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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1890)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE , SUND y , SEPTEMBJSE 28 , 1890.SIXTEEN" PAGES.
_ LAST SERIES OF THE SEASON ,
The Black Sox Inaugurate It la a Very
Inauspicious Manner ,
THREE GAMES WITH ST , PAUL TODAY ,
The Coxvlmys Defeat tlio IJrcwcrw and
IntrcMieh Themselves Safely In
First 1'lncc-Otlicr dailies
Ht. I'aul I ) , Omaha n.
Yesterday's game boUvccn St. Paul and
Omaha , whllo it did not scintillate exactly
like a ICohlnoor , was a very Interesting af
St. Paul won , of course , the score being 9
'JClio noteworthy features of the Black
Sox's ' play were Joe Walsh's brilliant stops
end throws , and general all-round work.
That boy Is playing the gnmo out of sight.
For St. I'anl , every man did his duty and
flid It nobly , but ono little excusable error by
" \Vcrrlck marring their score. ,
Ilnnraliaii lias been released and gone to his
home near Troy. N. Y.
A few more of them will bo wondlnp the
nanio way with their papers in. their inside
pbcket' about next Tuesday morning.
The sumo teams play three game ? today ,
one this morning nt ll0 ( : and two this after
noon , the latter two for ono admission.
YOUIIK Jellcnof the Nonpareils will pitch
In the lust anio.
Tomorrow tbo season closes , mid everybody
must go out and see Uan Horla play right
Oittld , 1 lo will also captain the team.
All. It. 111. 811 , SI1. I'O A. t.
BCOHB 11V INNINGS.
Omaha 0 1120010 0-5
fit. I'aul .3 0000000 -0
Runs earned Omaha 4. St. Paul 2. Tivo-
IIIISQ hits Walsh , iluran , Uannvan , Mookln ,
JlcJ.aiifrlilln. Homo runs Kltoljorg , Doublu
jilays Walsh to O'Connor , liases on balls
OlTl'iRln4 , oirSchinltt II. Illtby jiltcher lly
Kc'liinltt. Struck out Hy I'nulii ii , l > y Hohmltt
4. Wild idtehc-i-Ily Pnnln 1. by Hcliinltt 1.
1'asscil frails lly Newman 1 , by Urqiihnrt I.
Tliuoot KIIIIIO Uno hour and forty mlnute.-i.
Mmplro ijaudy McDcrniott.
Kaunas City K ) , Milwaukee 1.
KANSAS CITT , Mo. , Sept. 27 [ Special Tel
egram to.TiiB DKI ! . ] Following Is the score
1 11V INNlNdS.
Kansas City S 0 0 i ) 2 0 1 2 .1-10
' JIllwixuUi'o D 1 1
Earned runs-Kansas Olty : t. Two-baso hit
CiiiMHon. Throo-ljiiM ) lilt Dnnnhuo. Homo
run lloovor. Hnerlllco lilts Nlcol , Holland ,
Uiilryinplo. Doubln plays Slorrlssoy IIIKIS-
Blsti'dj Shoch to Welch to Morrlssoy. Uasus
on bulls Smith fi , Thornton 2. .Struck out
Binltli r > , Thoriitoii 0. Wild pltoh Thornton.
Parsed balls Krli-K 2. Tlinu Ono hour and
thirty minutes. IJinpIro llonglo.
Denver 11 , Iilnuoln 1O.
DEXVEII , Colo. , Sept. 27. [ Sixjclal Tclo-
Rrnin t'o THE BEK.I Following Is the score
of today"3 ganio :
Nnbb 0. Uoach 7. Wild pltohcs MoNalib 2 ,
Koachl , 1'nsscd balls Wilson , lloovor. Tluio
of Ruiiio Two hours uuil tlttuuu minutes ,
umplro Illanclmril ,
Sioux City 11 , Minneapolis O.
MISNEAI-OI.IS , Minn. , Sept. ! J7. [ Special
Telegram to Tim Ilr.E. ] Following Is the
score of today's game :
, , , , , , ,1 10000101-4
. . , , , , , , V 001 1000 3 7
9 , JJrooklyn 0. Krrors
Clovclund .1 , nrooklyn 0. nattciio.1 Vlau
nnd X.lmtncr ; Terry and Clark. Umpire
Cincinnati . 1 .1
Now York . 0 0040308 * 13
Hits-Cincinnati 8 , Now York 20. Hrrow
-Cincinnati S , New York 0. Uattcrios-
Mulano and HnrrltiRton ; Welch and Uuck-
Icy. Umpire Lynch ,
Chicago . 0 0
Uoston . 0 00020000 U
Illti Chicago 0 , Boston 4. Krrors Chi-
cn o I , Boston 4. Batteries Luby and
NiiKlo ; ( Jctzcin and Bennett. Umpire
The PlttsburK-I'hlludclphla gatnoxvas post
poned On account of rain.
Plttaburg . 0 0000 13 00 3
Brooklyn . 1 1030003 * 8
Hits Plttsburfz 0 , Brooklyn 10. Errors
Pittsburg 4 , Brooklyn ! 3. Diitterlcs Morris
nnd llclds ; iieinmlng nnd Coolt. Umplrca
( Jaffney nnd Sheridan.
Cleveland . 0 10034300 0
Boston . 0 00000 0.0 0 0
Hit * Cleveland 18 , Boston fl. 1'krors
Cleveland 1 , Boston 3. Buttcrlea Oruber
and Sutcllffe ; Kllroy and Swoot. Umpires
Pcarco and Snyder.
Buffalo . 0 03030008 8
Now York . 0 1 0 3 3 0 U 0 1 0
Hits Buffalo 5 , New York 9. Errors-
Buffalo 5. New York 4. Batteries Stafford
nnd Muck ; Grune and Brown. Umpires-
Knight and Jones.
Buffalo . 3 00010-3
New York . 5 000 30 8
Hits Buffalo 4 , New York 0. Errors
Buffalo 4. New York 1. Batteries Duson
nnd Alack , Crane and Brown. Umpires
Knight and Jones.
Called on account of darkness.
Chicago . 0 00000010 1
Philadelphia. . . . ! UO 13010 * 7
Hits Chicago 7. Philadelphia 11. Errors
Chicago 1 , Philadelphia 3. Batteries
King and Boyle , Buflington nnd Mllllgan.
Umpires Furguson and Holbert.
Toledo . 3 1333130 2 15
Athletic . 1 0001 0001- ! 1
Hits Toledo 15 , Athletic 8. Errors To
ledo 2 , Athletic 3. Batteries Sprague and
Kogcn , O'Neill ' ana Kiddle. Umpire Ems-
AT ST. I.OUI9.
St. Louis . 5 00000011 7
Baltimore . 0 00000140 5
Hits St. Louis 8 , i Baltimore 8. Errors
St. Louis a , Baltimore 3. Batteries Hart
and Mimyan ; German nnd Towuscnd. Um
AT COI.UM lll'S.
No game cold weather.
No game wet grounds.
A llascbnll Hcvnlutioit Predicted.
BALTIMOIIE , Id. , Sept. 27. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BEE. ] Vice President Waltz of
the Baltimore baseball club has returned
from the west. He says that there will bo a
great revolution in baseball circles this fall.
A scheme is to form a strong American asso
ciation of eight clubs , dropping out some of
the smaller cities and supplying their places
with clubs from larger and livelier towns.
An Important meeting of the Boston club
management will ho held as soon ns Captain
Powers and his players get back to tno eity
from their western trip.
TIIK SA' EI UfXlt.
GIUVESEND , N. ' Y. , Sept. 27. [ Special
Telegram to TIIK BEE.J Summary of today's ' ,
Three-quarters of a mile Tnnnor ( the
favorite ) won , An ran I a Hccond , Sorrento
third , Punster , Jr. , Qrnnlto nnd Grade M
drawn. "M'imo 1:18) .
Ono and one-sixteenth miles Keportor
( the favorite ) won , Sluggard second , Now or
Never third. Time 1 :51 > < .
C Ono nnd one-sixteenth nines , selling. Sea-
bright stakes Chesapeake , ( the favorite )
won , St. James second , Annie Bolylon third.
Maxim , Sir John , Insight , Kmlnoiico and
Eupnr Joluison drawn. Time 1:51 : J .
Ono nnd one-eighth miles Los Angeles
won , Eon ( the favorite ) second , Prince
Hoy.il third , Cassius , Uhono , Kingston , Sen-
onta and Hacino drawn. Time 1 :5UJf. :
Evovensixtcenths of a milo Flutter
( lllly ) won , Stratagem ( the favorite ) second ,
Algonquin third , Blyth nnd Fulerna drawn.
Fivo-clghths of a mile , soiling Houston
won , Uancocas second , Mamie 11 third. Huth
( the favonto ) and Klngstock drawn. Time
LATONIA , Sept. 37 , [ Special Telegram to
Tins Bun. ] Summmary of today's races :
Ono inllo Sportsman ( the favorite ) won ,
Catalpa second , Flltaway third , Justlcu Lyoa
drawn. Time 1 :4725. .
Five-eighths of a milo , two-year-olds Blr-
della ( the favorite ) Avon , Miss Hawlilns Se
cond , Eugene third , Nellie Whitacer drawn.
Timo-l : - -
r.Ono milo and seventy yards , selling Major
Tom won , Tenacity ( the favorite ) second ,
Consignee third , Rogers drawn. Time
l.r.--j. : ( )
Milo and one-quarter , Merchants' 'stakes
W. G. Morris won , Marlon C. second , Camilla
hlrd , Blarney Stone jr. nnd Carter B. drawn.
Tiino 3l'-l-r .
Eleven-sixteenths of a milo , two-year-olds
Vullorawon , Uoseland ( the favorite ) se
cond , Dungurom third , Leo S. drawn. Titno
First race Ira D , Uhody Gale.
Second race ( Jyninast , Silver Lake.
Third race Pritchctt , Orayson.
Fourth race Arundcl , Marchma.
Fifts race Dlekersou , Penny Hoyal.
First race Buddhist , King Crab.
Second race Al Furrow , Eon.
Third race Lord Harry , Stratagem.
Fourth race Contribution , Terrlllor.
Fifth race Eolo , Tipstaff.
Sixth race Ernest , Kern.
Entries for Monday's Knees.
First race , hnlf mile , maidens Harpy , Ori
ental , Inn D , Doatn , Falrhavcn , Mon Drolt ,
llhody Gale , Blanche's Last , lena D , Mar
ietta , Langlcaf , Lotto , Llttlo Midget , Kosec
Second race , one milo nnd seventy yards ,
selling Silver Lake , Mary J , Pickup , Gym
Third rnco , ono milo , selling Jed , Splto ,
Dyer , Pritehott , Uogcrs , Grayson , NwaC ,
Fourth nice , mile nnd ono-slxtoonlh Car
ter B , Barney , Outlook , Mnrchina , Camilla , J.
T. , Arundcl.
Fifth race , flvo-cighths of a mile , two-year-
olds Iconoclast , Torn Jones , Molenlc , On-
light , Sir Planet , DIekorson , Colonel Wheat-
ley , Leo S , Anne Elizabeth , Penny Hoyal ,
First race , one milo Kasson , King Crab ,
Longshot , Buddhist , Now or Never , Tullu
Blackburn , Worth , Sir John , Stryko , Count
Dudley , Nevada , Mcrldon.
Second race , milo nnd one-sixteenth Eon ,
Sonorie , Cassius , King Crab , Al Farrow ,
Worth , Eric , My Follow. B B Million.
Third race , three-quarters of a milo
Reckon , Bcllona II , ( Illly , ) Lord Harry ,
Florrimoro , J. B. . Stratagem , Ueadllght ,
Bcnnsoy , Miss Hooker ( colt. )
Fourth race , three-quarters of a milo , soil
ing , Neptune stakes TorrlUor , Contribution ,
Beansoy. Benjamin , Adventurer , Sorvltor ,
Evungellne. Uoaietta , Zcnobla , Woodcutter ,
Barthono , Lcpanto.
Fifth race , three-quarters of a rello Tip-
statT , Eolo , Mndstouo , logo , Vcngour , Glen-
Sixth race , onoandono-clRHih mlles.solllng
-Kiovo , Lotion , ICern , Whltonoso. B. B.
Million , Poutico , Vendetta , Ernest , vongour ,
Quotation , Insight , Sorrento , Durnsldo ,
Ilnllnnd'H KliiRl aia Holixpse.
TIIK ItAni-R , Sept. 37. Tlio king of Holland
suffered a relapse yesterday , Ills condition
Is such that ho Is uunblo to sign any docu
Pension Ulllun Promotions.
WASIIINOTOX , Sept. 27. The commissioner
of iKJuslons today made 131 promotions In the
clerk grades of his ofllce , preparatory to the
appointment to lower grades of the 438 clerks
provided for under the recent act of congress.
The AVcntlior Forecast.
For Omahu nnd Vlclnltv Fair , warmer.
For Nebraska-Fair : stationary tem
perature ; vnrlablo winds , becoming south-
For Iowa and South Dakota Fair ; south
erly winds. _
Commutation Timber Culture Imw ,
WASIIIXOTOX , Sept. i7. ! [ Special Telegram -
gram ( to TUB Bni : . ] Notwithstanding tbo
fuel that the commutation timber culture law
has been referred to tbo committee on public
lands , whore , a ? stated in these dispatches
last nleht , it was thought to have found a
death-bed , there nro several western mem
bers who are Htlll hopeful of securing its
passage early next session. Koprcsentatlvo
Plckler was before the public lands commit
tee this alternoonnnd succeeded In Inducing
that committee to report tlio bill back imme
diately with n recommendation that the house
concur in all the senate amendments , Mr.
Pnyson , the chairman of the committee , is
ready to report the bill as soon as recognized
by the speaker , which that gentleman has
agreed to do if possible.
JM/JE t'OASJ'jr/MC'l' CASES.
Protests of tlio Defendants Against
Iliads ! rate Slinnnon Inorn < l.
DUIII.IN , Sept. 27. There is no abatement
of Interest In the trial of the conspiracy cases
against the nationalist leaders now in
progress at TIpperary. Honan , crown prosecutor
cuter , finished his opening speech this
morning. It was the desire of the crown
prosecutor that the cases should bo tried sep
arately. To this the defendants unitedly oh-
jeetodj urging tbo court to hear all the cases
nt once. The magistrates nt last yielded to
the persistency of the defendants , and de
cided In fn\or of n collective hearing.
The sensational feature of the morning was
the renewed attack by the defendants on
Magistrate Shannon. It will be remembered
that on Thursday both John Dillon and
William O'Uricn protested against Shan
non's sitting In the cnso and gave reasons
why they thought ho might be hiused In his
judgment where they were concerned. The
peremptory manner in which these protests
were decided of no weight was very exas
perating to the nationalists. They decided ,
after a careful consultation , to brin ; , '
before the court their objections to Shannon
in an Informal \vuy. A statement was made
in the form of an affidavit to which each of
the defendants afllxed his signature and took
The magistrates , who had received no in
timation of the purpose of the defendants ,
were taken completely by surprise.
When it was presented this
morning as soon as they understood
the nature of the document they peremptorily
declined to receive it. When the prelimi
nary matters wcro disposed of nud tbo time
had como for taking testimony to begin , it
was found that two of the defendants were
not in the court room. A short recess was
thereupon taken to give time for the absent
ones to bo summoned.
It was subsoil uently decided to adjourn the
case until Monday without takiui ; any testi
Snicido lit Cantrlll.
KCOKUK , la. , Sept. 27. Aspeclal from Can-
trill , la. , says that Hugh D. Smith , an old
resident of that place , shot and killed nim-
sclf this morning. Family trouble was the
Apprehensive of a Revolution.
M.Minin , Sept. 27. It is reported that the
Spanish government is placing troops along
the frontier of Portugal In consequences of
apprehensions of n revolution In ttmtcountry.
Harrison Will Visit Ottumiva.
OTTUMWA , la. , Sept. 27. [ Special Tele
gram to TIIK Bun. | The city tonight H
wild with joy nt the definite announcement
of President Harrison's ' visit to the coal pal-
nco. Secretary Hulford telegraphed this
evening that the president would certainly
visit Ottuuiwaou October 9.
At the Corn Palace.
Sioux Cmla Sept. 27. [ Special Tele
gram to THE Bun. ] The greatest multitude
ever assembled in Sioux City illled the streets
today , the third day * of the Corn P.xlaco festi
val. Not leas than twentv-fivo thousand
strangers were in town. Secretary Rusk
with a party of Washington officials will ar
rive by a special train Monday morning and
spend the day at the Corn Palace.
The lloono I'noklnj ; House.
Boosn , la. , Sept. 27. [ Special Telegram to
Tun BISK. ] The money asked for the estab
lishment of a packing house by J , M. & II. II.
Don U , the hog buyers , has all been raised
and a force of thirty men will begin work
converting the unused linseed oil mill Into a
packing house , with all modern. Improve
ments , It Is expected to have It ready for
operation by November 1. The concern will
kill 500 hogs per day and will employ sixty
men to begin with. The business men of
Boone are gettln ? cnthuslaitio nud several
more largo projects are well under way.
Drummers' Day nt tlio Coal Palace.
OTTUMWA , la. , Sept : 27. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : BKK. ] Six hundred traveling
men visited the Coal Palace toduy. They
were provided with parti-colored umbrellas
and elicited the admiration of the crowds
nlong the sidownlics with their fancy ovolu.
} ions in their line of march. Mayor Epps
welcomed the knights of the grip , and Secre
tary Ames of tno btato Traveling Men's association -
sociation responded. After the speech
making they all repaired to Uivcrsido park ,
where two nines from the pilgrims of prog
ress contested for victory and furnished loads
of fun for tlio spectators. A luncheon was
tendered thorn in the evening Just previous to
n special musical programme furnished them
in the palace.
A Ntrnngo Story.
KHD OAK , In. , Sept. 37. [ Special Telegram
to THB BEC. ] John Biddlk , the twenty-
year-old son of a well-to-do farmer living
twelve miles cast of hero , arrived homo this
morning after a mysterious absence of two
days , and tells n story of highway .robbery
and kidnapping that Is a curious contribution
to criminal history. On Thursday morning
ho left homo to RO to the coal banks , some ton
miles away , and on Thursday evening , when
ui older brother , who Is tcacnlng school , nr-
rlvod homo ho found a note sticking In the
koyhola of the door in his brother's hand
writing , nnd reading as follows :
"God forgive nio. My mind Is
falline mo and I can't control
myself. I must leave. I must work for
Christ , and in. the end will meet you all In
The note was signed "John , " and to it were
added three postscripts : "Will ho back soon
If Christ will let mo. " "Tako the team up
nnd help father , " "Christ Is calling niu
now. " The young man Is known as steady
nnd well balanced , and his relatives were
completely mystmed by the note and much
The young man's story is that on the way
to the coal banks ho met a covered wagon In
which were three men. Ono of them got out
as ho approached. The distance to lied Oak
was Inquired , nnd ns the boy turned his head
to reply ho found himself facing a revolver.
Ho was robbed of some money , bound nnd
blindfolded , und put in the covered wagon.
Ono of the men too 1C charge cf bis team , and
learning where the older brother lived , the
team was loft there and tbo boy was made to
wrlto the note found. The men took him
with them , but oa the following day when
the party stopped for supper the boy made
his escape , getting away when sent ivlth ono
of the men to gather firewood. Ho found
himself forty miles from homo. Malting Ids
way to a railroad station be boarded n freight
train and was enabled to roach homo this
morning. Ho described the men and says the
wagon Is painted blue ou the outalde and rod
nsido. Ofllcors are out after the men.
THE COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION.
President Palmer Mgcouraos on Sonio of its
GRANDER THAN .ALL OTHERS COMBINED ,
Illnzo or Glory , " \VltU Persian
Doilies ami Jllnarctfl" Visual
i nt thu Orcnt
Cmoioo , Sept. 2" . [ Special Telegram to
TUB BBB. ] "This World's Columbian ex
position In 1893 is going to bo grander tlmn
these of Parli , London , Vienna and the Cou-
tcnnml combined , " said I'reslJcnt Palmer of
the national commission today.
"How do you Intend to cover the largo slto
area ? "
"No trouble at nil. "Wo hnvo already flllod
Washington park nud the Midway plalsanco
and area half a mile Into Jackson park. The
plan Is to place hi the 110 acres of Washing
ton park nil the main buildings , Including the
state buildings. The space and ground tkoro
suitable for them , and building can begin
without any lining or preliminary work.
Moving east Into eighty acres of the Midway
plalsanco there Is n place for building streets
from cities In diflcrout parts of the world
and * locating on them historic bouses ,
that portion of Jackson park south of the
Midway plnlsnnco will bo a place for vlstns.
' 1'horo Is a broad stretch of land there In
every wa3 * sultabln , There can bo built a
facsfmlloof the tomb of Washington at Aloun t
Vernou ; the pyramid of Cheeps , over four
hundred feet high , can bo constructed just
like the original , with the tomb of Pharaoh
inside and the sorcophngus. That will also
bo the plnco for a representation of the homo
of Shakespeare nt Strataford-on-Avoii , the
house of Hobcrt Burns , and Aliu-y , queen of
Scots' , apartments at Holyrood. The .Tows
might bo induced to build Solomon's temple ,
and If the French were invited to do so. I
think they would gladly reproduce the
Bastilo.Vo may not have the variety of
sculpture and paintings that werent Paris ,
but 1 have nodouUthatlf the matter Is rightly
niunnged wo inny secure many paintings
of the old masters. They would bo willingly
loaned if their safety could bo guaranteed ,
but that cannot bo absolutely done. A pic
ture may bo insured , but no nmount of money
could ever replace the Imtnaeulato Conception
nt Madrid , for instance. "Where the paint
ings were only to bo convoyed n short dis
tance , as nt Purls , and then placed in n llro-
proof vault , they \voro safe , but the accidents
of an ocean voyage cannot bo so readily
guarded against. Still many will bo allowed
to como hero. There -will bo sufllclcnt to sat
isfy the most fastidious , at any rate. This is
not to bo for dilettanti ; it is to bo a popular
exposition for the people. The Europeans
will como hero ; there is no occasion for being
distressed about thorn , There area few people
ple in Kuropo llho Gladstone , Gastellar and
Bismarck , whoso largo sympathies and
sentiment would prompt them to
visit this eojntry. Castellar , who
is almost as prominent as Gladstone ,
has assured mo that ho will como in 18011.
For the style tpf the architecture I would
favor somethln&VrJontal. The lirstview of
Washington park ought to present to the eye
a blaze of glory with Persian domes and min-
"What is to become of the lake frontl"
' It will have nothing on it to detract from
the main exposition. It will bo the anaconda
and the fat woman of the fair. Tlicro will bo
no complaint on that score ; everyiiody will
bosatlsllcd. Itl'well , to have something out
there for the entertainment of the people at
night. After spending the day ut the south
parks they would not care to return at night ,
and the evening may be spent ou the lake
"Tho ChlcaRCfcpcoplo have about ? I2,000,000
in sight. Now , if the subscriptions arc
pushed and qvorybody pays up , if the right
sort of prorapUiesi mul.enthusiasm Is shown ,
IthTnk.that ttfo-SKntltuent for the success"
the fair will becofto so great tbat congress
will make an Inurqa ed appropriation.
Nebraska , Jovva mid Dakota Pensions.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 27. [ Special Telegram
toTauBKK.l Pensions wcro granted today
to the following Nobrasknns : Original in
valid Thomas E. Castorlne , Edgar ; David
Jack , Peru ; William Sims , Clark ; Gcorgo F.
Hoffman , Lincoln. Increase E/ra Pepper ,
Alliance ; /John Linscott , Blue Springs ;
James M. TIlll , FairmontVllllumA.Wright ; ,
Superior ; Lawrence B.iusch , Litchtield ; Ed
ward Fltzpatrlck , Columbus ; M , C. Bush ,
Albion ; Samuel Eathcntouo , JamesM.UdvIs ,
Omaha ; \Vlnslow Watson , Amelia : James
W. Boise , Kelson ; Jacob Bowsman'Beaver
Iowa : Original Charles VT. Whinnoy ,
Corning ; Lemuel G. Hastings , Jcffewon ;
John 11. Hittlc , Lovella ; Benjamin Malison ,
Clinton ; Arlo J. Jlarchnnt , Ilookford ;
Francis Eckle , Seymour ; Jcromo .1. Shoe
maker , Montczuma : Andrew J. Stanton ,
Oskaloosa ; Nathau C. Miller , South English ;
.lohn N. Fnrnsworth , Sowell ; Allen Pisbco ,
Osage ; John 1) . Tichonor , Davenport ;
Thomas J. Caste , Cedar ; John St. John ,
Esthorvillo ; Andrew .M. Hunt , Nashua ; Al
bert H. Wimple , Snmnor ; Gottlieb Schof-
orthl , Corning ; Jphn Kelly , Pacific Junction ;
Jcrotnlah M. Mnlck , Avoen ; Emannol 1 * .
Brown.Knowlton : Franklin Green , Sandy-
vlllo ; Calvin It. AVlsoman , Klngsloy : Francis
E. Scott.Glenwood ; W. G. lllsk , Pittslmrj ? ;
William Byrnes , Ik'porah ; ( JeorijoE. Andre ,
Charles City ; Jonathan N. Boll , Picnou ;
William E. Burrows , Hamburg ; 1saao G.
Finch. Wyoming ; Thomas Godfrey , Clarinda ;
Nicholas Yanonnn , Jessup : William Horbn-
son , Marion ; Benjamin Itohlns , Lovclia ;
Bavld E. McKee , Fair-Held. Reissue
Eugene Paine , town City : Benjamin O. Shol-
( leu , Henderson ; Joseph Chilton , Oakalcosn ;
Aloxis.M. Hull , Hancock : EdwinII. Taylor ,
Horton. Original widows , etc. Margaret ,
widow of Jacob Miller , Fairlleld ; minors of
South Dakota : Original William M.
Rogers , Doloml ; Joseph Krom , Jiell. Increase
Almond 0. Cnily , Lennox ; Willinm H.
Harmon , Canton ; Francis Maynaru. Tyndal.
National Capital Notes.
WASIIINOTONSept. . 27. ( Special Tele
gram to Tin : BKC. ] There la hardly any
doubt but that tho" City National bank of
Hastings will open its doors fop business in a
few days. The stockholders have boon
actively engaged In putting1 the bank's affairs
ingoodslmpo andseom to bavo about satis
fied the comptroller of the currency thclrubil-
ity to resume business with ample fumU and
unimpaired capital. The comptroller does
not want to appdlntwrocolvcr or do any thing
to bring unnecessary expense upon either
stockholders or dM > omtors.
Commissioner Orbit has loft Washington
for his homo , whero'ho will spend his vaca
tion. Ho expects tp return in about a month.
Mr. and Mrs. 'W. J. Williamson , Mr , and
Mrs. A. tioodhmi and Al. ICilbortson of
Omaha are at th'6 II6tcl Arno.
S. C. Osborno of Glenwood , la. , is In tbo
clip for a few days'.0
Mr. and Mrs. O ( V. Driscoll of Omaha are
registered at the Bt.'lTames.
CIIAMDEHUIX , , S.-jt ) . , Sept. 27.Spoclal [
Telegram to TnixODEB. ] Serious trouble
will result over theWpoasesslon of a piece of
land in the castcjj ; )0rtlon ) of the county , W.
S. Curtlss and SJ SjSnydor each claim tbo
land , and Curtlss/has been in possession until
today , when ho was ousted by the sheriff ,
who now holds the fort. Cuatlss Is ijotor-
mined to huvo the land by force , and trouble
is expected before the matter Is nettled.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 27. [ Special Telegram
to TUB DISK. ] Postmasters were appointed
today ns follows : Bcuhui , Polk county , No-
brasda , J. F. I'lnney. vlco J. Keopsnc , re
signed : Fontnuollo , WashlngUin county ,
South Dakota , Levis , vlco O Lewis , re
A wail route has been established between
Brlttou and Fort Slssotsoa. South Dakota.
Mr. Wells of the firm of Wells , t Nlcman
Schtiylor , culled upon TIIK Hue yesterday ,
Ho Is returning from a tour through kuropo
Dr. Blrnoy cures catarrh , Bee bldj ; .
, lYTIIK TA.11IFF ,
How tlic Nebraska Senator "Will Cast
III * Vote.
WAsimoTox , Sept , 27. [ Special Telegram
: o Tun Br.E. ] There was n genuine sensation
this morning nt the announcement made last
night by Senator Paddock that It his was the
only vote cast against the conference report
on the tariff bill ho should cast It as n re
publican and n protectionist , because ho bc
llovcd that tbo Interests of the west had been
shamefully slighted by the conference com
mittee. The senator was bcsiegod by corre
spondents this morning , and to all of them ho
gave the answer that ho meant exactly what
ho said in his last night's lntervlow , nd that
in the position which ho assumed ho believed
that ho would receive tbo support of the re
publicans of the northwest. Today several
northwestern senators , after conferences
with Senator Paddoo'.t , bavo Indicated their
intention to stand by him In the position
which ho has assumed. All of them takn the
ground occupied by Senator Paddock that
thostrueglo of the northwestern senators for
a proper adjustment of duties nml rcsultsso-
cured through weeks of long debate bavo
been largely nullified by the action of the
conference committee , upon which there was
but ono far-western republican ,
Senators 1'lumb , Ingiilla and Pcttl-
grew this afternoon indicated tticlr
approval of Senator Paddock's posi
tion and their intention to join him hi the
attempt to throw the bill Into another con
ference , through which fi-eo binding twine
can bo secured and a proper protection jriven
to the beet sugar industry of the west , They ,
with Senator Paddock , ttrnounccd the adop
tion of the house schedule on metals , by
which heavy reductions made on steel rails
and iron for building purposes have been
wiped out for tbo boncllt of Pennsylvania
manufacturer * and to the detriment of
cheaper transportation by rail In the west. A
larpo number of republican associates
have been earnestly pleading with the sen
ator all day and asking that bo recede from
the position bo has assumed. On the othcl-
hand , Senator Paddock has received a num
ber of dispatches from Nebraska , from proui- .
Incut republicans , urging him to stand llrni
on behalf of the Interests of Uiostato which
ho lias been sent to Washington to represent.
Tonight Senator Paddock said : "I have
nothing to add to what I said last evening.
The political influence of my position so far
as it concerns myself is nothing to me , I nm
confident that I am representing re
publican sentiment In Nebraska mid
tbo northwest mid republican Interests
throughout the west. I btliovo that i t Is
time for the republican senator and repre
sentatives of that great section to make
themselves felt , however feeble , oven If only
by protect in the consideration and passage
ot economic measures which most vitally ef
fect their constituencies. I shall not permit
New York , Pennsylvania or Ohio to dictate
to mo the equality of tny republicanism. I
am not renponslblo to the people of IS'ow
York , Pennsylvania or Ohio , but i am to the
good people of Nebraska. 1 hnvo tried dur
ing the tariff debate to volco what 1 believe
to bo the wants and wishes of the sec
tion of the country which In part I
have the honor to represent , and 1 shall do so ,
subject only to the criticism of my own con
science , and I believe that if the republican
senators of the northwest will stand llrni bv
mo in this position which I have assumed ,
that wo can secure another conference and
receive these concessions which wo demand
and which wo huvo a right to receive. If
not , and the bill passes , my vote at least
anil I believe tlioso of several others will bo
cast in protest against what I ocllevoto bonn
inc < iuituolo adjustment of duties so far as
they represent our section of the country. "
The conferees on the tariff bill adopted
SenatorMandersoii's amendment , sustained
by Paddock , reducing the duty on whlto pine
lumber $1 per 1,000 ; also Maudorson's
amendment reducing the duty on pinn shin
gles to SJO cents per 1.000 , and that reducing
the duty on pluo clapboardsjto SI Wf 1,000.
This is a great victory \vrung from the north
western lumber men by the Nebraska sena
tors , Their light for the bcot sugar industry
was very successful , hut the fixing of the
"duty free" standard by the conferees at all
below 10 degrees , while it will give
people the connnpn brown or yellow
grade from Germany free , will work n Hard
ship to the bet sugar industry because Itlots
in'that great'surplusot Grrmun beet sugar"
free that Is to ho dumped on us Just nt a time
when' Nebraska farmers and capitalists mo
disposed to embark In a new industry that
promises great pecuniary results , audit will
hardly give the people their sugar any cheaper
certainly notthn better class of sugars that
have como to bo used so generally on the
score of its suixulor quality and quantity
when weighed out. the better sugars being
dryer. The conference agreed to Mr. Alan-
deraon's amendment to let in free beet sugar
machinery until July l.tSfti , and he also gottho
conference committee to ngreo to a clause Im
posing an additional 1-10 of a cent per pound
on certain sugar coming1 in from any country
that levied an export bounty like Franco and
Germany to stimulate the farmer there to
produce beets. The- senate bill fixed the
bounty on bcotsug.u- 2 cents for all sugars
showing 8J depress polarlscopo test.
Thoconfercnco report gives 2 cents bounty on
a 00 dogwes test and l .f cents on 80 decree.- * , ,
and above up to 00 degrees tost. The'senate"
bill fixed the duty on sugar at ! ) 1-10 of 1 cent
on all-nbovo 13 degrees and not over 1(5 ( de
grees , and at C-10 of 1 cent on nil nhovo 1 ( >
degrees. The conference report fixes a duty
of S l-10of 1 cent ou nil over 11 ! degrees and
1 MO cents additional on all imported from a
country levying an export bounty. The sen
ate hill made the bounty provision take effect
March 1 , Ib'Jl. ' The conforcnco makes it
April ! . The senate bill allowed sugar gen
erally to bo rellncd in bond between February
1 and March 1 , The conference report allows
only sugar not above 1(1 ( decree * to bo so ro-
flnc'd between March 1 and April 1.
FortcKo Ttf 31A usrx on nif\
Strange and Sensational StoryTold by
an AlniKcd Nebraska Wife.
CHICAGO , Sept. 2" . Mrs. Clara Wush-
bnrno'a life since i-ho was married seven
weeks ago has not been a happy ono , "I live
In Grand Island , Neb. , Airs. SVashhurno said
yesterday , "and met my husband -while vis
iting friends In Chicago some six months
ago. Ho was very attentive tome but I did
not fancy him. My visit over , I rotuvnod
home. Early in August I was surprised by
receiving a visit from 'Wathburno. Ho told
mo plalnly.that ho caino to marry mo and
tbat I would either return to Chicago as his
bride or leave the house In a wooden box.
1 did not bclicvo that ha loved mo nt all and
that his only design wss to ruin mo. Ire-
fused to become bis wife. My mother was
afraid bo would carry out his throat and kill
mo and urged mo to marry him. Ono day ho
came to the house with a clerical-looking1
man , who proved to bo liev. AI. Ueed , pastor
of the First Baptist church of Grand Island.
Ho called m > into the hall and said that I
must mairy him then and there or die.
Mother am in urged mo to become his wife ,
and I reluctantly consented. The minister
performed the ceremony and loft. "Wo started
on our wedding trip , but I hiil myself in a
room at the hotel lor two days. Then ho
found TOO and coaxed mo Into coming Into
Chicago. Wo went to the Hriggs llouso.
\Vashburno bad no money , neither had I , and
a day or two after our arrival ho deserted mo.
I made Inquiries and found out that Wwli-
burno's real name was E. J. Edwards , and
tbat for five or six years ho had been living
with a woman at 103 North Clark street.
Then 1 went home. Two weeks later Wash-
burno appeared again nt my homo. I con
sented to return , but did so simply to prosc-
cutn him In the courts. I had left my trunks
with the Chicago & Northwestern as security
fora ticket homo. Ho represented himself as
an express agent and secured tbo trunks , but
I got them Vack on a writ of replevin , "
Tlio Milk Dealers.
The milk dealers' ' association mot last night
al Wolfe's hall , corner Twenty-second and
Cumlng streets' . Tlioro were about thlrty-
ilvo members of the association present
Bids for furnishing bran and chopped feed
for the ensuing month wcro opened and ac
cepted. The milk ordinance being ; prepared
by the council was not discussed , as It Is gen
erally understood that that matter shall not
bo agitated much until the political excite
ment of the season Is over ,
After September ( U > no orders for the
Americanized Encyclopedia Britnnnica will
betaken , All persona who desire to avail
themselves of our liberal offer must
their orders In by that day.
Dr. Blrnoy euros catarrh-11 *
SothSpmgno of Boston Is ( it the Murray ,
J. S. Steele of Kansas City Is at the Darker ,
K. S , A. Wright of St. Louis Is at the Pax-
S. H , Atwood of Plnttsmouth Isat the Mer
chant * .
It 8. Nelson of St. Joe was at the 1'axton
J. II. Jones oC Utlcu.N. Y. , Is hi the city , at
W. P. Brown ot Chicago li In the city , nt
the Alurrny ,
I5r. ntrnoy the catarrah specialist Is nt
.T. TJ. Monroe of Chicago Is In the city , at
T. K. Uvnns of Cedar llnplds is stopping at
W. E. Sewers of Philadelphia li stopping
nt the Murray.
George Vf , Pngo of lleatrlco VMS nt the
Barker last night.
H. C. I'omoroy of New York -was nt the
Murray hut night.
W. 1) . MeFnrland of Bcllovue , Col. , Is
stopping at the Darker.
O S. Perkins of Jackson , Mich. , was nt the
Merchants last night.
C. A , Campbell of Cheyenne Is la the city ,
registered at the Pax ton.
A. TJ. StoJo , advance ngont of the Lllllo
Clay company , 13 In the city , nt the Darker.
C. Id Stanbury , who spent the summer nt
( larllcld Ueaeh , has returned to tlio city and
Is again at the desk nt the Merchants hotel.
Mr. Phil K. Gunloclt , with his wife and
daughter , of Chicago , uro hi the city visiting
ntV. . J. Ivlcrstoad on West Farnam street.
Tills Is the mva visit to Omaha of Mrs. Gunlock -
lock and daughter , They called ntTuo UKI :
oftlce yesterday afternoon.
MISS FUANCKSVIIjCj.UD. .
She AdilrCHsos mi Anil 1 0111:0 nC
at tlio V. 31. C. A. ImlUlliiK-
Miss Frances Wlllard , president of the
Women's Christian Tcnipernnco union of the
world , addressed an Immense ) audience of
ladles at the Voting Men's Christian associa
tion building yesterday afternoon ut 3:150 :
o'clock. The lady took no npectnl tliotno or
department of the work in which she is en
gaged , hut gave a general talk of unusual in
terest and rpinurkable for its womanly dig
nity and Christian gcntlenosa. The address
was listened to from boglnnin ? to close with
the most profound attention by all present.
Miss Willard said at the begiunlng that
she was delighted with what she had
seen of Omaha. It reminded bor somewhat
of her own city , Chicago. She then spoken
few words of commendation rohvtivo to Miss
Gordon , who travels with her and talks to
children. She told of her own Hi-st Inspira
tion to hefjin tbo temperance work away back
In 1877 , when she was asked to address n
great gathering * at Chicago in the Moody tab
ernacle. 1'ilor to this time Miss \Vlllard
said she hud simply looked upon tlio temper
ance work with n sort of good will , a1 * though
It was the work of somebody away off some
where and all very well in its place. She
had never experienced any pjrsoiml interest
in the mutter.
"Cut at that meeting , " said the lady , "tho
loose cords of my mind got scrowcdup to con
cert pitch and I felt from that day
tbat I had a wov'.c to dp. I wns
then teaching In tlio 12vanston university , inul
wlioul decided ( olcavcthnt beautiful llower
garden of young ladies tvhcro I was engaged
In the educational work , one of the dear crea
tures said tome : 'I low can you leave us and
go out In the world to work for drunkards ? '
That was a narrow view oC the matter , but I
did not then realize how narrow it was. I
have learned since that it is far more grind
and blessed to tench human souls t lie prand
music that there Is in the love of God , the
beautiful architecture that the Creator cx-
pouts us to present in the tcmplo
of our lived , and the sublime
paintings and portraits * that may
ornament the chambers of u consecrated In
tellect that is attuned to the will of the
Master , than it was to teach these beautiful
girls the lessons trom text books of a college
J&Miss & Willard then related a number of in
cidents illustrative of the benefits that How
from temperance reformation , and "otwWliat
may bo done by women to elevate the stand
ard ot morality. She said lhat the orpmilza-
tlon in which Bho has been n worker for so
many years reminded liur of a stately ship
cutting its way through the billows. Ono
single uoard float In ir in the waves cpuld bo o f
little use , but take a inmbor of boards and
bind them firmly together , shape them right
and place in the center a heart of fire in the
shape oFa steam engine and you have the
stately ship. This illustrates the strength of
She sa'd tbo Impression had gained cur
rency in some places that the women of the
W. U.T. TJ. were largely tlioso who have
boon driven from their homes by intoxicate J
husbands , brothers oifathers. . This is not
the case. The women of tbo union are these
who have sympathetic hearts and a dcslro to
clovato the standard of human life ,
The speaker closed by urging every lady
present to identify hcrsolt with tbo great
work of temperance and to' do all In her
power to further the wurk bofoi-o them in
"U.NOIji ; aflllUY" TIUSIC.HK31R.
The ScorctaryoT AgrI c'lilture lays n
Visit to the ( into City.
lion. J. M , Husk , secretary of agriculture ,
arrived in the city about 10 a. m. yesterday ,
accompanied by Prof. H.V. . Wiley , chief of
tlio chemical division of the agricultural de
partment ; George W. Hill , chief of the ill vi
sion of editing and printing , and O. D. Lu-
low , tlio general's private secretary.
The party was met at tlio donotby n com
mittee of the board of trade , consisting of
President Kuclid Martin , Secretary "W. N.
Nason , and MOSSM. 1) , II. Wheeler , O. W.
Llntngcr and C. F. Goodman. They were
escorted to the Millard , where they had
lunch , after which they took carriages for a
drive about the city under the espionage of
the board of trudo committee.
The genial .secretary and his party were
scon at the Millard bvalinn aoprcse-itatlvo.
General Husk is a polished looking gentleman
of commanding presence , and appeared to
have borne the fatigue nf the Journey lightly.
"Wo came out hero , " said the gen
eral , "to take a look at tbo
Grand Island sugar factory.Vo
were In Chicago loohlnu after some matters
In connection with the world's fair exhibit of
food products , and then ouno 0:1 : hero. I
wanted to see the sugar factory for myself seas
as to bo abln to net inoru intelligently on matters -
tors In connection with it. AV'o shall leave
Omaha Sunday afternoon for CSrand Island
and spend n day or two there.
"I have boon in Omalm several times bo-
fore. " continued the general , "but that was
several years tigo , and I expect tlioro are a
great many changes. "
It soon became noised about that the party
was in town iind a largo number of fjentlo-
meii called to pay their respects to the secre
lii the evening , escorted by tbo board of
trade committee , the gentlemen visited tbo
exposition and wcro greatly interested in tbo
The following marriage licenses wcro Is
sued by Judge Shields yesterday :
Name and address. Age.
( Nictcs P. Nielsen , Omaha . 'M
( Jull.mo P , Mortcnus , Omaha . 20
i Charles Haarmann , Omaha . -Ml
I Kiuma Schwarb , Omaha . Ill
( Joseph Slama , Omaha. . . . , , . . . . IMi
| Mark \Vlcek , Omaha . Wl
Mlko Vraulc , Omaha . 22
| Kathcrlne Hodcmunc , Omaha . fit )
( U. S. Barnes. Omnlm . ' - '
i Mary C. McKnlght , Lincoln . -J
Tbo Iliitli Uil > ikuli.
. Ruth Ilehekah dcgrco lodge was honored
last night by a visit from Mrs.M. K. Ken , the
president of the national convention of Ho-
bokah defjrco lodges , who is visiting In the
city. The handsome act of regalia mid Jewels
which the ledge team won in Chicago last
mouth , was presented to the lodge by Mrs.
Sadie Wright , the captain of the tc.rni. The
regalia Is very handsome , being of the best
material , nml the jowoU are of solid Hllvor.
Aftorexomiillfyint , ' the usual refreshment ! *
Dr , Blrnoy euros caturrli"Boo ,
A ISTERIOUS TRAGEDY ,
TwoYbunjy Men , OiieDoad , tbo Otbor Dying ,
Found in a Freight Oar ,
PROBABILITY THAT BOTH WERE MURDERED
'JL'ho Wounded Ulnn Dies Without Ite-
galtiliif ; CoiisuloiiHiicsH anil Licnv-
liijjtho AfTnlr In Darkness
" \Vlio Ihoy Were.
Wyo. , Sept. 27. [ Special Tclo-
gram to Tun Hun. ) .About noon today ,
when n , west-bound freight train stopped at
Illllsdalo , n short distance cast of Cheyenne ,
n brakcinaa heard groans coming from ono o (
tlio freight CUM , Opening the doors , Im was
horrltlod to find a young and well
dressed man lyhiR Just lusldo the door
hi nnunconscious condition. JHoocl trickled
from n wound In his right temple , The car
was partly lllled with rulu-o.ul ties. A .
further Investigation discovered another
youtis man dead and lylntfon some tlci near \
the root and at ono end ot the car.
Both men Imd their shoos oil and ,
a.s their shoos were now , it Is supposed they
had hurt tlioir foot , llotli mun wcro respect
ably dressed , ono of them exceedingy ! o.
Vllion tno hiilii reached Clieyonno the
bodies were removed , ono to the
niorguo and the other to the
hospital. It was then discovered
that hoth men had hecn shot In the rlRht
tcmplo and in almost precisely the same spot.
The revolver , nromiiion tW-culioer , w w found
by the sltlo of tlio . dead iiiiin. Upon belnj ;
sonrchcd , nothing except 25 cent * lu
money and two cheap Blurt-studs
wcro found upon tlio younjj man taken
to the hospital. Printed o u the Ilnp of the
bosom of hla shirt was the name W. 1) ) . Km-
orson and It i * supposed that this Is his cor
rect name. Ilo was unco'icious from tliu
time of hla dlscovoiy.uiitil his death , whi.'li
occurred at 0 o'clock this evening ,
On the person of the ( load man was fontul a
pocket book , on which was stamped thu mini' ' )
of HOS.H FishbmiK'h. In thupoolict book \VH
found two lelteiM of rccominonilatloii , oiw
f rom Chnrlos "NV. Gropff , room 18 , Chamber of
Commerce , St. Joseph , Mo. , dated n your ape ,
and iinotlior from the U. T , DavN Millcom- ,
panyof the uaino elty , ilatod only a fowdayi
ago. It also coiitalncil a railroad receipt for.i .
vtihie , which Fijhhaiifjli hail shlppe.1
from St. Joe to Denver. Ills tliurororu'sup '
posed thalhoth nion caiuo from St. Joo. Tlu-y
uuiira very rospeutjihloiippi'iiraiice. ISnicrsuii
is , apparently , about nineteen and I'M hkiutrh
twenty-two years of 115 0. When starlit.\-
they had evidently ni.ule BOino proparatiom
for their comfort on Iho way , 1'liu tics were
covered with several armloads of hay.
Tliu preatcst mystery auri-onydi tlio while
affair , but the commonly iia-eptcd theory is
thnt hoth men wcro murdered fur money. : u
but i" > cents was found upon them. I iiformn
tionhat been tclofjraphod for to St. Joe , but
none has yet been received.
.A special from St. Joe says Emerson nnd
Pishlciuph left tlioro last I\lotiduv \ for l > nvor
in seat-di of employment. FiuhbauirhN
mother is a widow unJ depended on her son
for support. Kind-son's luthcr isforenma in
ti lurRO collar factory. Hoth are of respect-
ublo families. Their friends huvo been Informed -
formed of the tragedy , hut can give no ex
piation of It.
ASOTHMIt KACTOItY KOII OMlt < V.
KfTortH to Secure ( he llbblci Sowing
There la a prospect of the iiianufacturinB
industrio.iof Omaha being increased by tha
addition of n largo factory which manufac
ture all sorts of complicated inaohluej-y ,
surgical instruments of all kinds , watch ma
chinery , sewing machines , etc. This Is the
Tibbies seivitiK machine company , located at
prcseut in Dca Moincj. Tliu company was
induced to locate lu that city l > y otters of u
lai'KO bonus , site , etc. , but the rivalry be
tween the cast and -.vcat sides resulted in tbo
promises being tvpndUted , In consequence of
which it was decided to leave that locality.
Several hlrpet property owners of this citv
have made offers to tiio company to locate in
Otnalui. mul very llutteriu ofTers have been
rciclvod from ICansiu City nnd St. .losepli ,
Thooiliclals of the ocuup.iny will arrive in
Omaha tnrly this -week to look over the
Ground mid consider the offers which have
The lactory employs flS ) men and has a
capacity for turning out KM sowing muclmioa
per day , besides a large lot of other articled ,
such as surgical Instruments , etc. The capi
tal invested is f.'OO.OA ) .
C. K. Tibolos.tho patentee , and a Chicago
capitalist , is tlio largest stocltholdor and pres
ident of the company. Giluort , Hcdso&Oo.
and \ V.V. . Nassau of IJurllugton , are also
The democrats of the Eighth ward In
dulged in awell iilti'iided rally luyt night.
President G. J. Sterusdorf presided , and
after calling the mooting to order , liitmducod
P. A. Hrogan , who spoke upon the fallacy of
the adoption of Iho prohibition amendment.
Ho was followed bj Judtco Felkerand W. .1.
Clam , who spoke in Urn ( uuno lino. After tbo
conclusion of the speeches , thu executive
committee held a short suasion , lit which H
win decided to rngugo thu Walnut Hill band
fortlioUoyd-Ui-yiin rally that will bo held at ,
Wolff's hall next Saturday nlyht , at whic-Ii
Messrs , lioyd , Hry.ui , lllgglnsValiliist , ( ,
Gannon and Capiilcwill npcal ; .
Nlutli AVurd I > einooratH.
The Ninth wnrd dcmoci-.its met at tholr
hall , Forty-third mid Cumlnjr streets , lost
nlcht. U'ho meeting was largely attcndeil
and was addressed by A. M. Lyncmnn , who
expounded the doctrines of democracy for
nearly an hour. Uoforu acljournlng the club
votoJ to uttuntl the lloyd-llryuu rally in u i
body next Saturday ulyht.
C rusliod by n I'nllliiic AVall.
ii'uo , lju. , Sept. " 7. I nto this after
noon a ling brick wall used as ab.icklnj ; fur
a score of frumo houtua In Alloghany full ,
buryhiK several worltmon in the ruins , Jo
seph Selvage was crushed to death by brlclc
and timber , and Joacia ) A'ogcl and un uii
known Hungarian , Ituown at "No. 1 , " were
so badly injured tbat they will ilie. Three
others wcro severely cut and bruised , Thu
accident occurred ut what Is known us " ( lot
llory How , " hi Alleirhany City , where unnin
berof thrce-atory frame houses are boiuu1
torn down to make room for more 1 mi > rovcd
buildings. _ _
\VisnixnTON' , Sept. " 7. The sonata con-
llrincd the follo\vlni \ ; nominations today . 13 ,
Burd CJiiibb of Now Jersey , minister to
Spurn ; Kihvln H , Conger , Iowa. , minister to
Brn/ll. 1'ostmimU.TJ : Iowa- Albert C.
IiotchkU.4 , AdvljVulcntlr.oS. Nelson , IADII.S ,
Alonzo 11. 1'uanall , MuCiivgoi1 ; Sldni'y L.
Winter , Woodbine. XobrasltaJncuili M.
Ilnrinan , SholUm. Wl.tK.iMlnChurltt A.
Klrkhiun , Augusta ; 1'crry U. Wilder , Kvana-
Coloiiol HiMiiliiiul Doail.
POUT SMITI'I , Ark. , Kopt. ii * . Colont-l K. C
Duudiuotdled In tbU city this morning of
dysentery , Colonel lloudinot IVM the most
noted of the ChcroUoesanu hna anvnys b < 'ou
prominent In tliu political opinions of tiUp-jo-
plo. . . . . > - -
General Hrookt bus , in compliant' ! ) wltn ln- <
structlons from tliu HoiTDtary ofvui - , ordered
thatroopi coimiriHliiK thu put-rlson of I'ort
Kotilnson. Colonel 'I'dford , with cavalry ,
uoninnuidlnif. to nttuud the soldiers1 minion
nt Crawford , Nub. , on the -nil and lid of
October iit'xt. In accordunco with u rrquust
from Mr , A. O. ( Jhcoi.oy , comninndor ot the
Northwwstern Vfltoran iiHioclatlon of Craw
ford , Tldi order includes cuvulry , Infantry
and two llut ( plcixj of artillery now ut
Dr , Blrnoy cures cattivrh , TJco 'JKJ | ; .
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