The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 12, 1890 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, November 12, 1890
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THE REPUBLICAN •TAtttt «fe JtA.M.wcK, ALGONA. IOWA was: 7,017,- Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. DOMESTIC. GEOIJOB RonAnnoE, a farmer living in South St. Paul, Minn., shot and killed B. p. Rogers, fatally wounded W. E. Rogers, his first victim's brother, and then blew his own head off. AN English syndicate has purchased for $4,000,000 the leading iron concerns in thoMahoning (0.) valloy. BY tho sudden death of Mr. L. A. Robinson in Brooklyn, N. Y., Judge Strong, of Starucca, Pa., falls hoir to property valued at $1,000,000. OWINU to a decision of Judge Caldwell all the original-package houses in Kansas hav0 boon closed. TUNIS AMACIC, of Columbus, O., murdered Mrs. Elizaboth Andorson and then committed suicide. Jealousy was the cause. _ TUG visible supply of grain in store in tho United Stal.es on tho Ed Whoat, 21,235,381 bushels; corn. 335 bushels: oats, 4,11)1,057 bushels. A jsoAuniNo-HoiiSE at Kansas City caught fire and three boarders were fatally hurt in jumping from windows. 1>\- an explosion- of dynamite in a stone quarry at Louisville, Neb., Henry Edson was instantly killed and nine other workmen slightly injured. M. L. WEST was shot and killed near Guthrie, 0. T., by A. J. McPoak. West had testified in a land-claim case that McPoak was a "sooner." ASA GAY, a well-to-do young farmer of Etna Green, Ind., committed suicide by shooting himself because a girl with ( whom ho was infatuated refused to marry him. IK a collision on the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western road between a passenger train and ft coal train noar Syracuse, N. Y., four persons wore killed { aud six others were seriously injured. . TUE steamship Resturiou, from Java, arrived in Boston with a cargo of 2,200 tons of sugar. During tho voyage eighteen sailors died with fever. J THE annun.l report of the loss of vessels from Gloucester, Mass., for tho year shows that eighteen vessels and eighty-six lives were lost, against fourteen vessels and seventy lives lost the previous year. IN a quarrel at Kingston, Tenn., John M. Webster, Jr., tho town mar- ^shal, and James Edwards shot each other dead. ROLLINS BINGHAJI, one of the most prominent young men of Kansay City, forged his dead mother's name, secured $25,000 and fled. A FIIIK at Samuel White's Centennial carpet-mills in Philadelphia caused a loss of ,8100,000. ! NOTICE was given that the provisions of the act of Congress, approved August 30, for the inspection of salted pork and bacon and cattle for export would be put in force November 10. IN attempting to arrest three buro-lars at Tarentum, Pa., Harry Mateer,° the town constable, was shot and killed by one of the robbers. GEOKGE BENNETT, at Lafayette, Ind shot and fatally injured John Workhoff and then started to run. William Scott attempted to stop him when Bennett shot him dead. BUD McCoy, the noted outlaw, was killed by members of the Hatfield jjano- at Tennis Camp, Lo«-an County, Va? ° FIUE at San Francisco destroyed the Grand and Burlington hotels and other business property. Loss, $500,000. IN order to guard against unintentional violation by publishers of the recent act of Congress excluding lottery matter from the mails the announcement is made that tho act in queston prohibits and punishes not only tho mailing of lottery tickets, circulars, etc., but also of newspapers or other publications containing any advertisement of any lottery or giro enterprise of any kind offering prizes dependent upon lot or chance. A STATEMENT prepared at the Treasury Department shows that during the month of October there was a net increase of 5925,008 in circulation, principally in gold coin, and a net decrease of $10,756,727 in money and bullion in the Treasury. The amount of the Treasury notes in circulation was 167,851. AN infant was b6rn to Mrs. Prank Stone in Wabash, Ind., weighing but one and one-half pounds. She was perfectly formed and healthy. WHILE excavating for 'a barn foundation near Argentine, Kan., John Rupert and James Halloway uncovered an iron kettle containing nearly 85,000 in gold, none of the dates on the coins being later than 1854. WILLIAM P. SOUTHWOKTH, of Cleveland, has given $50,000 for a ward or waMsihthe h6spitll tliere to, bo de voted to <he care of lick and disablec children. DUHING a row at Santa Cruz, Cal. Chris Carothus stabbed and killo George Hartmann and then killed him self. . FIRE in a business block at Now Ro ohello, N. Y., caused a los*of.?!250,000. BY the breaking of a scaffold at Lyon & Hoaly's piano factory in Chicago tw men were fittally and twenty other per sons badly injured. THREE.thousand coke-workers at Con nellsville, Pa., struck to enforce the reinstatement of a discharged work man. THE Wells elevator at Buffalo, N. Y. was burned, causing a loss of $350,000 Many persons were injured by falling walls. * IN an election row at Irvine, Ky., two mon were killed and several wounded. FLAMES destroyed a business block in Denver, Col., causing a loss of $100,000. TIIUEK milU at Olastonbury, Conn , were destroyed by flro. Loss,'$100,000. _TiiE stoamor Teutonic arrived in New York from Liverpool, among her passengers being Honry M. Stanley and wife. • in a re- they Springfield, 111 grandfather, Abra- men wore en route a Missouri Pacific six now . JIM, an old war-horse ridden throu"h- *ut the rebellion by Colonel Whittaker, f New Haven, Ind., died at Andrews Ind., at the ago of 3b years, and was with military honors. SECOND AUDITOU PATTEUSON has reported to the Secretary of the Treasury •that during the last fiscal year his office examined and settled 87,581 pension ac- ffounts, involving the sum of $31,553 515 WILLIAM BUOWN, of Marshall, Mo.,' went home in a drunken condition and hegan to toy with a loaded shotgun when the weapon was discharged, fatally wounding his two little children. BENJAMIN H. HUWEH, storekeeper and Ijpostmaster at Huber, Pa., was found Shot dead in his store by a sprin°- g un hich he had fixed to shoot thieves. _!N his annual report Brigadier-Ge'ner- '. D. S. Stanley, commanding the de- >artuient of Texas, refers to lawless op- 91'ations and murders in tho territory authof the Southern Paciiio railroad, id says that to prevent such tragedies I force should be kept there. BY a general order issued from the r»r Department the military prison ut Oaven worth, Kan., is constituted an Dependent military post, under the ^mediate command of the Major-Gen- 1 comrnaiiding the army. SEPH WEIIULINU, of New Orleans. be is the only surviving soldier of Blacfcbawk war. passengers were killed tram wreck near Mayficld, Pa. ROBEIIT T. LINCOLN, United States Minister to England, arrived in New York on the steamship City of Now York. Ho brought with him the mains of his son Abraham, and would bo interred at by tho side of his ham Lincoln. _ THE board of management at Washington for Government exhibits at the World's Columbian Exposition have determined to- project its plans upon "a basis of 81,000,000 expenditure, ex- lusive of building or buildings, the cost of which is limited by law to $400,- A MOIJTOAGE for $75,000,000 has just ieen placed on record in Pittsburgh Pa. ; given by the Pittsburgh, Cincinnati ^ St. Louis Railway Company to the armers- Loan & Trust Company and .*. N. Jackson, of Indianapolis, trustees. This was the largest mortgage on record, COLONEL THOMAS B. PP.ICE, president of the Gazette Printing Company of Sedalia, Mo., and one of tho best-known men in Missouri, was shot and mortally wounded during a political discussion by Judge John Higg-ins, of tho Pettis County court. Both to their homes on train, THE Croton aqueduct in New York i now practically completed and in use The supply is 318,000,000 gallons water per day. AMONG paroles granted by the peni tentiary managers at Columbus, O were those of Fred H. Bragg-ins, th« Cleveland editor sent ur for eight years for forgery, and John B.° Simons treasurer of Drake County, convicted o embmlement aa ci sentenced for years, Two WOKKMKN were instantly killed and a third badly hurt by a falling pier under a railroad track "upon whicl they wore at work at Doylestown, Pa. WHILE temporarily insane Mrs. Joseph Larnprecht, of Philadelphia, killed her infant child, fatally cut the throat of her G-year-old daughter Mary and then fatally stabbed herself. A FiitE at Ovvensboro, Ky., destroyed many business buildings, including the Messenger newspaper office. Will H. Ilahn jumped from the third-story window of the Rudd House and was killed. THE cooper shop of the Philadelphia Cooperage Company, the soap factory and spico mill of P. C. Thompson and a large storage warehouse belongino- to the Pennsylvania Railroad Company at Philadelphia were burned, cau^in^ a loss of $185,000. SiGNOii Succi, the faster, begaa a fast of forty-five days in New York on the 6th. THE statue to tho memory of William Denning, manufacturer of the cannon used by the Americans in the war of the revolution, was unvailed at Nowville Pa. ' W. B. COTTJIELL, the notorious Cedar Keys (Fla.) desperado, was shot and killed by Chief of Police Gerald Montgomery, Ala. GOVBHSOII HUMPHREY, of Kansas, granted an unconditional pardon to William Baldwin, who was under death sentence for murdering his sister Mary in Atchison July 8, 1885, Baldwin was believed to be 'ftnocuuc EMU. WUEI.FKODT, of Torre Haute, who found employment in beating his wife, was thrashed by women with raw hides in one of the streets of tlut city. NEAKLY forty buildings, including the entire business portion of Truckee, Cal., were destroyed by an incendiary fire. * Wisconsin, Delaware, Pennsylvania and Michigan, and fcbe Republicans wefe sncceslhif in Kefada the twb Dalcotas, Colorado aiid''Clllf<ji4 nia. The result was doubtful in Kfc Connecticut and Minnesota. In, diana the Democrats elected'theit 1 ticket, also in New Jersey. The Republicans carried Ohio by about l8;t)00 majority and • probably Illinois ''and Iowa by a small majority, with the Legislature in Illinois in doubt. In the eighteen States that elected Leg"- islatures which Would each choose' a United States Senator the Democrats wore probably successful in a majority of them. J KIUAM BASSKTT, Past Grand Master of Masons and believed to be the Mason of highest degree in the world, died at Millorsburg, Ky., agod 70 years. MAKTIIA PIOKKNS died at her home in Brown County, Ind., at the age of 104 years. She had resided on one farm in the county for seventy years. at FOREIGN. JAPANESE advices say that since the outbreak of cbolora in that empire there had been 38,425 cases and 25,911 deaths. Tho epidemic had almost subsided. ADVICES from Yokohoma say that the Japanese man-of-war Kongo left Kube for Turkey with the survivors of tho Turkish man-of-war Ertougroul. Of 500 persons lost 253 bodies had been washed ashore. PEASANTS were fleeing from tho vicinity of Mount Etna, in Italy, in dread of a destructive eruption. AN encounter occurred between Turkish troops and a band of Armenians near.Erzcngan, in which seven of tho soldiers were killed and fifteen were wounded. IT is officially announced that the Dominion Government has decided to reduce the rato of postage to a two-cent ate throughout Canada and to the United States. THE population of Vienna by the annexation of several suburban villages now amounts to 1,300,000, ranking°as Europe's fourth city in point of inhab- tants. A NEW Cabinet has been formed in Australia with Mr. Munro as Prime Minister and Treasurer. ( FULL returns of the municipal elec- ion in England show a Liberal gain of 7 and a Conservative gain of 66. AN extensive Anarchist movement was discovered at Lyons, France, and five arrests had been made. • THE Prince of Wales on the 4th opened the first electric railway in England, running from the city of London under the Thamos to South London. LOKKXZO ANTONIO, a forbidden guest at an Italian wedding in Glasgow, in a quarrel fatally stabbed the bridegroom. ! IN China a number of organized mobs attacked several Christian villages, burning the buildings. Twenty native converts to Christianity wore killed during the disturbances and their bodies thrown into the Yang-tai-Kang river. TJIHEK men were killed in a train collision near Owen Sound, Ont. A iiuiuiicANK passed over the southwest of Ireland and a number of houses at Skibbcreen were wrecked. A MOTION was presented in the Mexico Chamber of Deputies asking that all priests wao were not Mexican citizens be expelled from the country as being pernicious to the welfare of Mexico. TIIE Hawaiian Government applied to the Japenose Governme-nt for 5,000 more immigrants, and they would bo sent. THE Russian Government has exiled to Siberia Fathers Dnochovski and Jendrzewski for spreading the Catholic faith. AN attempt was made to assassinate the Sultan of Morocco. A BLOODY An Old GMidote Settled «« the ftdlg In fe Kentucky .Mountulii fdwft— three Men Killed. '. Lisx.moTojj, tfy., Nov. 8.'— A gentle tnan just from Irvine, the county seat of .Estill County, this State, fifty' miles distant, gives the following details of the. bloody tragedy which took place thorp -election day. Dr. P. A. Lilly, prominent young physician, came up to the polls with Charles White, a negro, The would-be voter was challenged by John Wilson, and a row ensued between the latter and Lilly, in which the lie was passed. Then both mon reached for their revolvers. Lilly drew his weapon quickly, but Wilson's pistol hung in his pocket and was discharged before ho could get it out. While he was strug. gling to free his revolver Lilly fired two shots, both taking effect in Wilson's breast near the heart. Wilson managed to fire twice at his antagonist in rapid succession. One bullet struck Lilly near the heart, the other missing him. At this juncture Will, a brother of Wilson, came up behind Lilly and wrested the pistol from his grasp. lUit this did not atop the wounded physician, for hastily drawing his large knife, he made three fatal stabs in John Wilson's body. Both ombrvtants fell to the ground, but the fight weut on, and Grant Lilly, a brother to the doctor, rushed up to assist his' wounded kinsman. Before he coula render aid Wilson, with his life blood flowing fast, raised on his left elbow and with trembling hand fired at Grant, inflicting a fatal wound in the abdomen. As ho fell Wilson crawled over to where Dr. Lilly lay and raising his pistol high in the air brought it down on his victim's skull with crushing effect. Lilly died a few minutes afterward, but Wilson survived : till Wednesday at noon. Grant Lilly died Wednesday night. . J Several bystanders, including Judge H. C. Lilly, were slightly wounded by stray balls, but none of them will die. Dr. Lilly was a son of Judge H. Clay Lilly, circuit judge of the mountain district in which is Estill County. He has had great difficulty m holding court in several of the mountain counties. Several times he has been protected by the State troops. The press of the State has criticised Judge Lilly's action, and Dr. Lilly and his brother Grant have been very much worried over these criticisms. Grant Lilly some time ago assaulted Editor McCarthy, of Irvine, with a pistol fgr copying an article from an exchange reflecting on his father. Dr. Lilly a few ! tnonths ago went to Richmond, Ky., for the purpose of whipping Editor Tipton, of the Climax, because ho had corned' something Judge Lilly did not like." Wilson had been rather free in expressing his opinion about Judge Lilly's official action, and when the trouble arose Tuesday over the negro voter the opportunity presented itself to both men to settle the old grudge. More trouble is expected. BLACK diphtheria was prevailing in an epidemic form in Cygnet, O., and the was ., schools were all closed and business practically suspended. HBNHY HuAH'iiKEY died in New York from an epileptic fit caused by hard drinking. Ten years ago he inherited a fortune of $100,000 and he had scarcely drawn a sober breath since. AT a meeting in Philadelphia for the relief of tho suffering in Ireland at which Messrs. O'Brien and Dillon made speeches Postmaster John Fields, who acted as treasurer, presented a subscription list which footed up 812,885. ABOUT sixty crusaders assaulted the saloon of Andy Spaulding at Freeman, Mo., and knocked in the heads of liquor barrels. Freeman option town and the raid approved. all is a local was generally PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. GKOUUK S. BATCJIKJ.I.KU was sworn in at Washington as United States Minister to Portugal, having resigned his post as Assistant Secretary of the .treasury. Miss LIZXJE O. SMITH, known as the modern martyr, who had been a helpless invalid flf ty-flve years, died at her home in Will i man tic, Conn. RKTUBMS of the tttb from the recent State electioas indicated' that the Democrats would have 221 members in the next House of Congress, the Republican 95 and the Farmers' Alliance 15. Democrats elected Governors in LATER NEWS. RETURNS of the 7tb from the recent State elections indicated that the Democrats would have 224 members in the next House of Congress, the Republicans 91 and the Farmers' Alliance 16. The Democrats elected Governors in Wisconsin, Delaware, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Michigan and Nebraska, and the Republicans were successful in Kansas, Nevada, the two Dakotas, Colorado, Minnosoti and California. The •esult was doubtfulin Connecticut. In Indiana and Illinois the Democrats elected their State ticket, also in New Jersey. The Republicans carried Ohio by about 13,000 majority. In the eighteen States that elected Legislatures yhich would each choose a United states Senator the Democrats wore suc- essful in a majority of them.. JOHN tTsuRudieol at Watertown, Wis., aged 100 years. Tu A IN Wreckers ditched a passenger train on the Missouri Pacific road near Otterville, Mo., and the four postal clerks were Robbery was the object. CAPTAIN N. M. BHOOKS, of Virginia, has been appointed superintendent of foreign mails in the National Post-Office Department. THE police broke up an Anarchist meeting at Newark, N. J., by arresting Mrs. Lucy Parsons, Herr Most and seven others. THE Canadian Cabinet has denied the petition for a commutation of the death sentence of Reginald Birchall, the murderer of Benwell. MKS. O. G. BAILEY, the wife of a prominent citizen of Arlington, Tenn., was killed by a negro whom she had refused money. TJJAIXS collided near Nicholasville, Ky., tearing a sleeping car to fragments, passengers miraculously escaped engineer and badly injured. The death, but several of them were severely injured. THE business failures in the United States during the seven days ended on tho 7th numbered 215, against 218 the preceding week aud 307 the corresponding- week lust year. THE buildings at Tai-Ping-Fu, China, in which the Government powder factories were situated, were blown up and 300 persons killed. THE entire business portion of Hartman, Ark., was burned. NOVJCKTO GKIEGO, a Mexican, was hanged at Canyon City, Col., for the murder of W. L. Underwood on June 4 last, aud Will Bethea (colored) THE NEW CONGRESS. An Estimate of It, Complexion Mndo Up irom the Latest Kotnrns. Ciirc.AGo, Nov. 8.-The Tribune says: The Democratic land-slide has had an appreciable effect upon the political complexion of the United States Senate. That body in tho Fifty-second Congress will have 88 members. The Republicans had calculated that it would stand 51 to 87 in their favor. Tuesday's election, however, disappointed them in Illinois Kansas, New York, New Hampshire, North Dakota and Wisconsin. The Legislature in some of these States is doubtful, and others is certainly Democratic. In the light of the iktest returns the Senate will probably stand as follows: Kepublicans, 45; Democrats, 39; Farmers' Alliance, 1 (from Kansas); doubtful, 3. The returns coming in of the vote for members of tho Lower House continue to show gains for tho Democrats and the Farmers' Alliance. The relative strength of the parties in the House will probably be as follows: Democrats 224; Republicans, 91; Farmers' Alliance Democrats. 13; Farmers' Alliance, 3. THEIR CREDITORS MOURN. Two New York Men Dlsnppear. Leaving Heavy DoLti. NEW YORK, Nov. 8.-Thomas Harper, president and treasurer of the Harper Bros. Company, manufacturers of decorated lamps and shades at Barclay and Church streets, and WllliaM Harper, manage? of the factory at Van West, Westchester Counly, have disappeared, leaving debts reported at from $25,000 to $50,000. It is said that they have not been at their office for over ten days and the creditors are of opinion that they sailed for Europe about a week ago. Executions against the company for $1,800 and against the Messrs. Harper for $3,300 are in the hands of the sheriff, but there is nothing to attach. Condition of Trade. NEW YORK, Nov. 8.—E. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trade says: The volume of business, both domestic and foreign, continues large beyond precedent, and in character prosperous. The elections interrupted business but little, and the result has no perceptible effect as yet upon trade, though some fear that the extension of manufactures may be checked by uncertainty. Tho monetary situation is substantially unchanged. The reports from all parts of the country show that business is large and healthy. Throe lluiulr.-cl Demi. SHANGHAI, Nov. 8.—A terrible acc<dent has occurred at Tai-Ping-Fu, at which place are situated the Government mills for the manufacture of powder. While the workmen were employed about the mills an explosion occurred which entirely demolished the buildings. The loss of life was enormous, 300 persons being killed. A Ploueer Aboatiouiat Gone. Mich., Nov. «.— Eandall n old and respected pioneer of place, died bere, ayed 81 years. the McCoy-Ifutfleld Fetid I)r«&ki Ont Afresh—Bud McCoy Riddled with llul- let*. , .' ElKHOBS, W. Vftj, JTOT. 4.— Bud.Md- Coy, the leader of the notorious McCoy gang, was killed neat Tennis Camp, Logan County, Friday evening, by a man named Dompaey, of the Hatfield gang. Othfer parties are supposed to have as- listed in the killing. The country ia wild with excitement and it is believed that Dempsey and his associates will be found and the death of McCoy avenged. There were eighteen bullets found in McCoy's body. McCoy is known to have killed eight men, but he has always escaped punishment [Bud McCoy was a member of the Kentucky family of that name which won more than National notority in the delebratod Hatfield-Mo- Coy vendetta which has raged for many years In the mountains along tho boundary between Kentucky and West Virginia. The war between the Hatflelds and McCoys began in war times and has never ended. Murder and the abduction nnd ruining of worn- 3n have been frequent incidents in its progress tn 1862 Union men led by the McCoys killed •wo Confederates under the Hatttelcls. One McCoy who was wounded was hunted lown and Hilled by tho other party: thus the loud began. Nino years npo Johnaou Hatflcld stole Randolph McCoy's daughter, ruined and deserted her. Arrested by West Vtr. authorities, ho was rescued by a raiding party of his kinsfolk. Six years iwo Ellison Hatfleld was killed by three McCoys the murderers wore arrested, but a raiding party of Jlntflelds took them from the officers arried them into West Virginia, tied them to trees, and riddled them with bullets. Two ears ago a man named Tom Wallace stole the niece of Herman McCoy, who was murdered in the war time. Tho girl escaped rom him after u time, but he led a party of Hatflelds into Kentucky after her. Failing o find her, the raiders dragged her invalid mother, Mrs. Daniels, from her bed and beat er almost to death. Soon after this Jeff Mo- Coy was caught by this same Wallace and one jatfleld and was shot dead while swimming a Ivor to escaflo. Tho feud soon spread to outlying branches if tho two families. A nephew of Perry A. !li.no, a member of the Kentucky Legis ature, was murdered by the Hatfleld gang, .bout the same time some of the men ho had killed tho three sons of Kan- olph McCoy were arrested charged itn the murder. The magistrate before horn they were arraigned was a member of tie gang that murdered Herman McCoy in 1808. He promptly discharged the prisoners. In the arly part of the year 1887 Jeff McCoy was shot n the back by Captain Hatfiold and killed; he night before New Year's day, 1888, a arty of Hatfleld partisans — "Johnse" Bob, Elliott and "Cap" Hatfield, El- .llson Mounts, Jim and Bob Vance. Dick .Whitt, Tom Mitchell, French Ellis, Charles Gillespio and Tom Wallace—went over into Kentucky seeking blood. In the McCoy cabin were sleeping Mr. and Mrs. McCoy nnd their daughters Alia- phene, Addle and Fannie, and their son Calvin. The raiders, all masked, knocked at the door, nnd being refused admittance fired the house. As tho flames caught one of the girls, Allaphene, ran from the house only to be shot dead. Calvin, driven from the cabin by tho fire, came out and met tho same fate. Mrs. McCoy was struck down with a rock. and crippled for life The ethers escapc.rt. ^In retaliation for this outrage a ijai'ty or men, amoug w]iom was "Bud" McCoy, followed the raiders to their homes and killed Jim Vance. Ellison Mounts for his share in the tragedy was hanged February last. Frank Phillips, who helped to arrest Mounts, was murdered last April. Jerry Hatfleld, another member of the gang, was shot during the same month, and so tho feud goes on, breaking out Into murderous frays and shooting affrays every . few months.] 1 FOUR TRAINMEN KILLED. A Youthful Operator's Blunder Cause* » Terrible Kailway Accident In New- York. SYKACUSE, N. Y., Nov. 4.—A terrible wreck occurred Monday night on the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western road by a collison between a passenger train and a coal train, in what is known as "Rock Cut," four miles south of here. The coal train stood on a side track, and through a misplaced switch the passenger train, running at a high rate of speed down a grade, ran into it, causing a complete wreck of both trains. The passenger train was the through Now York& Philadelphia ex press toOswego, one of the fastest on the road. Nc passengers were killed, but both engineers and firemen were killed outright, every passenger-car was thrown oft from the tracks and the baggage-car smashed. Nothing was left of the engines but a mass of broken iroa. The seriously in- jurned number sifg It is claimed that the \;-k wa s caused by N. ^ Clark, the yCMfe tel egraph operate^ at Rook Cut, Wko lost his presence of mind, and after the switch had hfeen turned correctly by a train hand rjished out and cb/anged it as the passenger train was/ rushing down the grfe.de at the speed of forty miles an how*. WO LIVES LOST./' IKWIN, Pal Nov. 4.—The- Union town express east Monday evening ran into a party of Slaf/onian miners on their \v&y to the Westmoreland Coal Company's mines, instaVtly killing Joseph Debosh, aged 34, and\Michael Guidas, aged 39. DOUBLE TRAGtDY. George l?enuett\at Lafayette, Ind., Kill* Due Man and FAtally Wounds Another, j LAFAYETTE, Ii|d., Nov. 4.—George Bennett, a paintefc, shot John Work- hoff, a Monon fireman, Monday afternoon as he was walking on the street with a friend, the ball entering tho back just above the right thigh, penetrating the abdomen and causing a fatal wound. He then shot W. -H. Scott, a carpenter, through the heart, killing him instantly. During the strike on the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Bennett ran an engine on that road and the brotherhood men have designated him a "scab." Some time ago Bennett's paint brushes and a coat were destroyed and he blamed Work- hoff for the act He rented a room of Scott and was ordered to vacate last Saturday. These grievances led to tho shooting. A Murderer Diet lu 1'risou. COLUMBUS,O., Nov. 4.—Charles Blythe, the colored man convicted of the murder of Surgeon General Jones, of the Ohio National Guard, and whose death sentence was commuted to life it»pris- onment a year ago, died in the penitentiary hospital. His disease was cou- sumption. Com Pedro'* Appeal. PAKIS, Nov. 4.—A rumor is current that Dom Pedro has notified the Gov» eranoent of Brazil that he up lougor wishes to be considered as making ainy claim on the orown. He only desires to t* permitted to die A. Rochester. Pa. Star £&•,*— I t you to aeftd tnti ft bottle of your Antidote tot Malaria, which I see advertised in the MeO* oAM Advocate. Chattanooga, Tehn.i And which I eaftBoi get here, fift - t * ,, and other medicine* without relief, a friend recommended your Antidote; she tried it, and one dose effected a permanent cure. Truly yours, WJU * „ J. 8. EDWARDS, Pastor M. E. Church. A Wonderful Paper. When you were reading the large prospectus of THE YOUTH'S COMPANION. pub< lished last week in our columns, did you stop to consider what a wealth of talent was engaged in producing this remarkable paper? Its success IB phenomenal, and it !»• read in 450,000 families because it is the best of its kind. Now is the time to send your subscription. 81.75 sent atoncOwill secure you the rest of this year free, including all the Holiday Numbers. THE Youra'a COMPANION, Boston. - • — . A philosopher is one who can successfully persuade hfmsolf that he in happy because ho ought to be, when ho h not.— Judge. Exclusively & New York Central Institution. Patrons of the New York Central have the exclusive advantage of arriving and departing at Grand Central Station, Fourth Avenue and Forty-second Street, the very cen- tre of the city, convenient to hotels and residences, largest and finest passenger station in America, and the only one in the City of New York. The Now York Central is the only trunU line entering the City of New York. FBENCJI oflicer (to raw recruit)— Do ma the favor to dismount and look what a gtiwle you are 01 horseback.— Pick Me Up. .--„.. -day what it was in 1805, absolutely pure, harmless anc" uniform. Ask your grocer for it. Look on' for imitations. "YES, all my houses are rented except the now one which is the best of all." "Last but not leased, cti!"—-Mutisey's Weekly. j Do NOT suffer from sick headache a moment longer. It is not necessary. Carter's Little kiysr JPiHs wil1 curc J' ou - E 030 - one little pill. Small price. Small dose. Small pill.,, A GOOD rule in rending is not to let your- voice fall too suddenly; it might get cracked.—Binghamton Republican. CHECK Colds and Bronchitis with Hale r d Honey of Horehound and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops cure in one minute' 'WHY don't you take something for vour cold?" "Thanks; don't care if I do."—N Y Journal. To REGULATE the stomach,liver and bowels, arid promote digestion, take one of Carter'* Little Liver Pills every night Try them. "Tms boat smells dreadfully of onions.'* "Yes, madam," said the captain, "she is j' very leeky craft."—N. Y. Ledger. THE best cough medicine, is Piso's CUM for Consumption. Sold everywhere. 25oi cuprmonr iBSo MUSICAL. } There seems to bo little goifag ori in musical circles of late, but therS is rsuch talk, among musical peo.plej, of tbe marvelous cure of Miss B i the high contralto singer, who has long buffered from a severe throat or bronchial affection, superinduced by Catarrh in the Head, and who has been perfectly cured by the use of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, coupled with the uso of Dr. Pierce'a Golden Medical Discovery. For all bronchial, throat and lung affections, and lingering coughs, it is an unequaled remedy. When compli-. cated with Chronic Nasal Catarrhj, its use should be coupled with the?. use of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Of all druggists. Whenever you visit the shops in town, Looking for Braid to bind your gown, Secure the Clasp, wherever found. That holds the Roll „. on which is Wound The Braid that Is known the world around. Cents DRUCOISTS MAKES CHILD BIRTH EASf IF USED BEFORE CONFINEMENT. BOOK TO "MoTHEBs" MAILED FKJSB JMUf&I* KEGWLATOU CO.. ATLAMTA OA. Sou* BY AU. DBBCOWXS, ' (~\ W W U1 ALL f-A'IJ y u ,-

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