BODY -FOUND BURIED. Donh.lir tT Independence, Kan*, Killed Near Hamburg. IOWA MA¥ IN SERTOTI8 TR6TTBEB. 1 Three OlMereut BulU Drought ABatMt Him For the te.mr Crime — Dog Molting '.Gas Company Reaching Out-^-Iowa PostoSjfce Abandoned— Park C. Wilton Dead-*lKMf la* at'lMMoitrl Taller. HAMBURG, Ia., Oct. 1.— Sunday morning the body of M. L. Donnelly of Infle- pendencej Kan., was found buried under a foot of -.earth near the Nishnabatona river. 'On-Friday night the murdered , man camped near where his body was found with.tinother man supposed ;te be L. H. Davidson of Lasalle, Colo. They were driving across the country trying to dispose of a bunch 'of horses ownefl bj the murdered man. During the.nighi shots were, heard and in 'the morning the abandoned* -wagon and straying horses led to a search. This resulted in the discovery of the body. There were bullet holes in itand the skull had been crnshot with an ax. _ i MANY TIMES DEFENDANT. AnIowa.H«B In Scr(btu Trouble For-jBe- traying a Girl. DES MOINBS, Oct. 1.— A sensation -was , created by three suits commenced in: the district court: against L. Harry Cohen, a well known -ens t side junk dealer. 'The suits were- commenced by Miss Mary Knoskey, ag«l 17, and her parents, Mr and Mrs. Abraham Knoskey. The firs . suit is brought by Miss Knoskey, who wants f5,OMO because Cohen led Jier . astray And 45>000 because he failed -to live up .to a .civil law marriage. The second suit is brought by the state ex sel Miss Knoskey and asks |20 each montt for the support of her child till it is <-o age, over $5,000 in all. The third suit is brought by the parents of the girl for $500 for taking-ioare of the girl while shi is confined. It is probable that a crim inal action against Cohen will be torn menced by the grand jury. CowhldcJ Her Tradticer. CODETLAND, la., Oct. 1.— Abe Abraham, a prominent merchant, was publicly cowhided hero by Miss Lucille Doss daughter of Porter Doss, Sr., proprietor of. the Doss hotel. It is said that Abra bam made a disparaging remark abou Miss Doss. The young woman brough blood every blow cud made him beg .for mercy. _ Gag Company Beaching Ont. DKS MOINES, Oct. 1. — It is given <on that the Capital. .City Gas company., a member of the trust, is about to absorb the, Water Power Electric company anc the Edison company, which is owned by the Port Wayne Electric company. Th< • consideration is about $300,000. ...Senator AlUton In IlllnoU). CHICAGO, Oct. , . l .—Senator Allison -of Iowa will inako two speeches in Illinois next month. Tho places have not been definitely determined. One speech wiU be delivered ut Moliue or Rock Island Oct. 1« and the other will be at Galena or Freoport Oct. 10. Joe Putchmi lla* done I.nme. DAVENI OBT, Oct. 1.— Tho lameness of Joe Patchen will probably result in call ing off his race with .Robert J at Sioux City Oct. 11, and the king of pacers will train at Davenport next week for the races at Lexington, Ky-, the following week. _ Aoeklontully fuitaned. DES MOINES, Oct. 1.— Mrs. L. P. An• drews, wifo of the assistant secretary ol . the stato board of health, and a well known writer,: accidentally took poison . and may die. She was about to start for . Dayton, O., to attend her son's wedding. Republican Campaign IK Iowa. IOWA CITY, Oct. 1.— Senator Cnllom ( and Governor Jackson, with Hon. A. B. (Cummins and Hon. George. M. Curtis, Republican candidate for congress, .opened the campaign in the Second Iowa ..district in two meetings. Judge Uoan.b jr I OTTUMWA, Ia., Oct. 1.— Judge Sloan •of Koosauqua was nominated by the .Republicans of tho Second judicial dis- .triot for judge to nil the vacancy caused iby the resignation S>f J, C. Mabryof -AJbia. _ __ Itaolng at llhwouii Valley. Jdifisoum VALLUY, Ia., Oct. 1-- Tho Missouri Valley Driving .Park association ,will open a three days speed mooting Tuesday. Evory race.uos beeuiftlled witho* sploudid field of horses, JMed at tne Ago of lOV Years. MuaCATiNic, Ia., Oct. 1.— Mrs. Catherine Chirioh died at the county hospital aged JOB yours. She was .belioved to have baou the oldest iuhabitaut in the atate. _ l»ark O. Wlltoe Uea4. PKKHY, .Ia., Oot. 1.— Park C. Wilson, ex-stuto luiuo inspector, ex-straet oom- miasiouor ut Dca Moiues aud A well known politician, diod here. low* l'o»to«to« Abandoned, WABHINOTON, Oot. 1.— The povtoffloe at Bteeu, Wiunobngo county, Iowa, Ms been discoutiunud. Mail will go to .Buffalo Ceuter. liauurt KuKuliei Denver, DBNVKJt.Oot, l.-J. M. Rttjwrt, WbXJ U walking from Now York to Ban Fran- liiico on a wugor, arrived hore at 18;85 o'clock Sunday ulght. Ko U now three days ahead uf time. Ritport got aloug very itiuoly until he reached Ltxingtou, Neb., but utter leaving that plaoe ho •uttered for wuut of food and clothing, Bo will probably real a dav iu Denver tuid thim start ou hi* jouruuy to the coast, Uuport is duo iu Buu Frouol«co on Deo. 1 imd ejcpeoto to arrive there ou tiiuo, __ _____ Two Bouml ICor (lie feu. GJUXP IBLANJ), Neb,, Oot. 1.— Frank Murku aud W. U, Munou were tenteitood to the ijouitviitiury fur uuo year mob, (be former fur otttuliug a Uoyolo balougiug tu John U«.-dilu», the Utter for foryluf fibeok* ou Couduutor ttor«w« M, Gen. West, Wln» RnhMJtor Vice Preclden With ttenjfttttn JTUWtltler, ts Hew! HoLtv SPBINOB, Mks., Oct, 1.—Gen- etal A. M. West tiled Sunday tnotniog at 4 o'clock from<.ate.rh of the stomacl After an illness <of three weeks. The funeral will take place from the Methodist church. General West was born in .Alabama in ItMfl. 'to 181(7 he moved to Mississippi. In politics he was a Whig and was elected to the legislature i: 1845 and twice to the state senate. Af ter the secession of the southern- states he was appointed brigadier general i subsequently quartermaster and pay master general an& commissary genera in* the Confederate army, holding al three of these offices at once. In 1804 h became president ••• of the Chicago, 8t Louis, New Orleans and Mlssisslpp Central railroad,-mow the southern di vision of the Illinois Central, and w'aa it builder. He waetelected to congress at ter the war, bat congress refused to sea him and all others from the seceding states. In 1.77 ho .was an elector fror Mississippi for Ihe Tllden and Hend ricks ticket. Later he identified himsel with the Greenback party and was nom inated in 1684 for vice president on tha ticket with Benjamin F. Butler. Gen eral West was at death a member of th Farmers' Alliance. C. J. SMYTH ilFILES A PROTEST. Accompanied by'Affidavit! to Show Tha the Martin Ticket Ii Not Regular. LINCOLN, Oct 1<—C. J. Smyth, chairman of the Democratic state centra committee, has filed with the secretary of state a protest against the acceptance of the Martin certificate purporting tc contain the Democratic nominees fo state offices. At the same time the cer tificate of the nomination of the' candi dates selected by the regular convention was filed by Chairman Smyth. Th protest is accompanied by affidavits anc other proof of the fact that the Marti meeting was not the Democratic conven tion, and that the ticket .filed by Martin is not entitled to recognition as the Dem ocratic ticket. Three Old Soldier* Murdered. DAYTON, O., Oct. 1.—Friday was pen sion day at the soldiers' home and the veterans were paid fl 50,000. Afewo them visited the dives in the vicinity o tho institution Saturday and wer robbed. On Sunday morning three of th old soldiers were found murdered anc their bodies lying :,in the road. The! .names are: Adolphns Curgan, Cornelius Legion and John Barrett of the navy The city police and detectives have 5 suspects locked up. Captain Rajr.Arreited. SAWLINS, Wy., Oct. 1.—Captain P. H •Bay, United States attorney, acting In • diun agent at Shoshone agency near Fort Witshakie, has been arrested. The war -.rant charge him with "wilfully misbranding live stock with intent to there by steal the same and prevent the identi flcation thereof." The crime is allegec to .have boon committed on Sept. 7 Charles lilondio, an : ex-cowboy, i ,: charged as accessory. County OHloera In. Trouble. ; DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 1.—County Treos varer-:William Coe and v.County Comtnis . sionera McAdam, Orr and Fisher will be .arrested on indictments found by th .grand jury charging them with embez- :zling .about $lii,000 from tho county .treasury. .Went to Sleep OB the track*, MARIETTA, O., Oct. 1.—Clarence Jus ilice and Byron Wilson,' each 14 years 'Old, were run over by an. electric cai .Justice..is dead and Wilson is dying They lay down on the tracks 'to sleep. r Senator Vent at Seil-Ua. , .SEDAUA, Mo., Oct. 1.—Senator George G.'Vest bus arrived here, •> Questioned npon the political situatSo- !*• V \v York he predicted the election of Dill, whom he .considers a most remarkable man. Wblpper Wa. DUiulMed. HEBBON, Jtfeb., Oot. 1.—The o_so of O A. Soott against Prof. Wagner for an alleged cruel whipping of Sterling, his l_-yearrold -sou, who was .dismissed Scott .failing to appear to prosecute. Prehistoric Giant's Skeleton. POKTSMOUTH, O., Oct. 1.—The skeleton of a prehistoric giant has been exhumed iu Kentucky, 19 mile* below this city. Tho skeleton ia eight feet in height and four foot across the shoulders, Miut Bblp to Norfolk. GUAM* ISLAND, Oot. l.—Word ceivcd bore that the Oxnnrd hoet sop* factory Vixnild .not be operated this 1. and all b»/oUi gmwn iu this suction wi> be shipped to the JTorfolk factory. Qot lavaii Yean. »T ANTON, Neb ,A>ct. 1,—Judge Horris sentenced George Ourob, who pleded guilty to the charge .of assault with in. tent to commit rape., to seven yean at bard labor in the penitentiary. Cable Coiumuuloatlon Hectored. NEW YORK,' Oot. 1.—The Anglo-Auier- lean Tologrupb company furnlshw the following: The London office report* communication between fitraiaaribo aud Caroline bus been restored. Htoaiuur Overdue. New OULKANB, Oct. 1.—The passenger steamer Knickerbocker of the Cromwell line, from Now York, Sept. M, i» two day. overdue. Much anxiety I* folt owing k> I'ooent gales. 189. OCTOBER. 1804 WJR BENEFITS PSCKERS Ready 'Market For tanned 5Ooods in the Orient. RATES TO;JAPAII OUT, Crilrniro nnd Omnha Prickeri Oolrig a 'Hfnvy Business — Presence of forcl-m •Wi»rtl>l|i» Ki'OMSKry in Oliinvno Vi'nlin'' to .'ttrotnct Coml>i«rB*-^trho Empvrol'n In Unnger, SeptiVW. — The war be- 1_wvefi':China nnd Japan has resulted in a «piribefl competition between the Canadian 1 line of steamers and the Pacific Mail. With': the commenceinttrt of hostilities in "the' Orient the big packing companies •throughout the land 'began shipping icannefl goods to Y-ekdhaina in large quantities, as canned, .goods are important titems in the list of. army supplies and always find a ready market. The Canadian line of steamers irednced the rate •of canned goods at the outset and has re- iC9»ttybeen handling), heavy shipmente for the packing houses in Omaha and Chicago. To divert 7 ihis traffic to San Francisco the Pacific Mall has announced a cut; in the tariff on canned meats (from flB3 to f5-<per ton. The new Tate-bae alrea. fly gone'teto effect and it is expected the next steamer to sail will be the Rio de Jai leiro aiid she will carry <jne-of the lairgest shipments of canned goods ever ta?len to Japan on a Pacific Mail steamer. The effect of the cut crate will be felt la Man Francis po for some time. Local dealers are ma Hug tip r J large orders of canned meats for -shipment to Yokohama and it i a believed that canned goods will form, the principal part of each outbound steamer's cargo for the next 'Several mo nths. -Local dealers who have been expei iting to reap a rich harvest out-of the > far are :being benefited by the cut rate, but ihey i-have a grievance. They s, »y that the steamship company is mak : ing a rate for the packers in Omaha am 1 Chicago which permits them to get ; their gofids to Japan as cheaply as the Baa- Franciso dealeia. This, however, ia domed by the officer* of the, Pacific mail. . WARSHIPS IN Tl HE TREATY PORTS. Tbelr Prcsouoo Mo ceocary to Protect Com' meroe In t Chinese Water*. WASHINGTON, St j>t. SD.-wMail advices received here from OUina tfrom soorcei especially, credited, of date-early in August, are almost prophetic _ef what has already occurred there since that date, and if the predicitioins fer the future hold good, Secretary llerbert's/action in largely reinforcing the> United States warships in Chinese waters will be proved to have been a very.wise dove. The advices describe the mzasvireB which have been adopted by the Chinese to block the navigation of their rivters and the resulting effect upon commerce. Trade to ensue is being adversely affected, as cipher teltegram* are no longer accepted, although (they con bo,tent from Shanghai. A feeling of timidity as to the safety of the btielness ventures with Tien Xsin is natnrAlly pervading the business world. The Chinese themselves will not block the pout, but the Japanese are likely to do so at any time. An effort was making to secure immunity from'Capture of Japanese and Chinese vessels plying respectively between their own ports and in common to uantral ports, but the concent of the Japanese had not at the date of the advice been received. There was, however, a great menace to trade from another quarter and it was this that .load to the Appeals of foreign merchants for the presence of home warships in the treaty ports of China. It was expected by them that should (the Chinese be.defeated on their own soil, exactly what has happened, according .to cabled reports, the Chinese soldiers would be demoralized and fall to scouring the country in every direction, committing outrage*. In that event the slender 'thread which sustains the obedience of the masses to the viceroy wonld bo snapped and pandemonium would reign supreme. The Chinese naturally hate the well ordered management of a foreign community and with disorder and confusion everywhere the peaceable and well regulated composure of a foreign community is euro to exoito the animosity of soldiers inflamed by passion of whom control has been loot. The great treaty port of Tien Tain is believed to be especially threatened. One prophetic statement in the mail advices is AS follows: "In proportion to the disasters of war that will surely overtake China the in- luencoof the viceroy will wano.and should ;ho defeat of the Chinese be a crushing one he will bo absolutely incapable of maintaining order. Li flung Chung has u a severe discipliniariau and with reverses, the masses will turn upon him with the poutup hatred of yean." As these defeats are cowing to pass and thu prophecy has already boon vori- fiad as to Li's d«grodatiou it will bo a matter of sorioua interest to know how ar thu remainder of this prediction shall bo justified by tho events of tho future. ce and for stranding his ves<>eUin •••An attempt to escape dnr- ing the jJctiMi off the Yalti rirer. The evitleneeaagainst him is strong* Another report says that the emperor has grantwli Lt Hung Chang's request to be allowed^ to take the field in person, and thatlLi Hung Chang wilt make hia headquarters at Lu Tai, near Kai Ping, the present headquarters of the provincial ocminariter-iu-chief of Chin Li. It is also reported the Chinese troops have evacuated Corea and are now massed at Chin Lien Ching, 80 miles westward ot the Yftlu river. It is stated there have been numerous desertions from the Chi- neswavmy of late because of the faulty 'condition of the arms aud ammunition supplied to the troops. Another junk that wassailing through the north channel in order to evade the guard boats, itrack a torpedo and was blown to pieces. Several men were drowned. Fltcilmmon* HM Hit Say, ATLANTA, Sept. 29.—"If Corbett will flay he does not want to meet Fitzsimmons, I won't bother with him any mere, but I will claim the heavy weight championship of the world and walk oft With it. See?" This was the response 6f Robert Fitzsimtnons, champion middle weight, to James J. Corbett's statement sent out by the press. "He wants me to meet Steve O'Donnell, eh? Let O'Donnell meet Maher, Hall or somebody 1 have defeated. Then I will fight Mm. I shall put my fist in Corbett's iaceyet." . SaYcd by a 7-Year-Old Girl. •DCBUQUE, Ia., Sept 89.—A 7-year-old .•girl saved a passenger train on the Chi- >oago Great Western road near Dnnder. 'She was seen by the engineer waving hei iittle red apron as a signal. -The engineer stopped the train and the little girl told him the bridge around the -curve '•was burning. The child was on hei way to the pasture near her home to •drive in the cattle. Died With Curie, on HI. Lip*. ;pARis, Ky., Sept. 2tt,—Tom Greene •and Ugene Fulka, white men, were ex- <eouted for murders committed in the .Indian territory. The evidence was entirely circumstantial, but convincing. •Fulks died with cnrses on his lips. 'They both declined the services of a minister, either in jail .or ion the scaffold. Died at the Age ol ISO Tears. KERRVILLE, Tex., Sept. 29.—A Mexi- •can named Modericos died at Ingram, :near thfs city. His relatives and intimate friends assert most positively that he -was 150 years old. .He has been married five times, marrying his first -wife HI9 years ago. 'He had three .•grown sous in the war of 1813. Train Jumped thu Truck. •COLUMBUS, Miss., Sept. 29.—An extra freight train, on the Mobile and Ohio, jumped the track near hero and rollet down a high embankment Conductor Jaiuee Fitzgerald and Daniel Thompson, a colored brakeman were killed. Four other .members of the train ,crew were seriously injured. , . Pnrla Jury Failed to Agree, FBANKFORT, Ind., Sept. vii.— The jury in tho cose of the state ugainst John W. Paris for alleged complicity in wrecking the Groentown bank in which ex-Governor Chase was also -involved, failed to.<agree. This was Paris' second trial. He was declared guilty in the first trial. TWO TRAINS WRECKED. Well Laid Plan to Ditch an Entire Train In Ohio. fTJLlMAITS KEPT OH THE TRAOK. Engineer Smith Killed and Fireman D»y fatally Injured—five Pergons Kllltil nnd Two Others Sertauly Injured In a Wreck on the Northwestern Near Woodstock, tils.—Dying Boy Chews • Man's Wrist, TOLEDO, Oct. 1.—Train No. 42 on the W abash railroad was wrecked Sunday morning at Manmee, a small town 12 mtlea south of this city. The accident happened shortly after 1 o'clock and was the result of a well laid plan to ditch the entire train. Happily, albiet, miraculously, the Pullmans kept on the track and the mail and baggage cars, although badly wrecked, did not contain any victims. The Killed. F. X. SMITH, engineer, Toledo. Fatally Injured. A. H. Day, fireman, Toledo. Slightly Injured. S. Holland, mail clerk, Cleveland. B. F. J. Provost, Toledo. E. S. Coffin, Toledo. J. S. Dnlton, Toledo. The wreck was planned by whoever conceived the plot to occur at the west end of a long siding just beyond the .Manmee station. The road at the lower part of the switch target had been removed and the switch was partly thrown. The target indicated a clear track and Engineer Smith was not aware of the situation many minutes before his motor was bumping along on the ties. As soon as the train struck the switch it leaped into the air, fell forward toward the ditch and turned completely over. The trucks of the mail cars followed the engine, but the cars themselves went in an opposite direction. Under them were found the dead body of Engineer Smith and Fireman Day. At the time of the wreck the train was running at its regular speed, and it is considered a miracle that .no more lives _wero lost. The express and baggage cars were literally reduced to splinters, although the occupants escaped unhurt. There were several passengers in the combination smoker, which was wrecked bryond repair, yet no scratches could he shown by any of them. The passengers in the Pullmans were only made aware of the accident by the severe jolting whi;'h they experienced. Wrecking trains from Toledo and Fort Wayne, Ind., were immediately sent to the scene of the wreck and tho main track was cleared for travel by 7 o'clock Sunday evening. The dead engineer and fireman are both I new men on the road and are believed to FARMERS' NATIONAL CONGRESS. (tamponed of OeleRtiteA Appointed fay OBT- ernors of tho Different Stntef. WftEEMNO, W. Va., Oct. 1.—The farmers' national congress, composed o! delegates from every state in the Union, appointed by the governors, will hreet In Parkersbnrg Tuesday and remain in session until Saturday evening. Great preparations are being made by the oiti- tens of Parkersburg for the reception of the delegates and the several hundred representative farmers from all parts ol the country, who have already begun to arrive. The address of welcome will be delivered by Governor McCorkle, and among the many distinguished men who will deliver addresses is the secretary ol agriculture, Mr. Morton,who is oxpected to arrive from Europe in time to participate in the proceedings. Six hundred delegates will be in attendance. Thursday's session will bo held on historic Blennerhasset island, where a banquet will be served the delegates by the citizens of Parkersbnrg. On Saturday an excursion will be run to the famous Sisterville oil field. The regulai sessions will be held in the Academy ot Music and will be open to the public. The national farmers' congress is nonpartisan in its character and has no alliance with the many semipartisan farmers' organizations of the country. AI the coming session many valuable papers will be read and the proceedings are expected to be fruitful of. much good to the agricultural class. A HENRY GEORGE COLONY. Establish DM Molne* Enthusiast* Will One In Alabama. MOBILE, Ala., Oct. 1.—The Fairhop* Industrial association of Des Jloines, In., has determined to establish a colon; based on Henry George's single tai theory in Baldwin county, Ala. The lands are located between Daphne and Battles, on the eastern shore of Mobils bay, and officers of the association will be here shortly to start things moving. Twenty-five families will come as soon as preparations are completed, and this number will be increased to 100 in the spring. They will «ngage in trucking, fruit growing and small manufacturing. • IU»oord Officially Broken, WALTJUM, Mass., Sept. 2».—John S. Johnson knocked two seconds .off the world's mile record, flying start, paced, held by J31iss, covering the mile in 1:60 8-5. ,Tho trial was hold ander special sanction of the League of American Wheelmen and the time is official. ShowalUir Won at Oh*H, NEW YOBK, Sept. 20.—The second game of the chess match between J. W. Showalter awl Adolph Albin was played at the Mauhtiltan Chess club. The former selected the powziani opening and won the gome in US moves. The .buoro: Albin, 4; Showalter, 1. South Dakota Fair. SCOTLAND, S. D., Sept. 2».—The South Dakota fair opened Tuesday and the crowd attending to very largo. Tho racing and the boll games are the principal ' features. Tho Niobrara, Nob., ball team wag defeated by the Sioux City boys by a soore of 0 to I'J, have come from the Lehigh road .the recent A. B. U. strike. during low* Han MhooU Illuuelf. , Ia., Sept. 89.— Thomas Collius, living near Remseu, attempted to commit suicide by shooting himself with a revolver while under the influence of liquor. The ball struck a rib and glanced going through the fleshy part of the tout H« will die. APANE8E ARMJf_QOINQ NORTH. CiiliiM. Troa|M Uave evacuated Gorea aud Are at Oklu IJ«u Oblug. LONDON, Sept. 89.—A dUpatoh from Yokohama says the destination of the oc'owl Japanese army of tW,<MW won ia iept secret. The Japanese army iu 3orea is rapidly advancing northward, fo resistance to its progress la expected a thin «lde of the Chiuoso frontier, 'hero is no truth iu the rumor of an fiuutioe. A dispatch from Shanghai mtod Friday, tfay*; It is believed tho muoror ooutomplatas a ubange of ad- 1-ora aud the dismissal of «11 the Man- urine uud otharu wlu> have Veen oou- tho uouduot of the war. Af- airs at Pokiu are teiulHig towards uu Huptiriul uoup d'otut iuvolviug (bo ovor- brow of Li liuug Chung uud other It U expeutod thw uaptuiu of the Cbl- wu ship Kwuuu Kai will also bo !»• Two Haudred WluUten LB MARS, la., Sept. JW,— About 800 niiuistent uro in attendance at tho northwest Iowa Methodist conference. The session was devoted to addresses by S, T. Boiler, O. D., LL. D., vioo chancellor of iho American university at Washington. •truck a V.lu of HlucraL NBWCABTUC, N»b., 8«ut. 89,— John Toblu, a farmer living about four mllos east of horo, while digging a well, struck a vom of some klud of mineral, which way prove to be either coal orlrou. Killed lit a lllu«. SALT LAKH, Bopt. uu.-8aumel Balloy of this ojty ww killod tu tho Big Horn lilvor mlue by tho roof fulling in, Do- coiiaod was highly connected iu Chicago. VlaUo C*ul»r ro*tumc« llalilwd. PLATTK CENTKU, Nob., 8«tpl. 9V,— Tho poHtofflce at this pluou was robbed of all its mail aud what inonoy remained iu tho ohuuge druwor, Urimu fatmoiulu»i«0. DKTBOIT, Ubj>i. »tf,— Uwgrwwiuau Lovi T. Orifliu of tho First district was ro- uouilN«ted by a^laumtiou. Friday 1 * lltUMball Oam»>. NATIONAL I.UAflUa. I'llUburg, |»; Boston, v. Uuuilwt uud nuavwj NlvhoUsu.il Unutvll. Hanaro, lU'tia. I'lavvlaud, S; I'ltlliulvlpUUt, U. Wulluov uuil /Imuivr; Uar«vy»nU Duoklu/. Uuiplri', HUJIM. climlaiifttl, Hi Now Vork. y. Wlurwck uuU Murrltti Qtiriuuu «ml WtUim. Umpire, Mu- I UimlU. ^ •NORTHWESTERN TRAIN WRECKED. Five Persons Killed nnd Two Others Seriously Injured Near Woodstock. WOODSTOCK. Oct. J.—At 8:80 o'clock Sunday morning a freight train bound for Chicago was wrecked on the Chicago aud Northwestern at Graver's crossing, about a mile west of this city. When thu wrecking crew reached the spot the voice of a man was heard calling for help. His hand protruded from the debris. The wrecked car was loaded with green planks and the lumber was removed as rapidly as possible. The result being the discovery of five dead bodies, one man badly injured and a boy seriously bruised and shaken up. The Dead. BERT LITTLE, Freeport, His. TYREIL DAVIS, Mount Morris, His. UNKNOWN HOY, Lincoln, Neb. UNKNOWN BOY, residence unknown. UNKNOWN MAN, said to be known as "Milwaukee Eddlo." The Injured. Joseph Gracly, Fall Hivor, Mass., leg broken, back injured and left wrist chewed by one of tho boys iu his death struggles, tho latter dying with his head pinned by the lumber to Grady'g breast. Saui Newman, 18 years old, Freoport, Ills. ^__ Genera! Fremont'* Old Guide Dead. CLAYTON, N. M., Oct. |l.—Thomas O. Boggs, bettor known as "Uncle Tom," one of the oldest American residents of Now Mexico, is dead. Mr. Boggs came to New Mexico in 1845 with his father, one of the first organizers of tho ill-fated Donuer party, the first to travel overland to California. "Undo Tom" frequently acted as guido for General Fremont. He was selected by General Kearney in 1848 to carry tho dlspatchss of General Soott, in old Mexico, to Fort Leavonworth, and met with many thrilling •xporiouces whllu engaged iu this duty. |Mr. Boggs was a brother-in-law aud companion for many years of Kit Canon, and his stories. of his life with the noted scout wera in. tercsting to the «itr«nio. Cnluaiuuo Work a •n«ru Trick. TUCSON, Aria., Out, 1.—Since the enactment of lite Geary law many Chinese bavo como into Ariaoua from Mexico for the solo purpose of Mooring transportation to theii native land at tho expense of the United MalM goverumout Tho exoluaiou law provides that Iu tho discretion of the court, Uliiueae found unlawfully Iu tho UuUod Statue uauy bo Imprisoned at hard labor feu- uot woro than one year a»d tueu doportod. It U likely that hereafter Chinos*) oouvlctod on this charge will to given the full benefit of tho law ottop tho wholuaulo iiuuii- grutlou of Mongolian* from tfao south. Union r HBo HnuolveiV lUuort. OM.UU, Neb,, Oct, 1.—Tho Union Puclllo r«ooivv>ra fllud with tho federal dtitriut oourl here their tint report oovurlng thw period rtuoe thtur uppolut- neut. It coiwUtu uf an »uoriuou« uiaaa of Agurw, sliowlu • (javhif iu e*jiou>o« and iiulloatiug mhet tut eucourugiug ttato of affair*, •luUf meal agakul Maaker*. MILWAUKW, Oui 1,—Judge Johnson t»»oounriu*uU»ur,i»rt of the ntfem in (he owe uf WilU»m Plaukiuton u. at•Igne* of the Pliuikintou buuk aent Duy and other ofiuun bank, gtvliu; juUfiueut fur |SaO,774 »|«lu«t Itaplst Got Three Years. LEXINGTON, Neb,. Oct. 1.—Tho jury in the case of the state vs, William Thompson, one of the men charged with rape on the 15-year-old girl, Carri« Brockett, last May, brought in a verdicl of guilty after being out !i« hours, and recommended the prisoner to the mercy of the court. Judge Holcouib sentenced him to three years at hard -labor. Thompson was one of the men who AOT- rowly escaped lynching last June. • —— •» • PopnlliU Open Pp at Pueblo. ~^ PUEBLO, Colo., Oct. 1.—The campaign was formally opened here by the Populists. Governor Waite and Hon. J. Warren Mills were the speakers. The largest hall in the city was filled almost an hour before the time set for the speaking to begin, fully two-thirds ol those present being ladies. No less than 8,500 were unable to get standing room. Wedding; of Jn>c)iUluc l>o Acnuta. NEW YORK, Oct. 1.—The wedding ol Josephine do Acosta, daughter of the late General Jose de Acosta of Venezuela, and Albert O. Falcon, formerly secretary of the Peruvan legation a*,, Washington, took place at St. Ljmis church. The bride walked up the aisle with her brother-in-law, General J. T. Saveria, minister of war of Venezuela., Match Between Carver and Blllott* KANSAS CITY, Oct. l.—Dr. W. F, Carver and J. A. R. Blhctt of Kansas City, tho world's champion wingshot, have signed articles for another live bird match. The date set for the shoot is Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 11, 13 and 18, and will be for $400 a side and tho world's championship. Rio Grande Out of II* Ilnnk*. BROWNSVILLE, Tex., Oct. l.-cThe Rio Grande is out of its banks in several places and is encroaching seriously on tho American shore. The bank has caved in to within frU, feet of the Fort Brown Administration building. < of more than 133 years v the manufacture of tobacc enables us to produce th very best article possibl Consumers of tobacco d rive the benefit of this experience, and in using the celebrated Lorillard's re Assured of the highe uality. 'Tis a rich, las aud delicious _g ItUOBILLARD'S Sold Everywhere.
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