The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 19, 1894 · Page 11
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Friday, October 19, 1894
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ROBBERT. ^California Bandits Secure Ov«r $50,000 In Gold Coin. JUILSOAD OFFERS A BIO REWARD. Holier* tfticonrtled the Kttfloe »nd Rode «« With Their Booty— devened the t.ev«r Hurt S«mt the ttoooinotlre lJ«ch W» th« stalled Tr«lu— ttobberr Well Plan- Med mid Skillfully Executed. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. IK.— The •who held up a Southern Pacific Overland •~.tram a few miles west of Sacramento lute' Thursday night and looted the 'Wells-Fargo company express car ie- ;*nred over fcriOil'OO. They seem to have the officers and escaped with their i plunder, -which was nearly all in gold •coin, and eonseqnwitly a heavy burden. ^.Beyond the mere supposition that the , bandits are railroad men who have been [in the employ of. the Southern Pacific— and the supposition ic bused only on their I. Apparent familiarity with railroad meth: -oda and their ability to successfully hnn- ' die a locomotive — the pursuing officers have little to work upon. The astound/ lug success of the holdup was not knowu ; until Friday morning. Earlier .reports Ipf the robbery gave the amount of money ftakra as fl,MKi. When Inquiries was made at the gen- offices of the Wells-Fargo company this city, Manager Cooper declined to •tate how much plunder the robber* secured, declaring it waa limply a matter between the expresi company and the , consignees of the treasure. He refused positively to give any information to the .point. The truth wine out, however, when tho Southern Pacific issued a cir- otslar offering a reward of $10,000 for the arrest of the two robbers and the recovery of the plunder. In this circular it is stated that tfce bandits plundered tiie express car of ovar 900,000 in gold. The crronlar aanouncea that the South- Mil Pacific company and the Wells- Fargo company will pay f ,5i>0 for the capture of each robber and. $fi,000 for recovery of the money or a proportionate amount for any part of the whole. It was a well planned and skillfully •xacntod robbery. The robbers waylaid the trackwalker on His tricycle about 9 p. in., tied him hand and foot, stole (fo.BO from him and left him helpless at the side of the track. The trackwalker waa just pulling out of Sheep Camp and the Overland was already in sight. With the trackwalker's lantern the robbers afgnalled No. 8 to stop. Scott slowed up, but did not come to a full stop until the explosion ef a dynamita liomb under the engine warned him that it was useless to proceed further. By this time the two robbers wero on the engine. They sprang on from apposite sides of the track and began shooting at onoe. The passengers and train hands say quite a number of shots were fired before anybody knew what it wa« all about. The robbers mad« tho engineer and fireman dismount and walked them buck with rifles at their heads to the rear of the express car, where the victims were ordered to uncouple the train. This waa done speedily, and before the expressman, mail clerk or any of the train hands knew what was going on, the engine was speeding ahead and . drawing only the two forward mail cars and Well*, Fargo & Co.'s express car. They went ahead about five miles with the robbers, the engineer and fireman on the engine. The rest of the train remained at Sheep Camp in imminent peri) of being teloicoped by the Oregon train in the rear. When the captured oars wero halted, Engineer Scott and the fireman were marchod back to the express car vjr ere the robbers made a demand on Messenger Paige to open his door. Hu rofuHotl, , "By God, we'll shoot the engineer and fireman iC you don't opon in a hurry." •aid one of the robber*, the tallest of tho two, while the other masked man held two dynamite bombs up to view in the clear moonlight and threatened to blow the express our to pieces unless it was opened at once. Still Paige hesitated and a couple of shots were fired through the glass door at him, one of which graced his temple and filled it with bits of broken glass. Tliu engineer called out to Puige to open tho door. "We're covered with guns and they Will kill as if you don't opun," said BcoU. Still Paige bcsi i'uted und bc'Kiin to .. fire through the door, but his aim was wild and again Scott, in fear of his life, called on the messenger to open, saying that the robbers would snruly blow him up unless he gave in. The messenger finally opened the door. Wuon the door wan opened the engineer und Aruniun wero ordered to jump into the our. The robbers followed thurn. Tr»in No. 10 wiu closu behind them ami Ihu bandits evidently know that their time WM precious, The engineer and fireman were mudo to carry the booty to tho ongluo and deposit it where directed. The robbers mounted the engine and rode off, leaving th* engineer and fireman behind. They went down the road toward Baorajueuto iwd then they vo- v«r*»d the lever mid tent it buck to tho •tolled train, luckily the steam wa» low »ud when the Ibooiuotivu came in contact with the forward mail car but littl* damage was done. Train No, 10, th« Oregon express, MUIO along jwd pushed tk» tbrea detached sections of iraiu No. * together nud tkm into Sacra. where tuny arrived at 19:80 a. m. TRAIN ROBBtRY IN VIRGINIA, •even Ha«illt« i»»|» • Train noil Bevure 4 belli WO, 000, BlCHMOM), V»., Got. IB,— The northbound pMWinitfw troiu ou the Richmond, and Putouia* railroad HOW Quuutiw). Tliewigl- naer and areuutu w«r« forced from tb«ir «Utflu,t> wbloh ww out IOOSB and *eut •iitMU), Yfcw ujjirww <ur wiw tuwi euiered •ml tka luewuugiOM covurad with uiatolt •nd ttit safe rubU*l. TJw runaway iooo> potiv« we* utoppod *| Quttutioo bjr oh• JTiotiug the truck. It i« «UM tor* tilttt Utuctt wtw «u unuwvutlhr mousy oft the train, probably if>p,000. The roWiett, ssven in lutmbur, Were maskwi «nd AM not, blow open the l»fe as tttflt r*pott«A, fhey fotoeft the messenger to open it. The railway' com' pany has offered $1,000 reward for the arrest of any of the robber*. The express messenger, E. F. Crutchfield, and his helper, H. • Murray, barricaded the door* of the express CM, but they were blown open with dynamite. After the sobbnry, the thieves made off fc'ith their bounty in the direction of the totmnac river, where it is supposed they had a boat in waiting to take them to the Maryland side. None of the robbers entered the passenger eoaches. The operator at Brooke, six miles from Quantico, discovered that the engine was wild SB it passed his station and telegraphed to Qunntico, where a swilch was thrown so it was brought into colli- lion with two loaded freight cars and Wrecked. Had this not been done the engine would have collided with tho southbound passeng'er train. Semis; Seek* Protection. KANSAS CITY, Oct. i».— Yenng Seung, the Chinese interpreter, baa appealed to the police for protection agalnut (he wraeh of his countrymen. He was the informant against 18 Chinamen who ware recently fined |35 each for playing fan tan. He claims Chin Pon, a slayer for ihe Highbinders, has been imported here from Philadelphia to do awa} with him. The frightened Chinaman nays he will be inreigfcd into a fight and eitker strangled with u oilk cord or stabbed to death. _ _ Renounce • Gift to Stop Contention. WICHITA, Kan., Oot, 18. — Kansas Odd Fellow* has renounced the title in the Deboissiere Orphans' home at Ottawa, Kan. A wealthy , Frenchman, Deboissiere, gave an estate valued at many thousands to the Odd Fellows for a home for orphan children of members. In order to oare for the property it WM necessary to levy a per capita tax of fl.M on 98,000 Odd Fellows in Kansas. This tax became a bone «f contention imd i* responsible for the action. Atlantic steamer Delayed. BALTIMORE. Oet. 18.— The North German Lloyd steamer Braunschweig, which sailed from Bremen Sept. 27, should have arrived here on Tuesday. The local agents have heard nothing of the steamer since she sailed from the other side. On board the vessel am 143 steerage passengers bound to points in the west. She is an «ld vessel Ad not very fast and may have been -delayed by the recent heavy weather at SML Fnrally Sllenoo of Twenty Tear*. PITMAN OEOVE, N. J., Oot. !».— A strange situation has jast come to light here through the sole of a piece of property. William Thomas, TO years old, when called npon to sign the deed said he and his wife had quarreled W years ago and not a word had passed between them since, though thsy live mder the Mme roof. _ _ Small Chlneio Lou* Explained. LONDON, Oct. id.— The Times publishes a dispatch from Shanghai stating that reports from Moukden confirm the statement that only 4,001) Chinese troops commanded by , (General THO were «t Ping Yang. They repulsed the Japanese until General Tso wan killed. This, it is added, explains the small Chinese loss. Long nupate About 8attU0. CHICAGO, Oct. 1M.— The Post says the long pending dispute between the St. Paul Railroad company and the Pullman Palace Car company, involving perhaps fflOO.UMi, is about to be settled out of court. _ Holtl'i the Wuild'n Iteoord. WARBEN, O., Oot. 18.— The Warren track holds the world's record ovora half mile track. Willis Laird drove the 0-year-old mare Magnolia by Hownuth an exhibition mil* iu 2:Ujy, beating Kitty Buird'H record of 2:12J,<. Nohoonur Griilmm 'Abandoned. NORFOLK, Vu.. Oot. la.— Tie mhooner Robert N. Graham, Captain Burdge from Brunswick, Qa., was abandoned iu n sinking condition on the evuning of the U'tli iust. 18 miles off ChincoUmgue. OrouiKu unit Aiulrxwi Tftlfc. McCooK. Neb., Out. !».— W. E. An- drowa anci Governor Crounse addressed an auilionoe of lied Willow couuty puo- pin huro on the tariff mm wouoy questions. _ rrcibytvrlun 8) noil Adjourun. GRAND ISLAND, Out. Itt.— The annual session of the Presbyturian synod of Nebraska closed after three days of vary earnest and profitable work. Ju<l«« Uuudy III. DKADWOOI), h. O., Oct. Ill,— Jndcp Duudy has not held court for four days on account of iUuuas. A special vouire of 100 mon has boon drawn. Alleu »t Islington, LKXINOTON, Oot. lit.— Senator Allen diioussod the issues of the day at mi open-air muetiug here. About l.OOti peoplo wore praumt. WIU Meet In Owen*. Vfmv POIMT. N»b., Oot. l8.-Tk« sixth bluuuiul state council of the Catholic Knights of America will convene iu Omaha Ootolwr a*. Alt <>iil \V*lfc»r Ueikd. OOLUUBU, 8. C., Oct. 13.— Captain Robert C. Aivlrowu, uuo of tho iiioat uotwl nodcdtrittiiii In (h<> oomtlry, diud ut th« ago of 103. Out. lU.—Ailvloca received from Cubul say that tho mutter of Afghanistan U 'now enjoying bottwr Muwl* Mill Vurw»rilli>ir l'ruu|>«, BHHUN, Out. Id.— The TntjuWttU suyu U ho«r« iluuitt i» »till »widi))g troojw anil war materials to tho Ohluoso frouttar. tu ll« 1I»U« Vrue. COI'KNU vUKN, Out. 11).— TllO port Of O«ueuhugt»u will be officially opened «• » fri* port ou Nov. 0 next, K*wtk uMluv <•'"•'' Wurdeu. NKW You«, Oct. l». W. Puwton of Siug Uiutf D&YS WEEKLY REVIEW Business Waiting foe Development of Retail Trade, LOW PRIOS3 FOE FAtiM STAPLES. Government Crop ttnpnrta Are Mot Grunt- ty Trusted—Their E«ttmntf>« Snppnaetl (o Be f no tinw—Brnclntre/tt'i Heportn Show Somn Favorable Feiitttrmi — Ili.llronrt Burning* DeoreiMn From i» Yeitr Ago. NEW YORK, Oet. 18—B. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trnde says: Business is still waiting for the development of retail trade. There is a little better demand in some industries, but not so good in others. Wholesale dealers in nearly all branches are halting because business does not yet show distinctly what it is to be. Lower prices for the great farm staple* and lower Wages in some establishments hinder purchases for consumption, while political interest and uncertainty also have some influence. Metmwile large imports and small exports of merchandise with inadequate employment for money here are raising the rates of foreign exchange so that possibilities of gold exports somewhat affect the stock market. The halting attitude for the moment is disturbing to those who have looked for continued gain, though rightly considered it la the natural consequence of conditions which are to bn expected at this seassn. Government Beporte Not Trnited. The government crop reports are not greatly trusted and y«t have on influence and actually exaggawte the tendency towards lower prices because they are supposed to report all the crops too low. Men calmly reckon that if the government indicates ovar 400,000,000 bushels of wheat, the crop must be over 500,000,000 and though western receipts for the week have been only 4,469,075 bushels, against 1,8115,803 bntbtta last year, and Atlantic exports only 647,844 bushels, against (00,004 Isat year, the price is slightly lower. Corn IB stronger, for receipts are hardly a Quarter and exports barely an eight of last year's and the question whether the actual yield, if above the government estimate, may not prove lower than has been supposed. The cqtton returns are more confusing, but all points to a yield so far above thai indicated by the government report that ita statement has been followed by a further decline for the week of J^o. l*r«« Production IB Iron. The iron industry records larger production in September than in any month this year, but as the prices are gradually weakening because of insufficient demand for finished products, some works are preparing to close or shorten time. A ftiw good structural contracts are reported and two amounting to M,uOO tons for steel rails, but combinations hold up prices of rails aud wrro nails, the demand for bar iron is unsatisfactory and Bessemer pig (md steel billets are weak. The woolen mills still have numerous belated orders for full goods, but the demand for spring does not increase, thought in nearly all the lower priced products domestic makers appunr able to command most of the business that exists. Failures for the week ending Oot. 4 show liabilities of «1,714,470, of which t8ii5{t<Hh are of manufaoturiug and $HH! Ull I of trading concerns. There have been SI I in the United States, against MiS last year, and 411 in Canada, against 42 lust yoar, BnwUtreet'n Report* of Uellronil Earning!. NKW YOBK, Oet. 18.— Bradstreet's trade review says: Au accentuation of favorable features is revealed by telegraph reports to Bradstreet's this week. While udvicea as to the most marked improvement come from tho west aud south, there arc some encouraging fen tares aUo reported f row the east and the nut r 1*11 It of the week's business has been further progress in the direction of enlarged distribution. Grout earnings reported to Braditreet's of 128 roads, re presenting 04,000 miles of road, show totul earnings (er Stiptamber amounting to fUH>,03U.(MH>, a decrease of 5 per cent from September a> year ago. Heavy World's fair traffic! u yoar ago oxplaiiia decreases of roads east of tho Missiasippi. Southern roudw report another exceptional increase of S per cent. Pucilii: road earnings are 3 pur cent butter. For nino mouths of tho present calendar year tho docrease of all Unas reported is about 18 per otmt. Town Neitrljr Wiped Oat. MoniU!, Ala., Oct. 18.— Tho town of Biloxi, 00 miles south of Mobile, with a population of 10,000, was nearly wiped out by flro Friday. The new opera bouso, valued at $20,1100, was destroyed, Tho flames wero aided by a strong northeast wind, increasing iulo a g«]». and HS other nlaoew of bimiuusa aud rusiduiiut'* caught fire and wort* dtwtruyod. Tlio loss in about |300,000. Th« insurance U estimated at oiie-half. The origin of the fire is said to be incendiary. Mlllluuttlm Burlnger Arrtwted. CHICAGO, Oot. IB.—Warren Springer, the millionaire real astute dealer, wan ar- rt'sUit on u charge of criminal assault. lie gave bonds in tho sum of IJo.OOO for his appearance in court. The plaintiff is Mr*. Mary Morgan, » widow of tttt yuan, who fur one w*ttk waa a domestic iu tb>> Bpriugoi' huuaahold. ttpriugor do- olnmi tllu ulmi'tf* in blackmail. bhariukn »|)imk* «t Akruu. AKUON, O., Oot. 18.— Tiw campaign, iu UiU city WAe/furwully up«uud by Huu, John finavuian, Thu great hall, seating nearly 4,000, wiw jtnuuwd. Aa Buna tor Bhei'iuan rose ho wua given suuh a reception tut a speaker wldoui receives. The Hpuuult wo* u> discussion of thu tariff bill and uiou«y niobiums. e|ip»«li«r lit Ihu NKW YOKK. OoH lit,— A. AlWn aud J, W. SUowallur ouulwtod tUw vixtU of tuwr nwtuii ut tuw Aluukuttuu ol«b. Tho lutter O{wti«4 with Pvouciunl Haul bocurwt thu victory uttw UV iu«ve». iouwalter, i; Albiu, 9. LOCHBEN OH PENSIONS Commissioner Submits His Re* port Por Last Fiscal Vear. SEW CLAIMS HAVE FALLEN OIT. Onn Hundred nnd Ninety-Four Conviction* Vat tension Frftmla Within the Your. Two Kenvne.r Itntiki Full- Oold ItefterVe O»*r •00,1100,000—Sun Blnn t,t«.lith<itlie Wreoksd—WmihlnRton New§. WASHINGTON, Oot. 18.—The report of Commissioner of Pensions Lochren for the rlnanciiil year ending June 80, 1M+, has been submitted to the secretary of tho interior and the following abstract has boen given out for publication: The report states the number of pensioners on the rolls June 80, 181)3, was 000.01 a; that during the year 39,l)8f> MW pensioners were added to the rolls, 3i,Out were dropped for death and other cmisfs and |s,89N previously dropped were restored to the rolls. The number of pensioners upon the rolls June 80, 18H4, waa i'69.,(>H4. The number of pension certi- fit atps issued during the year was 8(»,213, and 182,873 claims of all olasses rejected. On July 1, Ibb4, there were un- disposed of and in different stages in preparation and advancement claims for pensions and for increase to the amount of 619,087, for which i'«7,WH» claims, originals, widows and dependents, are on behalf of persons net already on the rolls: These claims, save some recently filed, have been examined more than onoe and found lacking in essential evidence. They are. the same cases that have come down through the past years. The fact is referred to that under the laws the allowance* decreased from 50,177 In 1H76 to <Mm 10 years later. The arrears account brought in a large number of naw claims, increasing the allowances and tho disability account of June •J7, 1890, caused Hfl8,707 claims to be filed the next year. As tnoat of these claims were meritorious and simple as to proof under that law and under order 164. whioh went beyond the law and rated disabilities as if of service origin, the work was easy, and an expert examiner could glance over the papers and allow fiO or more in a day. Most of the foroe of special examiners were called in and put at this work. Difficult cases aud such as were lacking iu proof or suspicious in respect to merit, or requiring special examination, were passed over and now constitute a large part of the oases coming up for adjudication. New claims of all kinds have fallen off from 803,799 in 1891 to 40,148 in 1*04. The amount paid for pensions during the year was |18t»,«A,4«l, leaving a balance in the treasury of f9n,tt05,718 of the appropriation. Much dishonesty and fr*d, mainly attributable to unscrupulous claim agents, was uncovered, and there were 194 convictions in the United States courts witbin the year for pension frauds, .perjuries and forgeries. ABROGATION OP RECIPROCITY. It Will HKV» M Sequel In tbe Villa* of Claims Agalnit TJnele ftain. WASHINGTON, Oct. lit.—The abrogation of the reciprocity treaty between the United States aud Braiil is to have a sequel in the tiling of claims and beginning of suits against this government for the total amount of duties collected on Brazilian goods covered by the reciprocity treaty from Aug. 37 last, the date the new tariff law went into effect, up to Jan. 1 next. In the aggregate these es wHl reivoli sovtSfal tiuudfed tiiou- dollars and may reach into the millions. Tlje claims will involve a test of tho right of congress to p'&M a law which violates what it will be asserted ie a contract provision of a treaty. In tho exouangS 6) official notes leading up to the treaty, Secretary Blaiue, replying to Miniiter Mendonca of Braail, stated the arrangement would not be terminated except on., "at least three months' notice." The official notice was mada a part of thu commercial arrangement and the president's proclamation. Notwithstanding this provision, tho new tariff law abrogaton all reciprocity treaties, except tihiit with Hawaii, without uotije. Situ Bike Llf htlioiue Wreaked. WASHINGTON, Oct. ID,—A telegram to f)",i lighthouse board statue tho lighthouse Mi Capo San Bias on the Florida count w;is wrecked during tho last storm. Two dwelling houses, uswd by tho keepers, wore blown down and the tower WON still standing, but wtw being rapidly uu- (lonumod. The lighthoubu i* a brown stone structure W feet high, of tho third oliws, showing an alternating red and white light. Two K«iiro#y lUnk> Full. WASHINGTON, Oot. m,~ Comptroller Eukuls has ordered Examiner H. J.> Whitman (o take charge of tho Buffalo County National bank of Kearney, Nub,, which closed its doors Friday. Em minor L. B. Huwoy is to tuko uhurgo of the First National bunk of (lie sumo place, which failed Thursday. illffur Trim Ar«uui«ul«. Oct. 13.— The indict- int'iitd brought at tbu instance of thti bonuto sugar trust inviwtlgutiou coiuuiit- too Ub'»liuit Brokur John W. AkiCurluuy of Washington and 13. ii. Oliapiiiiui of Nuw York weru urguin) in thu dixtrict lupronie court ou a dsmurrtir nllud by thu brokers. Not CreaileU »t , Oot. IU.— Tlu, btutu du- pnrtiuunt has uot rucoived any ndvieui conrtrmatoiy of the rumor coming from ShnngUat to thu oitaot that China hiu Huod fur peaoa and the ruport meuts with llttlo urtxlouoo, bulug r«gurd«d us ut luuat Meet itt I-uuJ.vlllo Nuacl V««r. WASUlNa'fo.N, Oot. 18.— The Brother- hodtt of St, Auduuip salttotad Ky , ati U)* plHoo of tho unuuul iu UdlU Mtiivrvo Ovor •00,000,000. WAHIUNUTUN. Out. i«. -Thu owh bui- uuoti in thu trt<»»ury u $ I IT.bOU, \i5Uj gold ENGINEER RESPONSIBLE Disregards the Law and Wrecks an Excursion Train. BOORE OP TASSENGEBS INJURED. Ari'lilml Oronrred Nenr New OrlentiK—En- gltD-er .Slinpnon Fulled to Stop HI* Tritln •nil \Vlil«tle lit n Crossing—Crowded Cotton Tlirown Into n Dlrbh und the En- glnr Dnmlted—Slmpnon Knottped. NKW OIU,BANS, Oct. 15.—Engineer B'nnfuoni of the East Louisiana road, is rmixrnslule for a frightful accident that ocouri'cd Sunday morning at the crossing of the Louisville and Nashville and the Northeastern road, about two miles from wlter* the Louisville and Nashville road leave* Elysianflelds street, an accident that will iu all probability result in at le*M one fatality, while a score of pas- BPituttrs on the Louisville and Nashville rort-m'd wsvere injuries. The Louisville and Niwhville "Across the Lake" excursion train. Consisting of eight oOaches, well loaded with pli'.isure seekers, » large ]>ortion of 'them being women and children, pulled out on time. As the train approached tho crossing of the NerthiMiBtern tracks, Engineer' Hanley brought hia train to a stop, and whistled He th»> law requires. He then gave the signal to go ahead and proceeded across the tracks of the Northeastern. The Enst Louisiana train carrying excursionists to points in South Tammany parish WRH booming along its tracks and with a shrill shriek from its whistle for ''down brakes" it craahe^ into the sixth coach of the Louisville and Nashville train. Couch Thrown Into the IMteh. The collision threw a crowded coach completely into the ditch, while the attacking engine was derailed and buried its nose several feet in the mud. Passenger* on the East Louisiana train were miinjurftd. except from the shock of the coll lei ou. Not so with the coast excursionist*, however. Just before the iron monster struck the coach several of the pageengern saw it coming and a panic enaiwi. There was a wild rush to ea- capt; from the doomed coach, but before orm <>f the passengors could reach either platform the approaching engine had struck ami the coach with its living frmght WIIB hurled from the track into the ditch. Women and children shrieked in tuttir terror while men fought their way blindly for some escape from the coach. Scats were torn up and hurled iu every direction by the force of the collision and after the first wild panic had subsided there were heard piteous moans • from different quarters of the wreck lulling of painful injuries. engineer Disregarded the Law. Willing hands went to work and within H abort time the wounded ones had btwu Ukon from the coach and made as comfortable as circumstances would permit. The greatest indignation and anger prevailed among the witnesses of the collision against Eutdneer Simpson, who had ruthlessly disregarded the law requiring him to stop and had caused the fiiglitftil accident. Inquiry developed the fact that Simp- sou had mcaped to the swamp. A section foreman on bis handcar brought the newt of the collision to the city and the Northeastern officials dispatched a special train to convey the injured to the city. Lint of the injured: Robert Carey, sugar broker, left leg broken niul head cut. H. U. Holmes, left leg nnd arm broken. A. C. Whillow, left knee and hip hurt. Airs. Julia Muir, left leg and ankle iu- jurml titiit severe scalp wound. Andrew Lee, contusion of the neck. S. C. C'ourtuuy, bond slightly injured. ?nii)k Ciirumbt, slightly hurt about the Mi M,\. Mi«. I'Yiuik Cnrambt, injured severely shunt i lie «l<le. lulu Shurp, comUH!OU of the neck. E. J. Kvniis, slightly cut about the face. 1). K. Fleming, left It'K bruised. M. MuDunnel, badly bruined about the lefl suit* of tho hcml and rltflit urm. H. T. McKectmu of lllloxl, sllghtlv hurt. Mr. Lohmnu, severely hurt about the head. C. S. Couirger, bruised about the body. Mm. A. 8. C'osa, Iwdly lirulsed. Mri«. 11. Spirs, badly bruised. A .«'ii of General A. S. Badger, badly hiift. A BiuiUl boy was sttrioualy hurt about tUi' huud, but immediately after the wm:k hfi loft tho sceuu iu charge of big futluir. VIIUUH Crllteniluu In J»ll. Kit A Sk POUT, Ky,, Oct. 10.—Edmund Oi'lUoiuluu, HOU of Hubert H. CritU-nduu, who was uapturexl iu Cini'tJu, was bronchi hero ami lodgod in j u! to uwiiit trial in tho Unitod States court to answer Uie chai'KO of having tuktm tiionoy from mail wliilu ongaKtHl iu K'ltur CUITUT in FrHHkfurt pvwtotlUv. Vouug Critti'udi u wu» itiTiatod luat spring uiul ilc't'tiulus! bond. Hu U a grandtiun ui John J Crit- tt-udmi, fumons iu Keutucky |xil.tioi ami vrua iHipuhir heru in nuoioty. U is said K.nuiior l.iudiuty will iiuiko an upiwal to 1'i'ntidfiii Clbvi'laml to pardon OrilUiu- d*u owing to his (ixtnnno youth. Olewiimla of U«u«r«l Uriint. I.AK VKUAH, N. M., Oct. 15.—llawy n, (ir*uu diod at Mora. Ho oame to thU oountry in 18.14. He was a daw- iimiu of (>diu'i-al Grunt at W««t Point Hint thi> x«u»i't»l up|>oiutod him intoriiNl ICTWIUI* rolleutor iu IbtW. H« was »taiiuiitH.I at Fort Dear bom whon Cliioti- had uot yol boon sturtMl «veu aa a llt> was a Moiivau war vvturau with u iiiiuul rvuord and wan ounuocUd \vnli tin' uriuy in Now Mriiai for a m.Mt many your*, chlutly iu tho quarter- iiuuu'iV duimrtuiout. Hu wan 71 year* nl u v '<' HI Ihu time of hlu death. Murwejr Kleulluu lleturui. « 'KHIMIAKA, Oct. lh."A txmut of the vutt* runt iu i ho uloctlon uliowu thu Kadi- call; (.iillod B,aat> to the Coiwvrvativt* V,Wu»i. Tluib thu ItH'hortlti win thv four «<>ut« UK bar to hulil by . tho Cou- ituiveUvi'it. A cruwd Iu Ijimi liit< pull dci'luu'd, Miiusti r Sti'iu dvUvorvd an oratlou the aut'juui ut Norway's futuro. *^«ii?orrtto(l His TMft3.'_-t.*» .Anniversary. BnoouLYN. Oct. 1ft.—The Hav, Fnthef Sylvester Malone celebrated the 60th an- niversnry of his pastoral* of St. PeteA and St. Paul's church by a grand jubilee Sunday. The services commenced with a high mass, at which Fattier Ma- lonn officiated Within the chancel rail were many prelates, among them lit. Rev. Ireland of St. Paul, Bt. Rev. John J. Kenne of the Washington university, Bt. Rev. McGolderick of Minneapolis, Rt. Rev. Cotts of Dubnque, Ia.,Rt. Rev. Hendry of Wichita, Kan,, and Vicar General Byrne of Boston, About HO priests were present from New York. Boat Struck By » Squall. BROOKLYN, Oct. Ifi.—A catboat containing four men was struck by a squall off Coney Island and capsized. The accident was witnessed by a number; of people on shore and John and Daniel Bailey of Coney Island started to the rescue in a email boat. They succeeded in rescuing Walter Booth, who ^was clinging to the overturned boat and brought him to shore in an unconscious condition. He was finally resusticated find t'.ivc the names of his companions who were drowned as Frank Mclntyre, Jam os Ford mid Frank Brit ton, all of New Brighton. French boat Alice was sunk by a collision In a fog near Antwerp nnd six of her timen drowned. Kndicals aud Irish are moving to crush the English house of lords nud will force Hoieberry to net or resign. BrnziUan customs office™ fired upon American sailors who were endeavoring to save the c»txo of the wrecked Comet Secretary of the Treasury Carlisle made) Che address at the dedication of a memorial to Robert Morris at Batavia, N. Y. Burglars looted the residence of A. Lewis of Emporia, Kan., of several hundred dollars' worth of valuables. The robbery took place Iu the afternoon. Mrs. L. s. Rounds was elected president of the W. C. T. U. at Mount Vernon tot the ninth time. Henry Wall, agent for a Chicago mining machine company, v an murdered and robbed by Mexicans near Bato Piles. Three minerx were caught in the act of setting fire to a burn in Litnaville, O. They have started a dozen fires within a month. Incendiaries followed up their work at Fulton, la., by setting fire to the buildings of the Fulton Trotting Park association. One barn was totally destroyed. Three masked men entered Sam Varnell's gambling rooms at Denver, Colo., and commanded the hulf dozen men in the place to throw up tkeir haiuli. The bandits seized all the money in sight about $400. Senator Vest offers £130,000 to anyone who can show and Drove Unit he it worth II,000,000 aa a result of senatorial experience. OflTur to Aulit Portugneie. CAPETOWN, Oct. 15.—The government of the South African republic has offered to assist the Portuguese at Lonrenio Marqnez against tbe Kaffirs. The proposed co-operation ia regarded with suspicion here as an infringement of British suzerainty. MARTHA WASHINGTON COOK-BOOK FREE! 320 PACES. ILLUSTRATED. One of the best Cook- .Jo:>ks published. Ii con- t;iin-i n.vlpcs for all kinds of cooking. Also depart* mi-nts oil Mi-illciiie. Etl- (iiu'ttt', and Toilcl ruclpea. Indexi'd for liaui*. ( v refer- MfiiLED FREE, In lExohaupre tot SO LARGE LION HEADS out from lita Coffee wrapper* and a 2-cent Stamp. Write for Ilittif our other Pine 1'iviulumn. w« Imvo luany raltiublo rh-tiuv? 1 , 11140 n Kiilft*. Uanio, etc., to tilTo nwny. A lH<uutlfiU I'Utuco t'acd la In ovvry piurhiiifo uf l.ios ruKt'Kk mnni oftii onirr on tlum> * ° ak wOOlSON SPICE CO, TO. £S »«. — AT — 'S WUILK OUR (STOCK LAHT8 — WB WILL BBIJj — 6 (t. Ash Extended Tables »8.8ft 8« " " » 6.M Hsrd wood Ohsmber Bois 12,5* 4 Bpiutlte wood Ohuire, |>ur set.... 2,64* tST"\Ve must reduce our stock and chew prioee surely ought to do it. KANNE 4 ZERWAS, MEAT MARKET Vlili, Oiwue, I'uulir J, «lc. ALl. UUUK1U iltB I'UOMI'TL UKUVIWU* Cornor 6Ui uiul AUitui* airwu, oat roll, U. fiUEC, t:,. ..-c*,;r..-.:?^K jr^-.'V-V^ t-v;'^r:"i:r^fc5i |ILI31*^V,.'V*^lV • *' -' utL > tbfef'»b4». 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