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I J. A. WESTERN ELD. — OPPICK AT— BROOKS’ DRIKi STORE. RUSSELLVILLE, - - ,Ufh 1 * ATTORNEYS j^AWRKNC* RUSSELL, ATTORNEY AT L.\',V, XaiMllTUto, OFFICE—South side of Ms Slieot opposite the Co«rt H nixe y EWIS W. DAVIS, ATTORNEY AT I.A'V A». BUMKULVILLK, AHIi. Will practice In all the Courts of the.Ht- «. Commercial business solicited Unequalled facilities for prompt atteutios tc all Commercial matter* entrust®,! to res care. TJOMACE BRADLEY, Attorney-at-Law 1- AND NUT A it V I'Uln.lC office Upstairs user Peojde’s Exchange Bank Nobody succeeds me in mv practice, i am here to stay anti will practice in all the courts of the State, with the whole ciei! nod t iimiual branches of the law as specialties. 1 a. I. CARTS*. J.c.aittt. I > ,■ ISO r CARTER, HART & DA VIS, * ATTORNEYS AT LAW OARDAKIIXB, ARKANSAS. Will Attend the Circuit Court of l* >p<j < <>unty Pr< inpt attention gfvon to all t>u-lt.e*B. Patronage of the public solicited. O B. WILSOM, * attobniet-at-law, unnumu, aukansae Office-rtr*» dear my* at Oemgffiemaa. rramps ataaattom gfria ta m *aW»m am iruMed as ktm. i Practice® ta att the MM a*d Pad oral Oawa* I TYAN B. GRANOBR, ATTORN EY-AT-LAVT, RUSSELLVILLE. ARKANSAS Will uraotlee la ail the Court* of the State aid United State#. Special attention *lren te Commercial. Beal JEetate and I’robala praetlca. Titlea Inyeetlgated and Ahaaraeta forntaaort. MARBLE WORKS TH. ELGIN, a pROPRIKT.iR. RUSSELLVILLE MARBLE WORKS RuHBhMville. Ark. jsr rMMBGDRblM RQ'J tat iSfAf U©W photograph er. JOHN H. GANNER, PHOTOGRAPHER, Russellville. Abe Gallery on Main street, OT<n*ftlte non; t hoi * INSURANCE AGENT. ‘a .; — J T. BULLOCK, * INSURANCE AGENT, Russellville, - Ark -:0: COMPANIES REPRESENTED: AsslO-Norada Aaaurance Corporation oi am rraaeieco, CBl. New Orleans Association. Klbernla insurance Co., of New Oi leans, La., America a Central, of St, Louie VII] Uke insurance riska anywr.ert in tks Maty including residence property, saw and Marlnf mills, (ins and farm property. _orri<iE in CLERK'S orricu . _ TON SORT A L._ QHAR1.EY MAY’S CITY SHAVING PAR! >R, Bussellvil!'. Ark. Special attention given to the entt it *- ot ia lies’ aid children’* hair. PERFECTED CRYSTAL LENSES traom flfnniL MaiUiqi. T. C. EVEuETT. GENERAL MERCHANT, Ha* exclusive *aie of Umk- eetsbnUc ' glasse* In I'.DftacLLriLLC, Ark. 6c MOORE The only in auufact uriug ••piicitQ'1 in tile South, ATI.ant*, <J*. JBMT Peddler* are not eupplied Mrlth tncat famous glaaatt ■ DIRECT LIN! -TO Memphis, Hot Springs, Vicksburg, New Orleans Free Reclining Chair Cars * PULLMAN SLEEPING CAH LITTLE ROCK TO ST. LOUIS. t H. C. TOWNSEND. General Passenger Sk Ticket Age IMl IxMtie, Me K. J Wivbom, W H. Una., Jno. W. Wnire, W. J. Ritrolm, President. Vice-President. Cashier. Assistant Cashier Peoples’ Exchange Bank RU88ELLVILLE, ARKANSAS Capital Stock, $28,000.00, Paid Up Transacts a General Banking Business. -BOARD OT DIKBOTOB8.— K. J. WILSON, JOHN M. HAKhRY, W. J. WHITU W. M. OATHS, W. H. HILL. mm to Lou ok mm aecstri, votes wasm etc e-BTOOKHOLDBR8.-e R. .J. WILSON. JOHN M. HARKKY, J. M. WHITE A SON. c. a mckinney, jno. w. white, wooten a oates, w. H. HILL, M. JACOBSON, J. H. PERRY. H-li’s Latest burned Sur^kr • Proof Safe, Burded bj Beet Double Time Lock THE : RUSSELLVILLE : IRON : WORKS f Headquarter* for Repairing ENGINES, BOILERS, MILLS, PUMPS, PLANERS, GIRTS, AEC. Work done on short notice ami at low figure* I am Mannfactniera’ Agent, aud will sell ENGINES, BOILERS, SAW MILLS, SHINGLE MILLS. GRIST MILLS, Ac. at greatly reduced price*. LUBRICATING OIL BY THE GALLON! Communication* to H. ^N” SINT A DE, RUSSELLVILLE, ARK, •* Cantor! a Is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known tome.” TL A. Archkr, M. I)., Ill Bo. Oxford Bt., Brooklyn. N. Y. •‘The use of 'Castoria is so universal and its merits so well known that it seems a work of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the Intelligent families who do not keep Castoria within easy reach.” Carlos Martyr, D. D., New York City. Castor!a cures Colic, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation, Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di gestion. Without injurious medication. ■- I “For several years I have recommended your * Castoria,' and shall always continue to do so as it has invariably produced beneficial results." Edwin F. Pardek, M. P., 125th Btreet and 7th Ave.. New York City. The Ckntaiti Company, 77 Mitiray Street, .new \ohk city. - - ' " : MUSIC . . - COMPANY LITTLE ROCK, ARK. 7553__ 7 892 H allet Sc Davis, . FXAxroa VV. W. Kimball Co W. W. Kimball Co.,) I ORGAN'S Farrand &Votey, ) ■ if you want a good Plano o r Organ, tend 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 wb do not handle anything but the'very|best. We point with no little pride to the fact that of nur thousands of customers not one has ever expressed dissatis faction with our goods. SUCH A RECORD. I'.XienuiiiK over uiirtyuiuc y ca. r ucrj»rnnr tuiuiiicb, it m lamijr imoiie* anu guaranty* aaCiafaction to every one who purchases a piano or organ from ua. WE WARRANT Everythin* sold by us, and we offer such liberal terms that everybody can bu> a Piano or Organ and pajr foi it to suit themselves HO klflT JH» not allow vourself to t>e persuaded to buv a Piam or organ until UU FlU I you have seen our flue stock, or until you have written to ns about it. We are Here to help everybody get a good Piano or Organ. K. B T. ilollenbtrg, Pres’t. HOI LHNBHRG MUSIC CO. W l>. < mk. Vico-Praa’t. 817 MAIN STREET, K. S. Conway, Sac’y. Little Rock. Ark. Fones Erothers Hardware Co., LITTLE HOCKI, A.HK. DEALERS IN HARDWARE, CUTLERY, STOVES, Short Iron, Tin warn, Tin Plat*. Knbber and Leather Baltin,, ROPE, BARBED AND PLAIN WIRE, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. BAR IRON. NAILS, Home Sho«a. Etc., Eta |j_ COLLEGE OE KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY, LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY. UiVkcHt llu.ior and fledd tleilal awarded at JPWrf'a Petition I#r8,.™ of Hook | r„i .d '.cm l Kunm** hlurahon. IM»> atodenta in attendance Uie J»»t »eaifrom.«Wate* nil Foreign < ouutrle* I0,l«x> (MidaoCm *» bam nett. 15 Tiianhera employed *m Hntrinem* rmura? <ou»l*ta of Book-ktepiau, Ardbmge. PmnumtbW. Cammemial Van MertkemiMy '""oitf Joint .SKidfc, '/ni'u/'o-tiirtiw ledum, Hamnett Practice, Mercantile t tint of I'll 11 It n ni it e mm (iiurw, luoludlnK Tuition, Stationery and ®°j*G *™*Pj5' f i, iiji*,«,u* «>*}. Si shorthu ml. Type- If ritiuy and TeiryrapKy j»ff WjWffMM* i /i# w having special teachers and rooms, and «muj I* taken alone or witn the Busmens Sam. & brpartm+nt for ladirm. Lady Principal employed. So char** for procur- , '■HI-®55- *A“.1 CHOLERA IN NEW YORK. An Austrian, Who Arrived From Hamburg, Suffering With Symptoms RESEMBLING THE EPIDEMIC. He i*. Removed From Ilfllvu* Hospital to the River Bank— Phyfticlnns Think It May be a Severe Attack of Cholera Morbus. New York, August 29.—Anton Patzet, an Australian who arrived here from Hamburg, Germany, two weeks ago, was taken to Bellevue Hospital to-day suffering from an ailment some symptoms of which resemble those of Asiatic cholera. The fact that he had come from a cholera infected city caused some alarm. The hospital physi cians were unable to determine whether he had the genuine cholera or not. They thought he was suffering from a severe attack of cholera morbus, but to be on the safe side, they isolated him in a tent on the river front. He will be kept there until the nature of his illness will be accurately known. LATER. New York, August 29.—Anton Potzel, the Australian who arrived in this city two or three weeks ago from Hamburg, and who was taken to Bellevue Hospital yesterday after noon suffering from what was at first thought to be Asiatic cholera, but later was diagnosed as an acute attack of cholera morbus was dressed and walked about the isolated spot at the hospital early this morning looking for his breakfast. Potzel was put in flip fpnf lippanap lip Raid hp hail recently come from Hamburg. This was done as a matter of precaution. AT BOSTON. BOSTON, August 29.—TheG'unard steamer, t’ephalonia, which was docked ir the Hast Boston yard, from Liverpool, had ten cases of sickness on board. A saloon pas senger, a lady of Boston, was sud denly taken ill Saturday, and as a protectionary measure against cholera she was detained on board the ship to wait further develop ments. AT GRAVESEND. London, August 29.—Dr. Whit comb, sanitary officer at Gravesend, who inspected the steamer Gemma which arrived there from Hamburg on Thursday last, and three of whose passengers subsequently died from what was said to be Asiatic cholera, emphatic ally denies that the disease was the so dreaded eastern scourge. He attended all three of the victims in the hospital, and says they died from cholerine. He further says that the emigrants on the Gemma were not of the poorest classes, but were greatly superior to the general run of foreign Jews who arrive here. In some quarters it is held that it is nonsense for the quaran tine officials to act on the supposi tion it is only the poorer classes of passengers who can convey the contagion. CHOLERA RETURNS. Bt. Petersburg, August 29.— The official cholera returns from all infected districts show Friday 4767 new cases and 2824 deaths reported. In St Petersburg yesterday 125 new cases were reported, while the deaths numbered twenty-five. At Cronstadt three eases and one death are reported. AT PARIS. Paris. Aucust 29.—Two nersons suffering from cholera disorders were admitted to the hospitals yes terday. Professor Peters, head phy sician of the hospitals, declares that there has been cases of Asiatic chol era in Paris. He says he believes the disease originated in the Naterre poor house. NO NEW CASES. Antwerp, August 29.—Several ' cholera cases are in the hospital here. Some of them are in a se rious condition. Only two new , cases have been reported since Fri day. AT BREMEN. Bremen, August 29.—Cholera patients have been admitted to the hospital here. Five of the cases were certified to as Asiatic cholera, One patient died. cholera’s victim. Amsterdam, August 29.—A sto ker, belonging to the staamer Ura nia, from Hamburg, died from chol era in this city. Lout Him Lite. Horton, Kan., August 28.—A terrible collision of two freight trains, a few miles west of here, oc curred yesterdey on the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Road, in which a break man, Thomas Doug lass, lost his life. The two firemen were fatally injured. A misunder standing of orders is said to have been the cause of the collision. Fl«cmg From Cholera. Hamburg, August 27.—Where there is no apparent decrease in cholera in spite of the cool weather, the disease has appeared on the Island of Elbe. Hundreds of wealthy people have quitted the city. The death of doctors is severely felt, several nurses have fled. School attendance has dwindled to only forty per cent, of the usual figures. Stubbing Affray at Arkadelphii*. -HKADELPHIA, Ale.., August 29. — W. T.. Dickson and Charles Owens, of this city, became engaged i m a difficulty this evening. Owens i was dangerously cut in the right i lung and right arm. It appears that they met, and after some words i Owens struck Dickson with a chair ' over the head when the latter drew i his knife with the result as above stated. FOUGHT OVER POLITICS. Two Men In IUIooIh Engage in a Fatal Fight. Vandaua, III., August 29.— Word has just been received here of a fatal stabbing affray which took place near Avena Saturday night. John Fraley and Charles Chandler were the principals. Both are well to-do farmers, residing in London township. They came to Vandalia to transact some real estate business. Fraley was a Republican and Chandler a Democrat. Both had been drinking and quarreling all along the road over politics. Chan dler finally got out of the wagon and said he would walk. Fraley declare! he should ride, and climbed out and began plying the whip to Chandler. Chandler j drew his knife and stabbed Fraley once in the back and twice in the left breast. During the alterca tion the horse became frightened and started to run. Fraley called to Chandler to stop cutting him and catch the horse. Fraley got up and started with Chandler after the horse, when he complained of be ing sick and sank down by the roadside and expired. SIX HOUSES BURNED. A Ten Thounantl Dollar Fire at Aika delphia. Arkadelphia, Ark., August 29. —There was a destructive fire in the frame business portion of this city yesterday morning about 2 o’clock. It, started in Campbell s meat market, and before the alarm was given and the tire company got there, it had such a hold that it could not be checked until it had burned six houses with almost all their con tents. The following total losses are re ported : Mrs. Webb, millinery: H. J. Campbell, meat market; Young’s grocery; M. Y. Thompson, sta tioner; Cain & Williams, furniture and coffins, also sus tained considerable damage. They moved a part of their stock ir. a broken and damaged condition. It was thought at one time that all the block, which are frame buildings, was doomed, but by the heroic ef forts of the fire company it was stopped. The loss on stocks and buildings will reach about $10,000. There was no insurance on stocks or buildings.. FIVE MINUTE FIGHT At a Dance Result* in the Death of Three Men—Plntol* and Kuive* Used. Haughton, La , August 29.— Three men were killed at Allen Bros’, mill last night in a fight at a dance—Maurice Miller and Bob and John Carter. Miller was on the floor with Ida Hilkinton when Bob Carter came up and said: “This is our set.” She said “No,” and Bob said, “You are a liar,” where upon Miller knocked him down. Then John fired three shots at Miller, all taking ef fect. Miller seized John and he then cut Miller in the back. Miller drew a knife and went to work on Bob. The fight lasted about five minutes, at the end of which Bob and John Carter were both dead. Miller died a few hours later. When he was undressed twenty-four knife wounds and three bullet wounds were LUUUU. Camp CarueM Fired Upon. Chattanooga, Tknn., August 29.—A dispatch from Coal Creek says a bushwhacker fired two shots into Camp Carnes from Waldren’s Ridge yesterday afternoon. Orders were at once issued that if the shooting was repeated the gatling gun should be fired in the direction of the ambushed sharpshooter The rumor was circulating in camp to-day that Governor Bu hanan had been summoned to appear at Coal (’reek Tuesday to testify in behalf of Labor Commissioner Ford and his assistant, Allemnn, both of whom | were arrested. A Militiaman Accidentally Killed. Dbs Moines, Ia., August 27.— This evening while a number of the members of the National Guards were practicing in the armory, a gun in the hands of Horace Smith, which was supposed not to bo loaded, was accidentally discharged, the con tents taking effect in the head of Clifford St. John, killing him in stantly. Both were members of Company A, third regiment, better known as the Governor’s Guards. The victim was a member of a well known and highly-connected family here. Swindled the Farmer. Tuscola, III., August 27.—The story of a wealthy fanner being swindled by three-card monte men who wanted to buy his farm was reported here yesterday, when the farmer, Fphriain Dress back, al lowed the strangers to walk away with $5000 of hard-earned money, while he held a box containing a block of wood. Au Untruth. Toronto, Auguit 27.—A report from Saginaw of the disaster to the yacht Wapita, in Georgian Bay, is a wicked canard. The yacht is now safely at anchor in Oollingwood Harbor. No accident has taken place and no lives lost. DON’T GET ALARMED. Ex-Surgeon General Hamilton Gives His j Views on the Cholera Invasion. SANITARY REGULATIONS Are Baiter Looked After Thun Ever Be fore—A Panic More Dangeroii* Than the Epidemic-— Keep Cool. • Chicago, August 27.—John 8. ! Hamilton, ex-Stirgeon-General of the Marine Hospital service, and at present in the Marine Hospital service here, sounds the note of warning to those health officials in the country who are doing much to convince the public that cholera is near at hand. Professor Hamilton takes the view that while there is no danger, there is absolutely no occasion for alarm. Unnecessary and repeated warnings, he says, are liable to produce a panic and result in a resulting in justice. In answer to a question on the subject of cholera, Professor Hamilton saicf “I think there is no occasion for alarm, although there is every reason for extreme vigilance on the part of those intrusted with the management of our sanitary matters. National and local boards have better sanitary arrangements than ever before. Laws are more practi cable and sanitary science of more resources than formerly. Sanitary officers throughout the country are fully on the alert, but some of them seem to forget that the most impor tant duties of an officer charged with the sanitary administration is the prevention of a panic. A panic, which paralyzes industries and dries up the channels of trade, does al most as much harm as the epidemic tself. ’ ’ ... . —. ♦ ^ • .. MURDERER CRAIG ESCAPES. H« OetN Awiiy From Marianna An* tliorlltrH. Poplar Grove, Ark., August 27.—The murderer, Craig, who was in the Lee county jail at Marianna, Ark., broke jail Wednesday night and is now free. Peter Rhodes, an officer of that county, passed through this place last night with a posse in hot pursuit of him. About four years ago Craig and another man passed through Mari anna in a two-horse wagon. The other man owned the team and wagon, and mot up with Craig in the road and offered him a ride as far as they went together. From Marianna they traveled to Moro, Ark., about twenty miles west of Marianna, where they camped for a few days. When they left no one knows, but in a few days some citizen pass ing by the camp noticed that some thing had been dragged into the woods Curiosity prompted him to follow it, and he finally came to where something had been buried. Collecting some neighbors they dug in and were horrified to find the body of a man who they recognized as one of the men in the wagon. The officers of Lee county, who are ever on the alert, put out for the man. They followed him all over the coun try, via Clarendon, Stuttgart, Pine Bluff, and finally to Hot Springs, where they caught him. They started home with him, but at Lo noke the murderer made his escape. The officers called into service the whole community, and some with bloodhounds, but could get no trace of him. At the end of a week the men came home and everybody thought the matter was forgotten, but the ___ road, and after two years his dili gent search was rewarde^. Craig, the man who murdered the man who had so kindly offered to let him ride with him, was found in the United States army in Kansas or Missouri. He was arrested and brought to Marianna, and had been in jail ever since, with the con tinuous changes of venue and all the other law delays, .util night be fore last he and two negroes made their escape. Althc ugh the proof was positive of his killing the mover, his trial bad been postponed un necessarily long. NANCY HANKS, Who Lowered the Record of Mwud Will Trot u Milo In 2:0(1 -lay Kye .See. Independence, Ia., August 29. —Bud Dobel says be will start Naucy Hanks against her own rec ord agiiiu nest Thursday, August 31. He feels sure she will go in 2:00, or better. Martha Wilkes will also start this week, and it is predicted she will make the mile in 2:08. J. I. Case, owner of Jay Eye Bee, says the latter will be sent off too to break Hal Pointer’s record this week. Left for Buftsard’N Huy. New York, August 27.—Hon. Don M. Dickinson, chairman of the j campaign committee of the National Democratic committee, left this city to-night to spend to morrow (Bun day) at Buzzard’s Bay, u guest of Mr. Cleveland, and to confer with him in regard to the campaign in the West. Aw«uuinate(i. Fresno, Cal., August 29.—The body of Louis B. McWherter, a well known eitizen, was found at the rear of his residence early this morning, he having been as sassinatedRby unknown persons, j Highest of aH ia Leavening Power.—Latest U. ft Bwt flip pit 1 ABSOU/TELY PURE ; McWherter came to California from Tennessee five or six years ago, and ! since has been prominent in politics i hen?. He for a time was part owner j in The Daily Democrat of this city. SUCKED HIM UNDER. A Telegraph Agent Drowned in a Strange River—Underground Currentn. •Fenninos, Fla., August 29.—A peculiar drowning accident occurred here. A. F. Fields the station agent of the Georgia, Southern & Florida Railway, was bathing with a party of friends in the Alapaha river, near the village. The river is full of rapids, whirlpools, eddies and subterranean outlets, which come to the surface many miles distant in the form of springs. Fields swam out from shallow water into the current where he was suddenly caught in a whirl pool and drawn under before his companions were aware of his danger. The body did not rise again, and the people there think that the river will never give it up, but that it will appear sooner or later in some one of the “sinks” which discharge the waters of the river through those mysterious under-ground passages. Fields was a young man and a mem oer or tee Ureter ot Hallway Telegraphers. STEAMERS FROM GERMANY DiAinfecteii He fore They Are Allowed to Go to Their Pier*. New York, August 27.—The general trans-Atlantic steamship Latouraine, which sailed from Havre last Saturday, and which it. was feared might have illness of a contagions nature on board on account of the outbreak of cholera at Havre, arrived here at an early hour this morning. The vessel 1 id no case of sickness uAard during the voyage, nor is there any sickness aboard her now. She was subjected to rigid inspection by officials of quarantine, after which she proceeded as usual to her pier on the west side of the city. USING SULPHUR. New York, August 27.—The steamer Gellert, of the Hamburg American Line, which sailed from Hamburg on the 4th inst. and from Havre on the 17th inst., arrived at quarantine this morning. The Gellert was inspected by Health Of ficer Jenkins and two deputies. All on board, as well as the baggage and vessel, were disinfected by steam, sulphur and chloride of gas. FIRE AND DEATH. Horrible Pale of Fifteen Pemongin a New York Fire. New York, August 27.—A dis astrous fire, carrying with it death, broae out in a large five story brick at 122, 124 and 12G Worster street and extended to 120 and 122 Prince. As far as can be learned over 100 persons were in the building at the time the tire broke out. It is reported that fifteen men lost their lives by an awful crash of the walls. Many were injured escaping. Several are missing, and there is such a state of excitement ana panic auout ine scene of fire, that no positive in formation about the fate can be ob tained for some time. But it is now thought that seven were severely in jured. At 11:40 o’clock the Worster street wall fell, and a number of firemen are said to be burned in the ruins. The damage done by the fire is estimated at $150,000. The fire has now been extinguished. 1 f Ko<1«* With the President. When the president passed through Philadelphia some weeks ago the carriage conveying him to the ferry was temporarily delayed at Ninth street. A small newsboy standing on the curbstone called out, “Mister, give us a ride!” “Where are you going!” asked the chief magistrate of sixty millions. “To Camden,” was the reply. “.Jump in, then,” said the president, and the boy clambered eagerly into the carriage, his stock of papers under bis arm. “When the ferry was reached,” says the veracious Phila delphia Chronicle, “the newsboy presented the distinguished grand son of his grandfather with one of his papers as a mark of gratitude, the gift being accepted with grateful acknowledgments.”-New York World. Detroit’* Health Hoard Arointed. Detroit, Mich., August 26.— The health board is thoroughly aroused on the cholera question. A special meeting was held this after noon to devise means for keeping the terrible disease out of Detroit in case it gets across the Atlantic. Health Officer Duffield explained a plan for establishing quarantine sta tions at the railroad depots of the city to care for emigrants from in fected stations. W hen a mother tells her boy he is getting to be just like his father, he knows very well it is not intended as a compliment.—Atchison Ulobe. KNOCKED OUT BY CORBETT. Daley, His Sparring Partner, Put to Sleep on the Stage. DOES NOT KNOW HIS FORCE, Tbi* 1* What IfI* Admirer* Say—Sullivan Will ICxhthlt—Viewed in Different l ight*—Will Leave for Hattie Septem ber :l New York, August 27.—About the only thing the average sporting man feels of any importance is at present the great prize fight. The unfortunate occurrence Thursday night at Asbury Park, the knocking out by Corbett of his sparring part ner, .Tim Daley, is the talk of the town to-day. Many seemed to think it was entirely un necessary. The majority of people, however, are more liberal in their views, and are willing to accept Corbett’s apology that it was an unintentional blow. Daley was put to sleep and had to be carried off the stage in a dazed condition. Corbett says Daley will cotne around all right in a day or so. Different people view the knock-out in different lights, while it has raised Corbett in the estimation of some •'oople it has just an opposite effect with others. Jim’s admirers assert he is in such magnificent condition he does not know his own strength, and could net realize the force of the blow that put Daley to sleep. The fight is drawtng so near it is unlikely Sullivan or Corbett, v/ill have much further use for their present training quarters. Sullivan will leave his good grounds Monday, after his benefit entertainment in the evening, and prepare for the journey to New' Orleans, as a special train which is to convey the Sullivan party will leave West Shore station, Weehawken, at 5:15 p.m., Septem ( ber 3. The train will be composed | entirely of sleeping cars, and will | carry about 300 passengers. A j party will go via West Shore to Buf j falo, then a bee line to Cincinnati, the Queen and Crescent to New Or leans. Corbett’s party will take the shortest and quickest route to New j Orleans, the Richmond and Dnn ’ ville Railroad, Piedmont Air Line, j They will not leave the city until 4:30 p.m., September 3. They will | make the trip in forty hours, and : arrive at the Crescent City Monday ! morning. OUTLAW ARCHIE MURPHY , Ron nut About His Home Right Umler the None of the Law. Madisonville, Tenn. , August 26.—Archie Murphy, a noted despe I rado and murderer, who is wanted , for numerous crimes, is now in his mother’s house, two miles from Niles’ ferry. Ho roams the country at will, armed with a Winchester and a brace of pistols. Ho aecom nantAtl ii c/irl til » tiaut* Rlnntif i county line Tuesday evening, i and spent the evening with : his wife and baby and chatted pleasantly to those around him. In the graveyard near Berry’s toll gate seven members of the family are buried, all of whom died with their boots on in duels or encoun ters with officers of the law. Mur j phy is at present specially wanted ; for killing a timber ranger named j Midland and Deputy Sheriff Charles R. Shaea. The officers of Monroe county will make no effort to appre hend him. SHOT HIS SWEETHEART. A Printer Sliool* Hi* Low Httcniiw Nil* KefuiitMl Him. CHICAGO, August 26.—Frank W, Kretsch, a printer, has for the past two years been anxious to maary M iss Ida Hancell. She refused him on the average of once every month since she has known him. Kretsch had the usual luck again last night, and iu revenge he shot th6 woman with a revolver. One bullet struck her in the back, inflicting a wound which may prove fatal. Kretsch was locked up. CIRCUS EMPLOYE MURDERED. Prank Kelly, a Former C'Ulzeu of Little Hock, Shot at UoMlien, I ml. Goshen, Ind., August 26.—Last night at Garrett, after the evening performance, Frank Kelly, head property man of Singling Brothers’ circus, was called out of the tent and shot dead by an unknown man. The murderer has not yet been caught, and no reason is known for his action. Kelly’s home is at Little Rock, Ark., where he leaves a widow and one child. Thr Wou. San Francisco, August 26—Fol lowing the Goddard Smith contest there was a finish fight between Robert Dobbs, colored, of Denver, and Geo. McKenzie, of Australia, light-weights. Dobbs won in twen ty-four rounds.