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The Osawkie Times from Ozawkie, Kansas • 2

The Osawkie Times from Ozawkie, Kansas • 2

Publication:
The Osawkie Timesi
Location:
Ozawkie, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
2
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

J. of channel fishing boats were strnnded. The beiieh at Brighton presents a spectacle of destruction. The torpedo gunboat "Portsmouth" dragged its anchor and drifted Into Osawkie Times, have an interview with the packers this afternoon, and that he would tell them that the men were prepared to work ten hours a day, as demai detl by the packers, and that he should u-e every endeavor to have the packers discharge all the non-union men that have been brought in, but would not 27 S. 0.

GEOESBECK. keep the men out even it the packers refused the mud, but was afterwards r-soued by tugx. The glass roof of the Illfracombe hotel was broken and the bath houses were washed away. The storm was very furious on the Irish coast. The streets in many towns were flooded.

Corn stacks were blown away, aud the corn Btnnding in the fie'ds was destroyed. The damage is immense. Thore have also been destructive to grant tills. Armour and Co, say they will not dia TERMS i-One year. 11.25 1 BI month, 75 ct.

S- GENERAL NEWS cate of declaration of intention to become a oit'zen, made in New York five years ago, and requested naturalization papers. For some years hi was the official interpreter of the circuit conrt at San Fran iwco, and he speaks KuglUh like a native. Judge Pron-dergrast instructed the Chinaman to employ an uttorney to argue tbe question of his nli'ibility to citizenship under the law of 1878. J. M.

Martin, an Araerioan engaged in business in the City of Mexico, is in Chicago, He is a man of fine address and apparently of good character and veracity, lie says he was one of the committee who oalled on Speci Afjeut Sedgwick at the time of the Jockey club soaudal. Martin avers that the most extreme account did not exaggerate the facts of the scandal, and that the secretary of state finds as limited amount of respeot among the oolonians as Sedgwick himself. The rate cutting on overland fares from San Fraucisoo, which has been practiced in a quiet way heretofore, is uow done floods iu Wales. charge any of the men they have brought in; that as far a they are concerned, they feel almost independent of the strikers. Chicago, October 18 The strike of the packing house workmen was formally ended this afternoon.

The strikers held a mass meeting on the nrarie, about 8 o'clock, at wh.ch between 12,000 and 14,000 men were present. A propo-ition to return to work KASAS CHURCHES. Emporia Globe: The excavation for the new St. Mark's Lutheran church on on ten hour plau was. carried almost unani mously, and the strike declared at an end.

the northwest corner of Constitution street and Seventh avenne has been com Shortly afterward Mr. Barry, the Knights of Labor delegate waited on Mr. Armour and said the strike was at an end, and that the men would return to-morrow morning with- menced and is progressing rapidly. It is uie intention to complete ttie louncla tion at once and to finish the super rut making any conditions. I he packing house owners will keep running their new want to try it, just come ahead." The deputy marshal who had arrested Allison contemplated the diBplaVbt firearms and then.

with an apologetio cough stud to the "Your honor, the prisoner refuses to be disurm6d." "But 1 pay that he must give up his arms," thundered the judgo. "I won't hear the case( unless he does." "Theu if you want the prisoner dis-armed," replied the deputy angrily, you can disarm him yourself; for I'll be if I'll try to do it." Rap, rap, rap, went the gavel again, aud the yoice of the judge, husky with pent up rage sounded over the room: "This court stands adjourned until 10 o'clock to-morrow morning 1" Allison jumped to his feet, said he'd be blankety blanked if he was going to fool around three or four days waiting for his trial, strode out of the room and rode away. No one attempted to molest him and although he remained in the neighborhood for several weeks thereafter he was not rearrested. He afterwards killed a man in Colorado, and was sentenced to life imprisonment in the penitentiary et Canon City where he died two days ago. Despite the fast "Clay" Allison was a notorious horse-thief and thought no more of driving off a bunch of cattle than he did of taking a drink, he was seldom known to pick a quarrel.

But woe to the man against whom he had cause for enmity. It he ever met such a person it was a foregone conclusion that one must die. Frank Allison was shot in a gambling house brawl, and Jim is now living a a quiet life in Texas. inon, and by tunning the uses np to their structure next summer. The cost of the openly, the schedule rate to New York is $81, but it is stated that tioketslare being sola as low as $67.

Another rate war, similar to that of a few months ago, is believed lull oapaoity expect to be able to retain in pleasure in "cutting loose" for their own pleasure and to tha trembling consternation ot the teuderfeet whom chance forced into unwilling enjoyment ot its rough hospitality. The Mexican knew where to find his man and, with more courage than is generally ascribed to the despised race, bearded the lion in his den. Allison was not at home when Alvarez called, so the greuser took a seat in the diniug room, ordered his dinner, and, just for safety's sake, laid his navy revolver across his knees under the table. Allison entered in a few minutes, glanaed 'arelessly at the man whom he sworn to kill him, hung his hat on a nail, turning his back on the Mexican in so doing, sauntered slowly to the table and sat down opposite bis enemy and stared him in the face as fearlessly as if he was his most trusted friend. "Now, you blanked greaser," he began calmly, "what are you going to do with that gun?" How Allison knew the position ot the Mexican's revolver does not appear, except from the supposition that similar situations had given him an unerring knowledge of such matters "I'm going to kill hissed the Mexioan between his teeth, us he jerked the gun from under cover and thrust its muzzle full in the face of his vis-a-vis Events which transpired immediately thereafter showed that the carrying out of the greaser's intent should have preceded his announcement, for hardly were the words out of his mouth before the report of another pistol was heard, and the desperate Mexioan rolled off his chair, shot through the bowels.

Allison had shot under the table and "done" bis man before he had had time to pull the trigger of his own weapon. their employ newly all their old men. church, completed and fnrnished, hide pendent of the lots, which were pur to be irrminent. This state of affairs is due to the failure of the loaal passenger agents chased last November, will be about Chicago, October 19. Shortly after noon a special train was made np at the slock to form an association for mutual protection against rate cutting.

810,000. yards to convey the Pinkerton men back to Kansas Methodism has at the close of Ctuoago, it having been decided to dispense Bncrle. special United States bailiff with the service of 300 of them to-day. As last conference year, April 1886, 673 Sunday schools, 7,392 officers and teach the men marched into the cars they were greeted with yells of derision by the crowd of strikers that surrounded the trains. A the train started the crowd yelled, groaned ers, 53,720 scholars.

An increase of 6,931 scholars over 1885. During the and T. V. Loan, special United States commissioner, met in tbe office of the latter in Sumerset, Kyaud nftera few woids were exchanged, they both drew their pistols and com me need firing. Three balls took effect in Bogle's body and two in Logan's.

Both are dying. Bogle and Logan are old revenue officers and prominent citizens of the same period bo cnurobesand 25 parson a and threw stones. 1 tie same scene was repeated at Fortieth street, where the crowd DOrEST'C The jurors and everybody else oonnected with the auarohiist trial are being threatened by numerous anonymous ooimnunioations. Jude Gary, Status Attorney Urinnell and Captain (Sohaaok, have received a large Dumber of threatening letters. The latest mis-ive was addressed to Grinnell.

written in French and in a graoeful round hand. It opened a follows: "Kkhpbotbd Sib: With much solioitude for your good health and that of your estimable family, I wish to advise yon that your death is very near. Bowing to the ground in homage of you, I peize this opportunity to forewarn yon that I will out your throat at my first convenience." The missive went on at some length in a similar polite style, and was signed, Robespierre. Mrs. Garry and Mrs.

Sohaaok bavo lso been recipients of letters announcing to them that their husbands would die. Clubs, dirks, knives, pistols, dynamite, bombs and other murderous weapons have been mentioned as the means to take the lives of the officials. Messrs. and Furthmann, and Detective James Bon-field and his brother the inspeotor, have also been givi.u occasional promises of a violent fate. Utter is photographed, and the ioteotivas are supplied with oopies.

and a tystem of espionage is then set upon sus-peoted parties.ana in due time the author is ran down. There are in the city at least eight men against whom a case is practically complete, whocould be arrested at any hour. There are nearly forty others about whom the toils are being tightened. The infidel lecturer, C. B.

Reynolds, who caused so much excitement a few months since at Boonton, K. where he erected a tent, delivered lectures and distributed pamphlets reviling the bible and Christians in general, until public feeling was so mnoh aroused that his camp was broken up and he was plaoed under bonds to appear before the grand jury, has again appeared in the town and papered it with blasphemous documents. He came from Boonton to Albany, N. where he repeated the distribution of his pasters, until he was ordered to stop by the mayor. The grand jury, which is now in session, will undoubtedly find an indictment againBt Reynolds.

Over fifty witnesses in the case have been heard sinee the trouble at Boonton. The Truth-Seeker, an infi ges were erected, with a value of $181, 767. The increase in church member community. ship was at the rate of 117 a week. Two men entered Wilmarth's bank in was very large and abusive.

At this point one of ihe Pinkerton men, exasperated by the ers pushed a Winchester rifle through the window aud fired into the crowd. The shot struck Dennis Bigley, a well-to-do teamstet of the town of Lake, and it believed he is fatally wounded. The crowd Atchison Oiampion: There are now thirty-one local Y. M. 0.

A. associations Ashland, and compelled Mr. Wilmarth to enter the van It at the point of revolvers. While he was in the vault the robbers secured $4,000 in cash from a small safe and made their escape, The police and a posse of citizens are ou the track of the robbers, who took to the woods. the state, an increase of two Newton, made a desperate rush for tha train, which Ohetopa Beyen colleges, one railroad department, making a total of thirty-four associations double the number at the started off at a high rate of speed and has now rendu Chicago.

From later accounts it appears that all the Pinkerton men joined in the fusilade. When the train passtd through the crowd at Ualstt street, the men on the train wme Abraham S. Hewitt has agreed to accept same time last year. the Tammany hall nomination for mayor of Miami Jubilee services The Auiei icun Abroad. These antiquity stories have made greeted with i ers, when a Pinkerton man New York City, and nas written a letter announcing the fact.

Mr. Hewitt stipulates, however, that the balance of the ticket shall be satisfactory to him. The county democracy endorsed the nomination of Abraham ineotnermenintheroom sprpng to their feet and drew their weapons were held at the Catholio churches throughout the world Jast week. These services only occur four times a century and are very impressive, interesting and instructive. The services in Paola drew stepped out on the platform and fired into the crowd.

This wus a signal for a general volley, and fifteen or twenty Pinkerton men begau-to fire rifles trom the windows. Fully thirty shots Were fired. William Pinkerton went to the armory aud a-ked all of the ineu Oaths and imprecations filled the air and S. Hewitt. a general fight seemed imminent.

Alii The secretary of war has oidered the re son stood by apparently unmoved. When the turmoil had so far subsided who had done theahooting to step forward. out a large attendance eaoh day. moval of the Missouri river commission's headquarters from Wahinutjn to St. Major Livermoore has accordingly tendered his resignation, not desiring to remove there Four men, Robert J.

Barbran, R. D.Looinis, Burlington Nonnareil: The Quaker church in the Ward neighborhood, has himself. that a common fight semed no longer inevitable, "Clay," helped to carry the mortally wounded man from the room and then he resumed his seat at the Jndrre MoCord. of the Seventh district of been completed and finished. It is a neat, tasty buildii costing about Guy Seivers and Emmons Sluw admitted having fired off their rinV.

Three boys who were at the scene of the shooting identified two Pinkertons, named Hill and Andrews as having done some of the sho ting. Tnese two with the other four were locked up. The othbrs were set i'rte. Captain Joy was in charge of the Pinkerton men wh-n the shooting occurred. He Texas, has bn requested by eight hundred prominent citizens to resign his office for releasing influential murderers on bail of table and finished the meal he had or uuu, ana a creuit to our Quaker people.

del naner. has contained weekly articles and eartoons about Boonton people. Perhaps The First Baptist Church of Saline $4,000 each. A prisoner named McVicker, who was be-inir taken by the town marshal to Fremont, naB extended a rail to krv. Mr.

Ksirnen dered. Afterward be took down his hat and deliberately left the hotel and rode away without so much as bestowing a glance upon the man he had killed. A branch of the United States court is standing ou a rear platform. He said the man picked out by the city i olice were of Emporia, to take the pastorship of Al. 1 1 I 1 1 leaped through a window of a coach on an express train, and died soon after he was not i he huilty parties.

He said al-o that the uieir cnurcn wuicn nas Deen accepted. picked np. The old M. E. church one strikers gathered about the car 400 Btrcng, just as they were ab ut to start, aud began Father Sherman, of New York, who some the oldest church structures in Toneka.

months airo shocked his parishioners by pelting them with stones, and some of them si.ot also. "We were sent down there." marrying, has sent his wife to her parents has been torn down to give place to and entered a monastery. said Oaptain Joy, "to preserve peace, not to disturb it, but when some of my men were new Udd ellows temple. On the third trial of the case, Miss Lillie G. Cook was awarded damages of $3,1 KW Chetopa, Kansas, has established a Y.

Bred upon, fiey returned the shots, thinking, perhaps, that the lives of the employes who were iu their aharge were in danger. I was stauding on ttie M. u. A. reading room, and the associa azamst the owner of the Beaurivuge flats, was then in sc ssion at a point about ten miles distant.

A bench warrant charging Allison with the murder of Alvarez was obtained forthwith and a deputy marshal was instructed to serve it. Allison was notoriously averse to "being arrested," but had always responded to "requests," to appear to answer to charges made against him. He claimed that he had never killed a man except in self defense and boasted that he would never fear trial for anything he had ever done. The deputy entrusted with the one of the most ridiculous articles was one in which Reynolds was described as feeding pearls to swine, the swine representing the people of Boonton. The committee who left Galvtston carrying $10,000 worth of provisions for the sufferers at Sabine Pass and Johnson's Bayou have returned.

They reaohed Sabine Pass Sunday morning, and found 100 still living there, and reluctant to leave the site of their homes They are occupying the few houses that withstood the storm. The committee are unanimous in their statements regarding the absolute destitution of the survivors. They say they never saw such suffering for the common necessities of life. The oommittee ascertained that the total number of persons who had lost their live) was 102. Of these sixty-four were colored and thirty-eight whites.

Only eixty-one -bodies have been recovered. Measures for the relief of the distressed are being actively pressed at Houston, Galveston and other cities. The members of the local eommit-' tee say the calamity grows with each hour. All tidings from the devastated region make in Chicago, for injuries received by falling tion is receiving papers from all over the uiuuy uiiB oiu paintings, and tbey do a great business with Americans. The Dutch merchant who presided over the one arJove spoken of told me he had just sold about 8,000 guilders, or over $3,000 worth of goods to Robert Garrett, and that he made sales to Americans daily.

He had great faith in American honesty, too, and when I admired a piece of this sums old Flemiuhlace and regretted that I had not the time to get money from the bank before leaving to purchase it, he doubled it up and told me to take it along and send him the price at my leisure. "You can remit me," said he, "from Antwerp before you sail if you have time, or, if more convenient, take it with you and send me the money when you get home to Amerioa." But I said: "You don't know me. I am a stranger hare, and I leave Amsterdam this afternoon. Saturday I sail for New York. You have no security for your money." "Give me your visiting card and your address aad that is all I care for.

I have often trusted Americans, and I am never deceived." An American merchant who did business in this way would be liable to imprisonment for lunacy. Winfield Courier: Wesley Webster, who formerly dug wells with Dave Dix, has disappeared. He told his family he was going to the Knights of Labor hall and has not been seen or heard of since. Mr. Webster was about 31 years of age and leaves a large family.

Dodge City Times: Mr. Mahon, foreman at the roadhouse, was experimenting with a new Winchester rifle, filing at a meadow lark, the ball struck Mrs.Van-denburg, who was fishing on the river bank The ball hit the hip and foot of the woman, but the wounds are not considered dangerous. rear platform of the train at the time. state as donations. I rushed into the tr.tiu and ordered them into the elevator Bhatt.

The ship Macedonia from Antwerp which arrived at New York, reports that Septera Dodge City has more children in her firing. I did not know what injury was done until I tine into the city." il ber 28, she passed a vessel of about 1,300 liam A. Pinkerton sajs he haj ample proof Sunday schools than any other town in the southwest, and is the banner Sunday tons, apparently oil laden, on nre iromsu to stern. school town. The chief of the bureau of engraving Stockton News: At the dedication of serving of the warrant in this particular case knew of the desperado's peculiarities, and so when he found his man next the Baptist ohuroh at Webster, about that his men did not nre upon the orowd until they had been fi ed npon.

Charley Beck, one of his men, who nas iu the car ahead of the one from which the snootijg was done, says the crowd fired at leant five shots before the fi was returned. One of the bullets passed throat; the car and imbedded itself in the opposite wall. Bricks and stones were then thrown until the side of the car positively denies that there is any truth in the report that the country is flooded with 2 silver certificates. UUU was raised to finish paying for The national convention of liquor dealer the house. The foundation of the new church of have met in Chicago.

President Cleveland baa sent $100, to the storm sufferers. the Sacred Heart, in South Leavenworth, was battered np. Mr. Pinkerton says the men had been subjects of constant assault and abuse while iu the yards, and two of J) ather Downey parish, is now them are i ow laid up with wounds that may prove fatal. FOREIG4.

Bala, Riley county, is building a new A TE11RIULE STORM. church. Hitherto they have worshiped in a hall furnished by one of the dea day he said quietly "Clay, the judge w.Jita to see you about killing that Mexican." "All right," responded Allison cheerfully "I'll go with you. Come along. But look here, Mr.

Officer, don't ask me to give up my weapons." (He carried a Winchester and two six-shooting forty-fives. The deputy assented readily, for he knew that he could not, or felt that he would not, take the prisoner against his will. On the way to court, each on horseback, they chatted pleasantly enough. After a brief pause in the conversation, "Clay" remarked abruptly: "That's a pretty good hat you're wearing, tnarshal. the disaster mose distressing than at first thought possible.

At the Congregational convention in session in Chicago the Rev. Dr. Joshua Strong, of Cleveland, presented the report of the committee on the American Missionary society. The points dwelt upon were the necessity of the evangelism of the foreign population in large cities, the general demands of the work all over the country, and the need for great financial support Dr. Walter M.

Barrows, of Mew York, read the report of tin Home Missionary society. It has been on trial sixty years. In 1826 its receipts were $18,000. Three years ago there were no German churches in any of the large cities of the west. Now thee are churches in St.

Louis, Chicago, Omaha and a promising mis -ion in Kansas City. The Sclavonic population were fonnd to be the most difficult part of the immigrant material to deal cons. The Arkansas Valley Baptist associa tion held their ninth annual meeting at the Baptist church in Dodge City last week. The Y. M.

0, A. at Leavenworth is of a musioal turn of mind. The organiza Let's see it." tion has a band of nine pieoes. LATEST MARKETS. The marshal took his sombrero from Atwood, Rawlins county, is erecting a with, but trial proves them to be accessible to religious influence.

The following order has been issued to the com mandants at all navy yards. "A custom nice church buildirjg, the only one in town except the Catholio. The African Methodist Episcopal his head and passed it to Allison who folded it into a wad, threw it into the air and put two holes through it before it touched the ground. Dismounting, Allison picked up the sieve-like head gear, restored it to its astonished owner and remarked, with what tbe marshal was pleased to think was a humorous church at Fort Soott has broken ground for a new house. The Smoky Hill Baptist association convened in tbe first Baptist ohuroh in Salina last week.

smile: "Now, marshal, you can tell 'em The Marquis of Ailesbury Is dead. He was 75 years old. Lord Lismore has offed his tenants at Fohenanh a reduotion of 26 per cent from judicial rents. Tbe eminent Unitarian preaoher, Rev. Augustus Stopford Brooke, of Dublin, has been sent to an insane asylum.

Germany, having decided to supply her entire army with repeating rifles will run all her arsenals day and night in converting the Mauser guns. Miss Mary Anderson has subscribed for tbe benefit of the fufferers by the Charleston earthquake, being the net proceeds of her performance during the past week for that purpose. It transpires that an informer had for a long time been concealed by the police in the barracks at Catle Island, county Kerry, and be esoaped and fled. The police are scouring the country for him. A panther esoaped from a menagerie in Cbambly, the capital of Savoy, and ran through the streets, creating a great panic.

The beast bit many persons and scalped and silled a policeman before he was oaptured. The Chronicle's Vie nnalcorrespondeut says a wealthy and highly esteemed American resident of Paris has placed at the disposal of the Bulgarian government a loan of $2,000,000 withont asking the smallest security. Private advices at San Francisoo states that cholera is still raging fiercely in Core. No idea can be formed of the extent of the scourge. It has more than deoimati the capital where out of a population of 20,000 the death rate rules at the frightful average of 1,000 a day.

About as many Coreans as there are people in the Btate of California have been swept iway already and it is hard to say when the plague will stop. Never was their a more frightful record of the ravages of the disease on m-oikind. The story of the plague of Loudon is beggared by what is now going on in Seoul. They are begin ning to give over the of burying their dead, and the city is threatened with positive extinction. you ve been under fire." The people ot Wendall townshirj.

When the court hoUse had been Thomas comity, are poins to build a church. reached it was found that an important case was on trial, and the room was filled with lawyers, bailiffs and witnesses. The judge, however, immediately declared the case on trial postponed and said that Allison should be heard immediately. St. Joseph's Catholio churon at Leav enworth has a magnificent new organ.

The M. E. churoh at Potwin, Butler county, was dedioated September 26. The estimated cost of the new Catho "Clay" walked across the room and sat down with the utmost sang froid. His two big revolvers adorned his belt and bis Winchester lay handily across his knees.

lio church in Wichita is $10,000. Kansas City Grain and Produce marcel Kansas Citt. Ootober 20, im The Daily Indicator reports FLOTJK The market was steady and dull. Quotations are for unestablished brands in ear lots, per half barrel in sacks as follows: XX, 76o XXX, farm), $1 Of.gl 16 choice, 11 8Sa 1 45; fancy, $1 5061 65; patent, $1 05; rje, 1 456170. From city mills Hio higher.

WHEAT Keceipts at regnlnr elevators sines last report, 11 two, bushels; withdrawals, 11,000 bushels; leaving stock in store as reported to the board of trade to-day, 121,200 bushels. The market on 'change higher. No. 2, red winter Cash, 6a bid, tWo asked; October, 81o bid, asked; November, tiSo asked; December, 63o bid, 65o asked; May. 724o bid, 7i96o asked.

CORN Receipts at regular elevators sinoe last report, 5,200 bushels, and withdrawals, 7.000 bushels, leaving stock in store as reported to the board of trade to-day, 92.400 bDshels. The market on change to day was steady. No. 2 cash, 'tihe bid, 290 asked: October, 29340 bid, Who asked: November, 80c bid, S09 asked: December, S0? bid, 81 'iO asked; tbe year, 2.i0 bid, 80o asked; May. 85'4o bid, 85Xo asked; January, 81o bid, Slfo asked.

OATS No. 2 cash, 2ltto bid, 25o asked; Ootober 24Hc bid, 25o asked. November, 24o 2Dc asked; May, 29o bid, 9o asked. Rejected caali, 20c bid. KYE-No.

2 cash, 38o bid; October, 89o bid. no offerings. Rejected cash, 40c asked. EGGS at 14c. BUTTER- Steady.

Creamery, fancy 28c; good 25o; fine dairy liglSo; store packed 12c; common 8o. HAT Steady. Fancy small baled, $7 CO, largs baled, 50. LIVE POULTRT-Marketelow. ChlokensoM hens, $2 252 50; old mixed, 1 75.

Spririnf chickens, large. $2 25; small, tl 5ol 75. CORN llEAlf (ireeu 85o; dried VOc; chop yel ow, 70o. SHIPPING STUFF Bulk 47g52o. CORN CHOP Balk 70o; sacked 7U.

FLAX8EED 880. BRAN Bnlk, 4So; sacked 53o. CA8TOB BKANS-J1 4561 50. HIDES Dry Bint, No. 1, per pound, ISo: Na 2.

llo; dry Hint bnlls and stags. Bo; drysaltod. 10c; No. 2.8c, s-eeu salted. No.

1, lOo; Nr. 2, 7c; green salted bull and stag, 6c; green nn. ocred No. 1, 7o: No. 2.6c: calf, snap pelts, dried, lCgl2c per lb- WOOL Missouri unwashed, heavy fine, 189 18c: lieht fine.

18tt22c: medium. 216.23c: medina A Methodist Protestant church will be The clerk began to read the warrant, built at Eskridge this winter. but before he had half finishedthe judge looked down from his high seat and The synod of Presbyterian preachers convened last week in Emporia, loticed the prisoner rine and revolvers. Rap, rap, rap, sounded the judicial Xorth and South Devastod, Galvestoh, October 14. The town of Sabine Pass, at the mouth of the Sabine river, the dividing line between Lousiana and Texas, is reported entirely washed away by the terrifio storm on Tuesday night, Over fifty lives are reported lost out of a total population o' 300.

New Ouleans, Ootober 14. The Times Dmwcrat'i Lake Charles, speoial sajs: lhelosjor property along the gulf 0 last, and for some distance weBt of Sabine Pass, by the Htorm of Tuesday night was feaiful. The mail boat from Cameron Parish reports that the water at Calcasieu Pass was eight feet deep at the light house, and that the entire country east and west was submerged Tuesday night, drowning thousands of cattle and ruining ornps. No 1 vei wore lost at Leesburg or Caloacien Pass. Chicago, October 14.

A high wind accompanied by a drifting rain ha been prevailing sinoe early this morning. The storm tore through tbe trees of Douglass, Garfield and Humboldt parks with the fury of a hurioane. Saplings weie twisted off close to the truuYs and hurled over the tops of the large trees. Two real estate agency buildings on Madison street near Garfield park, were picked np by the wind and ground to pieces on the prairie. Reports shows that the stom extends over a very wide area, but no particulars can be obtained, as the telegraph wires are down it almost every direction.

A cyclone between Ypsylanti, Michigan, and Elkhart, Indiana, tore down all the wire in the neighborhood, and on the Chicago, Burlington Quincy railway the top of a car was blown off and carried against the wires with such force as to break them. The Propeller "Chamberlain" was sunk off Sheboygan, she collided with an unknown steamer in tbe storm. At Detroit, a gale prevailed all the afternoon, the wind reaching 2 miles an hour All river craft Were tied no. Trees, roofs, plate glass and leotrio light towers have suffered considerably. Owing to crossed wires many of the electric lights did not appear and a large portion of the city-was in darkness.

At Toledo, chimneys were blown down and other slight damage is reported. At Kankakee, 111 the wauir works tower was blown down; it cost $15,000. At Clinton, a heavy wind and rain storm struck the city and did considerable damage. Falkner Wooley's poitery was nealy demolish d. The new colored Baptist church and several small houses were blown down.

No one was hart. 8TOBM8 Lordoh, October 1C The gale and floods which began Thursday niuht along the south and west Eug ish and Irish coasts, continue. Many small vessels were wrecked. Tbe loss of lite ashore so far has not been great Ihe Briti-h bark "Be i Port" has been wrecked off the Killigs Island, on the coast of Ireland, bhe was being towed by the tng "Game Cock" when the hawser parted aud the bark was thrown on the rooky ehorA and destroyed. All her crew den-hed.

Lomdoh, October 1C The British ship "leitsdal," which sailed from Cardiff, Wales, l'horsday, was wrecked during tbe storm on tbe Carmarthan bar. Iherewere board at the time 128 persons. Tbe life boat rescued niur; ninety others, among whom were the captain and officers, loft in boatx and bnt two ueoeeded in reaching the shore alive. The great hurricane, which has just passed over England and Ireland, v. accompanied by the heaviest rain storm within memory.

Lat night there were THREE OF A KIND. gavel upon the pine boards which composed the desk, and the court shouted in That Is There Were Three but Now There stentorian tones: Only Oue, and He Quite RpHpectable. "Jim" Allison, the Liutt of the Trio of Desperadoes. Any one who has lived in New Mexico "Marshal, disarm the prisoner!" "Clay," said the deputy apologetical AT AN KND. Has grown np in the navy yards, of having a list of men, employes, suspended.

There is no authority of law for this, and yon will see that it is discontinued and all such lists erased. Yours respectfully, W. O. Whitney, secretary of trie navy." The law provides that no men shall be employed at the navy yards during the sixty days proceeding an election, but this does not apply to men already employed and carried along npon the suspension roll. The above order is understood to be intended to prevent an invasion of the law, which is ow possible by hiring new men, three or fonr months before an election, and carrying them without pay until election time.

The future proceedings in the case of the anarchists sentenced to be hanged December 1886, tiott promises to be mere protracted and tedious uiou ever those connected with the case nave hitherto been. A reporter in a talk with Attorney Foster, of the defense, learned that the preparations for the argument before the supreme court, are not being hastened so as to occur before the date fixed for the execution, Mr. Foster "aid: "Our stenographers are at work making a transcript of so much of the case as we need for our bill of exception." Yon have no donbt then, shout the supersedeas being granted?" "None whatever. It is never refused in important oases." About 200 masked men everpowered the sheriff and broke into the jail at Montioel-lo, 111., and took therefrom Henry Wildman the wife murderer, and banged him to a small shade tree near the jail. After hanging him they shot him eleven times to make sure of their work.

The mob was well organized. The mob left the body hanging, and it was not out down nntil after the arrival of the coroner. The men seemed greatly enraged, and quite profuse in the use of profanity. Wildman's body will be Wiliman cut his wife's throat on the 3d of July last, near Atwood, Illinois. Newt, has just been received that Martin Mitchell, a desperado, better known in this locality as the "Swamp Angel," died at the residenoe of J.

8, Davidson on the St. Francis river, Arkansas. His death was due to blood poisoning caused by a wound in the arm received October 5, at Madison, in a difficulty with John Andrews. Mitchell was a reooguized bully, and has admitted that he killed as many as seven or eight men in various personal encounters. He was generally feared in the neighborhood where he lived and his death will be hailed with nlitf.

B. Montgomery, ex-Prosecuting Attorney Algeron Granville and Fred Steube, were arret-t-d in on an affidavit by a justice made by Prosecutor Hulling, charging them wtti altering the talley sheet of precinct Thirt-enth ward, Cclrjmbus, one year ago when 300 votes were add3d to those received by each democratic candidate. Tbe affidavit calls for the arrest of three other persona. The proceeding is on the theory that the forgery was committed in the hospital at the Ohio penitentiary. Moy Ah Ke.

a laondrymaa in Chicafo, presented to the Cook county court a pert.fi- or Arizona in the last ten years has ly, "you'd better let me have those weapons. PJl take good care of 'em." "Look here now, pard," replied Alli heard ot the Allison brothers Clay, Jim and Frank the most noted trio of desperadoes the southwest has ever produced. The sole survivor of the trio, son, "you don't get my gun a. I've come here quietly and I am willing to stand trial, but I'll Jim, was in Omaha a few days ago, and The tattoo of the gravel on the bench although he has about as many bullets interrupted Allison's response, and in an impatient voice the court asked: "Well in his body as he has buttons on his clothes, he is apparently as robust as ever. His pretence here recalled an incident in the life of Clay Allison, of combine, 21S 4c; coarse combing, 20S 21o: low and carpet, 17o; Kansas and Nebraska heavy have you disarmed the prisoner "Your honor, said Allison, rising to which incident tbe writer was a witness.

his feet, 'Tve got the biggest kind of It happened in the spring of 1880 in fine light one, litr lc; memum, Tnb washed choir. 146.35c; medium, 2VjJi)i dingy and low. 27629c. CHEK8K We qnote: Frill cream SHgire Xoong America lOgllo. Kanst 667 DROOM CORN-Qnotationsj Hurl.

lOo: sH working 6g7; common, 6o; arookod, Sig4a. respect for this court, bnt I want to say right here, that no man can disarm me tbe little wild town of Armijo, New Mexico. At that time Clay was the ter without a fight I have'nt got any friends here and the crowd is armed; so I'm going to be ready to protect my self." The Great Packing House Strikers Return to Work on the Ten Hour System. Chicago, October 18, An excitement was caused about 10 o'clock this mornix? by the report that a batcn of Pinkerton had been stoned on their way to the yards. No one was hurt, bai the feeling engendered was quickly manifested by the older guards, who commenced he use ot clubs freely in forcing tbe gangs of men about the house to move on.

A non-nnion man came from the direction of Armour's packing house thi morning and was set uion by a crowd of boy and severely thrashed. finally made his escape. Shortly after 10 o'clock a Pinker-ton man, in full uniform, carrying to bundles tinder his arm, walked through the yards towards the town ball and was surrounded by a crowd of boys who hooted and yelled at him. He put his hand in his pocket as though to draw a revolver. Thi -ct was greeted by a shower of stones.

The officer started to rni but was caught by the crowd, and his package, containing his wardrobe, was taken from him and torn to pieces. He was also ponuded and kicked ironed the face, had and body until he was insensible. While lying Micro his out was taken rora him and torn into shreds. He finally came to bis senses and crawled off between tbe cars just a another crowd came up and wanted to kill bin. Chioaoo, Oct.

18. The great rtrik-at the stock yards is practically settled. Delegate Barry, of the Knight of Latx baa just stated to reporter that be would ror of the entire neighborhood, and although many attempts had been made ,3 drive him tron the. territory all such Bailiff," fairly yelled the court, "once endeavors were futile. In a street fight in tbe then hell-hole called Durango, he shot at and, strange to say, more I tell you to disarm that prisoner The dignity of this court must and shall be preserved.

missed a Mexican named Juan Alvarez. The bailiffs held a short consultation The "greaser" swore vengeance, as all the race are in the habit of doing, uid followed Allison into New Mexico, among themselves and started in a body toward the prisoner. The latter turned Kansas City Lire Stock Market, Kansas Citt, October 20, lsat. The Live Stock Indicator reports: CATTLE Receipts. 2,112 head; shlpnwnte, head.

Market for best grades steady; grass rantrebest fairly active; cows and butchers' tun quiet; stockera and feeders qniek ftfri to choice, 4 1(N 4 6 common to n.rdiam, $3 70g 00; etorkers, t2 25g2 75; feeders, $2 8o 1 60: cows, tl 5042 60; gnus range steen, $2 25 HOGS Receipts, head; shipments. 18 bead, Tha mark to-day was demoralir-d and opened 10615c lower and rloe.d 20c lower. Good to choice, (4 15; common to mediom, i 1 9ul CO; graasera and pigs, $1 CC0 8HF.EP Receipts, 171; Market steady. 0iod to ehoies, $1 eigl t0 soma to where he made his headquarters at the quickly in his chair and placed his Winchester in readiness for instant action. only hotel at Armijo.

"Now, boys, look here," said he firm Ibis hostelry was a transportable af fair of canvas and boards, and had been ly; "you know me and know that I always mean what I say. Now I say that repeatedly shot through and through by the drunken desperadoes who took I won't be disarmed; but if any of you many eolluions and wrecks, and number A.

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About The Osawkie Times Archive

Pages Available:
168
Years Available:
1885-1886