Central, and a creek which
far aisles water power to several mills
runs through tbep!aca
Soon afterward reports reached here
that a cyclone caud the disaster, while
a more terious character was given to the
story by indefinite but unconfirmed rumcxs i
of considerable Joss of life.
Then came a report from Troy that it
was rumored there that three big dams
were was hed away near Johnstown and
that crowds of people got on a bridge to
watch ths flod and it was carried away
and several people were drowned. Johns
town is on the Johnstown & Glovemlle
railroad, four miles north of Fonda, tut a
complete prostration of wires made it im
posaible to communicate with Johnstown.
A dispatch frcm Schenectady stated
that a cloudburst washed away the Cen
tral ra Iroad tracks between Aiken and
Tribes Hiil stations, about five miles wet
of Amsterdam, vest erday, just after th
wreck of a freight tram which blocked
all four tracks in the morning had been
cleared and de'.aved trains had begun to
mu u:un iu
move both east and west. Some of them
- ---., --. ti,;. -- -,?- .-, .
- ct -t-a( ay buia acv- .ti.Tni -- -
second blockade occurred mere serious than
the first. The westbound limited and two
other exp-ess trains whiihleftScsn-ctady
about three o'clock in ihs afternoon went
back there between seven anlegut
o'clock and were sent west over the We
Shore road. Some of the trains uurrving
to mat- up lost time narrows escaped
the cloudburst, but all d.d escape. One
faonsa wa part.allv wa-hed awav. but no
lives have been lost. There i no wire
west of Am-terdam and there is a rumor
that the storm extended to Johnstown, in
MAST LIVES PBOBABLT LOST.
Aleant. N. Y-, July 10. A speci al from
Johnstown las evening reported that a
heavy ram had been fal.ing since early in
tne atternoon. Tae down pour caused the
Cayandatta creek to become a raging tor
rent, whica soon burst its bounds. Two
dams gave way. biing unable to withstand
the enormous pressure. Oa swept the tor
rent, taking with it the several skin fac-tori-s
along its banks, valued at many
hundreds of dollars. A number of bail 1
ings and outhouses were alo swept away.
The Fonda, Johnstown & Gloversville
railroad loses some seven or eight bridges.
There was another bridge crossing the
creek and oa it viewing the flood were
som thirty or forty people. The torrent
increased in power, tore the briige from
its foundation and hurled them into the
seething flood beneath. At this writing
it is impos s.ble to ascertain the number
saved, but it is believed that many of
At Fonda the Central Hudson railroad
bridge was carried away almost bodily,
taking with it the telegraph wires, so that
it is atmost impo-s.ble to hold csmmunia
tion between Ponda and the surrounding
The electric light works situated a few
miles from Johnstown were flooded and
the town was in darkness. Information
frcm Fonda says the water is some three
feet deep in tne streets. P.a:n is still fall
ing. Disoatches received bv the Central Hud-
,oa ra iroai otncials in this city Irom
fJ- . u... :,.:
-- .----.- --. -"s j.uiiu.iuu.
They did not vary in the main from the
above. Trains from the west were consid
erably delayed in consequence of the
FATAL FREIGHT WRECK.
Another Railroad Accident in the Calam
ity Brgion or Pennsylvania.
PriTsEtrEGH. Pa.. July 10 A freight
train on the Pennsylvania railrcal, con
sisting of thirty loaded cars and t -c loco
motive, wh ch left here at Si30 ojcock
Monday night for the EisC was wrecked j
about ten o'clock at Wi.merding station, I
twenty miles from here. L Thirteen ca-s .
were completely demo.ished. 'The wreck !
immediately took fire and was entirely j
destroyed. The wrekwas caused by a
broken axle. As far as known the acci
dent resulted m the death -of three per
sons and lhe injury of three others:
Killed Wflllom" Connelly,-, bootblack,
aged fifteen, of. Erttsburgn; John H de.
a newsboy; aged fifteen, ofpittsburga; an
unknown man about twenty -five y earmold
died at the hospital. -.
Injured An3rew Kennedy, a newsboy,
aged fourteen, of Pittsburgh, rizht arm
and thigh broken, probably f ataly hurt;
Alfred Young, colored! aged twenty-five,
of L ma. CT contused back and othTwi-e
seriously injured; John Kennedy, aged
rwenty-three, of Milwaukee, badjycut
and braised, will probably recover. .
A number of others were repoited tc
have been caught in the wreck, bat nc
trace of them has yet been found. Non;
of the t-ain men were injured. The killed
and injured, with the exception of Ken
nedy and Young, were stealing their way
A tramp who escaped said thers) were
at least twenty-five peop'e on tne train,
but as nothmz can be found of thtiir re
mains, it is thought this was untrue.
The damage will reach many tho .sands
cf dol ars.
Klliin S.ip Away.
New Cslzans, Ja 10. The Governor
of Mississippi zoz out a requisition lor
Kilraln's arrest, but Jake
gave evary on" J
!. ?1-v -. T- Via-& ;1 - T.l J
Lic ai.tr ..k. ... uo.c ci w M Tit . i c.x.
veterday morning over the Quen &
Crescent, and was ovr the State line be
fore he was misei. He will jro s'raiht
thrcah to Ba'i.mare without stopping, j
arrivinj early Thanday morning. litch- (
ell. Pony llcore and Johnny Hurpby are
with the party. Frak Stevenson remains
behind to settle up business matters. The
excrtoa money will
give eacit man
Thought to be Incendiary.
Cutsos; Iowa. July 10. Fire yesterday
destroyed a business bloc. Men, women
and children turned out to carry water
Y. IWff.f If I .VTtA..ll tS f4l.. 1.K
:.:.-" . -.rr.--"-.-
T. ooM- inann-- on ri. Th
v-. rarii-n ,! arm - riHifi Tn nnnninrr.
cricin of the fire is thought to have been
Goblet ob Balansjer.
Pakis. July 1Q.L Goble formerly
Minister of Foreiga Affairs, in an address
at Lille declared that Boulamgtsn. i nc
way endangered the Eepablic He said It
u only necessary to pursue m progras-
i -a tilt. r in ne rl tn Amrnw ?S a
Am Eaiployaicat Agent BbUraateal at tkst
Honrstead vfarka Urave Aspect C
PrrrsBCEGH, Fa., July 12. A party of
thirty-one non-union men left this eitv
yesterday morning fcr Homestead to work
in the Carnegie steel plant at that place.
When the train arrived at Homestead it
was surrounded by a crowd of strikers
who frightened the new men so badly that
only three succeeded is getting inside the
mill. The o.hers ran away, closely fol
lowed by the strikers crying 'scab," bat
no stones were throws or blow strmek
and no one was injured.
The aspect of affairs is serious aad
trouble i looked for within the next few
days. President Weihe and Secretary
Martin, of the Amalgamated Association,
have established h;adqaurters at the seen
and will do all in their power to prevent
The sheriff has noticed the men t keep
away from the company's property under
penalty of arrest. The firm is making
preparations to start the plant and will
resume operations as soon as enough men
have teea secured.
The excitement at Homestead was great
ly increased yesterday afternoon when at
two o'clock a Baltimore employment agent
ered at the entrance to the Homestead
milL A committee of strikers interviewed
the men and gave them fifteen minutes to
get out of the town. TnU the Baltimore
azent refused to do and showed fight,
when the strikers knocked him down,
kicked him and beat him terribly.
Two of . the strikers picked him up
and carried him nearly a mile
""'u:5 ..""" "
children prundmg and kick;
prunding and kicking mm an me
while. His nose was broken and the
' clothing torn from him. His persecutors
J Ieft him T,VB " a semi-conscious condi-
; tion in a vacant lot. He finatlv recovered
sffi.ienUy to stazger to the depot where
i he boarded a train for this city, arriving
more ded tha-n 1,Te-
The three Germans started to run at the
fir3t a'arm of danger, but were followed
' br a number of strikers who kicked them
nuu kuutneu iiieui uuu. iwc tucu v.iu.u-
mg ani near tnem terrmiy. l uey nnauy
ecapea trom tbeir pursuers, toox to tne
hills and have not been seen since.
HORSES AND MULES BURNED.
Another Stable Horror at Kansas City
The Eighth in Fifteen Months.
Kansas Citt. Mo.. July li Five horses
and ten mules peri-hed in a fire at 1316 t
Grand avenue at 11:30 o'clock last night.
A new two-story building at that numb-r,
owned by Con Holmes, was occupied by
F. M. Slutz's feed store on the first floor
and basement The th.rd floor is a
vacant hall, which a post of the
G. A. P will occupy. The fire's crigin
is unknown. Two boys saw flames
shoot out the back dcor on the first floor
and gave the alarm. Three carloads of
hay, L500 bushels of oats and 10 wagons
were on this floor. The fire had a
fair headway by the time the depart
ment arrived and the horses and mules
were roasted by the burning feed that fell
upon them. In the rear of the building
larg. doub'e doors frcm the stable cpen
upon an alley but bo one was on hand
soon enough to open them and untie the
stock. The floors and partitions in the
interior of the basement and first story
were sartially burned away, the hay was
all destroyed and the oats either turned
or made valueless by wter. The losses
on the stcck and feed are ,3C0 and on the
bufding $1,000. The property is fully in
sured in three or four companies. The
build ng was completed only about six
weeks ago. This fixe makes the eighth
where horses and mules were burned
within fifteen months. The origin of all
thase is shrouded in mystery.
The Trouble at
Chicago. July 1L A special from
Braid wood, LL. says: The most intense
excitement prevails here over the report
that Sheriff Huston, of Will County, has
been ordered wi:h a posse cf eputies.
armed with rifles, to go to to the Goaley
mine to protect a number of miners who
will work at the mine. Word has been
s-nt out and the mmer3 are massing, evi
dently for ths purpose of taking posses
sion of the mine betore the deputies ar
rive. There is every prospect of a con
C c: and blood v times are exnected.
j The men. most of whom are starving,
i will make a desperate resistance, but
if the programme is carried out there wjll
be more than men to contend with. Hun
dreds of women, who have been driven
half crazv from hunger, wtll confront the
rifles of the decu.es and will make it un
pleasant for the officers of the law to ex
ercise orders. The miners are in confer
ence and unless they back down alto
getner, which is totally unlooked for
there will be serious trsuble.
Strong But Restricted.
Mnr?rPOLis. Minn., Julv 12. The
Northwestern Miller ays: "As a result j
ui ujusk ut we tui is ocsTTin; ise rourtu
ot juiv as a nouaay thare was quite a
depreciation in the flour output last week,
i The aggregate product of the fourteen
m l's which ran SC4G1 barrels, averaging
15,."TT tarrels daih agi nst 113 040 the
previous week and 117,400 fcr the corre
sponding time in ls)s The flour market
is s'ronz. but the demand is a gOwd deal
re-tricted by recnt advances. Price
were marked up about 10 cents the: past
week, and the sale, while moderate, do
not any more than take care of the current
output, if t quailing it. Some firms report
i a better trade than others, this being par
i ticularly true of foreign business. Within
a day or two there has been a largely in
creased inquiry for low grade and sales
have been made at very satisfactory
Conreert t a Horrible Crime. .
Detroit, Jlicb.. Julv li TViiliam I
Sharkey, recently arrested at Toledo, hai
confessed to the murder of the miser and
hermit, Co eman Dupee. He admits that
he dragged the body inside the old man's
hut and ser fire to tfce bui din?. Sharkey
says that John Holloway and E.iza Tav
lor. both now in jaiL were implicated. The
. .klu.. uu i . ai ?. , . I
' r-f--3;J uak ln "-o to get .
their victim's monev.
Indian Scrip Transfers.
WaSHErGTOjr, July li During his term
as Secretary of the Interior Secretary
Vilas, in a decision involving the right of
a Siccx half-breed to transfer bis scrip,
neiu mat suca scrip wa3 not transferable.
Since that time a motion bas teen made
to reopen the whoie matter for reconsid
eration, a large quantity of such scrip
having been issued and transferred. The
arguments of the question of reporting
the matter has been commenced before a
court composed of Secretary Sbble, As
sistant Secretary Chandler and Assistant
Attorney-General Shields. The cases
which are being heard are those of Allen
vs. Herritt, Hyde ra ilcDorald and Osrt
ly ys. Caaspb-Il.
MRS. TYLER DEAD.
Death af tfce Wlatow ef Prcafdaat Tyler a
Richmond, Va., Ju y 1L Mrs. Tyler,
widow of the late Joan Tyler of Virginia,
x-Pre-.ilent of the United States, died in
this city yesterday afternoon at the Ex
change Ho eL
Mrs. Tyler cam here last Sunday from
Williamsburg, where she had been visit
ing her son. Lyon G. Tyler, president of (
Wiliiam and ilary College. Sae gave or- .
ders at the hotel to be awakened at a cer- '
tain hour Monday moraine, as she desired
to visit her son. Hob. Gardiner G.Ty
ler, at '-Sherwood Forest," Charles Caua
ty, and when called she said she was too
unwell to leave. Instead of improving 3
she grew worae and at eleven o'clock yes- j
terday she was taken with a congestive
chill, and died at fifteen minutes past five. '
Mrs. Tyler was seventy years of age aad I
married Pres'dent Tyler in the Whi'e
House at Washington. She was a Miss
Gardiner, of New York. None of her
family are in Richmond, but they
have all been notified by telegraph of her
death, and are expected to arrive here to
day to arrange for the funeral.
Mrs. Tyler leaves fear children Lyon
G.Tyler, president of Wirfam and Mary
College. V.; Gardiner G. Tyler, who
lives in Cnarles County, Va.; Dr.
Laclan Tvler, of Washington City, and
Mrs. William E lis, cf Montgomery Coun
ty. 8he was born on Gardiner's island,
near East Hampton. N. Y., in laiQ, and
educated at ths Chegar Institute, New
York City, and after a short time
spent in travel through Europe came
to Washington with her father
;? isn. a
few weeks after
their arrival thy accepted an invitation '
from President Tyler to attend a pleasure I
excursion down the river on the war i
s:eaawr Princeton. The festivities on this
occasion were sadly marred by the explo- '
s;oa of a gnn 0B tfce Te3seit causing loss '
, ot Hfe. Among those who were killed was I
, Miss Gardiner's father. His body was.
taken to the White House and Miss Gard-
;ner a3 thrown a great deal into the so- '
ciety of the President because of ttepe- '
cai arcircumsMnces attending her father's ,
aeatn. rresiaent iyier's nrt wife had t
i ,i,ed shortly after he enter-d the
White Home. and the Presiden
paid M.s Gardiner marked atten'ion, (
which resulted in their marriage. June 16. j
154-- For the succeeding eight months of
Pres dent Tvler's term she presided over j
the White House with tact, grace and j
dignity. After March 4. 145. Mrs. Tyler i
retired wi.h her husband to the seclusion i
of tueir country place, "Sherwood For
est." on the banks of James river, Vir-
gima. She remained in Virginia antil
after the civil war, her husband having
died about the beginning of the strife,
and then went to res de at her mother's
residence on Castleton Hill, Stiten Idand,
After several years' residence there she
removed to Richmond, Va- where she died.
BURKE MUST COME.
Martin Burke Held For Extradition Cpoa
the Chare of Complicity in the Croaia
Wixsipeg. Mam, Ju'y 1L Argument in
the proceedings far the extradit'on of Mar
tin Burke, under indictment in Chicago far
the murder of Br. Cronin, was had yes
terday morning. The defense, Messrs.
Perdue and Campbell, in their speeches
assailed the evidence, which they held did
not connect the prisoner in anv way with
the murder of Dr. Cronin and did not
prove that Cronin was murdered in the
Carlson cottage or that Burke knew
Cronin, or that he had any ma. ice against
The prosecution reviewed the evidence
and contended that it bad made a clear
enough case to justify extradition.
Ju?gt Bain delivered judgment im
mediately. Speaking of thi depositions
before the Chicago grand jury, to which
objection had been made by counsel for
defense, he said: "It only remains for m
to consider if the evidence in these deposi
tions and witnesses is sufficient to justify
me in committing the prisoner for extra
dition. There is no ilcuht bat that the
crime is within the meaning of the Extra
Here the judge read the provisions of
the act and continued: "I have in this
matter to act in the same manner as it tfa
prisoner was brought before me, silting as
a magistrate or justice of the peace
charged with an indictable cT;nse com
mitted in Canada."
The judge than reviewed the evidence
and said that to him it -applied such a
strong presumption of guil: that he could
ot take upon himself therernonsibilirrof
settine Burke free as he won! 1 do if riirl
not commit h:m. H. therefore, in the
terms of the act. committed Burke to the
nearest jail to await extradition, the
prisoner standing np while the commit
ment was pronounced. e explained that
he had given judgment immediately as
the full court was now sitting and the
question could be brought before them
immediately oa application for a writ of
The necessary warrant for Burke's com
mitment was then made out and Ecrka
was removed to jaiL An
be made to the Deparfment of Justice at
Ottawa at once for Burke' ertraditicn,
but the prisoner will he iven fifteen days'
prace in which to appeal from Jud-e
Bain'a deci ism
TRAIN WRECK IN MEXICO.
Fonr Dead anil Manv -riously Injured at
El Paso, Tex July 1L The regular
pas.enjrer train on the Incan Central
railroad whi'h left Pao del 2forte at six
o'clock Monday evean Lad been ran-"
ning s.owly a4l nisht in anticipation ot
washouts, and havmc paised the danger- i
ous p aces was trave ing at a rap.d rate '
to make up for lost time when it ran into I
en arroya five miles this side of Chihua
hna and every car was shattered. Thre
had bien no rain where the accident oc
carred. but the underpinning cf the
Dnuge naa been washed out bv a tor-
a cloud burst in the
There xvere twenty-flve passengers In
jured and t-o people killed outright a
guard i the oxpres? car of Wells. Fargo
& Co. and a passenger in a third class
coach. Conductor Jerrv Satl.van had
four -;b- browen and the -neWiboy t hl.
Ie broken in two places.
GAEncsvrr.E. Tex., July 1L It was
learned yesterday for the first time that
E. F. Bunch, the noted train rotbsr. who
is popularly regarded as the author of half
dozen exploits of that tiad, has been in
the city during the pa.t two weeks tcr
abcat two days, and circulated aroand
the city disguised as an o'.d man. He was
formerly county clerk and lived hare for
years and his reappearance was the bold
est act af bis life. On Jane 26 he regis
tered at the Lindsay House in this city
udr the name of John Hinds.
A detective arrived here hunting for
Bunch the day the latter left and it is sap
posed he was infacmed by some friends ot
ths fact that the detective was after hia.
Kitty Is wtttr.
Settle Is prcur,
Latle Is cut and small:
Irene ts a qaeen.
Annette is a pec.
Sell t the Delleotth ball:
Dumtha ts wealthy.
And health is the best of alL
Perfect health keens her rosv and ra
diant, beautiful and blooming, sensible and
sweet. It is secured bv wholesome habits
' and the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription. Bertha takes it, and she also
"takes the cake." The onlv aucarsnUtd care
i for those distressing ailments peculiar to
t women. Satisfaction or jour money re
For Constitution or Sick Headache, use
Dr. Pierce's Pellets; Purely Vegetable. One
The "Monstuart"' mansion of Lord Bute,
near Rothesay, is said to nave cost not less
than tS.CJu.0U), and is believed to be the
largest asd costliest private palace in c
Eajcraviac and Electrotrplar.
If vou want engravings of Buildings,
Macfamerv. Portraits, ileps. Plats, or any
) thing in this line, wnte to na for samples
and prices. Best work guaranteed at fair
A. N. Kzixoco Newspafxr Col.
Kansas City, Mo.
It has been found necessarr to tura the
City Hall ac WaiU Walla. TC. T.. into a tem
porary home for immigrants, the rash into
tae Territory is so great.
Orrfon the Paradise of Farmers.
ifild, equable climate, certain and abundant
crops. Best fruit, grain, grass, stock wuntry
in tae world. Full information free. Address
Amosg the degrees conferred by Prince
ton CoUege at its recent commencement
was that of Doctor of Laws upon President
Wnx be found an excellent remedy for
sick headacae. Carter's Little Liver Piii.
Thousands of letters from people who nave
Used them prove this fact. Try them.
A NorrnEas' syndicate is buvine up the
historic lands at Apoomattox.'Va., where
General Lee surrendered to Grant. Over
LScO acres have already been secured.
Beactt marred by a bad complexion may
I be restored bv Glenn's Sulphur Scan.
' Hul's Hair "and Whisker Dve, 50 cents.
Ths cultivation of pmearmles is rapidly
extending to Soutnern'FIorid.- One grower
will have 10U,0u0 pines to ship this season.
It ls no longer necessary to take bine pill
to rouse the liver to action. Carter's Little
Liver Pi!s are much better. Don't forget this.
Thre is a plan oa foot to
York a great mausoleum capa!
erect in New
canable of holdin-r
ihe remains of 30,CG0 people.
It is announced that two prominent in
surance companies lost 15-U.tiCO bv tfce
deaths from tae flood in Coaemaugh Vailev.
React-xabe underclothing can be bought
to day for abou: the price of making it
twenty years ago.
THE GENERAL MARKETS-
KANSAS CITY, July Ml
CATTLE Shippiasr steers
S3 -o & 3 an
3 00 d 3 35
. -GO (Q. 3 50
. HOC Q. :'.
63 -S TO
u O 77
- is. 31
35 q. as
2 id :
. 5ft) 700
10 Q. 14
:o a jo;,
S G 40
4IW Q 420
3 73 & s 25
. cc . 4 a
3 R) & 4 3)
3 3.1 (& 4 73
40 ..J 41
14 a 13
..lb5 11 a7
3 75 4 25
4 ft) G 4 4
4 0) . 5 Si)
4 31 Q. 5 4)
15 & 16
11 -0 11 23
4 00 4 53
4 5.) Q, 4
4 ) tt 5 50
f3 & 4
U & 17
n m a ii e
HOGS Good to choice heavy.
WHEAT No.- re-
No. 2 sots
FLOUR Patents, per sack...
rx.VY Rated ...................
BUTTER Choice creamery..
CHEESE Full cream
CATTLE Shipping steers
SHEEP Fair io choice
WHEAT No. . red
0TS Vo '
RYE No. 2
CATTLE Shipping steers ...
HOGS Pckig and shipping.
SHEEP Fair to caoice
FLOUR Winter wheat
WHEAT No. . red
i OATS No.-..
, RYE No. S ..
CATTLE Common to srune..
i HOGS Good to choice
FLOUR Good to choice
WHEAT No. 3 red
OATS '.Veatern mixed
A Fair Trial
Of Hoods sarsaparilla will conrlnce an j reason- I
able person tnat tt does po.ss great medicinal
xen nuuDii;ciai i.it everj puti.e wiu ac-
comphh a miracle, but we do know that nearly ev
ery botile.ta!in according to d rCtin-. docs pro- ,
dece poitie benefit. It p-jcnlia- curative power
Ui!iorn by many reinrable cares. I
I wbj run down from chy application to work.
bat w told I hid maUna and was dc?ed w.th
quinine. ec which wxt nvl ss. I decided to tak
Houd SarapanlLv and am now f eelm strung and
cheerf-I. I feel atiseij it tvIH benefit any who
Cire It a fair trial." V. B. BCAKtSU. I spni
Street. Jisw Vorit d:j.
SoMbya!Idnzsit. Sl:sLrforf3. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD CO- Lowell. Mam.
IOO Doses One Dollar
V PRICE ,
ACENTS WANTED FOK THE BOOK.
Johistois Bflnur, orYalley of Dtift.
?t-d- S;. mai.iu. WRITE FOR TH
-X1Q.VAI. PCBUSHIXG Co! i"LxXX'
WANTEDSS? "2-W-,ra- Owleeei
" im - aawty -rtm.
Huil &-K-wnl at
8 Ms) S&idcasa Trr. n-H -
tuaacpaauusa. Scnal far Clrcolar.
U5I05 CeLLEGEof LAW.Qlcajr. FallTerai 6c
gmasep-U. Forcuxular-ddJ.Bo.jUi. Oucljo.
There are several cogent reasons why the
medical profession recommend and the pub
lic prefer Hosteller's Stomach Bitters
above the ordinary cathartics. It does not
drench and weaken the bowels, but ctut
rather than jforees nature to act; it is botan
ic and sife; its action is never preceded by
an internal earthquake like that produced
by a drastic purgative. For tbirty-v
years past it has been a household reined y
for liver, stomach and kidney trouble,
malaria and rheumatism.
Tins noted rifle shot, Dr. Carver, said in a
recent interview that he began killing buf
faio for the market m IstTT, and during 1ST
his record was 5U500 head, the greatest cum
ber he ever killea in one year.
The most potent remedies for the curs at
disease have been di-eovered by acci-ect-Tbe
first dose of Dr. Shailenberger's Anti
dote for Malaria was given, as aa experi
ment, to an old I.idy almost dying from tb
effects of Malaria, on whom "Quinine actej
as a poison. Om do cured her; and m
single dose has cured thousands since. It
is the only known Antidote for the poisoa
of Malaria, Sold by Druggis-i.
ACmxrss lener was discovered i tl
Sacramento jil recently. He had beea.
sent there from Poison, for refusing to pay
a poll tax.
Oox't vou tnrnt to aw mon'y, clothes
time and Tabor? All can be saved if vos,
will try Dobbins' Etctric Soap. We say
"try," knowing ifwju try it once, you wia
always use it. Hive your grocer order.
Te Indiana Supreme Court lately decid
ed that shaving on Sunday is not a work of
We recommend "TaasilTs Punch" Cigar.
Tn highest ambition of a Chinaman !
to have a nice coffin and a fine funeral.
ATP'roGurs -tn Dxalct-.
CUAILES A WSELSa C0-
The Amrcan Edocatlonal Aid Awociatinn r
prortded children win come in :atili4. et
whicti S-ere p.aceJ In the larendintc niielx
ISO All cbt dreo receiT-d ctnler thec ror Urn
AsxccSUion are of trial proilae In icMlIt
rence and b-alth. ana are n ae trom one dosU
to twelve Tears, and are aent fr- tolboaereem
tn-tl:'T2.on ninety dajV trtat.nrles- a special cm
tract i.. otherai' m.ide. Bi-n are tui4
forektldrra. Ca I on rnnr svtor.orini w n-
trof Uie luteal AdTiwiry Boant.nraddr49.KRT;
ji. . a. v a.s AiauAi.c. eneraisapenneoc
31 7t- Street. E.NilLEWOOD, lLSO
'SAM-Tllia P.-1 TO.1
If TRHI.M OURIMQ iCHAHSC Of Ut..-
. jsook TO"WOMAN"w4-iP3r.
MtAMOD REGULATOR CO. AWUtTAOL
- -ir --mi "
ad Wcn Hu.m, -tillwi-sstakia
r-.- .. pn riniiiTn-n.
EnTYen. Up-Utr--. lu v a.
Vimy.i i SWunti iri
Plllflll 11 nnk..i Pf- !. . r-
terucraorati.cccur. Send Sa-v Woudi uui Vm
W. r-rvcr hid , aad mn saaaa I axd Uw a
impr n nt ler -Sanaj Tool .--r fd Ulna tnad. Oar
Cauu-c ta- ra-atnmpiru offVr 1 to -&, aa
n cnbeatfcela Vrwraf Toola. An namaiua (. na
OE3t ;U ill funis you of it nor tz m. ll cot.i -39-wars
I of U i-tw i-, asd ( b- wt f r -. to nr in .
oaK ptaft a-a for u-i. S. DSiCBAUEft.
S4 ESa liad a-a, Cf-.E.
ar'.''--Ti3Pana-ia----n - " "
ku Pio' Care fcr Ccn-
uapuim w xtlE Ei X"
for - Tata
TC fa 9(1(1 A WOVTRan b-raart--o-te-
a 'W Inzforn. A?nt3orefem'dwao
, can famish a hofe and me tuetr wnul u7e xo
m &n-lnf . i-pore- moment., may b proiblo-
i Pjored I-). a few tiinn in tnnii anil dim.
.VB- Hutit.-affaiul tmamn crp -u-or. Jfrver
arouf alw-t ttruiiuQ stamp jor rrpty. B. F: X r c
... .T Pld aaacti aaa orwemoa to aali kp-mi;
AHIfcU&T 3?3, aad Ur- ar aona. &-, ftl
CI .iHT 7. . 7 "'"naara 9Nff
. Co- Ice- Zax 3338. Bintii. Ban.
- ivrt n t T c-13-t. Sir-- I n-i M act oarl-r In f-ars
in r-is-Ti( -rpir .ati iry.s itf ir."r
MI5w!8tA OAY ?ainPle9 worth $.
- --j.j.- tl uam nn.
1-.-tH -frfg ?g Jj-S
1-E BY ALU DBUSSIS1
teseat aad beat eqaipred ataMlahraeat wext of :kat
MlaataslPoL FbobnucTfaa d-nrm j it -m m
-.- " -mji. .utl BrumroiT. a-
l.tltl l?t- .u.W 3 ? .
rite for aaxnaloa ad nlmit-a.
A. SL Ca ixooa Nawap&pas Ov. Saaaa
who haTe seed Fiao
Csre fir Cncnnnpdna
my tt ! BEST OF AIJ,
npMHK rSCKEAHKB. "d
lawi"""al S- Ca-arfiiua i :!
1 aa-lyralriBHtra-w--w. U
V. T. rrrtcsaxu), Paatoa X ku.
TXCREAinS. w U-rf Xr rUbeC
w H Oa tfcae a
Paahn ru. t&bxxgtos. a. c
A. N. K. O
I I I
. , 'tis
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