The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on November 27, 1896 · Page 1
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, November 27, 1896
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LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, Fill DA Yj CORNING, NOVEMBER 27, 1896. CONTESTS IN STATE SENATE. MUCH FIGURING ON COMMITTEE ASSIGNMENTS. JEWELLING, HARRIS, KING AND HOUSEHOLDER WILL. HAVE THE BEST CHAIRMANSHIPS-FRATERNAL AND RAILROAD LEGISLATION "REFORM" BILLS WEILEP AND JONES STRUGGLING FOR THE SPEAKERSHIP LEEDY'S TACTICS CAUSING NO END OF SPECULATION. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 26. Lieutenant Governor-elect Harvey; who, unless the rtate senate shall depart from the usual custom ana deprive him of that prerogative, will appoint the committees of that body, has been, besieged, by senators for good assignments. The Populists and Democrats will, of course, be given the best chairmanships, while the eleven Republicans are left to fight for subordinate positions on the, best committees. But there are differences in the importance of committee chairmanships; some give a senator greater power than others, and it is to gain the good places that a sharp rivalry is now in progress.' The best committee is that of ways and . means. Its chairman is an autocrat. He has the right of way against all other legislation, and he is in a position to impair or to strengthen a member's vjefulness. It is therefore a position to be coveted. Many want it, of course, but the man who seems to be In the 1 ad for It now Is ex-Governor Lewelling. Pitted against him is ex-Congressman Harris, who is put forward by what the politicians call the "Breidenthal wing" of the party. HARRIS HAS NO ENMITIES. Mr. Harris is not seeking the position, his personal choice is to be the head of the committee on railroads, but without his consent he is classed as a member of the anti-Lewelling faction, and that element is pushing him to the front. It is not likely, however, that he will permit himself to be used to destroy anybody's ambitions. He is not in public life to "get even." He never nurses wrath. He was defeated fairly at Abilene, and that ended It so far as he is concerned. He now is a candidate for United States senator, and he is not . out with a lantern looking for trouble. Asked today if he had decided -upon any of the chairmanships. Lieutenant Governor Ilawley said , to a re porter that he had not. "It is a difficult task," he said, "and I shall take all the' time I.can." , v.,.-,,,.. '.'.... AIWber wilL yxm put air. Lewelling?" "That's a question. I really have not decided on any of the chairmanships." "Where Harris?" , , , "There is talk of him for ways and means and for railroads, but it is . too early now for me to talk for publication." FIGURING ON VARIOUS LEADERS. L. P. King is also listed for the head of the ways and means committee, but he is not pushing himself. He dislikes worry, and the man who gets the place must expect a load of care. Mr. King no doubt, would be. satisfied with the presidency pro tem of the senate, his old place. Senator Householder is another applicant for the chairmanship of the railroads committee. He was 'put to the block" by the Republicans, following their victory in 1894, and he thinks the chairmanship of the railroad committee would be in the nature of a vindication. One of the most difficult committees Mr. Harvey will have to appoint Is that on insurance. It always is much sought by members, and this winter there will be a strong outside pressure from "old line" insurance companies and from advocates of fraternal insurance to secure places for this or "that member who can be depended upon to do certain work. The policy of the administration will be to favor fraternal insurance, and "old line" companies will .. make a hard fight In the legislature. Hence the value of the insurance committees of the two branches. ' RAILROAD LEGISLATION. While the majority sentiment among the Populist leaders, so far as it has been manifested . since the election, seems to be that there shall be no radical railroad legislation, there will be some members who will make a fight on that line. This spirit especially will be manifested in the house and will be led by W. F. Brown of Pratt, who, over the nom de plume of "Old Bill Fisher," has made a reputation in the "reform" newspapers as,. an anti-railroad man. ; Another . member of the house who .will come loaded . with anti-railroad ideas will be Burkholder. Republican. of Marion, who already has prepared a maximum freight rate bill. But it is not likely that the Populists will accept any "reform" measures from - a Republican source. . In connection with this matter it might be stated also that Senator Sterne of Shawnee, another Republican, has in his pocket a lot of "reform" bills, which will rest in pigeon holes. THE SPEAKERSHIP ASPIRANTS. The speakership fierht has narrowed down to Weilep of Cherokee, Jones of Neosho and Jacquins of Cowley. Wei lep seems to be in the lead. He has besides a large personal followinsr. the support of advocates of fraternal in surance, an element which will wield a great influence in, legislation this win- ter. ;; --; . -'. Much curiosity is manifested among tne politicians as to how far Governor Leedy will follow the precedents es tablished-by his-Dredecessors-'of select lng members of the several Institution boards from the state senate. Other governors have done' this' in order to get the favor of powerful senators, but the custom has been fraught with bad results. I V Influences, the votes .of senators in the feonfirmatidn of .iinwise executive appointments; loadsvappropria-tion bills unnecessarily to favor instK r tutions in whlph senators -may , have especial interest., 8Jfduse3ealcmsyi among less favored; senators,-and- iiv. many ways deprives a senator "of 'his" Independence. . - T - .J . SCHOOL REFORMS WANTED. STATE; SUPERINTENDENT-ELECT STRIKER GIVES HIS VIEWS ON VARIOUS MATTERS. , Topeka, Kan., Nov. 26. State Superintendent of Public Instruction-elect Stryker has some school reforms which he will endeavor to get the legislature to adopt. Among other things, he favors a uniform and free text book Jaw. To a reporter he said on the subject today: - "Thousands of dollars can be saved to the people of the state and, I think, better results attained by county or state uniformity of text books, either by contract or publication, and the district should purchase all the books. The use of the text books should be as free as the instruction. By state contract the same books in Indiana cost only a little over one-half the retail price in Kansas. As the result of me reduction price and less number of books purchased, one-half of the money now paid out for text books might be saved. Many districts are now furnishing books. New York city not only furnishes books, but pencils, paper and everything needed in the schools. It is mush more satisfactory. A liftle more trouble to the teacher, pei'haps,, but every one is provided and there is an absolute uniformity, which much more than makes uo for it." STAB 'GENE HAGM. TRAMP ASKS FOR' MONEY AND BEING REFUSED THREATENS TO USE A KNIFE ON THE TOPEKA LAWYER SAID HE DIDN'T CARE IF HE HAS TO SPEND HALF HIS LIFE IN THE PENITENTIARY IS BELIEVED TO HAVE -HAD TOO MUCH THANKSGIVING CHEER. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 26. Eugene Ha-gan the lawyer was attacked this morning at the corner of Sixth street and Kansas avenue by a tramp with an open knife. Mr. Hagan succeeded in getting away from his assailant without injury, but the tramp followed him as far as Van Buren street, demanding money, and was soon afterward arrested. He had been drinking. This morning at 9:30 Mr. Hagan and Lawyer Dave Mulvane crossed Kansas avenue at Sixth street from Snow's drug store. They walked together toward the Bank of Topeka corner, John Prinkel, a tramp, who had been begging of people on Kansas avenue, spied them and met them at the bank corner. : He stepped in front of Mr. Hagan and demanded money. The latter, turned to step aside . and the tramp again stepped up in front of him. Mrl . Hagan again moved , away, and again he was , confronted by the tramp. " This time ithe tramp--rubbed inconveniently close to the lawyer;, and Mr. .Hagan shoved him away forcibly. They had reached the stairway along- side the bank building and Mr. Hagan was waiting for Mr. Mulvane to come out of the building. When he did so the two walked west on Sixth street. John Prinkel followed' them and again stopped them in front of the Columbian building. With an oath Prinkel said: "I don't care if I have to spend half my timi in the penitentiary for you. Now give me some money," saying which Prinkel drew a large pocket knife, opened it and waved it threateningly as he spoke. Mr. Hagan again pushed him aside and he and Mr. Mulvane walked west on Sixth street to the Topeka club. Prinkel followed them as far as Van Buren street pouring out oaths and threats. Soon afterward Patrolmen McElroy and Pavey caught up with the tramp and arrested him. He shouted lustily as he was led to the police station. At the station he was searched and a quart bottle about half full of lemon extract and alcohol was found. The knife with which he threatened to cut Mr. Hagan was found in an inside pocket. It was a new one, with two blades. SANTA FE'S PLANS. IT WILL EXPEND OVER ONE AND A HALF MILLION IN IMPROVEMENTS. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 26. President Ripley says that the Santa Fe railway will extend Vz million dollars in improvements between now and next July. Regarding the expenditure of the money President Ripley said: "The road has been greatly improved during the past three or four years, but more especially during the past year. In the past year nearly a million dollars has been expended for improvements. We are practically putting the money into the road alone, replacing wooded bridges by substantial iron structures and laying new steel. About $400,000 worth of new steel has bsen contracted for which will be laid m the spring. The majority of this rail be laid on the Chicago division, But some will be laid in Kansas and Colorado. SCOTCH CAPITAL COMING. TWO MILLIONS AND . A HALF TO INVEST IN KANSAS. ; Topeka, Kan., Nov. 26. T. S. Stover, assistant secretary of state, has received a letter from William J. Stewart of Gasgow, Scotland, asking , what inducements would be offered for the establishment of a beet sugar plant in this state. Mr. Stewart makes inquiries as to the best location for such a plant, and in reference to the amount of bounty given by the state on the manufacture of sugar. Mr. Stewart also asks whether the state would grant a building subsidy in the event of $2,-500,000 being invested in the plant. The letter was turned over to Secre tary ;of - Agriculture F. D. .Coburn. for reply. " ., . . ' BUCIvLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. The. Dest. salve 'in the world for .Cuts; Bruises. Sores."- . Ulcers, - Salt; .Rheum, Fever v Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblain. '.Corns, and. all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures, Piles, or no pay required. It is .guaranteed to give perf set satisfaction or money,, refunded, Price 23 cents per box. For sale by Mehl and Schott Drug. Store. ILL IGNORE V JUDGE FOSTER. JUDGE MYERS INSISTS HE IS MILD-MANNERED. DENIES HIS PURPOSE TO HURL KANSAS AGAINST UNCLE SAM SAYS HE SEES NO REASON WHY THERE SHOULD BE WAR USED TO BE ATTORNEY FOR THE SANTA FE AND LIKED IT NO DESIRE TO HARASS THE ROAD BELIEVES THE RAILROAD SHOULD RECOGNIZE THE RECEIVER. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 26. "I am as mild-mannered a man as ever scuttled a ship or confiscated a railroad, and. if there is any trouble over the Santa Fe receivership it will not be of my seeking," said District Judge Lewis A. Myers this morning just before opening court in Holton, Jackson county. i"I. was at one time a local attorney for the Santa Fe road and I was always treated well and have none but the kindliest feelings for its officials. I have no disposition whatever to harass the road and shall do all I can to prevent difficulties. ... "I am willing to modify the receiver ship order if the railway people have any suggestions to make. All I should want would be recognition of the receiver as an officer of the court of which I am judge until the case is tried on its merits. I would be perfectly satisfied if the company . agreed to report to the receiver its net earnings pending the settlement of the case." Then he smiled and added: "I see no occasion for war under any circumstances." NO FEDERAL JURISDICTION. "I still maintain the United States courts have no jurisdiction in the matter of this kind, and even if Judge Foster assumes jurisdiction I shall go ahead with the case , provided, of course, County Attorney Phinney. desires to do so; if he does not press the suit, I, of course, shall not object. If Mr. Phinney asks me to proceed with the trial of the case and the railway people refuse to recognize the receiver in any manner, then I shall direct him to take actual, tangible possession." Judge Myers declined to discuss the measures he would adopt .to . enforce his orders. He is undoubtedly right in saying there is no danger of a conflict between state and federal troops, because Governor Morrill has no sympathy with either Judge Myers or County Attorney Phinney in the position they have taken and he would not allow state troops to be called out. . .."V 7 When asked about' the charges in depositions filed , in Judge Foster's court that the receiver had been, selected and his bond aacroved some time in advance of the filing of the suit,. Judge Myers said: , . . ; "That is wholly untrue, the receiver's bond was not shown to me until Monday, Nov. 9, and the appointment was made at the time it was announced, that is, about 3 p. m., Nov. 5. Henry Keeler did show me the form of the petition and of the order he meant to ask for sime time before the election. He did not present it in court, but handed it to me to look at one day in the hotel where I was staying in Holton. , . GIVES JUDGE NO DISCRETION. "I told him it was satisfactory in form, and he showed me the alien land law, which I had never seen before. It leaves the judge no discretion in the matter of issuing the preliminary or der. I asked Keeler why he did not first give the railway notice, and he explained this would defeat the intent of the law, as the foreign shareholders could transfer their stock by cable. That seemed reasonable enough for me. "I want to say once more for all I did not know or think anything about stock jobbing in connection with the suit. I was not informed of any plans to bear Atchison securities, and if my brother, John Q. Myers, went to Chi eago to buy puts on Atchison it was not on information furnished by me, and I am not his guardian. "I have not yet passed on the con stitutionality of the law or its applica bility to railroad property. . "The reason I decline to allow As sistant Attorney-General A. A. Godard to supplant Phinney In the conduct of the case was that I was and am satis isfied there was collusion, between him and the Santa Fe people to sneak the case out of my court in the night time. REGARDING CONTEMPT CASES "I have not made up my mind on the contempt matter. The court will meet at Oskaloosa on Friday Dec. 4, to take up any unfinished business and it is possible the contempt charges will be inquired into then. The case cannot come before me on its merits before the February term." Judge Myers said it was Keeler' s ori ginal intention to begin proceeding be fore election day, but Phinney asked for a delay as he was a candidate for reelection and did not want to appear to be giving himself a boost- Judge Myers is known, to be a man of firmness, but he has never-done any tmng before to attract general atten tion. He is 53 years old. In company he is genial and he does not look as fer ocious as he is pictured. He came to Kansas in 1S66, and was a Republican until 1SS2, since when he has been act ing with the popocrats and Populists The progressive ladles of Westfleld. Ind., issued a 'Woman's Edition of the Western News, bearing date of April 3. 1S96. The paper is filled with matter of Interest to - women, and; " we notice the fallowing from a correspond ent. which the editors printed, realizing that it treats jupon a vmatter of 4Vital Importance to. their sexs.r- "The re best remedy, for croup, , colds, ana bronchitis that I have been able to find i Cham berlaln's Cough , Remedy. Fort family use. it has no equal. . I. gladly recom mend it. 25 and 50 cent bottles ? for sale by Druggists, REORGANIZE 1THE; INFANTRY. SECRETARY LAMONT RECOM MENDS IMPORTANT CHANGES. ' SAYS THE MODERN FOOT-SOL DIER ORGANIZATION IS CUMBERSOME AND THAT IT IS DECIDEDLY OUT-OF-DATE ASKS FOR INCREASE OF THE HEAVY ARTILLERY ARM-STATES' MILITIA BADLY OFF FOR PROPER ARMS PROSPECTS IN COAST DEFENSES ESTIMATES FOR 1897. Washington, Nov. 26. In his annual report which was made public today. Secretary Lamont renews his previous recommendation that the infantry be ic-organized on the general idea - of three light and mobile battalions of four companies each to the regiment, instead of the cumbersome ten companies formation adopted a century ago, and abandoned by other nations since the development of modern mag- azine rifles, and he quotes Generals Sherman, Sheridan and Lieut. General Schofield in support of the necessity of the reorganization of the infantry. The completion already of some coast defenses and the approaching completion of other modern batteries r3n-der necessary a larger force of artil lerists, but no other increase of the army is asked for. The plan of sea coast defense involves a hundred distinct batteries in over twenty harbors. Investigation this year has shown serious deficiencies in the arms and equipment of the state militia. When the states furnish the armories and defray all expenses incidental to keeping their forces in training. Secretary Lament suggests that the United States should provide them with' the implements which they will need in active services arms and field equipments as the supply on board are inadequate for prolonged field operations. The secretary, -recommends that Springfield rifles, calibre 45, be issued to state troops, that the state be allowed to return to the war department obsolete arms and -equipments to be sold and the proceeds credited ' to the states and that the states be allowed to purchase from the department supplies with regulation prices. The report shows that, whereas, on the first of July 18S3 of our modern defense but one high power gun was mounted, by the first of July next, we will have' in position 70 high power breech loading guns and 95 breech load ing mortars of modern design, and by the f ojlowing - July, in completion of work ' already under way or provided for, 128 guns and 153 mortars.- - . -.4 A battery of two or three guns takes the place of the former pretentious fort and is vastly more effective. The number of gun carriages com pleted and building, all of which will be finished within the next fiscal year, is twenty 12-inch, sixty-nine 10-inch, eighteen 8-inch for guns, and 153 for mortars. By July 1S97 there should be ready 70 gun carriages and 123 mortar carriages. The total number of guns completed to date since the first appropriation is 61 8-Inch, 56 10-inch, 21 12-inch, and 80 carriages. With the money already provided there will be completed by June 3d 1897, 72 8-inch guns, 87 10-inch guns, 47 12- inch guns and 88 12-inch mortars. The estimates of the department for the next fiscal year aggregates $10,- 482,268. The armament of troops vtith the nev magazine arms was completed in May and the armory is turning out 125 rifles or carbines per day, under the appropriation made last year. All the ammunition for small arms now made is supplied with smokeless powder of American manufacture and of satis factory quality. LEAVENWORTH BURNED. NOT THIS CITY BUT ONE AMONG THE EASTERN CASCADES. Seattle, Wash., Nov. 26. Nearly the entire business portion of the town of Leavenworth, the headquarters of the Cascade division of the Great Northern road was burned today. Every house opposite the depot with the exception of one small building was lost. The fire originated in the office of the Jorks hotel. The lodgers had a narrow es cape from cremation. A cook In the hotel named Silverstone and a brake man named Thos. Metzdorf were se verely burned about the head and face A PLACE FOR TIFFANY. THE FORT SCOTT LANTERN EDI- TOR WILL GET A CLERKSHIP. . Fort Scott, Kan., Nov. 26. It is an nounced by friends of Editor E.Tiffany of the Fort Scott Lantern, a Popu'.lst weekly, that Judge Manford Schoon- over of the appellate court has prom ised him the appointment of clerk of the eastern division of the southern department to succeed Frank L.Brovn of Garnett. Tiffany two years ago ed ited a Populist paper at Wichita xn-.l his family lives there yet and it is said by some that this will bar him. SLEET AT GREAT BEND. THE RAIN TURNS INTO AN ICY STORM. i Great Bend, Kan., Nov. 26. This county was visited by a heavy rain yesterday afternoon and nearly ail night, thoroughly soaking the ground This morning it was changed to sleet. covering everything with a coating of ice. Farmers all agree that the ground s in better shape now than any fall for many? years. s-"-' ; ' A CURE FOR LAME 'BACK. "My daughter, when recovering from an attack: of fever, was a great suff er- eir 3 from pain in the back " and hips.1 writes Louden G rover, of Sard is. Ky. After using quite a number of reme dies withotit any benefit she tried one bottle of Chamberlain's Pain" Balm, and Itibas given entire" relief." Chamberlain's Pain Balm IS also a certain cure fc rheumatism. Sold by Druggists. TACKLE KILLS HIM. A SIXTEEN ; YEAR v OLD YOUTH DIES FROM FOOT-BALL. New York, Nov. 26. Walter L-Rhue, a 16-year-old boy who resided with his parents in Brooklyn was killed in a game of foot-ball at the Park Parde grounds this afternoon. He was a member of the Brooklyn Boy's high school team -and the Seneca foot-ball team. The Senecas played with the team of the Manual Training School No. 2, Rhue being the right half back. The lad was tackled and thrown heavily to the ground. When he rose he was hardly able. to stand and fell again almost immediately. He died soon after from an internal hemorrhage. WAS BOULDER'S GAME. DENVER ATHLETIC TEAM TAKEN UNAWARES. .Denver, Nov. 26. The '"ootball team of State university at Boulder today defeated the Denver Athletic club eleven by a score of S to 6. The weather was cold, the mercury registering 10 above zero. The result was a surprise, as the betting had been in favor of the Denver club. . WEYLER'S LATEST. ORDERS THE FARMERS TO TURN OVER THEIR CROPS. HE PROMISES TO PAY CURRENT PRICES BUT .URGES THEY GIVE THE CORN AS A DEPOSIT IF HE IS NOT OBEYED THE GRAIN WILL BE CONFISCATED AND THE OWNERS WILL TAKE .THEIR RESIDENCE IN MORO CASTLE. Havana, Nov. 26. Captain General Weyler has issued orders to the farm ers in the Provinces of Pinar del Rio, Havana and Matanzas to carry the new crop of corn to the garrisoned towns, and the railroad officials have been instructed to provide the farmers with cars and mules with which to facilitate transportation. The corn will be sold to the comman ders of the Spanish columns and will be used for military purposes. These commanders may buy the corn at current prices or may admit it as deposit. After Dec. 20, all corn found stored on the farms or elsewhere without . the knowledge and consent of the military commanders will be considered con traband of , war and the farmers so withhold it will be criminally pros ecuted. A dispatch received from Lieutenant Durangp says he has encountered an 4nsugent-f6xcfjat the Mora farm, near Cano, province of Havana. He adds that this troops compelled the insurgents to retire leaving 10 killed on the field and carrying away many wound ed. OUT ON THE COAST LELAND STANFORD WALKS AWAY FROM THE STATE UNIVERSITY. San Francisco, Nov. 26. This city is being painted a bright red tonight for Stanford on the annual foot-ball game from University of California by a score of 20 to 0, and the crimson colors of the Palo Alto men are very much in evidence. Fifteen thousand people saw the game which was too one-sided to be very exciting. The University of California was outplayed at every point. Its line was too weak to with stand the rushes of Stanford's heavy men and the wearers of the Crimson walked up and down the field almost as they pleased. BOTH CAN CROW. EVANSTONIANS AND METHO DISTS PLAY TO NO PURPOSE. Chicago, Nov. 26. The game between Northwestern university and the University of Wisconsin resulted in a tie 6 to 6. Wisconsin had the toss and took the south goal, with the wind blowing such a gale from the south the ball scarcely could be kept in position long enough to kick it. FISHING CLUB DRENCHED. THEIR STEAMER SINKS ON LONG V ISLAND SHOALS. New York, Nov. 26. The side wheel steamer John E. Moore, with the Clin-, ton Fishing club on board, sunk on the Elbow'of Romer shoals at 12:20 o'clock today. All her passengers were rescued. There were no women aboard and there was no excitement. ALLOWED 24 HOURS ANTONIO COLOMBO IS SHOT AT HAVANA.' Havana, Nov. 26. Antonio Lopez Co lombo, former leader cf the revolutionists in Matanzas was shot this afternoon, having remained for 24 hours pre viously in a chapel, according to law. ARMY AND NAVY. WEST POINT ENLISTED MEN DE FEAT U. S. TARS. West Point, Nov. 26. The Tars of the Battleship . Indiana commanded by "Fighting Bob" Evans, lined up for a game of foot-ball here this afternoon with the Post team, composed of enlisted men from Various detatchments. The Post won by a score of IS to 4., :-' -' : . - - . .. ' Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report. TWISTED THE I'TIGER'S TML. MISSOURI FALLS DOWN BEFORI2 - . . K. U. ' COLUMBIA PROVES NO MATCH FOR THE LAWRENCE PLAYS-GOES ALL TO PIECES WITH EACH CHARGE AGAINST ITS LINE HESTER SCORES A TOUCH-DOWN SEVEN MINUTES AFTER THE GAME BEGAN THE "HUSKY" SIOUX PROVES A PHENOM. KANSAS HAS THB PENNANT. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 26. The Missouri Tigers were literally overwhelmed by the Jayhawkers in the foot hall contest at the Exposition park this afternoon, the score at the finish be ing 30 to 0 in favor of Kansas. The ground was soft and slippery and f at times the layers were ankle dp in mud. Probably 5,000 people witnessed the contest. Exposition trains from nearby points in Kansas and Missouri brought in crowds who were spectators at the game. At 2:30xoclock the Sioux Indian who Is one of the stars of the Kansas team, kicked off to the 45 yard line .and' It was soon apparent that on the slippery field the lighter Missourians were no match for the brawn and muscle of Kansas. After seven minutes of play Hester scored a touch-down, after a lunge through left tackle and a brilliant run of 45 yards, ahd kicked " a goal. The first half ended with the score Kansas 12, Missouri 0. In the second half the Missourians put up a stubborn defense, but they could not withstand the Kansas plays, and after a desperate Jtruggle Baine tore around the Missouri right end, made a 35-yard run for a touch-down, and Hester kicked his third goal. After this, in rapid succession, the touchdowns followed and goals were kicked, making the final score 30 to 0 in favor of Kansas. ' The line up follows: . KANSAS POSITION MISSOTJRL Whitney Right end.. .. ..Blanton (Crooks) McAlister Foster. ...... Right tackle . .T. . . .Conley (Corrigan) Morse Right guard Whitney Walker. Center J. Kill Fitzpatric.....Left guard. A. Hill Hamill Left tackle Brosson Sanderson Left end.. Sinnett Voights ...Left half back...Swcrin?csn Kennedy . . . Quarter back Evans Hester ..Full back. tv, . .Tucker liaine.. ,tignx na.11 DacK...oweanngen , . , ' Referee Mudd, St. Louis. -- Umpire Fred Cornell. Lincoln. Neb. Whitney, right end for Kansas, and. Tucker full-back for Missouri, were taken from the field in a police ambulance. Whitney was hurt in the stomach, and Tucker was suffering frora an injury of the head. The others of Missouri's injured were not seriously hurt. QUAKERS CHARITABLE. - ALLOW CORNELL TO SCORE TEN AGAINST THEM. Philadelphia, Nov. 26. Pennsylvania 32; Cornell 10, and the agony is over for this season. The Pennsylvania football eleven wound up the season" of '96 this afternoon by playing pretty much the same kind of a game as she has done all along; at this time brilliant, at other times it would have DUt to shame a lot of school boys. Cor-' nell played a really brilliant game throughout. With the exception of Bassford, their play was almost perfect. AMID ICE AND SNOW. NEBRASKA AND IOWA STRUGGLE TO A DRAW. ' Omaha, Neb., Nov. 26. Iowa and Nebraska universities played to a draw this afternoon in a blizzard. The field was muddy at the start and snow was falling. Before the first half ended the field was a glare of Ice. Iowa had been looked on as a certain winner, but the defense of Nebraska proved too strong for the burly Hawkeyes. The game closed Iowa 0, Nebraska 0. REDSKINS SCALPED. BROWN'S CRACK TEAM KEEPS UP ITS GOOD WORK. New York, Nov. 26. One of the most Interesting games of football that has ever been played in this vicinity was that which took place this afternoon on Manhattan field, between the teams representing crown univenny auu m Carilise Indian school and which resulted in a score of 24 to 12 for Brown. FOOT-BALL SUMMARIES. INDIANAPOLIS, A. C.,14. INDIANA.0. WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON, 4 DUQUESNE, 0. PITTSBURG, A. C, 0. WEST VA., 0. LEHIGH, 26. MARYLAND, A. C 0. EUREKA, 16. ILLINOIS COLLEGE. 4. - WEATHER INDICATIONS. ' Washington, Nov. 26. Forecast for Friday; fair; continued cold weather; north winds. 4 "Why riot profit by the experience of others who have found a permanent cure for catarrh in Hood's Sarsaparijla?

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