Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 22, 1887, Image 1

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Tbo Financial Situation the One Topic of
Conversation at Washington
Xho Administration Accused of KeepIng -
Ing Up the Strain to Furtlior Its
Own Intcre.stR National
Capital Now * .
A Serious Stringency *
WASHINGTON , Sept. 21. [ Special Tele-
ftvamtollio Bur. . ] The financial situation
has been the topic of conversation
to-day and causes much an x lot jr. No nno
now doubts tlio existence of a genuine light
ness of the money market , and tlio fact that
BO few bonds were offered and so very few
acccotcd to-day , serves to Increase the gen
eral uneasiness. All- sorts of reports were
going to-day. Among them one thai the
Vaiiderbllts offered 8 0,000,000 In bonds , but
this and others were false. The democrats
to-day charge that the lightness of money
lias been produced by ttio republicans and
protectionists for the purpose of compelling
tlio treasury to unload their surplus and en
able them to tight oft the tartll bill. Nothing
can be more absurd than this , as no party Is
able to manipulate and control the money
market , except the one that holds the treas
ury keys. Tbls chance , and some uncau-
tlous remarks made by leading democrats ,
Justify the counter charge that the
idmintstratton produced and keeps up the
dnanclal strain for the purpose of compelling
congress to reduce the tariff Immediately
after It meets In December. It Is their pur
pose to keep up the strain until the session
has been opened and then to Introduce the
tariff bill argued on at the Oak View confer
ence and whip the protective democrats Into
Its support , if the house passes the bill tRoy
will bo rather pleased to have the senate re
ject It , for they could then lay the blatno for
all the financial troubles at 1)19 ) doors of the
republican senate and the republican party.
This Is a serious chaw , but it is warranted.
The treasury has adopted a desperate expe
dient to make some show of willingness to
relieve the tightness of money , but It knows
It to be Inadequate because it accumulates
more money than It pays out and does not
prevent the reduction of the circulation. The
only way to relieve the strain Is to call con
gress In extra session , and by refusInK to do
It the administration Is engaged In a most
desperate political game that may wreck it
nnd Its party's fortunes. Assistant Secre
tary Thompson , now in of the treas
ury department , clearly feels the great re
sponsibility thriibt upon him by Secretary
Falrchlld , who Is still rusticating In this
crisis. The stake Is too bit for a man like
Thompson and ho Is earnestly urging Fairchild -
child to return. However , Thompson lias
tlio president here and behind him and It U
plain that the latter and Secretary Jiayard
are really directing the present financial
Opinions of New York Financiers.
NKW Yourc , Sept. SI. [ Special Telegram
to the BEE. ] The uncertainty regarding the
future of the money market is causing the
greatest distrust , not only In Wall street , but
throughout the country. The general opinion
of financiers Is that If the secretary of the
treasury would come olit with something
definite In regard to Us policy of bond pur
chases U would hare a great eifect In reas
suring the confidence of the mercantile com
munity. lftlio secretary would announce
that he would buy 825,000,000 of 4 > per cent
bonds at a fixed price , say 108 , It Is thought
that this would ease the money market for
some time to come. The mercantile- com
munity appears to bo suffering more than
Will street on account of tight money.
Banks will loud much more readily on stock
collateral than on the notesot merchants and
will- often afford light walsted brokers
better accommodations than they
will allow to strong houses.
Oue great reason merchants can't get money
is , they want to borrow on time. Batiks
don't care to lend money for any long period
now , as they expect to get a mueh higher
rate of Interest If the financial stringency
continues and they want to hold on to a :
much money as possible for that emergency ,
but they will lend readily on call coans , for
they can got money back at any moment.
Iteferring to the matter of the treasury
purchases of bonds , the Tribune says : "The
dlfllculty Is that the speculative force Is like
expending steam In a boiler , safe when con-
lined , perilous only when suffered to gut be
yond restraint That a strong rally would
Immediately follow any expansion by the
treasury Is admitted , and the secretary Is
perfectly aware that , with higher prices foi
stocks , grain , provisions , cattle , and othei
objects of speculation , money would
be required to carry and to handle
the fcame quantity of supplies. Secretary
Falrchlld should understand that no bene-
clal relief but only more pressure , with iina
collapse , lies that way. He did not holi
business , but speculation , when lie rapldlj
Inflated the currency last year. It ho put :
out ten , twenty , or even fifty millions now
every dollar that It rould get would be ab
Borbed by speculation , and the needs of legitl
mate trade might be In no respect better sap-
plied than they are now. It the secretar ]
could loan or pay direct to merchants 01
manufacturers , and not to holders of bonds
that would be another matter , but holders o
bonds are not merchants or manufacturer !
and they are apt to seek as profitable- em
ployment of money as they can get
niul the speculator will oiler hlclio
Interest than any legitimate operator can
This Is not a good time to Inflate again , because
cause the effects of the former unwise Inlla
tlon make money tight. The supply o
money in the country is abundant for ni
legitimate needs. It Is not lariro enough t
enable bold operators to buy up the worli
and all its crops , or to build in a year all th
houses , stores , railroads , factories and otho
structures that will be wauted In tivo yeoi
hence. "
The World to-day prints Intervlaws with i
number of baikcis. The majority of thei
Incline to the belief that the adnilnlstratio
should come to the relief by buying bonds.
IlonclH Itought.
WASIIINOTON , Sept. 31. Oirurlacs c
bonds to-day to tlio government aggregate
88TOSOO. The prices paid range froi
S1.07-SX ) to Sl.OSJf. After other bid
had been opened , a delayed proposal to se
half a million bonds atSl.OSXf was receive
trom Flsk it Son ? , of New York. The bi
was admitted , Increasing the total olieriuv
to 81,370,300.
Postal Changes.
WASIIINOTON. Soot , 91. [ Special Tel
gram to the BEK ] . The following posi
masters were commissioned to-day : Dean 1
Price , Itowan , la. ; John H.Orissom , 1'owcl
Neb. ; Gertrude Goekcn , St. Charles , Neb.
The postolllce at Grace , Brown count ;
Neb. , has bemi removed two mlles southwe ,
and the office at Nora , Nlcholls county , thn
miles northwest. The ofllco at Gcranluti
Neb. , Is ordered discontinued , mall to .Mai
derson : otllco at Sedlow , Valley county , al ;
discontinued , mall to same place.
Wilmot S. Conkllng was appointed pns
master at Grnndviow , Louisa county , In
Vice Charles KnlleiiDurg , resigned.
' Iowa and Mcbrnilca Tensions.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 21. [ Special Tel
gram to the Bun. ] The following Iowa an
Nebraska pensions \ granted to-dai
Iowa : 1'olly , mother of Hiram Allen , Jane
vllle ; M. F. Sanner , Kosevlllo ; . . I' . Taylo
. Gravity : William (5. ( . Koborts. Van lion
Charles P. Jeannln , Waterloo ; Kobott Cop <
laud , W.lnthrop. '
Nebraska : J.C.-Tutor.'Slromstmn ; ; Alula
Uilliutrs , F.ullurtou ; Edward W. llJlleuo we
' '
A Coal narnn'a Gloomy Predictions
For the Cnmlnic Winter.
Cinr-Aoo , Sept. SI. [ Special Telegram to
the BEK. I In an Interview this evening re
garding the reported threatened fuel famine
this winter , one of the most prominent of the
coal barons said : "Hard coal has not been so
scarce In twenty years at such a season of the
year. The demand Is becoming more urgent
from day to day and It Is simply Impossible
to soure cars and vessel transportation to
an exteiit In any way adequate to meet the
Increasing requirements. There is not
enough hard coal to go around and If the
present state of things continues , anthractlo
fuel will be a costlv luxury the coming win
ter. Indeed , there are now thousands of
towns and villages In various states west and
north of the Ohio river that cannot get hard
coal at any price. Wholesale dealers hero
are receiving dispatches dally and hourly
from coal merchants and manufacturers In
various places in Missouri , Nebraska , Kan-
5as , Dakota and other states , earnestly plead
ing for shipments to meet Immediate
and urgent wants. There Is little erne
no cicil , however , to spare them ,
and their Importunities are only rewarded
with refusals or excuses. Out west soft coal
or corn cobs must bo the fuel of the coming
winter. " Kelernng to the Increase In the
price of coal ho said : "Lot mo say right here
that the Inter-state commerce bill Is responsi
ble In a large measure for the high cost of
coal In this market. That bill , as a whole ,
has so far proved a fraud , a delusion and a
snaro. The long and short haul clause Is re
sponsible for the enhanced cost In coal laid
down here of 75 cents per ton and thereby
saddles upon the people of our city alone a
tax this tlrst year of Its operation of over
51,000,000 , which falls more oneorously upon
the poor than upon the rich. " The gentle
man further said that coal which Is selling
to-iiiy : for | 7.2o per ton will be up to 89.50 or
810 before snow tiles.
"Cap. " Campbell Shoots His Faith
less \Vlfo In the Hronst.
LEAVEHWOUTII , Kan. , Sept. 21. Qulnton
Campbell , a newspaper man well known In
Omaha , where he had been employed at
various tunes on the papers , shot his wife
yesterday at this place , the ball entering her
left breast , but luckily striking a rib , deflectIng -
Ing and coming out of her back' without
causing a fatal Injury. Campbell , his wife
and little boy , came here about three weeks
asto from Omaha. He accepted a place on anew
now evening paper , the Sun , and attended
strictly and faithfully to business. His wife
did not like Leaven wortli , evincing an almost
Irresistible. Inclination to go to Kansas City ,
her homo , going so far as to intimate that
she would even abandon her husband. At
last she did go , Friday , September 11 , and
visited her sister , a young widow , who lives
at 1514 East Eighteenth street. At tier sis
ter's Instance and request she joined In what
was intended to be a little harmless frolic ,
but at a road house the two were , induced to
partake of liquor and met two men. Camp
bell finally went to Kansas City and brought
his wife hero. Suspecting that she had been
faithless he charged her with It , and she
confessed , whoreunon ho drew his revolver
and shot at her. Campbell's wife was Miss
Kllza Kusler. They had been married
about six years. She Is now not over
twentv-ouo years of ago , pretty and InterestIng -
Ing , and to all appearances , affectionate and
kind. She look the shot heroically
without n murmur or complaint , and when
questioned after her wound was dressed , as
to the cause of the affair , admitted that It was
all her own fault , and that she was entirely
to blame : Her recovery will be but a matter
of a few days.
Camubell made no effort to escape or elude
the officers. Ho was a familiar and popular
figure in the regular army , having graduated
at West Point June It ) , IbOO. Ho served as a
lieutenant until August , 1375. when ho re
signed on his own motion. Since then ho
has been engaged In newspaper work. He
was released on ball In the evening , and
there Is not likely to be a prosecution , as the
wife will prefer not to appear against him.
Premier Norquny Thinks Ho Can
Float Them in London.
NEwYoUK , Sept 21. ( Special Telegram
to the BEE. j Before his departure from this
city Premier Norquay , of Manitoba , refer
ring to his failure to get money to complete
the Ued IllvcrV alley road , said ho had had
several offers , but they were withdrawn jusl
as negotiations were about completed. Then
was seine prospect , however , of being ubl <
to float the bonds in London. Meanwhile
the work of building the road would go on ,
The completion of the road would cstabllsl :
competitive trelirht rates , and without these
the people of Manitoba cannot IIODO U
thrive. In case the injunction suits no\\
pending are decided against Manitoba' !
right to build the road , Mr. Norquay said tin
matter would not be dropped. An appca
would bo taken to the privy council in Kng
land , pray ! nu that the Dominion govern
ment be prevented from restraining Man !
toba in the exercise of the rlzht to bulk
railroads enjoyed by other Canadian prov
inces. Norquay thought there was no dan
ger ot an uprising , as ho believed the con
stitutional rights of Manitoba would bi
secured by peace till means.
Odd Fe Hews Drill at Denver.
DENVEB , Sent 21. The session ot the
sovereign grand lodge to-day continued rou
tine business. The continental competitive
drill began at River Front park this alter-
noon In the presence of 0,000 spectators
Excelsior Canton No. 1 , of Chicago , was tin
first to take the ground and for an hour en
tertained the people , acquitting tliemselve
with great credit. They were followed b ;
Arapahoe Ganton No. 8 , of Clay Centre
Kan. , and Cheyenne No. 3 , of Cheyenne
Wyo. The drill will be concluded to-morrow
The first prize for the drill Is § 1,000. secont
SbOO , third SGOO , and will be awarded Friday
Citizens and visiting Odd Fellows to-nigh
were entertained at Uiver Front park with i
grand military concert and fancy drill , wltf
a pyrotechnic display by the U. A. It , Khun
beau club , of Topeka Kan.
Car Drivers' Strike.
CHICAOO , Sept 21. President Coyne , o
the Street Car Employes association
said tills morning that In antic
pation of the West Division con :
pauy refusing the demand for increase
wages , the n-cu' have agents eimagin
vehicles of all kinds to the number of Hire
hundred with which to furnish transport
tlon for the public when the strike Is Inaiif
urated tomorrow. The strikers will wor
gratis , turning the fares collected Into tliel
treasury. _
The ThiMtln'8 IJar'o Bottom.
NEW Yoiiir , Sept 21. The Scotch cutte
Thistle was docked this morning. Froi
what could be seen of her bottom , there or.
peared to t > e a general resemblance to tli
Volunteer , with the exception of a roundln
of the side. In the Thistle this does not e >
tend so low or so far aft as in the big wliil
sloop. Then , too. all talk of her model bo In
so different from Urn standard cutter Is a
nonsense. Shu Is a typical cutter.
II In Kirn at Altmnjr.
AMtANY , N. Y. , Sept. 2U Capron & Woo
verton's Hour mill on the pier in front of th
city , burned tlili morning with 100,000 busl
of grain , l.oss SIM , 000 , Insurance S100,0 (
Eight firemen who were caught In the uppi
story of the burning building were rescue
with difficulty. The ladders proving tc
short were lifted on the shoulders of polici
men and the men dropped to them from tl
Nearly Itoady for Business.
ST. JosKi'ir , Mo. , Sept 21. [ Special Toll
gram to the llEK.l The Chicago , Mllwauke
i&St I'aul road .will bejln running frelgl
trains Into St. Joseph via the St. Joseph
St. . Louis road from . Lawioh , In about liv
dins. Tlie'u twins will conio from Chlcae
and the east. The line lacks tuenty miles i
.being comple Into Kaunas City , whun U
ua&cuitcr utilus will ta put '
A Lincoln Man's Horrible Experience With
an Electric Light Wire ,
Nebraska City's Latcit Sensation
Runaway * Captured at Aurora
A Circus Man's Tragic Death-
County Fairs Nebraska.
Found What ItVnn. .
LINCOLN , Neb. , Sept. 21. [ Special Tele
gram to the BKE.J A worklngman named
Smith was horribly mutilated In a remarka
ble manner this evening. On O street , at the
corner of Ninth , hanging from a telephone
pole and lying along the ground for a dis
tance , was a broken telophoncwlrewhlch | had
In some manner become crossed , or In con
nection with one of the electric light wires.
As Smith was passing along the street ho saw
the wire burning , and attracted by the strange
appearance , and not realizing what It was ,
evidently took hold of It to ascertain what It
meant. The shock ho received was terrific ,
and his shrieks brought hundreds to the
street He could not loosen his hold on the
wire , and It burnt his hands to the bone.
In his wrlthlngs and contortions the charged
wire came in contact with his head , burning
out one of his eyes and laying the sldo of his
face open. Wherever It struck his body It
cut like a knife. A bystander , realizing the
peril of the man , ran to him , grabbing him
to pull him from the wire , but by the shock
he received when ho came In contact with
the body of the man ho was knocked ten feet
Into the street and utterly prostrated so that
it was feared ho was also killed. By this
time the electricity had either burned the
man Smith loose from the wire , or ho had
succeeded In his struggles In break
ing away. Ho was picked up and carried
Into an adjolningrostaurantand a half dozen
physicians summoned. Tlio man presented
a horrible appearance and despite the physi
cians' effects to put him under the Influence
of morphine he shrieked and writhed In the
agony ho suffered until ta ken to the hospital.
The doctors express an opkiion that he may
survive his Injuries although It appears lin-
.posslblo. . It Is understood , thu oil company
In moving tanks throuuh the streets to-day
and passing under telephone wires must have
broken this one , which after breaking caimi
In contact with the electric light wire , and
this became a death warrant where hundreds
of people were passing. That others were
not Injured through the carelessness Is al
most a miracle.
Captured Two Runaway * .
AUROBA , Neb. , Sept 21. [ Special Tele
gram to the BIE. : | A runaway couple were
arrested here to-day , from Wamogo , Kan.
The woman Is Mrs. A. Uoe , the wife of A.
Koe , at Wamcgo. Kan. The man Is J. II.
Jackson , a U. it M. freight conductor. They
had been living together at thn Clifton hotel
as man and wife. Jackson has a wife and
five children in Michigan whom he deserted
In Kansas and ran away with Mrs. Hoc.
The authorities have had them spotted some
days airo , nnd to-day the husband , Mr. Koe ,
and an olllccr from Kansas appeared on the
scene , and together wltn Sheriff Valentino ,
of this county , made the arrest. They
waived examination and both went to jail.
Mr. and Mrs. Itoo liavo been married seven
teen years. _ _
The Hamilton County Fair.
AUIIOHA , NOD. . Sept 21. ( Special Tele-
pram to the BEE.J The Hamilton county
fair opened here to-day under favorable aus
pices. The weather is all that could bo
desired , the people are proud of their mag-
iilhcent crop and they are prepared to make
the finest county exhibit of farm and garden
products and stock ever shown in the state
in proportion to the size of the county.
Stock is coming In , load after load ot agri
cultural products are arriving and all Is busi
ness and bustle In town and on the grounds
of the association which embrace an area of
forty acres all In prime condition. A num
ber of race nazs of local repute are on hand
and there will be some spirited races during
the week. The fair continues four days and
an Interesting programme Is down for each
of the days. The leading attractions are
arranged for Thursday and Friday , but
Saturday will be the school children's day
and a very Interesting programme has been
provided for the entertainment of the school
ma'ams and their pupils. The grand stock
parade will take place Saturday together
with the slow mule races. Chinese fireworks ,
and the grand march of the school children
to the tune of "young America. " 11. A.
Muslek is on the ground with his herd ol
beautiful Short Horns and C. M. Sears has
lust arrived with a lot of line Herefords ,
1'oland Chinas and other stock. A large
number of cattle , horses and hogs are ar
riving from all parts of the county. The art
hall , agricultural hall and machinery hall
are beginning to look attractive.
A Circus Man's- Tragic Death.
LINCOLN , Neb. , Sept. 21. [ Special Tele
gram to the DKE. | Charles Ward , alias Hurl
Johnson , reached Lincoln with Doris A Col
vln's circus Tuesday , of which ho Is a a em
ploye , no was In a helpless condition froir
a bullet wound in the abdomen , which he re
ceived the night previous at Beatrice. He
was taken to the city hospital , where ho died
In great asrony to-day at 4 p. m. Up to t
short time before his death be hold his own
counsel as to how he received the wound , but
when ho found ho had to die he confessed
that In a quarrel with a prostitute who was
following the show , she shot him and es
caped before lie realized what she had done
This occurred In tlio outskirts of lieatrlcn jus
before the train left for Lincoln , and ho die
not know the woman's name , although shi
had boon following the show for some tlmi
and often spoke of Des Molnes , as thougl
her homo was there. The police liulcetool
the dvlng man's statement , and tlio coronei
has charge of the remains and will investl
gate. _
NCWH From Oakland.
OAKLAND , Neb. , Sept 20. ( Special to tin
BEE , | Tekamah Is becoming anxious fo
another railroad. A secret meeting was hell
at that place a few days ago , and It Is undei
Rtood that the town has agreed to zlve th
Illinois Central If they will rui
throueh there. Tne surveyors are neadei
toward Oakland. The road Is about com
Dieted to Onawa. la. , and the contract ha
been let between Onawa and Decatur.
Word was received here Saturday tha
Hon. J. M. Thurston. of Omaha , could nc
be here the 23d to address the people at th
fair , as he has to meet the Union Pacific In
vestlgatlng committee at New York thl
week. Mr. W. F. Our ley , of Omaha , wil
fill his place.
Great preparations are being made for tin
fair at tills place this week. I'uople are ar
riving on every train.
Dr. Arthur starts for San Diego , Cat. , to
morrow , where she will practice her prt
fesslnn. Her husband is practicing lai
there. Dr. Arthur's professional skill wll
be greatly missed here.
, Thu Growth of Norfolk.
Nonroi.K , Sept 21. ( Special to the HER.
The Dally News published a detailed stati
meat this morning showing that the pub !
and private improvements of the city th
season will aggregate S375.000. This Include
125 now bulldinga betterments , together wit
a system of water works , sewerage , Improve
lire apparatus , a direct railway Hue , etc.
Among the Adrcntiats.
GUANO ISLAND , Neb. , Sept 21. ( Specif
Telegram to the BEE. ] Of all the busy day
since the opening of the camp meeting , thl
day has been the busiest of all. The sroum
were crowded all day , . many of the peep !
from the city remaining from uioralpi ; tl
nlitht The Interest nulfestal Is Intense ,
and numbers are being converted. At the
early morning meeting KMnr O. A. Olnson
delivered a ducouno. At B o'clock there was
a meeting of tha new converts who had
come forward on Sunday. At 10:50 : the tab
ernacle was again lilltd to overflowing , and
In the evening an Immense audience as
sembled to hear Elder'K. M. Kllgoro , of Il
linois , speak.
Scnaatlnnal Elopement.
NEtmAsKA'CiTY , Neb. , Sept 21. ( Special
Telegram to the BEE.J The friends of
Charles Burr , a well known and popular
young man of this city , were rather surprised
to learn that during the early twilight hours
ho , In company with Mrs. Ida Handley , loft
for parts known only to themselves , The
woman ha a record of four divorced hus
bands , and one still within the holy tolls but
a fugitive from Justice for an attempt on the
life of her present foyer , some time ago , for
his persistent attentions to Mrs. Handley. To
overcome the objections of friends fhe forced
absence of Hundley was taken advantage of
and the couple absconded.
ColTax County Fair.
ScitUYLKii , Neb. , Sept. 21. ( Special Tele
gram to.tho UEK.J The ninth annual fair of
the Colfax County Agricultural society
opened to-day. The now floral hall built at
the expense of $1,200 Is completely tilled with
kitchen and dairy products , household
fabrics , etc. , and more room could bo utllUed.
The entries ot horses and cattle are numer
ous. Of sheep and hogs they are rather light.
So far there- have been some more tnan n
thousand entries made In all departments.
To-morrow Hon. E. Kosowater will deliver
an address.
Hasting * Defeated Hy a Score of 8 to
2 Bane Dall Elsewhere.
The game at the base ball grounds yostcr-
ay between the Oinahas and Hastings was
tvell attended and was a very Interesting con-
est. Omaha played the game without an
irror , while Hastings Is credited with three ,
he home team made couple of very pretty
ouble plays and outplajcd the visitors at
early every point The Omaha's demou-
trated their efficiency In stealing bases In a
redltablo manner , and the visitors had to
ontent themselves with one solitary stolen
ase. Below Is the bcora and summary :
BUMMAitr :
Earned runs Omaha ? , Hastings 1.
Two-base hits Uenlns , Krchmeyer.
Three-base hits Laurtmn.
Home runs Mossltti '
Left on bases Omaha 4 ; Hastlnrsfi.
Double plays Messltr , Walsh , Dwyer ;
Jantzen , Messltt. Uwyer , 3 ; Walsh , Dwyer ;
Nicholson , Welsh , Ilelslng.
htruck out By Nicholson 1.
Bases given for hitting man with ball By
Bartson 1.
Passed bails Itoynolds 1 , Krehmeyer 1.
Wild Pitclies-Uartson 2.
Bases stolen Omaha 0 , Hastings 1.
Time of game 1 hour and 20 minutes.
The following are the positions of the play
ers tor to-day's game :
Handle . ' .c Kbright
llealoy p Wehrlo
Uwyer 1 Hcising
Jiessitt , .2 Welch
.lantzcn 3 1.nunmn
Walsh s . ' Peoples
Bader 1 Wolsli
( Jenlns m Curtis
Krehmeyer r Wliiteliead
Kannas Glty to , Dnnrer 8.
KANSAS CITY , Mo. , Sept. 21. [ Special Tel
egram to the BEK. I Kansas City and Denver
played a very fair game to-day , and for a
whllo It looked as if tbo visitors would win ,
the cowboys falling to hltSproat effectively
until the fifth inning , when they went In and
batted him for ten hits , with a total of four
teen , scoring eight runs , six ot which were
earned. This settled the game. Manning's
catcli of Smith's line fly at third , which nut
out hifcli , also making a double , was the play
of the game. Kansas City cot twenty-four
hits with a total of twenty-eight , while Den
ver got eighteen with a total of twenty-six.
The score :
KansasClty 0 0008420 2-10
Denver. 0 20013110 8
Earned runs Kansas City 10 , Denver 0.
Two-base hits Silch , McSorley , Sproat.
Three-base hits MoKeon. U raves , Hughes.
Home run Sproat. Struck out by Nichols
1 , Sproat 1. Double plays Manning unas
sisted. Left on bases Kansas City 7 , Den
ver 10. Bases on r balls-Off , Sproat 10.
Bases on errors Kansas City 1 , Denver 1.
Passed balls Graves 8 , Meyers 1. Wild
pitches Nichols 3 , Sproat 7. Time of game
2 hours and 12 minutes. Umpire Hagen.
Batteries Kansas City , Nichols and Graves ;
Denver , Sproat and Meyers.
National Licagno Gamca.
CHICAGO , Sept 21. The game between
the Chicago and Washington teams to-day
resulted as follows :
Chicago 1 0432000 2-12
Washington 2 00001000 9
Pitchers Spragun and ( illmore. Base
hits' Chicago ID , Washington 'J. Errors-
Chicago 2 , Washington 5. Umpire Powers.
PJTTSIIUHO , Sept. 2U The game between
thu Pittsburi : and Now Yorfc teams to-day
resulted as follows :
Plttsburg 0 00000000 C
New York 1 0000103 * B
Pitchers Morris and' Keofe. Base hits
Plttsbur * 0 , New York 0. Errors-Pitts-
bur ? 2 , New 1'ork 2. Umpire Doescher.
DKTHOIT , Sept 21. Tlio exhibition tramo
between the Detroit and Philadelphia teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Detroit , 1 3212 1
Philadelphia 0 1 0 a 0i
Pitchers-Conwav and Casey Base hits
Detrolts ? , Philadelphia 8. Errors Detroit
1 , Philadelphia L .Umpire Daniels.
INDIANAPOLIS , Sept. 21. The iramo be
tween the Indianapolis aud Boston teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 t 0 0 0- :
Boston 0 o n o o o o 0 0 (
Pitchers Shrevo and Conway. Base hit'
Indianapolis fi , Boston fl. Errors In
dlanapolls 2 , Boston 2. Umpire Valen
American AbHoolatlon.
CINCINNATI. Sept , 21. The game betweoi
the Cincinnati and St. Louis teams to-day
resulted as follows :
Cincinnati 3 7031001 0-11
St Louis 0 00002100-1
BAI.TIMOUK , Sept. 21. The game betweet
the Baltimore and Metropolitan team
to-dry resulted as follow. * ! :
Baltimore 2 14121 * - 1
Metropolitans 1 030030 i
Uamo called ou account of darkness.
BIIOOKLYN , Seot. St. The itamo bf
tween the Brooklyns and Athletics tc
day resulted as follows :
Brooklyn' ' : . . ! 0030000
Athletics i..O 032000
LOUISVILLE , Sept. 21. The game betweoi
the Cleveland and Louisville teams to-da ;
re ii I tea as follows :
Loulsvllln. : 0 0 0 7 1.T 3 0 a-1
Cleveland o 3 o a.0 1 0' . 0 2
' *
Colonel llnirlips Hallet lias a'iln ; dcule
the Pall , Mtl | Gazette's charges.
< tiairrir if ilb * ilKtiMi iii itiii in i
The Anarchist Lawyer Almost Knocked
Ont 67 the Court's Last Decision.
A Crimson-lined Circular Doing Cir
culated In JChlcaRo Governor
Larrnbeo of Iowa Petitioned
to Interfere.
niaok DUheartoned Dy the Hnltuft .
CIUCAOO , Sept. 21. [ Special Teloeram to
the BKK.J The rebuff received by Captain
Black yesterday before the supreme court
was very disheartening. He said to-day ,
however , that If the worst comes to the worst
the volumlnousnoss of the record and the
length of time required to copy It are excel
lent grounds for a stay of proceedings by the
court or a respite by the governor. But he
he does not despair of getting the record
ready In time for the United States supreme
court to act on an application for a sup r-
sedeas. In fact , ho believes that a justice of
that court can lawfully grant a superscdeas
without seeing the whole record , and by
merely consulting the abstracts In the
case. Ho left therefore for Now York
this evening , accompanied by Attorney
Solomon , whom he takes along
because of his familiarity with the
case. They carry with them copies
of the main papers in thu case for New York ,
where the prospects of securing a supcrscdoas
will no doubt bo anxiously canvassed by
themselves and General Koitor A. Pryor.
The anarchists In the county Jail had more
callers than usual to-day , and appeared to bo
remarkably cheerful. The story In a morn
ing paper of Nina Van Xandt's maid going
to Captain Schaack with a blood-curdling ac
count of how the anarchists were plotting
wholesale destruction , and were endeavoring
to have weapons convoyed to them from the
outside by Nina herself , created considerable
amusement on all sides to-d.\y , but was de
nied In tote by Captain Schaack , Consider
able precautions are taken at tim jail just the
same to guard against any surpriso. A cor
don of police surround thn building , and dir
ectives hang around the corridors and
ounge In and out with assumed carelessness ,
but still keeping a watchtul oyoou every per
son who enters the place , or even looks curi
ously at it from the outside. States Attorney
Grlnncll Is the special object of tbo care ot
the watchers. Everything bronchi Into
the jail for the anarchists by their friends Is
subjected ton careful , minute examination ,
ana It Is quite Impossible that any weapon
or explosive could be given to them which
would enable them to attempt an escape and
any effort to destroy the building from tlio
oiuslrto would involve the death of the men
whom all their friends are * now moving
he.ivcn and c.utli to save from that fate.
The mall of the Imprisoned men has In
creased vastly since the judgment of the
supreme court. Twice a dav the death watch
distributes u bie bundle of letters and papers
among them. Spies gets the most mall.
Some big , corpulent envelopes came one day
last week. Ono was sent to each of the
anarchist" . Tlio superscription on one ot
them was : "To Citizen August Spies , Mur
dered by the State. " On one corner ot the
envelope was : "Citizen George Francis
Train , Now York. " A visitor who talked
with Sowab this morning , said he had re
ceived a letter from Ilerr Bebel , thu great
socialist leader of the German parliament.
Parsons leave out to the newspapers to-nleht
a document about two columns in length ,
addressed to the American public.
Pnrsons Wants liberty or Poath.
CHICAGO , Sept. 21. A. K. Parson's , the
condemned anarchist , sent for a reporter to
day and gave out for publication a long docu
ment addressed "To the American People , "
and made a special request that it bo pub
lished without any alteration. Ho quotes at
length the evidence and rulings of the su-
iremo court , says that the speech credited to
ilm in the trial was garbled ex
tracts by excited and Imagina
tive newspaper reporters ; that ills
Haymarket speech did not excite the riot ,
and that there was no connection between
his speeches and the death ot Oflicer Decan ;
says the evidence did not show him gulltv ,
but proved his Innocence ; that he has been
convicted as an anarchist and not a mur
derer. Ho came and gave himself up fora
fair trial , and appeals to the American people
ple to avert the awful crime of judicial niur-
Der. The lovers of justice are engaged in
an effort to thwart the consummation
ot judicial murder by the commutation
of the sentence to prison. For tills I
thank them , but lam an innocent man. 1
am sacrificed to those who say : "These men
may be Innocent , but they are anarchists. "
I am prepared to lay down my life for my
rights and the rights of my fellow men , but I
object to being killed ou false and unproved
accusations. Therefore 1 cannot counte
nance or accept the efforts of those who
would endeavor to procure a commutation
of my sentence to Imprisonment
In the penitentiary , neither do I approve of
any further appeals to courts of law , as be
tween capital and Its legal rlirhts and labor
and its rights the courts must decide with the
capitalistic class. To appeal to them would
be the appeal of the wa oslave to hi ; capital
istic master for liberty. If I had never been an
anarchist before , my experience with the
courts , and laws would make an anarchist of
me now. I appeal , not for money , but for
justice. After again saying that lie will not
accept a commution of sentence , he closes
bv quoting the language of Patrick Henry ,
"Give mo liberty or give mo death. "
Anarchy's Dylnjr Wall.
CHICAGO , Sept 21. A circular of deep red
anarchistic tendencies is being circulated In
Chicago. If Is headed : "To Workiugmon
of the United States of North America , " aim
denounces the action of the supreme court
in upholding the decision of the lower court
in the anarchist cases. The circular refers to
Captain Bontirld as "tho notorious police ban-
dlt'1 ' and villities Judco Gary without stint.
The circular Is signed by "Tho Federation ot
Trade Unions , " and was printed in Now
Vork. Police Captain O'Donoll telephoned
this afternoon all over the citv to have any
and all persons round distributing the circu
lar arrested.
Roger A. Pryor Retained.
NEW YOIIK , Soot 21. Captain Black ,
counsel for the condemned anarchists , wa ;
to be In town to-day to con fer with Genera !
Uoer A. Pryor. 1'ryot said this morning
that Captain Black had found It impossible
to come to-day , but would certalnh
arrive hero Friday. Ho also said ho could
not tell what line of defense he would
follow until he had seen Black. General
Prior this afternoon told a reporter that he
had been retained by thn anarchists' sympa
thizers to aid In the efforts to Do made lorthc
condemned men. He stated that Captalr
Ulacic would learo Chicago for Now York to
Governor I-iarnitieo Petitioned.
L'KS MoiNT.s , la. , S pt 21. Governor Lnr-
rabee has received a letter trom an anitrchlsl
association , asking him to sign a petition t (
Governor Oslesby for executive clemency t <
the Chicago anarchists.
Jnstloo llnrliin Hcen.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 2t , Justice Harlan' ;
attention was called to-day to the Intcrvlev
published this morning with Justice Mllle
In Chicago , In which he said that any writ o
error In the cases of the anarchists wouli
ordinarily be made to Justice Harlan , Illinol
being In the latter's circuit J ml ireHarlai
said no had no Information of any appllca
tlon being madi.
Death of Itoucli'tj Victim.
KANSAS CITV , Mo. , Sept. 21. ( Specla
Telegram to the'BKK. ] John A. Shaw , th
Chicago & Alton frol ht conductor wlo | wa
shot by William Koarli vestorday , died tr
day. A coroner's Jury held Ituavh. for uiur
deriu the first degree. ,
Dnnrlptlon of ' the Trafalgar
Launched at Portmnonth TuemJar.
[ Cnpuiitttil JSSTliy Jamts ( ionlm Jlennett , ' ]
LONDON , Sept. 21. ( New York Herald
Cable Special to tholHi : : . | In the presence
to-day ot all the lords of the admiralty and an
Immense concourse of people , a war ship of an
exceptionally powerful type was launched at
Portsmouth to bo added to the royal navy as
the Trafalgar , She will bo larger and con
siderably more formidable than any British
Iron clad at present afloat Although pome
hugo Italian war ships exceed her In tonnage
displacement and In heavy gun power , not
one of them Is .so well protected.
She Is known as the Trafalgar. When
finished she will displace 11,040 tons
of water , and will have cost not
far short of 900,000. As she lies this mornIng -
Ing she has cost less than $00.000 nnd only
5 , 'JOO tons of steel and Iron have been
worked Into her massive hull. The Trafal
gar Is 345 feet long and seventy-three feet
broad. Her coal stowage Is WO tons In the
fore and aft bunkers. Her arma
ment Is to consist of four
13 } < , ' -lnch sixty seven-ton breech loading
guns , eight live-Inch Proccti-loading guns ,
six thlrty-slx-poundor quick-firing guns.eight
six-pounder anil eleven three-pounder Hotch-
ktss quick-firing guns , machine , boat and
Held guns , and twenty-four Whitohuad tor
pedoes. The turret guns will lire a projectile
weighing 1,250 pounds , with a powder charge
of CoO pounds , and train through an ancle of
270 degrees. The eight live-Inch guns will be
mounted 0:1 : thu upper deck , between tbe tur
rets , and will bo protected on the sides of the
ship from rlllo lire by two thicknesaosof half-
liicu plating , and at each end of thn battery
bv armor bulkheads an Inch thick. The
eight six-pounder llotchkiss guns will bo on
the. spar deck , but the threo-poumlnr guns
will be distributed between the spar deck
bridge stem-ports and military tops. Tliero
are eight torpedo tubes , four above and four
below water. The latter are llxed
tubes. The water tubes are protected
from machine eun lire by two-Inch
plating. Thu vessel will bo lilted
with twin screws , each driven by an Inde
pendent set of triple expansion engines with
thren vertical cylinders , a collective power of
0,000 lioises for each set. The weight of this
machinery Is to be about 1,030 tons. The
crank and propeller shattlne are hollow and
nado of compressed steel. The diameter of
lie screw propellers will bo about sixteen
ect. Another turret ship exactly like her
ind ot her dimensions li ; building at Pern-
Hike , to be called the Nile ,
the Dally Nows.commentlng on the event ,
ays : "It is not Improbable that these mon-
ters will bo the last of our very big iron-
Mads. No others of tlrst-class slzo have
icon laid down , and among nnval construc-
ors the conviction Is now rapidly gaining
ground that for practical purposes vessels of
moderate tonnaLV , always provided they are
of great speed , will bo found more useful
ban the Invlathlans of our present iirnor-
inco. Tlio realities of modern naval war-
are run us dangerous risks by investing in
lie construction of hlnsilti Ironclads sums
vhlch otherwise disbursed would provide a
vholu tloatllla of fast cruisers , armored jjun-
> oats and swift torpedo vessels. "
Aralm Vigorously Oppose Tlppon Tib
as the Free State Representative.
ICojiyrfi/M 1SS7 liy James fJitnlmJcimetf.l
LONDON , Sept. 81. | New York Herald
lible Special to the BKK. ] From a trust-
kvorthy source I learn that bad news must
mve been received from Stanley Falls , the
i'reo State outpost captured by the Arabs ten
mouths ago. Major Bartelott , detached from
Stanley's expedition to Install Tlppoo Tib at
the Falls as a representative of the Free State ,
found the Arabs terribly uproarous. They
had been for ton mouths slavn-iatdlng and
committing terrible atrocities and stub
bornly refused to recognize the authority of
the Free State even in the person of Tippoo
Tib. Serious events are expected In compe
tent circles. Astonishment is expressed that
'the Free State agents did not forewarn the
Brussels administration of the probability of
A < -ab rcslstcnce to the Tippoo Tib arrange
ment. _ _
Kin c Leopold's VlNlt.
ICopurtght IkS" tiu Jnmci Oonliu Jlcime/t.l /
Br.ussni.s , Sept. 21. [ Now York Herald
'able-Special ' to the Bcic. ] Contrary to
the statements of the English papers , King
Leopold's visit to London has no connection
with the tishorles question. It Is believed
lieru that the king's real object was to got
ogothor funds to cover the Congo loan of
SO.OOJ.OOO francs , tlio Isssuu of which was
authorized at the beginning of the present
year by the Belgian parliament. The royal
journey Is also.conncctod with the rconran-
zatlon of the Ostond-Dovcr mall service In
which the king Is personally interested ,
althoimh the direct intervention of the sovereign
eign In thu fisheries question would bo un
Kilhrldn's Promotion.
DuniiN , Sept. 21. Kilbnde. the trentle-
man who accompanied William O'Brien to
Canada In his tour against the Marquis of
Lansdowne for the cruelty with which evic
tions on the tatter's Luucacurren estates
were conducted last April , was to-day
elected without opposition to represent
South Kerry in the house of commons.
The Amocr's Troops Victorious.
BOSIIIAY , Sept 21. A dispatch from Cabul
states that on the 7th of September a battle
was fought near Mukur between the insur
gents and the troops of the ameer of Afghan
istan and that the latter were victorious unit
captured Xulander , the leader of the defeated
at my.
Floating n New
ST. PKTUiisiiunn , Sept. 21. The Bourse
Giuctle announces that M. Sackro , director
of the St. Petersburg Discount bank , has
gone to Paris for the purpose of placing a
loan of 125,003,000 roubles In 5 per cent state
railway route * guaranteed by the Imperial
Thrown Ont of a U'nyon aid Ivillml.
ST. JOSK.I-H , Mo. , Sept. 21. ( Special Tele
gram to the BKK.J Yesterday afternoon ,
just as the iamlly of Mr. John Picket , a fam
ily living near Pittsburgh , had gotten Into
a spring wairon to attend the muralauo cere
mony of U. M. Thomas , acting superintend
ent of the Missouri division of the railway
mall service at St. Louis , and Miss Allic
Picket , daughter of J. W. Picket , n promi
nent farmer , the horses Uuc.inie frightened ,
npsettlnir the wagon and throwing Mrs.
Picket out on her Infant child and killing It
The news of thu affair was kept trom the
contracting parties until the guests departed.
Illegal FriHirht Hntes.
OIIICAOO , Sept. 21. The Inter-state com
merro commission to-day decided In favor ol
the Vermont State grange in the case acains
the Central Veimont rallioad. It appearei
that the Boston & Albany rallioad companj
and Vermont State grange com plained of tlu
Central Vermont company lor charging r
IC.NS rate In similar services tor a IOIIK than t
slioit haul over thu Central's lines between
Boston ami Detroit , Milwaukee nnd Chicago
The commission declared the rates wen
A Murder .MyHtorv.
Woiiri'.STKH , Ma s. , Sept. ' . 'I. The decom
posed body of Lllllo Hoyle , who disappcarec
from Webster September 1 , was found > es
terday In a barn at Oxford. Her head uai
securely coveicd and her feet and hand
were bound with rone. It Is believed Bin
was murdered and her body taken to tin
barn aud concealed.
The Dickey Km ate.
CinrAfio , Sept. 21. | Special Telegram t <
the DIK. : | It appears the contest over tin
Dickey estate is to bo prolonged , A new till
has been filed In the superior court agalns
the legatee * of the late Mrs. DIekoy , to en
lorco the.clnlms of Judge , Dickey's -ohildre
to two-thirds of 'their fatluit'b estate. Th
alkKaUoua agulast MIB. Dickey utciepentet
The Pacific Commission's Request For Them
Refused By Stanford *
Ills Prepared Testimony Given In h
Manner Mho wing Careful Uohear-
sal How Senator * Were
"Switched. "
The Paolllo InvcHttffatlon.
NKW VOUK , Sent. 21.-The I'aclfio rail
road commission resumed Its examination i
this morning. Mr. Cohen , la answer to requests - 1
quests for vouchers as to lanro disbursements
made by Huntlneton , stated that Governor
Stanford had refused to forward them , as the
commission had already a great many Im
portant documents of the company which U
had failed to return , Ho did not propose to
Intrust any more such papers with the com
C. 1 * . Huntlngton was particularly ques
tioned with reference to those vaiiuhors ,
which boru his signature and appear to bo
for "legal services mid expense account" It
all happened so long ago that the witness
could not remember bow exactly. Tula
money was nut used for any but a legal and
proper purpose.
Mr. Anderson asked the witness If ho
thought It proper to use this money In pay
ment of largo toes to members ot congress at
the time that bills ot great pecuniary interest
to the Central Pacific company were pending
and before the said members had voted
thereon. .
Witness answered : "I should hosltato be
fore paying such fee. Ot course when we
wanted legal advlco and wu required It
often wo always wanted tU * bost" Hunt
lngton said that between 1STJ and the pres
ent time there had been many bills In con
gress affecting the Central 1'acific company ,
and It was nocessaty to collect a treat deal oi
information regarding the road for thu ititor- .
mutlon of members of cougiess , and this cost t
a great deal of money. It was the custom to }
retain and umploy in mi to approach congress
men and explain to them just how mattetrt
stood. One man could not HCU all those legis
lators , and It was necessary for a meat many
to act. Witness hnld it was lively times tat
thu Ccntial I'.iclllc while Tom Scott's project
was before congress Witness wrote a great
many letters to 1) . It Colton at this time. Hd
understood they had been stolen from a salt !
In San Francisco. Four agents of Cotton's5
administration had tried to sell them to wiU
ness , but ho declined to buy.
Tlio commissioners produced copies of.
these letters with names omitted , uelnir en <
( olned In San Francisco by the Ccntial Pa
cific from producing the names and original.
Witness declined to ( ill the blank In one let
ter in which ho characterized a California
congressman as a "d d IIOL' . " In another
he said Seott had "switched" certain scna <
tors to his side , but that they could
bo "switched back. " This bo explained
mount they could be brought back to tha
Union Pacific's side by proper argument Mr ,
Huntlngton was uettlni : excited and ox.
claimed frantically : " 1 never wrote a lettoa
.luvt 1 would not be willing to have published
o the woild and posted on every bulletin.
1 never used money to Influencecnngicis -
inen. U would be strange if amoni ; tout
Jitindred there should not be some coirupt
men. " Mr. liuutiugtou said.ho did not
think Scott ever paid or ottered to pay tor
the votes of memtierB of congress. As to h.a
statement In another letter that thu coin-
.ultra on railroads of the house was fixed coinUp
for Scott , the witness said : "I don't thin
that anybody was bought with money.
Hero tlio witness began to get angry-
with the suggestions In Anderson's Inter-
rotatories llir.t Uiero was something venal In
the language ol His letters and he proceeded
to make an Impassioned speech. Ho said :
"A lot of thin skinned politicians are alwa.vs
ready to place a wrong construction on my
language and I see that it has even dis
turbed this commission. "
Commissioner Anderson These letters
are produced to ascertain if any of the money
represented by these unexplained vouchers
was used to purchase legislation.
Mr. Hunlnuton 1 can say positively that
It was.
It was decided that he should submit some
scheme tor settllnir tlio affairs of the road
and govciumcut at Friday's session.
A Notrcl IMillaURlphla Ileaiity.
Sept. 21. ( Special Tele-
cruni to the llr.K.J Miss Kinily SchomberK
was married to Colonel Henry Hughes llul-
Intt five years ago. Previous to that time she
spent several years traveling on the conti
nent with her mother , and was promlnunt In
society In Paris , Florence and London. Her
father was Major Schomberg , an olllcer In
the regular army. She , however , never lived
with him , having been adopted at an'early her mother's brother , Colonel James
Page. Colonel Page and Urotlier Henry
were members of the Philadelphia bar , and ,
wealthy bachelors. They spared no pains or
expense to educate their niece , and she de
veloped Into an accomplished and beauti
ful woman , of a rich brunette type. She
was noted for the perfection of her throat
and arms , and her portrait was fainted by
some of thn most prominent artists of the
past decade , hlio rould speak most of the
European languages , could sing oxotilluntlv.
and was a clover amateur actress. The age < $
empress of lirazll pronounced Miss KclioiiH
berg one ofk tlio most remarkable women she
had ever met. When her uncles riled Hha
came into their great wealth , and rejecting nj
number ot proposals , went to Europe , ffhcrwl
blio has remained.
Itnllrnnd IttimorH.
Nivw YOIIK , Sept. 21. An authority on )
Northern Pacific affairs says : "The Chicago
& Great Western railway will soon furnish ;
an entrance to Chicago for through trains )
from the Pacific coast coming over thn Ore-
con Hallway & Navigation , Northern Pacllio
and Wisconsin Central. In this connection
It will bo ot interest to note the fact that
rumors are plentiful regarding elosu trafllq
arrangements being made between the
Northern Pacific and Union Pacific , also tlio
talk here that tlio Union Pacific Is about to
build a line direct to Chicago from Omaha ,
and thus bo In a position to compete -
pete With the Atchlson with Its now lino.
Another report entitled to eoiiHlderatlon
states that a Kvndlcato which Is seeking to
coutiol the lialtlmovo & Ohio , Is In hearty
sympathy with this alliance , and If the Haiti-
more & Ohio i/oes Into their hands Its termi
nal will bu In Chicago , thus ull'ordlng an
opportunity for sending a train from the Pa
cific to the Atlantic over one system , "
Ait llllnolH Inoano llosjiltnl Htirnrd.
JACKSONVILLK , 111. , Sept. 21. Shortly
after 18 o'clock to-day Oak 1/iwn Ketreat , a
private hospital for thu Insane near this city ,
was burned to the ground. Loss , S2..VK ) . U
was bo far from the city that the engines
were uuablo to reach it In time to do any *
thing. The proprietor , Dr. A. McFarland ,
was quite serlouslv burned. At present tha
grounds ate a H'eno of wilil confusion. Tha
patients are running to and tro and little can
be done to restrain them.
A Political KeiiHallon.
lloriiKSTitu , N. 1. , Sept. 21. A 'sensation
was caused In political circles here last nlghc
by thu aimearanco of Itev , J. A. Copulaml ,
at th < ! United Labor club meeting. Ha
avowed himself tor the ( ieortre movement.
Cnncland 1ms been one of the leading prohi
bition worucrH. and last year was the candi
date of that party for congress.
Almost Anotlnir CMataworth Horror.
I'ipuiA : , III. , Sept. 21. Another railway
horror on the Chicago , Kock Island & Pacllio
almost happened at Killar last night Tim
bridge over a chasm titty feet deep had been
burnuil nut , but thn fact was discovered by
the section toieiiiau. Ho want one way and
ll.ii : od n passenger train , while IiU wUt ,
stuppt-d uui ; Uie olUw w jr.