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BTARft COUNTY UEMuvJnAi, owit N. umo.
'IILml, 11U JVHlJJrJIV i, OHIO MOB Tries to Lynch a Negro Had Murdered the Marshal When He Attempted tto Arrest Him For Burglary. I'rankJin, O., Oct. 30 Wrought up to a pitch of excitement over the kill ing of George Bashoro, n city marshal, the inhabitants of this town are open ly making threats of lynching Henry White. a Springfield negro, who com mitted the murder. Bashore was at tempting to arrest the negro today for burglary, when the latter turned on the officer and shot him. The murderer fled but was captured a mile from town by ten armed men. More than live hundred citizens gathered around the posse while the negro was being Drought into town, and the of ficer? were forced to threaten to shoot to kill before the mob desisted in its avowed determination to lynch the murderei. The negro was landod in the Franklin jail, which was soon surrounded by armed men. An auto mobile was secured, the negro bundled into it and a flying dash taken through the mob to Lebanon, the county seat, where the negro was locked up. The Inhabitants are making threats) of go ing to Lebanon and hanging the ne gro Bloodshed is certain if such a step Is taken, for the officers have de clared that they will never surrender the negro. New York. Oct. 30. The Pennsyl vania railroad tonight issued the fol lowing statement regarding the wrelk at Atlantic City: "After thorough investigation the Pennsylvania ra'.lroad officials have found no explanation of the accident on the Thoroughfare bridge Sunday. All possible theories advanced were traced to the bottom, but the cause of the derailment of the electric tram Is no better known that it was at first "It was hoped that the trucks oi the cars when raised out of the water would afford some clue, but they ,do not They were carefully examined by oflie als of the company, including General Manager Atterbury, Chief Electrical Engineer Geoige Glbbs, Gen eral Superintendent of Motive Power A W Gibbs. and others. The trucks were intact, and there was nothing about either the wheels or the other parts to throw any light on the mat ter. "Thorough examination of the bridge and the mechanism used In moving the draw showed that these were in perfect shape. All evidence Bhows that the rails were exactly in place Aside from the fact that the Interlocking signal could not have shown a clear track otherwise, the bridge tender is positive that the rails on the draw and those on the stationary part of the bridge fitted pre cisely When the train approached ho was standing within thiee or four feet of the point where the rails joined, and he looked at the track to see that It was all right. The officials examined the bridge structure and found it strong and safe in eery re spect - SENATOR DEPEW OUT . T. New York, Oct. 30. Senator Oliaun cey M. Depew, vho recently returned from a sanitarium to which he went from Washington because of a general breakdown of his health, appeared in public tonight for the first time since last spring. Accompanied by Mrs. De pew, his son and two friends, he occu pied a box at the New Amsterdam theatre, to witness the production of Bernard Shaw's play "Caesar and Cle apatra." The senator appeared in cood health. Sues For Five Cents. Columbus, Oct. 30. EraBtus Lloyd, once famous football player and now an attorney, has "tackled" a corpora tion for Ave cents damages. Mr. Lloyd has filed suit against the Columbus Steel Car company for damages In the Bum mentioned alleging that a cpn ductor employed by tho .company re fused to give him , transfer to tho Westville line. , - - Killed himself. TSlgln, 111., Oct. 3(. That Thomas E Merrick, formerly a well known Chi cago capitalist, killed himself Sunday at tho Northern Illinois insane asylum tf b.is j'ist leaked out. Merries had fomerly been confined in a private asylum, but, showing signs U violence, was transferred to Elgin, -where it was thought he could be wore easily restrained, FreTqnt Tie Up' Bad, -Jjgw OrleanS, 'qct-relght con EtElTon In Louisiana and Texas as a result' ol the clerics' strike" on the Southern Pacific railroad, -which Is nacre than four weeks. Is serious. PI SYLVANA RAILROAD OFFICIALS REPORTER VISITS YB. E But the "Interview" is Not What He Expected. She Was Able to Go Driving However. Concord, N. II., Oct. 30. Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy, high priestess of the Christian Science cult, as stated in these dispatches last night, is a very sick woman with physical strength weakened by the ravages of years, and with her wonderful mentality slowly, but none the less surely, giving way under the heavy strain of the duties she has discharged so long. She granted an audienco of exactly fifty seconds duration to a staff correspond ent of the Publisher's Press Associa tion, because, as her advisers put it, "we want to prove to you how utterly untrue are the stories that Mrs. Eddy is not her old self." But the inter view proved just the opposite. The interrogator had three questions giv en her by Mr. Wilson, the general press agent of the scientists. They consisted of: "Mrs. Eddy, are you now In per fect health?" "Mrs. Eddy, have you now, or have you had any other physician than God?" "Mrs. Eddy, do you drhe out every day?" J The correspondent was ushered into one of the beautiful front parlors of the '"Eddy home. It is a restful ap-' pearing room. Done 'in quiet colois, with tho only pictures those of relig ious objectb, chief being a head ot Jesus in oils, bearing every evidence of being the work of a master painter, the room satisfies eery sense of the artistic. -He was told that Mrs. Eddy would walk downstaiis in his pres ence and that she would come right into the loom to greet him, but just lefore she came a curtain closed the view through the door. There was a wait of possibly five minutes, and then the curtain Ewung back with a snap and the emaciated form of Mrs. Eddy was visible in the door way. There could be no question of her identity. It was the mother of the cult, and she looked every day of her 8ii years. Her form was snghtly bent, her figure was shaking from bodily weakness, and were it not for the support of Frye, who stood with Tils hand under one of her arms, and her tight deathlike clutch on tne cur tain across the door, it seemed as though she must liave fallen to the ground. Mrs. Eddy did not try. to enter the room. She could not. Her palsied limbs, were not strongenough to do more than support her, and she clung to the cm tain, a pathetic, but touching sight, waiting tor she knew not what. "Mrs. Eddy," began her questioner: "Wha wha what?" was the very faint response. "Do you now enjoy perfect health?" continued tho ' strong voice of tho 'young woman. There was. a pause. It lasted but a second, and then fiom tne old lady 'ame the reply In a trembling tone: "Yes. I." The sentence was not finished, and the second question as to her physician being God alone, was asked. This struck the keynote of the sainted old lady, and for a brief second of time there "was a fire in her eye, as she replied: "My God is my physician. I rest in ills everlasting arms." Silence fell In tho group. Mrs. Ed dy, propelled by the strong arm of the attendant Frye and the nurse, had started toward the waiting carriage. The next question fell unanswered in an empty doorway. Today's interview confirms merely the fact that Mrs. Eddy is just what she could be"expected to'bo at her time In life, an aged, tired woman, whose weight of years are beginning to weigh heavily upon her. The gen eral opinion is. simply that she Is buffering from senile decay and this iti a malady that neither Christian -Scjewcnor medical -science 'has ever been able to find a remedy for.- ' IN NEW YORK. New York, Oct. 30 Christian Sci entists in this city deqjared they did not expect Mrs. Mary G. Eddy to live forever, that they wrere not disturbeJ by the leport that she was all but dead from cancer. The interest In whether Mrs. Eddy, the founder of ChrlsTiau Science," lives qr"dles origi nated, "they explained, In the popular conception that she must show actual physlcak immortality to justify, her theories as to the superiority of the spirit over matter. '" " '"' ' " i . . i Washington Monument Dedicated White Plains, N. Y.f Oct. 30. In tho presence of 2000 school children, who formed a living flag, Daughter of Am erican revolution, veterans of the civ il war, and many officials of the town, a monument and tablet was dedicated on North Broadway at White Plains today,-on the ppot where-stood the breastworks of General Washington's forces. , - Students Stir, Up. Things. ' .fit..Peteraburg, .Oct, '30 A revolu tionary demonstration was made by 1,000 students on jho, anniversary of the Czar's October proclamation es tablishing tho douma MRS IB DOT AFTER THE UTES They Will Evidently Be Rounded Up Soon "as the Sixth and Tenth Cavalry Are On Their Heels. , Sheridan, Wyo., Oct. 30. Telephone messages received this afternoon from the neighborhood .ofithoUtsIndian camp, sixty miles north of here, say the wildest excitement prevails In that vicinity on account of the depredations of the Indians. The Spear ranch blacksmith shop, a log building, Is heavily embanked and loopholes have been bored in the walls. Yesterday "Doc" Spear and E. W. Collins, the Sheridan cowboy artist, came upon a band of about 30 Indians on Bowers' Creek, n tributary of Powder river. The Indians were sskinning six head of cattle they had killed. As soon as the men were seen the Indians fired a volley, killing Spear's horse. The two men, however, escaped to the Spear ranch on Collins' horser Colonel Archibald Patton Kensel, government scout and Interpreter, at the Battle of Wounded Knee, visited the Indian camp. He speaks the Ute lnnguage and says from iie actions of the Indians they will fight before they are taken back to Utah. Colonel Ken sol is of the opinion that the Utes have sent scouts to the Cheyenne agency in the hope or securing the aid of that warlike tribe in resisting tho soldiers. The scout talked with Chief Appah, who said:, "Me not afraid; soldiers no shoot." Colonel Rogers, commanding the sixth cavalry, has arrived at the front from Fort Meade. The troop train, in command of Colonel Augur, carry ing the third squadron of the tenth cavalry from Fort Robinson, has also ai rived. 1 Sheridan, Wyo., Oct. 30. Colonel Augur, who is in commond of the en tire military operations against tho Utes, will leave "early Wednesday with six companies of the tenth! cavalry 'for Ashland, eighty 'irilles north where 'be will"arrive -Thursday? evWs- No attack has been planned nor will be until tho concentratlon.Jsr complete. The movements are based on a report from Scourt Rousculp that 700 Chey ennes are piepar.ng to join the Utes, all well armed. F0UGHTJU1RAW '" Boston, 0t. 30. After fliteen rounds of hard and clever fighting, Amby Mc Garry, of New York and Dave Deshler, of Cambridqe, fought a draw here to night. Fiom the start to finish both men went at It hammer and tongs, McGarry forcing the fighting, but be ing unable to penetrate the clever guard of Deshler. Fight on Insurance. Cleveland, O., Oct. 30 Cleveland business men are up in arms at what they characterize as a holdup game of the file insurance companies. They say lates have been raised indiscrim inately, without regard to increased risk and without proportion among dif ferent firms. This advance in rates has been general throughout the city. It has varied from a few per cent to more than 300 per cent. In many caset the rates are now considered prohib tive. "" Want Gans-Herman Fight. Tonopah, Nev., Oct. 30. Every town of importance in Nevada wants the Gans-Herman fight. A great deal of jealousy is coming to the surface anI the result may be that the two pugil ists will be offered a purse even larger than -they asked or expected. Tqno pah is already to the fore with $20, 000, and the citizens are trying now' to raise the ante to $30,000. Go'dfleld, Bullfrog, Virginia City, Manhattan and Dreadful Dog are also in negotiation with the fight managors. r , , , , ENGLAND TALKING , 1 WOMAN SUFFRAGE r!" Loudon, Oct. 30. Israel Zangwill has come to the frpnt as England's foremost champion of suffrage for wo;J men. The continued imprisonment of the eleven women who preatcd a dis turbance recently' In the House of Com mons, Is keeping tne excitement alive. The situation is becoming really-ser-lous and many statesmen of the first class are expressing serious uneasi ness concerning the outcome. "Bob Fitz" Broke His Arm.: Terrc Haute, Ind., Oct. -30. After a night ot suffering. Boh Fltzslrnmons discovered today that he had broken one of the bones in his right forearm wlille? boxing In 1hls play at a Jpcal theatre last evening. Bob aimed a blow at his partner's jaw, but the latter ducked In such in such a way that Fltzslrnmons struck him in jtbe liead with the bdclc of his hamU Railroad President Dead. Lexington, Ky., "Oct. 30,--d. P. Amsden, CO years old, -president 0j the Louisville and Atlantic railroad und one of the wealthiest bankers la Kentucky, died In this city of pneu monia'; " ,, ,-, ; Shot His Employer. I Pittsburg, Oct. 29.r-Albert Grabp, proprietor of a bowling alley at snarpeuurg, waB acciuemauy snot ana killed today- by--llartin" Repine, em- I ployed by him as a helper. NEW ORLEAN L SUPPLY New Orleans, Oct.- 30. Tho supply of coal on the lower Mississippi river Is shorter than It has been for years, This is chiefly duo to the low stage ut wnter south of Pittsburg, where moro than 5,000,000 bushels are tied up. Geoige W. Thiess, of Pittsburg, a rep resentative of the Monongahela River Consolidated Coal and Coke company, Is In this city to investigate the situa tion. The regular rise in the river during tho winter season usually oc curs "about December or January, when every available barge is util ized to bring coal down on the flood. Spme dealers here express fears of a scarcity, though at present all de mands are being met. A coal famine, means, of course, increased prices, al though it is stated that the big man ufacturers have already-contracted for their supplies at summer prices. The small consumer will be the one to feel the increase. Chicago Horse Show. Chicago, Oct. 29 Reginald Vander blitwas the first big stable owner to jump into the ribbon-winning class at tho Chicago horse show this evening. He won several prizes in the classes for coach horses, Tonight's showing of smart gowns in tho boxes and on thepromenade, which opened the so ciey season of 190G-7 in Cnicago, was the most brilliant in the history of the local exhibitions of fancy horse flesh. "In decoration -and -point of convenience," said Mr. Vanderbilt, "this show Is superior to any I've ever seen and I don't except New York." W. C. T. U. Officers. Hartford, Conn., Oct. 30. The na tional W. C. T. U. today elected the following officers for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. Lillian M. N. Stevens, Portland, Me.; vice president at large, (appointed) ' Miss Anna A. Gordon, Evanston, Ills ; correspond ing secretary, Mrs. Susanna M. D. Frye, Evanston, Ills.; recording sec retary, Mrs. Elizabeth P. Anderson, Va'ley City, N. D.; assistant recording secretary, Mrs. Howard W. Hoge, Vir ginia; treasurer, Mrs. Harriet Wright Brand, Evanston, 111. The union nas been Invited to-meet at the Jamestown exposition in 1907, but no decisive .ac tion has beef? taken on the invitation. Bribe Case at Akron. Akron, O., Oct. 30. When the time for calling the case of J. Perley Hale, a former councilman, indicted on the charge Of soliciting a bribe from Ed ward MiHer, real estate agent, and from Edward W. Harter. editor Of the Times-Democrat, for Influence in the proposed passage of a building code, in common pleas court, male's attor ney presented a demurrer, alleging that tho indictment was void. Judge Hay den deferred-his decision in the matter until he could give it more attention. Bold Jail Delivery. Defiance, Or, Oct. 30. A bo'd jail delivery was executed at tho Defiance county jail during the. night. With the aid of a lightning rod, two prison orb, Robert F. McCulIogh and Fred Whiteford, escaped. The men crawl' ed through a ventilator and by tieiiig two blankets together and making a rope, slid from the lightning rod to the fiiound. The escape did not become known until their cells were searched today. 1 Wrecked Youngstown Bridge. Youngstown, O., Oct. 30. At mid night last night two Italians dyna mited the west pier of the" new Bal- timoic and Ohio railroad IrrWge1," east of here. After wrecking the' bridge il'.' W.U.. 4... .,.! 1 j.' " , .. . . " "".-II juiuijcu uii a. ireigni train and dlsanneared. Nn frmihln lu i.-nmn no have occurred in this vicinity and tne railroad people are jit a loss to know why it" was done. " ' ' Burned Fatally. Chicago, OCt. 30. John T. Anderson, a workman in tho Illinois Steel corn- pany s South Chicago plant, was com pletely burled today, under a pile) of burning coke accidentally released from one of the blast furnaces. Thocgh almost instantly dragged out by fel low workmen he was so badly burhed that ho will die. Killed by a Stallion. nt Greenville, Pa., Oct. 30. S. P. Jack eon, apromlnont farmer, was trampled to death -by a vicious stallion this aft ernoon. He entered tho stall for ttio purpose of feeding tho horse, when the attor knocked him down, crushing hjs body. A daughter who found the bpdy of her father became Insane at tho sight. Surgeon General of Confederacy Dead. Marshall, Mo.,' Oct. 30. The lifeless body of Dr. M. A. Brown was" found fd- Za-V IfaKlilfi'-lr'hnlr 'liv lii flranlo 'tTrf' Stair tor it in Virginia In 1833 and wafl appointed surgeon general of the Con- 'federnte 'armye by General Price! at tno -outbreak' oft hostilities. He Held this position throughout the war. , -- , Prairie Fires. .. ( r Guthrie, Okla., Oct. 30. Over 1500 acres of., gracing rtWnd in .tho . Osage Itffilan. .r3erva!oat nn4 several. .thou sand acres of government land on the Jfted riverwerejbwMiedjbypralrloKvIth tho New Xork cluW. bfUTrji fireu today. iBtatc leagiie. ..' ' SWELLING THE TOTAL More Bodies Are Recovered and Oth ers Seen by the Divers In the Car Still Under Water -Quite Probable the Total Will Reach 75 Coroner Pushing Investi gation. "Atlantic City, N. J uct. 30. It was reported tonight that Coroner Gaskillj has in his, possession informntloiij showing grossj negligence on the part of the railroad officials? in connec tion4 with the equipment of the ill fated electiie expicss, which plunged lintb 'the Thoroughfnro Sunday after noon, and while he has been unable fo" get nt tho exact cause of the dis aster from an investigation of tho trucks, h is said to have sufficient evidence, tomake possible the enforce ment of moro rigid regulation hi the operation of trnlnson the West Jer sey and Seashore railroad In the fu ture. Although two more bodies were recovered today and many more seen In the second car of tno wrecked train the coroner and ins assistants spent the entire, day, jw, . the search for people who had been over the tracks during the half hour previous o the time the train plunged to the bottom of the Thoroughfare with al most a hundred passengers. It Is known, however, that the coroner does not think that the wreck was caused by a defective brake. What informa tion he has in his possession will not be disclosed until the inquest begins tomorrow. Fifty-two death certificates were Is sued by Dr. Souder, county physician, to the boaid of health, permitting the removal of the bodies from the city. Tin motor or front car of the train was pulled up oil the" bridge today by the wreckers. Practically the whole of the rear end was stove in, and the railroad men had great difficulty in hauling, It-itotho-yard.? The bodies found today were hurried to the morgue and there identified as Mrs. Paul Felsberg and Mi's. Sarah Miller, 82 years, both of Philadelphia. Sever al more- bddids were seen, but the divers were unable- to compute the exact number, on account of the po sition of the wreckage Inside the car. The coroner thinks the number will be increased when the car still hn the water, is brought up. Fully five moro bodies remain unaccounted for. Altogether fifty-three bodies taken from the wreck have been Identified.. A negro, who was lost in the first car, was IdenTifled as Horace Foun tain, of Philadelphia. Another body identified was that of William B." Cool ey, a traveling salesman of East Or ange, N. J. Another name was add ed to the list of misaing, Wnen it was learned that Mrp. Serena Miller, a sister of Gertrude Hazel, was on the train with the Hazel girl. ne latter's, body was ' recovered yesterday. tf PreslHent Hides Today for Rest. , . - - I Washington, Oct. 30. It was made perfectly clear and emphatic here to night that, President Roosevelt will.! write no eleventh hour letter to serve as a message to the voters of New York state. Ho expects to be out of sight for five days. There is to be an official" utterance 'from 'the prqsK dent; 'however. It will come from Secretafy'of State Elihu Root, and will bo made in a speech to be deliv ered at Utica Thursday. Revolutionists Rob Convoy. " St. Petersburg, Oct.' "30. A party of revolutionists, numbering 20, held up a convoy enroute to Kazehfjnd seemed 20,000 roubles. Tho revolu tionists attacked tho"escort, demand- ing a surrender. A fierce fight ensiled between the robbers on dno side and the drivers' and IheTr escort on iho rather; The robbers finally overpow ered their adversaries and, securing, tho money, made, good their, escape.; 7 r ; -n, JT -j 5; ' -l ?. Want Municipal Ownership. Toklo, Oct. 30.The advocates ' of municipal ownership of the tramways here are meeting with strong opposi tion from the Influential classes. U'he conservatives argue 'that 'the recently cranted amalcamated charter has k,!V - i-- .. -.. .c... -., unriy years iu run, unu imic ucuuji howE&vors of confiscation. The may-, or has, nevertheless, appointed" a com mittee of five eminent jurists to ln vestigate the legal questions involved,' . , A RUBBER COAT '- i? -- Fij'"' "-ff ij . . t Saved One Man's Life at Chicago Yes terday He Became Entangled With Live Electric Wire. i jCIugo, ,Oct.v30. A rubber coat sav ed. Edward Toolan a teamster,' f roan death today. A Uvo trolley wire broke just as he drove 'under It, and twisted around his neck. The shock Svas sur flclent to knock him from his wagon, but the uD-turned collar of his "silcft- er" broke the current and. 'employes rof the trolley muany rflsentnngled him from the wine SndVe't nlni on His feeT. Toolan was badly bruised oy his fall, but Jlftlehurt 'li (heelecir(csfi(jck!' .!!', . ". (.unto I. nut ' 1 ,' !)'? .Mtf .44 1 Cincinnati, Oct 30. tTho National bafiebalrcOwmlstloH, refused the ampli cation of Player Wlltse for reinstate tacmt atrip decided U&t'-HFfa. nellgl b'e' t8 play with or against any Na tional agreement club, because jhe( re fused to llVe oil) to --bis contract with the Baltimore club and played instead Will ROOT Will Haul the President's Carriage Hereafter. Baltimore, Md., Oct, "30. Negotia tions, were closed today with Moses MoscS, a, horse dealert por the pur chase for President ROoseVelt of two coadiers, the selection having been imaiaby?WiIHahi Crooks, superMeud- ent of the white house stables. Tho horses are perfectly matched mahog any hay geldings, 10 , luuuls high, paving n, white hind ankle. Their combined" weight is 230dpoitnds. They are five years old and -were bred In Michigan out of Imported French coaching in a res from a standard bred stallion. They have been christen ed Tnff and Root. ATTACKED BY' LION ( i i -1 New -York Woman Train er Fight.s r Bea,S;t With Whip. Until She" Backs Out of the Cage Door. New York, Oct: 3,0. Attacked by a trained lforiess, in HuboVs Museum during tjie afternoon performance to day, Emma Schell, a lion tamer, fought the animal with a whip until she Could reach lhqscage ,door and es cape. Miss Schell perforins with a Hon and lioness, and jh closmg tho act opens the mouth of ,tlie "lioness ana places her head bTwerfHkn 'masiivo jaws. Today flip nnlnniV'wh'ich here tofore has slrpwn"no iinPhly tactics, became suddentV enraged " hiVd snap ped at Miss Schell. ft ' fcit!o"wed by attackfng wllTi 'its 'liifge elaws? tearing open 'ttie iiit of 1ier face." With re markable "courage IhcPwdtrntn 'beat the beast with hcrtwhlp'aifdiheUMat bay until she could break out-of -thev cage. Once outside Miss Schell slammed the cage dporelrufrinnd"'then?fulnted. She was taken toyBellevue" hospital and after,' having her- woundSMlressed was removed to heiv.hptel. . v rC-iT i-j-j j ;.! T r i fj.RussjaCelebrates. '. St, Petersburg,, Oct., 30. Outwardly quieter thana-year ago,- Russia Is real ly much nearer to revoltitl6n on this, the first anniversary, Df tho liberal manifesto, of October .3Q,;ip05.i j Despite a "profuse display of, bunting the celebration is being observed un der conditions resembling those ot martial law. PolIcnC soldiers and Cos sacks are everywhere in evidence, 'de tectives scrutinize all whp come and go, and the houses are like beleaguer ed citadels. In support' of' the claim that the liberties granted by the czar were mere "shams, the revolutionaries call attention to tho factniiatf thero were 1C legal executions, 231 deporta tions, and no one knows how many murders sanctioned by the soldiers yesterday, , , , f , ; "is s", "X ' ' A tGenuinoiPhicajjo Mess, - . Chicago,, Opt.,-. ?0. 5Attorney Jacob Erb, of the American Reserve,..Bond company and,, its subsidiary ..corpora tion, was accused by Counsel Lesslng Rosenthal, representing; "the receivers, thisyaftPniQonvof, wrongfully appro priating $40,000 of the company's mon ey. r TJie chargR .was made during an argument In the federal court in sup port of certain stockholders' demand for separate receivers, for; tho' Ameri can Reserve Bond company, 'the Co lonial Security company, and the Am erican Reserve Bond, company of St. Lquis-jy Attorney Erb replied thata.yieijcver received- from.,the,Carpolrat(JU- was properly, voted to him byttho directors as compensation fey- legal, services. France Will iStep Iru. Tangier, Oct. 30. Anarchy reigns in Morocco, Trade has almost ceased, and communication has been com pletely cut olf between many of tho most Invpprtant towns. Tho condl- r. 7 r-l. . . -I . l I - lion is iue to tne warfare between the Kabyle, clans, twhich are destroy Ingtnc, another as fast as possible. France will claim j.he rIght.,co Jnter fero and. may . ask tho aid of other European powers to restore order. General WInt After. Utes. I 'j'-- rimnhn Kp1 .. ftbf 'M ilnncrol Wjlnit,. commander of the department J ol tho Missouri, who returned to Oma ha today from "Newport News, where ho was. superintending, the. Joadlng of troops for Cuba, took .charge pf tho campaign against the Utes Indians In jMmitana,, One of HjiJs firsL acts r was ! W$F Srt&AJPfKrf -Journal corps men from Fort Omaha, under apta4nj WUdnmrj., tq,JeA)Le,J'm-1Gllet-tee, W,yp., taking, wireless, telegraphy !and,Tjtelaphone Instrurdeit9 A' " . ,. A 8ulclde. Cleveland, O., Oct, 30. Jiefoh$ tho eyes of his 'Vnothef today, Albert Wortz, of Mrfyleld' Center, Traced the muzzle of a shotgun under his chin KaHd-lble his face off. Ho died in stantly. Wortz; was 35 years-old and Iliad hoax despondent tot several monthsHhrougJtJllnifc Today .he took the shotgun and -going into the kit phenxcIaiHei; t;aoc4bjo, mother," and killed himself. " N-- U .11 o