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North Carolina Newspapers

The Wilson advance. (Wilson, N.C.) 187?-1899, October 28, 1897, Image 1

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1 1143 Wilson AxJ ; YEAR CASH IK ADVANCE. "LET ALL THE ENDS THOU AIMST AT BE THY COUNTRY'S, THY GOD'S AND TRUTHS." BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM. OLUME XXVII. WILSOX. N. C OCTOBER 28. 1897. NUMBER 4-2. DIRECTOR! Calendar of Sales i TOBACCO WAREHOUSES Nl'.XT WEEK. i 1 !c! z u y. h" 1'OliKR. h c iIlii iv i I 5 1 3 4 2 iv 2 1 4 5 2 3 i ..lav 3 3 ; 4 I 2 5 .lav 4 ; 2 ! 3 5 : 4 5 I 1 i 2 4 5 3 i iv t i 5 I 1 3 1 4 2 HI r IM I KK OK TK.AINS l.oc.u. vrains: illld. S. Pound. twceii Florence and Weldon. -s. No. 23 M. 1 .raves Wilson 2:05 P. M. mrii Wilmington and Norfolk: is. No. 49. i'. M. Leaves Wilson, 2:12 I'. M. lUl 1 n (ioldsl)oro and Norfolk, i.'.v No. 103. AM 1. raves Wilson 7:17 I'M . ,. l lv" Wilmington to Rocky Mt: No. 41. i'. M. 1. raves Wilson, 6:15 A.M. THKOIGU TRAINS, tuccn Florence and Weldon: No. 35. A.M. Leaves Wilson. 1 1 : 1S P. M Ol N I V OFFICKU. :.i KH HI' COMMISSION KKS: K. S. Clark, Chairman. 0- I I-I. TON, ). H. Nkwsom i.e.. w. 1 I I'. I. II. s. II V M . 1 1 AD1.KV. Isaac Kklton. Ciikrry, Sheriff, Hakims, Clrrk of Superior Court (i Kil l-in, Register of Deeds, T sun. Treasurer, i 1 a k k iss. Coroner, K 1 : v 1 1., Surveyor. 1 OWN OKKH Kits. Al.DKKMEN: i. 1 . I. A. 1 1 n. 1.1 K. Cl.ARK, . A.NI'KKSON, 1 l.UKNHV, I'll. IS. ISt 2nd 3rd 4th 5th Ward. , 1 M ans, Mayor; k. Mookk, Town Clerk; .Moans, Collector. v. 1 imh.ick: W. P. Snakknhkko, Chief, i i iiKi am Harkki.i., Frank Fklton Jamks Marshihu r.nk. I ). p. Chkistman, St. Commissioner. II l' ICC II KS. St. Timothy's Episcopal church. Kb v. 1'. C. P.ayliss, l'riest-in-charge. S-rvices: Sundays at 11 a. m. and 7:30 1. in.. Sunday School at 3 p. m., Week days Wednesdays and Fridays at 4 p ni. Holy (.lays at 10 a. m. Celebra tion f Holy Communion on 1st Sun day in each month at 1 1 a. m., other Sundays at 7:45 a. m. Methodist Church, Uev. J. P. Hurley ! ..: !; services at 11 a. ni. and 7:30 p.m. Sunday School, 5 p. m., J. F. ! :..: n, Supt. Prayer meeting Wed m-sday night at 7:30. D,s( ij.lt.-s Church, Rev. I). W. Davis, l'.isior; services every Sunday, 11 a ni, 7 :;opm. Prayer meeting Wednesday n -gin. Sunday School at 3 o'clock, p. 1,1.. Ceo. Hackney, Supt. I'reshyterian Church, Rev. James '! 1 '.mas, Pastor; services on the First, Third and Fourth Sunday in every month and at I.ouisburg Second Sun- ii.iv. Services ai net. m. emu u.jv, r. 1,. Sunday School at 5 o'clock, p. m. I'.aptUt Church, service as follows: I 'r. -aching Sunday morning at 11:00 .. . ;, k and S p. m. Kev. W. H. Kedish i'.istor. Prayer meeting Wednesday .--.cuing at S o'clock. Sunday School .;t 5 p. ni., D. S. I'.oykin Supt. Primitive P.aptist Church, preaching on 2 .d Sunlay by Klder Jas. P.ass; on vd Sunday by Klder Jas S. Woodard; on th. 4th Sunday and Saturday before i.y the pastor, Klder P. I. Cold. Ser- i .-sjit-gin at 1 1 a. m. I.IIIMi ks. Regular meetings of Mt. Lebanon Lodge- No. 117 A. F. & A. M. are held in th.-ir hall, comer of Nash and Golds i .ro .streets on the 1st and 3rd Monday n ., dits at 7:30 o'clock p. m. each month. C. K. Moore, W. M. Regular meetings of Mt. Lebanon ' iptcr No. 27 are held in the Masonic ii ill . very 2nd Monday night at 7:3 io k p. 111. each month. W. II. Applewhite. H. P. k'-gtilar meetings of Mt. Lebanon ' o iiniandery No. 7 are held in the M 1 sonic hall every 4th Monday night ' 7 :-y o'clock each month. R. S. Barnes, K. C. Regular meetings of Wilson Lodge i'.. ot II. No. 1694 are held in their hall o- r the ist National Hank every 1st i ii irsday evening at 3:30 o'clock, p. m. 15. F. P.riggs, Director. Regular meetings of Contentnea I d- , No. S7, K. of P., are held in 1 !. ni.. I Fellows' Hall every Thursday Visiting members always wel- It. -inc. Regular meetings of Enterprise !-"dge, No. 44. are held every Frday night in Odd Fellows' Hall. I'OS T Ol 1 1CK HOIKS. 1 'it, cc opens Sa 111. and closes at sunset. Day mails close for North at 1 p.m. " West " 1 p. ni ' 44 South " 1. 30 p. in. N il it mails for all points close at 9 p.m. PLUNGE TO DEATH. Terrible Accident on the New York Central Kailroad. VWENTY-EIGHT LIVES LOST. Six Cars Plunge to the Bottom of the Hudson River, ENGINEMEN DIE AT THEIR POS 1. ICoth Engineer niul Firemen Met He rote Death Nearly All Passensrers Were, Asleep at the Time of the Ac clelent The Mlniciilous llreaklng of u Coupling Saves Three Sleeping Cars From Following the, Others Several Passe ners IJoscuod From the Tops of Float Int; Cars statements of Sur vivors of the Wreck. Garrisons, N. Y., Oct. 23. From the sleep that means refreshment and rest to the eternal sleep that knows no waking plunged in the twinkling of an eye yesterday morning 2S souls men, women and children. Into the slimy bed of the Hudson river a train, laden with slumbering humanitv, plunged, dragging through the waters the helpless passengers. There was nothing to presage the terrible acci dent which so suddenly deprived these unfortunate of lives. The New York Central train left Buffalo Saturday night and had progressed for nearly nine-tenths of the distance towards its destination. The engineer and his fire men had just noted the gray dawn breaking in the east, and the light streak of red betokening the sun's ap pearance, when the gnat engine went Into the depths of the river. Neither enginter mr fireman will ever tell the story of that terrible moment, for with his hand upon the throttle the en gineer plunged with his engine to the river bottom, and the fireman, too, was at his post. I'.eliind them came the express car, the combination ear and the sleepers, and these piled on top of the engine. It is known that it was a tritle foggy, and that the track was not visible, but if there was any break in the lines of steel it must have been a very recent happening, for only an hour before there had passed over it a heavy pas senger train, laden with human freight. As the train plunged over the em bankment the coupling that held the last three of the six sleepers broke, an 1 they miraculously remained on the broken track. In that way some GO lives were saved. Of eye witnesses there were none ex cept the crew of a tugboat passing with a tow. They saw the train with its lights as it came dashing about the curves, and then saw the greater part of it go into the river. Some of the cars with closed windows lloated. and the tug, whistling for help, cast off its hawser and started to the rescue. Porter O.Ivos the Alarm. A porter jumped from one of the eary that remained on the track and ran into the yard of Augustus Kah's house, near which the accident occurred, and stood screaming for help, and moan ing: "The train is in the river and all our passengers are drowned." In a few minutes Kah had dressed himself, and getting a boat rowed with the porter to the scene. As they turn ed a point in the bank they came upon the express car and the combination car iloating about I'D feet from shore, but sinking every minute. One man was taken from the top of the car, and efforts were made to rescue those in side. A few were gotten out, the pas sengers left upon the track making a human bridge to the shore to take the wounded in. The day coach and smoker had gone down in the deeper water, and rescue was impossible. in tne latter coacn the conditions must have been horrible. The car turned completely over, and the passenger end of it was in the deep water, while the baggage end stood up towards the surface. The men in that lower end must have fought like fields for a brief period, for the bodies when taken out were a mass of wounds. The wrecked train was known as the state express. It left Buffalo at 7 o'clock Saturday night and was due in New York at 7 o'clock yesterday morning. The train consisted of one ex press car, one composite baggage and smoking car, one day coach and six sleepers, l'oughkeepsie was the last stopping place of the train before the disaster, at r:l a. m. At this time there were on the smoker, in addition to the baggage man, Herman Acker, of Peekskill, who was in his compartment, eight China men en route from Canadian border to New York, and a middle aged man, supposed to be Thomas Iteilly, of St. V)uis. All of these, excepting the hsr gagemaster, perished. The day coach contained IS or L'rt passengers, many of whom we re women and children. How many of these escaped is not known, but at least 12 were drowned or killed in this car. Mosf of the rassenirers Wore Asleep. When the acc ident happened most of Ihe passengers were aslee p, those in the sleepeis being in their berths, while the occupants of the coach and smoker were for the mcst part doubled up in their seats. Just how the train met its awful fate will never be fully known, for the men who first felt the danger, Knglneer John Foyle and Fireman John Tompkins, lie dead in the cab of their locomotive at the bottom of the Hud son river. Conductor Parish, who was in charge of the train, and who was making up his report in one of the cars when the crash came, was rendered unconscious by a blow on the head. When he re covered he was three seats ahead of the one in which he had been sitting. One of the occupants of the coach who escaped with his life was Frank J. Pegan. a wood finisher, of New York. His left eye was cut by broken glass and his body was slightly bruised. Mr. Degan made this statement: "With inv frien.il. W. H, C. Myers, of Tie fae timila denature ot Is OS ever? Passaic, N. j., who was killed in the tar from which 1 escaped. I had been to l'oughkeepsie. We boarded the train at that place and took a seat in the coach. Three other people got on at l'oughkeepsie. One was a woman and the two others were men, one of whom looked like a railroad employe. As near as I can judge there were IS peo ple in the coach, most of them being women and children, and nearly all were asleep. Myers and I -sat in the middle of the car. When the crash fame the car gave a great lurch, ami rolled over on its side. The water rushed in and almost instantly the lights went out. 1 knew we -were in the river, and the car seemed to plough through the water for some time after it was submerged. "The car tilted over on one side, and 1 managed to reach the fanlight over head and cling to it until help came. Passengers Drowned Uke Hats. "I heard people in the back part of the car groaning as if they were pinned fast. It was so dark that I could see no one, and I think the passengers must have been drowned like rats. After a while, it seemed an age, 1 heard people on top of the car and an ax crushed through the roof. Soon they had a hole cut in the roof and pulled me out through it. A man and a boy (father and son) were also rescued in the same way. but I know of no other occupants of the coach escaping." Augustus Kah, a (lerman living near the scene of the wreck, gives this de scription: "It was about five minutes before C when I was awakened by some one in my yard calling for help. Looking out of my window I saw a sleeping ear porter who shouted: "For Gods sake man, if you own a boat, come cpuickly. Our train is in the river and people are drowning. "I dressed myself and accompanied by the porter got into my rowboat and rowed around the curve to where the train was in the river. When we leached the cars, which were sub merged nearly to their roofs, the en gine being entirely out of sight, the crews of the tugboat were making ef forts to save the passengers. The first man I saw them take out was, I think, the agent of the express car. The first persons we succeeded in rescuing wen two Chinamen, who were sitting on the roof of the smoker. One had his arm broken. We put them ashore and then took three more persons off the top of another car. At the same time people in their underclothes were being taken cut of the sleeping cars by the crews of tht several tugs. One man on shore, with an arm cut off, was dying, and we made his last moments as comfortable as possible. I w ant to say that the por ters, although frightened, showed great bravery and saved many lives." Five men were rescued from the top of a iloating car a few minutes after the accident. They were put on a train ami taken to Peekskill. about ten miles down the road. They were admitted to the Helping Hand hospital, where their wounds were dressed. Of the five three were Chinamen, and none were fatally injured. The Americans were: John K. Kyan of Jersey City. "0 years old. badly lacerated hand, shoulder and knee: Clarence Morgan of Aurora, N. Y., aged 26, broken shoulder. The three China men were suffering from scalp wounds. Kscaped From Float Inir Cars. Morgan escaped from a Iloating car through a broken pam-1 and swam ashore. Though badly hurt, he helped another passenger out. V. S. Lang ford, of Bayonne, N. J., was in one of the last coaches which remained on the track. He secured an I ax and chopping out a pannel of one of 1 the partly submerged cars helped to rescue four people. Cieneral Manager Toucey says: "The accident was caused by the bed of tpe railroad being washed out in some in explicable manner. In this undermined condition the track sank as soon as the weight of the train was put on it, and the embankment giving away the train was of course precipitated into the river. "Such conditions as this we have never looked for. Trains have been running over this spot for years and years with out accident or difficulty of any kind, and this piece of track was c onsidered as good as any seion of the railroad. Not only was the-Viadbed the hardest kind of an embankment, but it was strengthened by a retaining water wall of solid masonry three feet thick." Other railroad officials were of the opinion that a quicksand foundation of some kind below the water line was responsible for the giving way of the roadbed. Before 10 o'clock a large number of ! curious spec tators had gathered at the scene, coming from the nearby towns j and villages by trains, wagons, bicycles and boats. The number of morbidly curious steadly increased as the day wore on. and excursion boats even came from places far up and down the river, all loaded down to the water's edge, until at mid-afternoon there were fully 10,000 about the wreck, it re quired the utmost exertion on the part of Chief Humphrey, of the railroad po lice, and his force of detectives to hold these people far enough in check to allow the railroad men to proceed with their work. Chief Humphrey did good work in recovering valuables, and if there were any thieves about they got no opportunity to ply their trade. Treasure In the Wreck. The Americ an Express company had a number of its agents at the seen. early in the day, but they were power less to do anything, as no attempt was made to raise their car. It was said that his car contained thousands of dollars worth of valuales, but the ofli cials said that all would be recovered, as the valuables were in a stationary pa fe attached to the car. Among the railroad men it is generally Relieved that A. C. McKay, of Har lem, private secretary to Oenera! Su perintendent Van Ktten. had lost his life in the wreck. He was a passenger on the train, and was last seen at Al bany, where it was said he boarded the locomotive to ride with the en gineer. If that is true he sharad the fate of the engineer and fireman. The known dead are: Thomas Reilly, nf St. Louis; Wong Gim, Chinaman; K. A. Green, 25. Chicago: A. G. McKay, private secretary to General Superin tendent Van Ktten; W. H. G. Meyers, Tremont, N. Y., Guiseppe Paduano, New York; W. S. Becker, Newark, N. J.; John Foyle, engineer. East Albany; John Q. Tompkins, fireman. East Al bany; seven unidentified Chinamen; two unidentified women; one unidenti ned man. Total number of known lead, 19; estimated number of dead, 2S. fipain Will Get Along Without Un cle Sam's Help. THE ITUATI0N NOW CRITICAL Accor'. Inir to the Views of Spanish New-papers, Which l'uanImouly Mipport the Government's Attitude-. Proposed Jlome IJnle for Cuba. Madrid, Oct. 25. In the special note to United States Minister Woodford, the government declares that Spain has done all in her power to end the war in Cuba and cites many sacrifices which have been made by the nation, the number of troops sent to Cuba and the reforms which are to be carried out in the island, which are fully described. The note ends with the statement that "Spain will not admit the right of any foreign power to interfere in any of her affair's." There is no doubt that the govern- merit's reply feeling of the at length on material and wiil represent the deep nation. The note dwells filibustering and "other moral assistance which has chiefly contributed to the rise and duration of the rebellion, and which in turn has damaged American interests." It clearly intimates that Spain can not continue the "forbearance shown by Senor Canovas eel Castillo and the Duke of Tetuan during the past two years," and that she now c alls upon the American government to "fulfill more strictly in the future the rules of international law," because "the suc cess of the new home rule policy and the speedy pacification of Cuba chiei'.y depend upon the conduct of the United States." The Spanish press unanimously sup ports the attitude of the government, which it calls eminently sober and dig nified, but the impression is that the controversy with the United States has leached a c ritical stage which may be the prelude to a rupture. Three mem bers of the cabinet who were inter viewed contended that Spnin has the right, after her tremendous sacrifices in Cuba, to demand the observance of in ternational neutrality by other nations. One of them added: "The gordian knot is the United States, without whose help the rebellion would long ago have been suppressed. We do not want war, but every European nation will ap prove our defence, of our international rights." A member of the cabinet declares that the government intends to give Cuba complete local government, with universal suffrage to elect municipal and provincial councils, and an insular parliament. The latter will be com posed of upper and lower chambers, having entire control of taxation and tariff. The vespons.ihl ? government will be composed of live ministers, whose councils will be presided over by the governor general. Senators and deputies for Cuba will continue to sit in the Spanish eortes, and the imperial government will still control the army, navy, police, tri bunals and foreign affairs of the col ony, exactly as the program of the au tonomists demanded. The government has received promise of the support of both the autonomists in Cuba and of those re siding in France and the United States, and expects no opposition from the other colonial parties. Captain Lovorl mr Ad ;ti I Is Itrutallty. Chicago, (Jet. "I!. In the inquiry at Fort Sheridan regarding the brutal treatment of Private Hammond by the order of Captain Lovering the captain made no attempt to deny any of the ac cusing witnesses' statements. He admitted that by his orders Private Hammond had been dragged from the guardhouse by his heels, and he also admitted that he had struck the sol dier and pricked him with his sword. None of this treatment. Captain Lover ing said, had injured Hammond in the least, as was proven by the surgeons' report, and the methods used were in his opinion necessary for the discipline of the army. Wookod on a I'ccf. Point Arena. Gal., Oct. 27,. Close un der the rocky cliffs where she met her doom lie-s. bottom upward, the torn and battered hull of the ill fated steam schooner Caspar, wrecked early Sat urday morning en a treacherous reef. Of the crew of 1". there remain but two known survivors. Captain Afindsen and Sailor Chris Larsfn. So far but one body has been found, which was iden tified as the remains of Chief Engineer George Opposeman. A sharp lookout is being kept for Iloating corpses, how ever. Threw Acid 011 Mill Girls. Norwalk, Conn.. Oct. 23. A man threw acid in the faces of two mill girls who wi re returning from work. Jennie Kinsella, a very preety young woman of 20 years, was frightfully burned, will certainly be blind, and may die. Mary Troy is suffering greatly, and will prob ably lose, the fight of one eye. A man known as "Tumbler" Kelly was arrest ed on suspicion. The police had hard vork to prevent a lynching. THINKS SKAW IS GUILTY. Coroner Llpplnoott .-ays There Is Stroud Kvlili'iicc AiTiiln-t 111m. Can.de 1.. N. J.. ct. 22. Coroner Lir pincoit denies the published statements that he had expivssed an opinion ;.' Eli Shaw's innocence of the murder of his motlu i- and grandmother. He said, on the contrary "From what evidence is now at hand I think Eli Shaw is guilty of murder. The- authorities have secured sufilcient damaging evidence to make out a strong case against the young man. It looks daik for him. and I do not see how he can e::; e t to escape from the awful punishment that awaits those who take human life, after deliberation and in fi cold blooded, cowardly man ner. 1 do not want to see the young man convicted, if there is the slightest reason to believe that he is not guilty, which 1 ease a has not yet asserted it self." We- km w whereof w aflirm wlieii we state that Ayers I'ills, taken prompt ly, at the first symptoms of i oids and fevers, arrest further progress of these disorders, and speedily restore the stomach, liver and bowels to their for mal and regular action. m;n oj)jMi;m)Q I ilLD 01 nAKLIlO. ! WO j . , I OppOSltlOll tO Tliein in tho LiGW V 1 tit in ' York Municipal Campaign. ; - ' THE COMING OT MAY0E HAHraSOH On posed by Mr1, sheehan. Colonel Ilrov.-n and Other I.cadlnir H'mo erats 1 he OT.rion I Ii-iihk racy .loins the Iti-.nks of the ii'ui--citc. New York. Oct. 22. The announce ment that Mayor Harrison, of Chicago, is coining here to sp.-ak in behalf of Judge Van Wyck. the Tammany uon.i lvt' for mayor, is pot receivt d wi'li favor even by tie- Tammany sach-ms. From the outset th-- llepuolivans have been criticised by the I evno ralic man agers and the b-adeis and newspaper supporters of the Citizens' Union move ment for importing catapaign speak ers, notable among w lcm wore S-i:a-tors Fi -raker and Thuiston. The ac ceptance of Mayor- Harrison's tender of services is regarded as a stuitllica tiou f the Democratic ; osition on this L. p.rown : u'-j. i t. Co!i -i Wii'.uu gave voice to tise ciisseti'ient sentiment, when he said : "I wrote to Mr. She, ban s-.me little, time ivzn. pretesting against any ,. i,s- 1. i!,,! I 5,:, v.. i.eoivei! a letter from Mr. Sheehan in which he i said that he entirely agreed with me j theie is no dange-r of tin- plague- spread ill the stand I had taken. It is bad in- politics, unnecessary and ill timed to i liichnio.nl. Va.. Oct. 21. J, iir.es .-. bring Mayor Harrison to New York." u.ryant. oia- of tie- oldest and best "Who, then." Colonel Drown was k!ii;wn citizens of West Point, comu.it- asked, "is responsible for Carter Har rison's visit if Mr. Sheehan did not favor it V "That," he re-plied, "I leave you to conjecture." During his coming visit to this city Mayer Harrison will be the guest of Richard Croker. It is believed that lieniy George has declined the services of the scores of Populist and silver orators, among them Jerry Simpson and iornn-r- Sena tor IVffer, who volunteered to speak for him in New York. George has speake-rs. nearly all residents of great er New York. The final lining up for the election is advancing to the stage of completion. After some hesitancy and a shilling from one foot to the other tin- Unite, Democracy, some-times eal'.'d the O'lhii-ii Democracy, has decided tdjal its place is with tin- jet't'ei .-.onians. whose mayoralty candidate is Homy George-. More intlin-ntial. because more numerous, is the Manhattan, or Slee-k-ler Democracy, which has elected to support Seth Low ami the other mu nicipal candidate's cf the Citi.en;' Union. The potency of the 2".(!!H votes which the Steeklc- brothers claim to have organized and controlled was rec- ognk'.od under (he Giiroy-Tammany l-f g'in-.e by the appointme nt of one of Ste-cklor's friends to a city judgeship, while lesser lights in the organization were g iv-.-n more places in tin- city's' service-. AVhy nut pioiii i y experience of oth ers. Thousand of gi'atcfgi m -n and women have been nrek-tod healthy .ami happy by the- use of 1"i ;;k k.tka (wect Chi'i! Tor.i with In a skill e onil-maio n ol the most apon-vcd rem edies, wl:ioh will .rcn;pl!v cure nnv case of Chilis and l-'ever. it is so'd by reputable dealers, who u ii' m-t ask you t. try inferior attic';."; ! r the sake ol extra, pn.fd, (iuaratitecd to cure or im r.ev n. bineleii. SILVER HEEL AND DAUNTLESS YVill Land a Cargo of Arms and Am munition l-'ot- ii Iia n Patriots. Savannah. Ga.. Oct. 2:'.. Ad vices re ceived from Ulorida by The News says: The mystery of the expedition which left New York last w i-k on the schoon er Silver Ile-.-l has been cleared up by a, telegram received by the Cubans. According to this report tin- schooner arrived at Cue Florida Keys Wednes day, and was there met by the tug Dauntless, which left this port (Sa- i vannahl several davs ago Dr. Juan Castillo is said to be in! charge of the expedition, and w.-nt to i Cuba on the Dauntless, which started: from the Keys last Tuesdt.v night. j ,u. ooa ,i UK- scnooma x.. s ,uny arms and animunttnui tor live trips of the Dauntless, and Dr. Castillo will stand bv until the last expediUon I.., 1 1 .1 1,... ....... in 'ii. .lii,i lan. b-d, when, according to tin- r.'i-oit, he will land in Cuba and n main there until the war is over. A M n rd i-i'n ii i.ooo.i- in amibn. Camden. N. J., Oct. -Z. .Jam-s A. Mather, aged J." y-ai s. keeper of a c igar store at "d'l Market street. ;j..s lc Id u; and probably fatally shot hy a robber yesterday. The murderer, who tit dif ferent times g-.ive his name as both John Cowan and George Woodward, and who says In- belongs in New York, was arrest.-d. lie admit? having a prison record. He. accompanied by an other man who subseipn ut !y escaped, walked into the store, and Cowan pointed ;i revolver at Math.-r and de manded his money. Math.- r s'i-d the weapon and tri d to wr st it from Cowan. The la.tter tii'd and the ball struck Mather in th- i n uth. lb- f. M to 1 Mgr. .Si-hroe.b r at th.-ir s--: :-i -n y-stcr-tlie floor une.-nsei. us. Cowan and his ! day afternoon, iind th" following eiHohii eompani-.n tin n liih-.l th.- money j statement was given out by Mgr. Oon drawer a.n-1 th-d. Cowan was captured aty, rector of the univeisity i.tid see on a ferryboat. I r tary of the b-.at d. j "The boa.-s was noiifn d that Mgr. Lata Hotel Fire. , S' hr-'c.ler intended to send in hi-- r-sig- Oll City. Pa., o.-t. 2.". Thn- c-r;-on.- 1 nation din ing his last stay in Ormany. were butn-'l to death and sev.-n more j j,ut h- did n-i do so on account of an severely itij.tn -1 in a tire that destroy- I a.ivice re.-. j. . -1 from ih- holy father. .-.1 the H":--; Drooklyn. at Kelh-tville, i Tin- Po-...-.'. t h--ri t--re h-av.-s th- lmal ':' mil. s u'.'neast of nil Oby. .-a.riy d -'ision t the holy fatlv r himself, and yesteid. y li oMiing. Th-- building was ,i thi . .- st-try on-. r ughiy built, of uoiion ant.-, an-i outi-c-i oa" s:n.ei. The dead an-: l.--!ss..r Tn-l-.--. a traveling ste-rc-opi i --n e:-;ni i . a ged ! Andiew SaKgiv ri.'oi carte o Miss Kate Miller. 11". Miss Kis. r. a school teacher, was pn.bably fatally injured. - - Matty of our pcpl,- ai'-- --c --rin- from tie r oi-s troti'-io, StoI.o.i. S-res. Rheutv.atism. I )ysp-ps.i.i. C-'-.tan!!. :;c-. -l.l,- sl..,-,.f .. S e ,., other i.i-M.-ases who r;i i i-:'or.;pt -,' :. and permanent! y cist d by stcriie.g remedy " l'AK K I'k's SAKSAI'AK ! I.I. A 'I ! I L K i N ' t of iil.cn il l't Kill! it." It litis been used by tho;:...Vids atpl never known to trtii. Only jii ht.ct selected jmrifying totdc lir rbs ;;:t.i rc.ts are used in its mtinuf.H tttte. Il 1ms ali the good (jualities of other remedies, with none of the bad. general southern news.! ,;,,. o, . 7vt."i;.-.i:epr:s f, -m ! Soinerviile. ::n miles north of this place. : state that two m gr.-cs named lVnu and Ha7.!e:on wen- lyn. hed by a m-.b Sandny niuht. Tb m.-a won- a c u: e 1 , f ,,,,,,. "uevcp'-.rt. La.. ct. 1: Malou--v's ' ' ' ns destroyed i.y f..v. ah tV gu sea: Willi slicht injuries e- uc-oinb. of Kansas Cite, who le -.pe ; Mom a s coii-l st -iy window iiud bride- both bus. and Mr. and Mrs. Kosc. . f saginaw. Mich. Mr. K"se was so ! :o!ly burned that he died. Mis. Ko.-e w as s. v.iely burm-d. but will re- cover. C! ar'.e -ton Y. Va. t .-t l't s -ri.-us tron'ole is anticinr.te-d with tie- ce-i miners in Kanawha vallt v in th- ,vt th.ee r four .lavs. Papers wee pre- 11 .1 , , pared h-.-re ve-t.id iy 111 m-atlv i suits for the evi.t i.e. ,f mines from company , us,s. r, as s as tllt.s cases can be trie d and evictions b gun, which will t-e ab- tit the 1-ist of this week, trouble is looked for. Mt mi hK Oct. 2:!.- President Thorn- ton. of the board f !c:.!:h. pisl night ; ofiieialiy ilecici' d that a case of yd- low 1". vcr e-xi-as in Memphis. Tie- case is thai of :. il. Mcl-Vrrtn. previously ' 1 -poit-.-l as sa.-i jej,,us. lb- is a yard conductor, and was taken sick on Sun- 1 day. liv-ie i- 11.- e:;cite-m.-nt ane-ua the people id Memphis, and l-'.v it any a. 1 he cite. Th.- j,.;. d-n-' i !hysle:.i:..s of Mop;-, hb I'-clar..- that ted suicide there last night ;it the house j of bis daughter. -Mrs. William 11. Leo. I Some time during tf.e night he find a J bulli t from a revolver through his mouth into his brain. Tin r.-po. ; of ih shot was not h-anl by his young nephew, who wtts asleep in tin- same bed. Wh 11 the n.i-li-'W awoke this morning lie found his un.-le sitting hop up.ight in the ( hair, dead. The pistol lay on tin- floor at his IV. t. Tb.'i igh. N! C, Oct. 21. Th.- peniten tiary directors, today unanimously d -cid, d that Dr. Kirby Smith, sen of the sup.-rin'.' r.dcnt. Inn'. b.- n guiity of iho grossest immorality with two of the female criminal in.-sane: tha' th charge against him v.'-etv 'fullv proved. ! and that Dr. Georg-- L. KirLv and Su- I i iei i e e e d .u t !-' miih .ei in.t .,. n-b'd 1 for ..romntlv dis. haigh him a- sn-,,r- visor. Tin- board also n i ' : to p:.-t.-c the penitentiary absolutely in chat lie penitent laiV al.se.illtely 1:1 dial ; e o , , ... , . ,. ! lie i ve. V.t:e ci n-illitlee, copiposi'l o ; ... " . . : )i;eclois na.do- at n. .i-iitia ami "I- t 1 ten. thus taking the cent! . ,( . () , a "u- 1 ' ' ' - -. s socn as his system was under the ef- P.i!t n. Ga., o. t. 2".-Th cx-it- i'ii-nt feet of the medicine, the sores In-gan to eonthiuis oy. r the revelatioa in tin- get better, and in eight days were com ttait) robb.-ry c?.ses now U -ing inesti- j pletc-ly healed. He fore long he could gati d la-re. Tia s.'.ay J. Kirk "l'arier. j walk on cnii.cb.es, and whs improving pi vide rt of the Fa in r Lumber com- I every clay. In three months he threw pony, an promin nt ci ;. n. was I found .".uilty by th- .v:ry of receiving ! stolen go. ds and impliea-,..-! ia tin- big sean-tai just rev. ai.-n a- re s-ev.rai ot In r merchants o! ciua! prominence wen also found guilty of the same oh"- use. Every merchant in tlf town exec; t one hi.- b"e;i convicted of re ceiving stolen goods and being in h ague with the Ilohaniion gang of train robb. rs. Captain T. J. Peoples, agent of the WeMv rn and Atlantic railway, was found guilty and. Ids resignation was demanded by the railroad company and h's ,-itcc: ssor appointed. The men-hauls who have been released mi bend have forfeited it and are leaving tlnir homes and business to .scape tie- penalty of the law. Oi ni an vide-, N. C, Oct. 20. Th" Charlotte Observer, commenting on the a Ci in a; : n-nt that the Seattle rn rati- way has a wai ! a i-onti a' t for the i.riMinp- ,,r :1 f.em Moei.-.:vii!e to Moen syiMo, N. C.. says: "This inatt-r is full of suggcstii u. Ii mentis that wh liar or not the in v has" of tla North Can-lina railroad is ups- t by tin courts, tla Southern railway is still in an independent position. From 'h,ir lotte t Greensboro, l.v wnv of Moores- ! vil'.e. MocJ-'sville and Winston, is fur- tie r than by Salisbury and the North I Car.eimi railroad, but it is a 1 in- of railway, just th-- satin. As to th-- l-.eal ,-'!V- '' th" "-'v lit;' - " thing. OharbU. will h- helped bj the c-nsttuction of ih, pnmos. d link 11 l'm tni:; t,,v' n in "i'-"" I 11 mill v lil'on i i o ,.o-:.-vi intervening t- rritorv. It will ' ' .,, . '-velantl an-' M-ioresv.1 ! il n"1 hu,t !;:1,s!,l!r' or St a svilie." It is a misl.-ike.l l!e l ilia! a CoIlL-.h ;..c ij.ni'cd during th-- warm sens-m need li-.l be ngardod lion:--. I-'acts 1 a, md in '! t I'lovc tl'.i l )t I Mif. cordrarv, l. simple and eti'.-t ii-,-.- rem edy i-; at our hand i 'a k k ia: 's '1 ( d.r Ciifc.n S it; i- is a o-,ii k ;..nd agroeab!e l eii'.edy har ( "o;j;j h or ( old, I Io,ui -nes, hoi .ptng Ci-agii, a u a oi l a w o! tin- I i.!'. -at or i.en-'S. i'leasaul t- lake L h;!'i:cn like it." MGR. SCIIROEDER'S VICTORY. O ntho.b- I'tilvc r-Ity Director-. IN-grot the ha i nes .Made Again-t Slim. Washington, n.-t. 22. -The board of direct..!-;; of th-' Catholic uaiv.-rsitv re:o tie,! -i rail ill ci ii,n on the lase of I ( -xp;-. .- s its regr.-t at lie- many j harg s mad.- against Mgr. Scl.ro' d-r in t n;s eonm . n. : Ancng cth.-r -hatg.-s against Mgr.! 'cine, d- r was cm- that he was a fre- i itt'-nt.-r of saloons. I Ml-int; Hcin-s bniii'l. ' San Fram-isco. Oct. 2". After a i se.tnn fej- I;.-;.-.! ;:'.. n-ling oyer a score ; of years th- vast estate of Imblay ! i.;;,-.rk, i;.w apprais.-d at ?r,..)aO..)U', f:,...T; ,s ai.. nt to come to its rightful ! , o...., ... -,,,,,,.. possessor, th" daughter LiarKe, a r i . i . --io .I:,.1 i .1 net rfili.i ! ; '..l C ;' c.-.'eo M l-""i,.tt i.l,.o,..l ,1m,. ..,.i- of W-l'o.tn iV c-'i..,-, '-. ...... '',.l ' ...r .. .e. .ooi, h--r from tie- Home for the Friendless in P7 when the matron assured him h'-r par. nt:- -r- .b ad. her fath-r. Imblay Clarke, having h ft h r in th- home, and that he afterward died in Australia. inherited Blood faint. Here is a n?e of inlicriteil Mood taint which re.mltcd in what threatened to be a complete wreck of an innocent young life. The most serious feature of "hdng afll ictcd with a blood disease is the f et that innocent posterity must suffer. The run or worn in with the slightest taint u th" 'locw forces the undesirable leg- ac,-v of ""purity upon their children veins tW yith the impure inher- f ice which han-hcaps them in the race of hie. . ., , . . . N? iU vyho na a tr.ice of bad Wood can b; hlthy or strong ami those pre- 1 i.o. ie. ee lUiiu.t .tec: i unit: l JHrnai deal of siekutss, because their constitu tions are weak and cannot withstand the iianv dangers which beset the rath of childhood. Medical statistics show that a majority of lung troubles result directly from Scrofula, so that a child rlllicted with this disease is likely to fall a vic- tim to dreaded consumption. Mr. v . A. Clayton, of Addle, N. C, believes h.S.o. is the onlv blood remedy '"lu nave any enect wnatever upon oo; unatc ca es. lie says: -y tl.rce-vear-old :ov had the worst C3'- Scrofula I ever heatd cf. lie 1- ' til A ' - ty. uiiJ!-'iw 'i -r- MR. VV. A. CLAYTON. was given many blood remedies without relief, and treated by the best doctors. J1-' seemed lo get worse all the while, however, ami the disease finallv resulted ni eurvatura of the spine, making him "tterly helpless The bad sort s on his neck increased in size, and were a source of constant . ' 41 1 I-.- pain. He was in this pitiful condition ' , 1 for two verira, when some one recom- , , .-. . .. , i inclined o..i.r., staling inai 11 nad cured Some of the worst cases of blfHxl diseases. - aside his crutches, for he r id no lurtner use for them ; the dreadful disease had been eliminated entirely from his sys- tern, and he was restored to perfect health. The cure was a permanent one, as no s;g:i of the disease has returned for ten years." S S.S. is a real blood remedy, and promptly reaches all d-.ep-seated and obstinate blood diseases, it matters not vvh ct other treatment has failed. It is the only remedy which acts on the cor rect principle of forcing the disease from the system and getting rid of it perma nently. S. S. G. is a sure cure for Scrofula, Cancer, Catarrh, Kczema, Rheumatism, Tetttr, and all other blood diseases. It is Purely Vegetable - 1 .1 .1 4. 1 ana 1S inc ouiy remedy guaranteed 10 contain no otash, mercury or other , harmful mineral. Hooks on blood and skin diseases will be mailed free to any address by the Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia. f Nniieii on IV.-iry s "Meteorite." Mew- York. Oct. 2.".. Dr. Frldtjof Nan- I sen. the -list ingiu. hed Arctic explorer, ! arrived in New York lab- Saturday af- ( I t- rnoon on th- steam. -r Lueania. Among ! his first utleraiues when In- touched his foot on American soil was a posi tive st:.i'-n.ent that tin- meteorite which Li- ii-- lo'. nt liob- rt lO. P.-ai y recently brought back from the frozen north is le t a :n.1eotlte at all, but a mass of ! t.-lh.ric i.-u. H- says that instead of . , ,. . ,.,. iu ., ,,...,,,.,1 :-,..mnK t rom t h- .,n ens .1 is a na. ur al ?,!'"iU'1 "f ,'a'ln- Mortriiii on Arincxiil inn. S in Francisco, Oct. 20. Senator Mor- ' gan and his daughters and F. M. ' Ila'.h, the new minister from Hawaii, wen- among the passengers who ar- ' rived from Honolulu on tin- steamship! pelei-- y. st.rd iy. Senator Morgan was in-.:.- than ever enthusiastic on the Fubj.-ct of annexation, and Intimated I hat Hawaii may become a part of Ihis :-euntiy Ix-foro the close of th"- corning year. lb- says tla- annexation of the islands is absolutely indispensable. I'rn-peclor Mu-t Pay Duty. S Vict, iia, 15. C, Oct. 22.-H. reafter ive.y pound '-f goods red bought in p Canada will hav to pay a duty be-I for.- Ding allowed in the Klondike J r-our. try. The Canadian government J has decided to revoke the regulations' allowing prospectors to take in I'm ' pounds of goods free of duty, and cus-4 torus ollicers will be place.J on tli"f Ml' K' ' II ioill"-. ilM ii -x a.- a i-, .:.. lak", and on the Yukon. Layraer: ! All- n, of Springfi Id, Mo. 12 years old. w tit to school with dyna mite in his pocket. It exploded, and tie boy -,v;iv te.-ribly rnangl'-d. Friday. Oct. VJ. William J I by an is to speak in Ohi j ,i,,rir.g th- last w . k of the state cam -.,-,;n niuri!'-r are now belh-ved to ..oM.n.itte.l bv the slu-t.hei-d. i a'n- l, uncej- arresi :li i.eu. y, riaii-i'. Tla- jury in th'- Luetg-.t wif- miir-d- r tti'd. at Chicago, disagreed and w -'o di. -charged. Luetgert w ill have f-uoth.-r trial. Dr. N- At'-n I tab-nian. for 17 years ! pr. S-e :.lol rwll'.A ..... ht' . .... . .... cater ..f national reputation, died at , . ..i .. . ,, i n ' iai .-!ej. .,, ...... L"o D. Weil, well known for his irn- ! , io. ;:-. tits in I'h-acgraphy and for his .,rk in illu-; rating magazine articles. : is insane in otucag... Christian science unhing. .! hi n.iral. EEP vour blood ixire, vour nj-pe- a tite good, your (iigCMion peneci by taking- Hood s StusaptM'illtl, ullicli ' lias power to keep you VELL- . . i i- ..... .. .

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