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VOLUME 18. VSSgmS: RUSSELLVILLE, POPE COUNTY. ARK.. AUGUST 18. 1892. NUMBER 29
DOCTOR J. A. WKSTKRFIELI), — OFFICK AT — BROOKS’ DRCli STORE. RUSSELLVILLE, - - A KK ATTORNEYS. * j AWRENCE RUSSELL, ATTORNEY AT LAW. RulMilfille, • • Ark OffICE—Sooth aide of Vain Streot opposite the Coart Hoane. J^EWIS W. DAVIS, ATTORNEY-AT LAW KC88KI.LVILLK, ARK. Will practloe In All the Courts of the si itt Commercial bn,ine,« solicited. Unequal!#* facilities far prompt altertior ti all Oommorolal matter, entrusted to my cere. J_£OKA< K BRADLEY, Attorney-at-Law - AND NOTARY PiriU.lt Office Upstairs over People's K.veltsnge Hank Nobody succeeds me i n my practice. I am here to stav and will practice in ad the court! of the State, with the whole civil and criminal branches of the law as specialties. ■ m CARTER. J. C.HART. ■ A nit a CARTER, HART A DAVIS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW DARUANKIdLK, AHK\.VSAS. W1M attend the Circuit Court of Pipe County. Prompt attention given to all hu^irens. Patronage of the public *olic<ted. p B. WILSON, * ATTOBNBT.AT-LAW, imtiunuA AUiMAi tlM-rtnl Iw vnte at (Mhw. rmyi MtaittM te tel M«mm *• truatod te ktm. rraeWcM la *H the State aad Federal Oaarte nAN B. GRANGER, A'lTO BN KT-AT-LAN , RUS8ELLV ILLS, ARKANSAS Will practice la all the OnrU of the State aad United State*. Special attention given te Oowsserelal, Seal Eetat* and Probate practice. Title* investigated aad Abalracla fnraiaked. MARBLE WORKS. TH. ELGIN, a Proprietor. , RUSSELLVILLE MAUttLK WORKS Ru*Bs31ville. Ark. JF~ raaaonabla aad «*tiafaet!on guano PHOTOGRAPHER. JOHN H. DANNER, PHOTOGRAPHER, Bumkelyillr, ■ • Are Gallary on Man street, at'ponite court hou* INSURANCE AGENT. T T. BULLOCK, * INSURANCE AGENT, BuMllflUd, - Ark COMPANIES REPRESENTED: Aaglo-Nevada Assurance Corporation et •a Frencisoo, Cal. New Orleans Association. Biberaia insurance Co., of New Orleans. La. America, Central, of SW Louis. Will take insurance risk, anywiier la ta, ■Maty including residence propeitr sow and ■••ring mills, gins aad farm propsrtj. —OFFICE t» CLERK’:! OFFICB TONSOBIAL. 0HARLEY MAY’S CITY SHAVING PALLOR, Russellville, Ark. Special at tendon given to the cntting or la fttss’ aad children’, hair. 3BB ".spr ■* T. C. EVEEETT, GENERAL MERCHANT, Hm exclusive gale of tliear eelebratto flagged in Z^MasLi-TiLLB, Ark. gET-T^^Ivf de MOORr The only manufacturing optician* m the South. Atlanta, Ua. Mr Ped-ller* are not aupplied with tnes< famous glaaaea. -TH. DlRRCTl I -TO Memphis, Hot Springs, Vicksburg, New Orleans Free Reclining Chair Cars PULLMAN SLEEPING CAP LITTLE BOCK TO ST. LOUIS. CITi H. C. TOWNSENI>, Omni Panenger ft Ticket Arcs Sl kwa. M«. I R. J. Wmo*, W H. Hill, Jko. W. Whit*, W. J. Kitkoim. President. Vlc*-Pr«ild«nt. Canhier. A»«Ut»nt C**bier ! Peoples’ Exchange Bank RUSSELLVILLE, ARKANSAS ; Capital Stock, $28,000.00, Paid Up Transacts a Oeneral Banking Business. -BOARD OP DIKBCTOK8. u. J. WILSON, JOHN M. HAKkEY, W. J. WHITE W. M. OATHS, W. H. HILL. u to m on roam sktoitt, n , etc •-STOCKHOLDERS.-o R. J. WILSON, JOHN M. HARKEY, J. M. WHITE & SON. i c. s. mckinney. jno. w. white, wooten a gates, W. H. HILL. M. JACOBSON, J. H. PERRY. tll'i Latest Improved Burglar >Froof Safe, Guarded bj Beet Bo.ble Time Lock THE : RUSSELLVILLE : IRON ; WORKS tHeadqnarters for Repairing EISTOUSTES, BOILERS, MILLS, PUMPS, PLANERS, OUSTS, OcC. Wora done on short notice ana at low figures i am Mantifactuiers' Agent, and will sell ENGINES, BOILERS, SAW MILLS, SHINGLE MILLS, GRIST MILLS, Ac. at greatly reduced prices. LUBRICATING OIL BY THE GALLON! Communications to H. N SMADE, RUSSELLVILLE, ARK. ---— I “ Castor la is so well adapted to children that 1 recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. Archkr, M. P., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyi^ N. Y. •'The use of 'Castoria is so universal and its merits so well knowu that it seems a work of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the intelligent families who do not keep Castoria within easy reach." Carlos Maktyn, P. Pm New York City. Cant or la cures Colic, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation, Kills Worms, gives Bleep, and promote* di gestion, Without injurious medication. “For several years I have recommended your ‘Castoria,’ and shall always continue to do so as it has invariably produced beneficial results.'* Edwin F. Pardee, M. I)., 125th Street and 7th Ave.. New York City. The Centaur Company, 77 Murray Street, >ew iorr c ity. MUSIC . , . COMPANY LITTLE ROCK, ARK. 1853__1892 Hallet 6c Davis, PIA.1TOS W. W. Kimball Co W, W. Kimball Co.,) ©3=V3--A-2SrE Farrand <ScVotey, ^ if you want a good Tiano o r Organ, send to us for catalogues, prices ami terms. We send such information promptly and without any cost to the in quirer. ONLY HIGH GRADE. The confidence reposed in us by our many patrons makes it necessary that we do not handle anything but theWeryJbest. We point with no little pride to the fact that of our thousands of customers not one has ever expressed dissatis faction with our goods. SUCH A RECORD, Extending over thirty-nine years bespeaks volumes. It certainly insures and guarantees satisfaction to every one whe purchases a piano or organ from us. WE WARRANT Everythin* sold by us, and ws offer such liberal terms that everybody eta buy a Piano or Organ and pav for It to unit themselves. HA MAT 1>f‘ not allow youraelf to be persuaded to buy a Plane or Organ until UU NU I you have seen our fine stock. or until you have written to u* about it. We arc Here to help everybody get a good Piano or Organ. F B T. Hollenberg, Prert. HOI IENBBRG MUSIC CO. \v 1). Cook. Vice-Pr«B’t. 317 MAIN STREET, E. S. Conw*y, Sec’y. Little Rock, Ark. Fones Brothers Hardware Co., LITTLE R.OCIC, -A.R.IC DEALERSIN HARDWARE, CUTLERY, STOVES, She^t Iron, Tinware, Tin Plata. Kubber and Leather Belting, ROPE, BARBED AND PLAIN WIRE, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. BAR IRON. NAILS, Horw Shoe*. Etc., Etc OF L.EXIIMGTOIM, KENTUCKY. Hiahrmt Honor nntl 6«M floral awarded at H'ortdr «**•«#*. 'orSyitem of Book* t ;"d General fiwanen ESucation. 1000 student* id alu-nilance the past yearfrum HO Slate* m-l Foreign Countries !0,000 Qradoah* in butineee.1^ Teachers « our mo consist* of Boo* kerpooj. internal S rttkmeUc, I mmanehip. (ummerctal Law. it inkina Joint Stock ManuUu'turxng Lecture*, Putina* Practice, Mercantile »«r f oot of f'nllHnmtnrmm (Mrir. wiitn-ricil Hr imrtptimt few L*dy Principal employed. No charge for proeux* I zsrsss. V3&G&U 'tfssfarv; ‘x&B&Z*. «* DYNAMITE CARTRIDGE. A Fashionable Cafe in Brussels Destroyed by a Deadly Missile. ONE UNCONSCIOUS Victim Found in tl»» Rain*—Injured by Flying Fatally Injured Police Invefttlgfttlng. New York, August 13.—Advices from Brussels state to-day at the cafe of Du Prince Albert, a fashion ble restaurant, while a number of persons were in the cafe a dyna mite cartridge exploded under under one of the win dows. The cafe was wrecked, the windows shattreed, tables broken and plates and glasses smashed and hurled about the room. A number of persons in the cafe were wounded by flying missiles, and three fatally injured. The crowd came running out from the cafe, many with faces streaming with blood, adding to the dismay and terror of the fashionable throng tnat had gathered at the sound of the explosion. Police rushed in and found several persons lying in the wreck with serious wounds. One of them is unconscious and another almost dead. There is very little left of the cartridge, but the police have located where it had been placet!. Choiri a in St. I*«ternburg. St. Petersburg, August 13.— That cholera is now here is officially admitted. A report just issued shows there are 154 cases of the disease and thirty-one deaths from it in the city between August 1 and 12. Thus far only working people have been attacked by the scourge. The conditions under which they live invites the attacks of the disease, and through ignorance they posi tively resist endeavors of the authorities.to improve the sanitary condition of their lwellings. Sani tary regulations are being enforced with unprecedented strictness. There is no excitement attending the visi tation, but some wealthier residents have already left or preparing to leave the city. Fraud I)l»cover*d. Indianapolis, August 13.—The Journal this morning prints a page of the alleged rottenness of town ship government in Indiana, Shelby county being the center of fraudu lent transactions. George M. Ray, of Shelbyville, The Journal says, by selling supplies for ten times their value and by issuing bogus paper profited by many thousands of dollars ;that $35, 000 in bogus papers have already turned up and much more will come to light. The paper says that in many townships are traces of rotten ness, but the bulk of it is confined to four townships, Union, Washing ton, Liberty and Hendricks. The paper charges Ray with having been guilty of the same scheme practiced by Pollard some years ago, whereby the state was defrauded out of about $750,000, and the population of Canada materially increased. New Vork Blackmailers. New York, August 13.—Super intendent Byrnes will investigate the charges made by James H. Smelzer, agent of the Texarkana and Fort Smith Railroad Company, against Policeman Farr oil, whom he charges with blackmail and robbery. Smelzer was arrested on Broadway July 1, for for intoxication. He claims that he was not intoxicated at the time, and that he was arrested for no apparent cause.. In the struggle to avoid arrest he alleges Dc 1UBI ct (J)1VW UMU1VUU Ol/uu. xxu further states that he was the sub ject of outrageous abuse and the policeman, with confederate, at tempted to extort money from him. Mu Cholera There. Helmetta, N. J., August 13.— Dr. Van Zandt, of this village, says the reports of sickness here are greatly exaggerated. There is ab solutely no foundation for the re port of a cholera scare. The popu lation of the village is about 400 and there has been but four deaths since August 1. One an aged woman, one a child 9 years and the others infants less than a year old, who were victims of the usual sum mer complaint incident to children. Not more than five or six persons in the village are now sick, and all with a mild form of dysenterry, bearing no resemblance to cholera, and neither contagious nor infectious. Kidnaping Nunp«et«d. Middletown, Conn., August 12. —Great excitement prevails at Mid dlefield over the disappearance of Capt. Henry A. Miller, an aged and very wealthy and influential citizen. He was seen last evening by his nephew, Henry Ives, but this morn ing he disappeared. Searching parties Dave scoured the country and drawn off ponds hereabouts, but uot a trace of Mr. Miller has been found. A gang of toughs was seen in the vicinity of his house last night, and kidnaping is suspected. Freight Wreck, Columbus, August 13.—A serious freight wreck occurred on the Columbus, Hocking Valley and Toledo Railway last night. As north bound freight No. G3 was passing over the bridge near I^ogan the timbers gave way. The engine had just left the bridge when the timbers caught the cab, carrying it with the tank and several cars to the river below. Uriah Brown, engineer, was badly cut about the head and body; Walter Harris, head brakeman, received a severe cut on the forehead ; Fred. Moore, fireman, was badly bruised and broke an arm. The in jured men all live in Logan, where | they were taken. A tramp who es 1 caped. says his partner is under the wreck. Wrecking trains has been sent to Logan. i diabouca! murder I Unfolded by the Finding of a Mutilated Body Near Tiptonville. THE MURDERER IN CUSTODY. I - I A Man and HU Wife Murdered on a Steam boat—The Bloody Axe Pound. Memphis, August 12.—The de tails of a most diabolical murder, which occurred about a week ago on a small trading boat between Cairo ' and Osceola, Ark., have just be | come known. The perpetrator of the horrible crime is Philip Edgington, who was arrested at Elmont, Ark, last Wednesday aad transferred to the county jail at Osceola. The victims are Charles L. Summers and his wife, Rose Summers. They had charge of the boat and were en gaged in selling groceries and gen eral merchandise up ana down the river. Philip Edgington was employed as an assistant. William Johnson, a cousin of Mrs. Summers, and a resident of Elmont, Ark., received a letter from her, under date of July 30, stating that they would leave on that day for the down trip, telling him when to expect the boat at Elmont and Osceola. Nothing more was heard of them, and an investigation re vealed the fact that the boat had been found floating in the river, and that the stock of goods had been stolen. The general belief was that Sum mers and his wife had been mur dered and thrown overboard; in deed, so confident were the relatives of the missing couple that such had been their fate, that they offered a reward for the recovery of their bodies. Since the offer was made various persons liv ing along the banks of the river have been searching for them, and on Tuesday the body of C. L. Sum mers was found near Tiptonville, Tenn. When removed from the water it presented a sickening, ghastly ap pearance. Around the neck was tied a three quarter inch rope, to the end of which was attached an iron weight of forty pounds. Upon each side of the head, just above the temples, was a horrible wound inflicted with an ax. The skull was badly fractured, and death must have been instantaneous. The body was fully identified and turned over to the relatives of the deceased. The axe with which the murder was committed had already been found on the boat. It was covered with blood, and there is no doubt that it was the instrument with which the killing was done. If the iron weight had been tied close to the neck the probabilities are that the body would not have been recovered, but the rope was about ten feet long, which gave the body sufficient play in shallow water to rise to the top. The ghastly find has created great excitement in Osceola and neighbor ing towns, and lynching is freely talked of. Every effort is being made to re cover the other body, and the re ward still holds good. ELECTRICAL STORMS 8wt*i*p Over Several Counties In New York —Three Killed. Middletown, N.Y., August 12.— Orange and adjoining counties were visited by severe electrical storms yesterday and to-day. Barns were burned and cattle killed in all direc tions. At Beaver Dam the house of John Ward was struck by lightning, and his daughter and grand-child and Harvey Edwards, a relative, were killed. Other inmates received a severe shock. The dog crouched under the table and was killed. Kicked the Pentor Out. Cincinnati, August 13.—At a meeting of the trustees of the Lutheran Church at Norwood, a village north of this city, last Thursday night the pastor of the cnurcn, nev. l am nemnarui, at tacked the trustees with a cane and his fist. Several of them got black eyes and bruised headB. fcThe young pas 1 tor got kicked out into the street, and is in bed with a broken rib. His resignation has been forced, and he himself arrested late Friday night for assault and battery. He has sworn out warrants for the arrest of the trustees. The tight grew out of 1 a quarrel over proposed ceremonies j for laying the corner stone of a new j church in Norwood. Low Kate* For Workiu«u. New York, August 12.—To day’s Mail aud Express contains a leading editorial proposing that rail roads charge $1 to Chicago during the World’s Fair for all working men in the United States living | within 1000 miles of Chicago, and j showing how the railroads can carry the business with a margin of profit. POLICEMEN WANTED. Authorities at Buffalo Busily Engaged Swearing in Special Officers. PREPARING FOR THE STRIKE Deputies Being Sworn in !>y the Sheriff Lumber Car Discovered on Fire Was Extinguished— Hose Cut. Buffalo, August 15. —Police i commissioners wm» to day swearing in special policemen on ac count of the railroad strike. The sheriff is also busy swearing in j special deputies for duty in the yards | at Oheektowago, which is outside the city limits and beyond the juris- i diction of the city police. The sheriff will not call upon the military, ex cept as a last resort. At 11:25 o’clock last night Erie car No. 48,458, loaded with lumber, was discovered to be on fire in the yards south of Clinton street. A still alarm was given and the flames extinguished by a plug stream from the Gilbert car works, though not before the roof of the car had been burned off and the lumber badly damaged. Af terwards the police found an empty kerosene oil can in the rear of the car. It is a clear case of incendia rism. The fire department complain that workmen at the freight car of VilT tKo Oil f _ ting of the hose by unknown parties. Twelve lengths of hose were cut and rendered useless. STRIKERS NOT RESPONSIBLE. Buffalo, August 15.—The num ber of Erie and Lehigh Valley freight cars destroyed by fire is variously estimated from 100 to 200. Master Moriarty, of the local louge of the switchmen’s union, states that strikers are not responsible for the fire. He attributes it to a "lot of tramps and bums that are always around when there is any excite ment.” ALL QUIET. Buffalo, August 15.—Every thing has been quiet in the yards since daylight and up till noon. The incendiaries, whoever they are, will keep under cover during the day. It is reported that the strike will l»e likely to spread to the Erie yards at Hornellsville. In an interview Grand Master Sweeney emphatically condemns the acts of lawlessness, and states he has assurances from his men on the strike that they are not re sponsible for the individuals who could not be controlled. Shifted to Philadelphia. Indianapolis, August 15.—The scene of activity in the Iron Hall troubles has been transferred to Phil adelphia. Supreme Justice Somerby, Supreme Cashier Davis, a number of trustees and the attorneys of both sides left for that city. It develops that at a secret conference of the at torneys with Judge Taylor it was agreed that Mutual Bank be taken out of the control of its officers and placed in the hands of some person agreed upon by both sides so the funds of the order contained in it might be protected before the receivership suit proceeds further. It is regarded as certain now that a receiver will be appointed for the order, though it is solvent, on account of the loose management developed by Somerby’s testimony in court. Capsized. Houston, August 15.—Saturday afternoon a pleasure party of eigh teen left Galveston on the yacht Country Girl for a trip to La Port. About sundown the yacht capsized by the centerboard striking a reef. A man and a boy on shore saw the accident and put out to rescue as soon as the squall which was blow ing subsided. The victims were in the water for several hours before rescued, and some of them are in a precarious condition, particularly the women. Rulued by Urm*»hopp«r«. Norwalk, O., August 15.— Grasshoppers in countless numbers are doing an immense amount of . . i • i /IT_I_\ UiUllftlgU 111 LUIS UUUUlJf ^iaiuouiiy and adjoining counties to oats au.l other growing crops. So disastrous have they been that whole fields of oats have been destroyed Farm ers have ploughed them under or turbed the cattle into the fields. Garden vegetables and other green things are subject to the ravages. Sailors Kidnaped. Victoria, August 15.—H. Han som and five other members of the crew of the schooner Robert I^ewis have laid formal complaint before United States Consul Meyers They were kidnaped by force by the Sailors’ Union while the schooner was lying at Port Gable, and shipped to this city. The consul will investi gate- ___________ Death of a Dynamiter. Philadelphia, August 13.— Michael Harkins, one of the Fenian conspirators of Manchester, En- j gland, who served a long term of j imprisonment for complicity in a dynamite plot, died here yesterday at the residence of his daughter. ! Harkins was pardoned about a year ago by the British government on a plea that he was dying of consump tion, which diseage finally caused his death. Kannia Drain i mp. Topeka, Kan., August 15.—The ; Daily Capital has reports from sev ! enty of the 106 counties in Kansas. 1 Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. & Wt Baycrt ABSOLUTELY PURE On the corn crop these reports show the state to average 75 per cent, of a full crop. In some counties the yield will be the largest for years, and in others not more than one fourth of a crop will be raised. This condition does not apply to over four counties. Farmers are threshing wheat and the yield is larger than ever before in the state. Grain men fear a car famine when the bulk of the crop is thrown in the market. TWO BOTTLES. Church CouimunionifttA Treated to a ICare Mixture. Amenta, N. Y., August 15.— Two bottles were mixed up in this town yesterday with disastrous re sults to twenty-five or thirty mem bers of the Presbyterian Church, for the mistake resulted in many of those who attended communion ser vices at church, sipping tho con tents of a cup filled with a combina tion of powerful chemicals instead of wine. In the concoction was sulphuric and nitric acids, given as components, greatly di’.uted of course, or* this would be a town of mourning. As it is, every physician in the village has his hands full, and at the last news received no fatalities were likely to follow the mistake. But there are several unfortunate persons who will likely be reminded tor many uays. i ne nauery solution got mixed some way so that it took the place of the wine. LARGEST MORTGAGE Kvttr in This Country Flglit Million DolinrH. Norwalk, O., August 15.—The largest mortgage ever placed on file in this county has been filed in the recorder’s office. It is a consolidated mortgage of $8,000,000, given by the Wheeling and Lake Erie Rail way to the Central Trust Company of „ New York. Bonds were issued for the purpose of lay ing out additional tracks and the increasing of machinery and rolling stock, building depots and making improvements, and paying unfunded debts and redeeming bonds, and lor any purpose authorized by them. Bonds are of the denomination of $1000, cash payable in gold coin at the rate of 5 per cent, per annum. MYSTERY UNFOLDED. A Bar-K«»eper Burn* Hie Properly of Hi* Employer’* Knnniuk. Sioux City, August 12.—Robert Thompson, a bar-keeper who has long been in the employ of Bil Leach, a leading saloon-keeper at Covington, Neb., and an alderman, yesterday afternoon made a confes sion under oath that he set incen diary fires which have destroyed so much property at Covington and Stanton during the last two years, and that he did it at the instigation and in the pay of Leach. He says Leach took a pleasure in destroying a rival saloon and avenging himself upon his enemies. Hogg or No Hogg. Houston, Tex., August 15.— Each train arriving comes in loaded with delegates to the Democratic state convention, which meets here Tuesday morning. Political feeling is at fever heat and all are prepared and eager for the bitter fight which is to be made. About the Hogg quarters there is news of encouraging nature. They claim the contest' in many counties one too frivolous to be entertained and consequently Hogg will be nominated on the first ballot. At Clark’s headquarters his managers and Clark himself are jubilant. They say they have enough votes to lock convention and defeat the re-nomination of the governor, and that that is all they care for. Marriage of Sitting Hull’* Uauglitor. Roundout, N. Y., August 12. A romantic wedding occurred here yesterday. The contracting parties were the daughter of Sitting Bull, the great Indian warrior, and Peter Markle, formerly in the United i States army. Markle is said to have served with Custer a long time, and it is reported that his bride saved his life when he was attacked by the Indians. The wedding was celebrated at the residence of Wm. Van Bramer, on Union avenue, in the presence of a few intimate friends of Mr. Markle. Cholera M»r« Favorable). St. Petersburg, August 15.— The cholera situation here has be come more favorable. Yesterday only twelve deaths from this disease were reported. The official report shows throughout the cholera in fected district of Russia the daily average is 8801 new cases and 4288 deaths from the disease. A sure way to find an old friend is to order a spring chicken at a restaurant.—Binghamton Republi can. Habits are soon assumed; but when we strive to strip them off, | tis being flayed alive.—Cow per. A REPORTER DID IT. After the Investigations of Both the Police and Detectives. * MURDERED BY TWO MEN. They Outrage Her, Heat Her to Death— Then Throw Her Into the KaphlH on the Koekg. Louisville, August 12.—A sen sational crime just come to light Sunday morning. The body of a woman was washed ashore at Wil low Point, Ind., opposite this city. It was identified as that of Mary Lengel, a former chambermaid at Eckert’s Hotel, of this city, and the theory is suicide. After the police and detective departments of the two cities had dropped the case, a re porter found the woman had been outraged and murdered by two men. Four boys,Walter Farrell, James Morrison, Charles Heitzatch and Wilber Smith saw two men drag a woman through Hyde Park suburb late Saturday night, outrage her near the river bank, beat her and then dragged her to the bar below the Pennsylvania bridge, where they left, the woman screaming as the blows were rained down on her. One of the men wore a dark stubby beard, dark hat and coat and light pair of trousers. The boys were so frightened that they were afraid to talk until last night, when one of them recognized a picture of the dead woman in a daily paper as being the woman they hail seen in the hands of the two men. A trip to the river has has shown evidence of a desperate struggle, and a woman’s fan was found. The men probably killed the woman and then hurled the body into the rapids at the falls. The head was crushed in, and this is thought to have been caused by the body striking the rocks. PRIESTLY ROBES Taken From »t Catholic Priest—Dismissed From the Pariah. St. Louis, August 12.—Some time ago Father Ruhlman, a Catho lic priest of Michael, 111., was for mally notified, upon the order of Vatican, that his priestly robes had been taken from him. This was done on secret information furnished against him, but by whom the charges are preferred and what they were are not known. He refused to vacate the parish or turn over nis church property, and Bishop Ryan has sworn out a writ of ejectment against him. The case promises to be very sensational before it is fin ished. SPANISH STORMS. The Grape and Olive f rop Destroyed by Keceut Heavy Katns. Madrid, August 12.—Heavy storms are sweeping over Spain and is doing an immense amount of damage. Rain is falling in torrents and destroying the grape and olive crops. Much damage has been done by rivers overflowing their banks, and in some places the low country adjacent to rivers resemble huge lakes. In Huesca the Isuela river is out of its banks. The flood has already carried away thirty houses and it is feared further dam age will be done. MANUEL GARCIA ARRESTED. Mexican Murderer Arrested in Mexico Charged Willi Murder—Will be Shot. Phcknix, Ariz., August 12.— Manuel Garina, a Mexican and citi zen of Sonora, was arrested yester day on the Gila, charged with the murder of a prominent Mex ican official at Alamos, Sonora, June 15, 1887. He spent the intervening time in California and Northwest, only coming back to Arizona a few weeks since. He will be taken out on requisition pa pers by Governor Torres. He is said to have borne a bad reputation in his native country, and shooting will undoubtedly be his lot. WtevtfiiMon Will Spt’ttlt. Bloomington, III., August 12.— Gen. Stevenson announces the fol lowing appointments for campaign speech-making: Indiana September 1 to 7. He will then return to Illinois for ten days, and afterwards visit North Carolina, remaining un til the end of September. He will come back to Illinois upon closing the tour of North Carolina and de vote most of the month to other work in his own state during the month. However, he will make several speeches in New York state, points to be selected. —— — —— a— ProfrcHtoftve. Neighbob—“And you expect to support my daughter on $10 week!” Clarklets—“Yes, sir.” Neighbob—“Well, go ahead; my heart refuses, but my pocketbook consents. She costs me $50.”— New York Herald.