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Northern Wisconsin advertiser. [volume] (Wabeno, Wis.) 1898-1925, December 05, 1901, Image 2

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NEWS OF THE WORLD.
Domestic.
The switchmen's strike in i’ittsburg
proved a lizzie.
Frank A. Munsey bought tne New
York Daily News.
Mrs. McKinley is to be given the
free use of the mails.
George Kenyon of St. Paul was
stricken with paralysis in Chicago.
Fred Llodloff, a grocer, committed
suicide at Clinton, ia. He was 55 years
old.
case, and that young women were in
troduced into the jury-room by a
bailiff.
George Heimrod of Omaha has been
appointed consul general to Apia,
Samoa.
The total receipts from the war rev
enue act from June. 13, 1898, were
$348,838,634.
Mme Emma Calve was compelled to
quit the (Iran company on account of
throat trouble.
Ex-President Cleveland has been
confined to his bed since Wednesday
with a bad cold.
The governor of Montana offered to
Join Minnesota in the fight against the
big railroad consolidation.
Western roads resolved to issue
passes as usual during 1902 In 'spite of
action of the easten roads.
Increase in the postal revenues the
last year resulted In the free delivery
service becoming self-sustaining.
Helen Gould and Mrs. Fred Vander
bilt gave Thanksgiving dinners for
poor boys at Irvington and Newport.
Miss Estelle Keel, superintendent of
Indian schools, in her annual report
urged teaching Indians how to farm.
Judge Kohisaat sentenced a striking
Chicago machinist to thirty days in
jail and fined two others for contempt.
Captain Terrene of the steamship
Agnes from Port Antonio, Jamaica, to
Savannah. Oa., shot himself while at
sea.
Senator Allison does not believe any
general reciprocity treaties will be ne
gotiated during the coming session of
congress.
The governor of Oregon informed
Governor Van Sant that his state has
no laws regulating the combination of
railroads.
Delll Edotiardo Francisco, a titled
Italian, is to be deported because he
arrived in America in unsound mental
condition.
Edward Gregory of Mowcaqua, HI.,
died there, aged 84 years. He was
father of .1. E. Gregory, the postmaster
at his home.
Dr. Joseph Buckie, at one time pres
ident of the Missouri Dental assoeia
tion, is dead in Mexico. Mo., at the age
of 73 years.
The defalcation of City Treasurer S.
R. Young of Louisville, Ky.. will ex
ceed $55.1)00. Young suicided. He was
a high roller.
president Roosevelt, with Mrs.
Roosevelt and baby Quentin, went
down the Potomac on a yacht for a
short cruise.
Congressman Tawney says that if
Cuban sugar Is admitted free the
American Refining company will profit
millions annually.
The wife of l)r. MeNeal of Ann Ar
bor was swept overboard from the
steamship Hclgenlad by a big wave and
drowned at sea.
At Detroit. Mich., 26 men were killed
and 24 wounded by the explosion of a
boiler In the factory of the Pemberthy
injector company.
Miss Fanny McComb will marry her
artist suitor, lauds Herzog in New
York, anil forfeit $2,000,000 according
to her father’s will.
Striking miners re-established a
camp near Nortonville, Ky., and de
fied the state troops to dislodge them.
A union miner was shot.
A young man of Salt laike City,
crazed by the use of cigarettes, liquor
and opium, shot W. S. Haynes of Chi
cago. who will probably die.
Police Commissioner Diamond of
New York is on trial at Albany,
charged with neglect of duty in sup
pressing disorderly houses.
W. V. Morris, formerly an insurance
agent at Indianapolis. Ind., lias been
arrested on a charge of obtaining
money under false pretenses.
The jury in the Johnson murder trial
at Indianapolis returned a verdict for
a life sentence. Johnson, a negro,
killed Joel Combs in a quarrel.
Young Corbett knocked out Terry
McGovern in the second round of their
fight at Hartford Conn., by a mean
cut blow on the point of the chin.
Mrs. Fred Gcbhard. who recently se
oured a divorce from her husband in
South Dakota, married Henry Clews,
Jr., son of the New York financier.
The estate of George Bancroft, the
historian, worth about $600,000, which
has been tied up for ten years, will
Boon be distributed among the heirs.
There is a strong probability that
the department of Justice will attack
the copper, sugar and new railroad
trusts under the Sherman antitrust
act.
Mrs. Josephine Orrnshy of Chicago,
the mother of quadruplets and of four
teen children in seven years, has sued
for divorce, declaring marriage a fail
ure.
Capt. William Crosier is the new
chief of ordnance, having been pro
moted by President Roosevelt over the
heads of 27 officers ranking ahead of
him.
YTctims of the Wabash wreck at Sen
eca. Mich., are now believed to num
ber 80. although the officials of the
road declare not more than 20 were
killed.
Secretary of State and Mrs. Hay an
nounced tbe eugageni nt of their eld
est daughter, Helen Hay, to Payne
Whitney, son of William C. Whitney of
New York. The marriage will occur
in February.
Dr. David H. Greer, rector of St.
Hartholomew's church. New York, de
clines the bishopric of western Massa
chusetts, to which he was recently
elected.
Martin Hogan, who was convicted
with John Hoyle O’Reilly by the Brit
ish government of treason and was res
cued in Van Diemen’s Hand, is dying in
Chicago.
Amos Buck shot and killed his com
panion. Harry Rurwell, in Helena,
Mont., having jokingly held him up
with a pistol which he did not know
was loaded.
Station Agent Edward Travis at
Ledford, 111., near Harrisburg, was shot
and killed while sitting in his office. A
posse is seeking William Luster, who
ie suspected.
At Terre Haute, Ind.. Frank Jaiftes,
the former Missouri bandit, made his
debut on the stage in the Across the
Desert company. Frank had a bad
case of stage fright.
Charles Lindquist shot his sweet
heart, Miss Julia Tosterin, at Austin.
Mont. He then turned the pistol on
himself, fracturing his skull. Both
will probably die.
The president, of the Chicago City
Railway company states that, if the
new assessment of capital stock is al
lowed. his company will be forced into
the hands of a receiver.
It is reported that a reconciliation is
being arranged between David B. Hill
and Richard Croker, which will unite
the two factions of the democratic
party in New York state.
Witnesses ir. the trial of Mrs. Bonine
at Washington testified to hearing the
shots that killed Ayres, and one said
he saw a woman pass down the fire
escape after the murder.
John T. Hayden, charged with em
bezzling $4,900 from the Swift Beef
company, is reported arrested In Wil
mington. Del., where he is alleged to
have been living under an assumed
name.
The Canton appraisers report that
the personal estate of President Mc-
Kinley is valued at $135,890.18, of
which $60,132.19 was insurance. The
real estate is valued at from $60,000 to
$70,000.
Maryland republicans have laid a
plan to throw their votes in the legis
lature to Isldor Raynor. Schley’s coun
sel, and by winning ten democrats
make him United States senator over
Gorman.
A fuel oil tank in the cellar of the
Washington flint gass works, Philadel
phia, exploded and Engineer Richard
Bardsley was burned to death. An
drew McCormick, fireman, was fatally
burned.
The recent storm on the coast of
Delaware. New Jersey and New York
caused about a million dollars' dam
ago. Five sailors were drowned at
Long Branch. Fourteen lives are re
ported lost in the gale.
Major John T. Kelly, who married in
Baltimore, died in Brooklyn. He was
appointed minister to Italy and Aus
tria. successively, but was rejected,
and was then made a member of the
consular court at Cairo.
The sentence of excommunication
which was pronounced against Father
Jeremiah Crowley of Chicago will be
leoalled. This is expected to put an
end to the case against the deposed
priest. He has apologized.
E. L. Jordan. William T. White.
Hugh F. Harvey and l-ouis F. Schaile,
officers of the National Liquor Dealers'
association, presented to the president
a memorial praying for the repeal of
the war taxes on beer and whisky.
Among a number of insane takeu to
the hospital at Ukiah from the Mare Is
land navyyard, was Warrant Officer
Osborne Deiguaii, who was with Hob
son on the Merrinvac in the Spanisii-
American war. He is an lowa boy.
John Heinrich, who pleaded guilty to
the charge of picking the pockets of
members of the late President McKin
ley's party during their visit to Los
Angeles. Cal., last May. has been sen
tenced to serve three years in prison.
Rear-Admiral Lowe asserts that the
submarine torpedo boat Fulton could
remain under water for days without
Inconvenience and is the most sea
worthy type of vessel. Washington
naval experts say the test disclosed no
new features.
The federal court at Springfield, 111.,
refused to enjoin the assessment on
the stocks and bonds of the Chicago
street railway companies and dissolved
the temporary restraining order. The
state board fixed the assessment at
$77,525,885. which means back taxes
for 1900 Of $1,000,000.
The state department has received a
report from the consul general. John
Good now. at Shanghai, stating that
the guilds of silk, tea and cotton piece
goods dealers have contributed of theti
own initiative to a fund to erect a
monument in Shanghai to the lute
President McKinley.
Football results: Wisconsin. 35;
Chicago. 0. Michigan. 50; lowa. 0.
Cornell. 24: Pennsylvania. 6. Minne
sota. 16; Illinois. 0. Nebraska. 18;
Haskell Indians. 10. Knox, 17; Ij\ke
Forest. 0. Beloit. 11: Milwaukee Med
ical college. 0. Ohio State, 11; Ken
yon. 6. Columbia 40; Carlisle. 12. No
tre Dame, 22: South Bend. 0. North
western. 16: Purdue, 0.
The secretary of war in his annual
report recommends a sweeping reor
ganization of the national guard plac
ing It under the direction of the fed
eral government, strongly urges reci
procity with Cul*a. outline* a vast
scheme of military instruction and fa
vors the rebuilding of West Point.
\sslstant Secretary Taylor t*aj dis
missed Mark Murphy, deputy collector
of customs at Portal. N. D. This was
a reault of charges made against Mur
phy by Mr. Neison. collector of cus
terns at Pembina, N. D. The officials
decline to make public the nature of
the charges preferred against Murphy.
The Colombian War.
Colombia is reported to have severed
diplomatic relations with Venezuela.
Unitdd States marines have taken
charge of transit across the isthmus
of Panama and the bombardment of
Colon has been postponed.
Colombian regular troops and the
liberal forces engaged in a battle at
Barbaccas and both sides claim the
victory. The liberals are in retreat,
however.
About the Islands.
General Gomez in an address at Ha
vana indorsed the presidential candi
dacy #f Palma.
Congressman Grosvenor of Ohio is
opposed to tariff concessions with
Cuba that would injure the beet sugar
industry.
Cubans appealed to President Roose
velt to instruct American officials in
Cuba not to take part in the presiden
tial campaign.
Paterson, the English secretary of
Sixto Lopez, was caught in Manila. He
refused to .take the oath of allegiance
and will be deported.
There are signs of an early contro
versy between the president and con
troversy between the president and
congress over the question of commer
cial relief for the Cubans.
Liberal troops, which have gradually
been hemmed in by the government
forces around Colon, agreed to surren
der to Gen. Alban after a conference
between the opposing commanders on
the United States warship Marietta.
Insurgents attacked a commissary
wagon between Magdalena and Gajay
jaza, seriously wounding a sergeant
and a private of the Bth infantry and
capturing Privates Dunn and Frenning,
two horses, three rifles and 300 rounds
of ammunition.
Foreign.
Count Tolstoi is said to be out of
danger.
The French chamber voted for a
Chinese indemnity loan of $53,000,000.
A. J. Balfour, first lord of the Brit
ish treasury, is seriously ill with influ
enza.
The proposed German tariff bill is
strongly protective, especially for
farmers.
Reports of an estrangement between
Queen Wilhelmina and her husband
are denied.
King George of Greece suspended
the sitting of the chamber of deputies
at Athens.
British sugar men discovered in Ger
many a sugar trust formed to dictate
prices of sugar.
The invasion of England by Ameri
can. shoes raises a plaintive protest
from British makers.
Cape Colony has been permitted to
resume partial control of its own
troops in south Africa.
Helen Wackerman, the model of Buf
falo, N. Y.. who lost her mind in Lon
don. is now violently insane.
Dick Burge, pugilist, was arrested in
London on a charge of complicity in
the Bank of Liverpool frauds.
France is pressing the Chinese au
thorities for the concession of the Is
land of Honan, opposite Canton.
The proposed appointment of Mgr.
Falconi as papal envoy to Washington
is said to be meeting with opposition.
French statesmen are seeking means
to reduce mortality and increase the
birth rate in France, as conditions are
alarming.
President Castro of Venezuela ar
rested his minister of war, alleging a
conspiracy to overthrow the present
government.
Balloon experiments in France de
clared to have shown that disease can
be cured by carrying patient to a high
er atmosphere.
Representatives of Chile and Argen
tina have prepared a statement which
is expected to end the dispute between
those countries.
Members of Comedie Francalse went
on a strike against the alleged in
fringement of the rights conferred by
Napoleon at Moscow.
Miss Klumpke. the young American
astronomer, will succeed Dr. Isaac
Roberts at the observatory at Starfield,
Crowboruugh, Sussex.
Germans do not indorse the asser
tion of Von Holleben that Germany has
no intention of getting a foothold in
the western hemisphere.
The doctors attending the pope say
that the pontiff is slowly but surely
growing weaker, and that the end is
possible at any moment.
British coronation officials will ad
here to the fixed rule of refusing ad
mission to all not entitled to places by
rank and title. Places cannot be pur
chased.
\t a banquet in London Sir Thomas
Upton announced that if no one else
< hallengcd. he would seriously con
sider another attempt to lift tne .Ymer
ica’s cup.
China has asked Japan to lend one
general and fifty officers to drill the
Chinese troops, and also to lend ex
perts to reorganize the Chinese finan
cial and police departments.
The Chilean question is not yet set
tled. It is understood that Argentina
has rejected the Chilean proposals as
to the method of settlement, and asked
for a full and frank explanation.
Battle Abbey, associated with the
battle of Hastings, has been sold for
620,000. William Waldorf Astor. it
IS said, was the purchaser. Mr. Astor
denies this. Sir Augustus Fred rick
Walpole Edward Webster was tbe pur
chaser.
M. Tsilka declares he has no idea
where Miss Stone, the American mis
sionary. and his wife, who were cap
tured by brigands, are at present. Miss |
Stone's captors are said to have threat
ened to kill her unless they get sllO,- '
000 by Jan. 1.
Baron von Reisswitz has been sum
marily dismissed from the army by
an order of Emperor William. Von
Reisswitz was colonel of the regiment
of Ueutenant Blaskowitz, who was
killed in a duel with a brother of the
officer. Tip- action was taken because
von Reisswitz did nothing to prevent
the duel.
Dr. Laborde has made an interesting
communication to the French academy
of medicine on his success in awaken
ing vitality by a method of rhythmical
traction which he discovered. ' Th°
system lias been tried with gratifying
results in several cases of attempted
suicide by hanging, drowning and suffo
cation, rhythmical traction in each
case being applied to the tongue.
The brigands are determined to wait
until the disappearance of the snow
permits them freedom of movement be
fore resuming negotiations for the re
lease of Miss Stone. The impression
among the best informed people here
is that Mr. Dickinson's departure for
Constantinople increases the difficulty
of gaining the confidence of the brig
ands and expediting a settlement of
the ransom question.
At Chemnitz Baron von Hammer
stein has died here under mysterious
circumstances. A woman of bad char
acter went to the police and said she
had been pushed into a pit by a mili
tary officer. She had a severe wound
on her head, and was sent to a hospi
tal. The police, upon visiting the pit,
found Baron von Hammerstein in it.
He was unconscious and his head was
battered. A woman’s hat was found
in the pit.
WILL NOT KILL
PRISONERS
Sofia, Nov. 30. —According to a
letter dated Dubnitza, Nov. 20, Miss
Stone and Madame Tsilka are still
alive. The letter in question further
says that at a meetingofthecommittee
held in Dubnitza it was definitely
decided not to kill the prisoner upon
any pretext whatever. Nevertheless
the committee insisted upon the pay
ment of the full amount of ransom.
A naive suggestion is current in po
litical circles here to the effect that
the United States should force Tur
key to pay the balance of the ransom
and as soon as the prisoners are in
safety, force Bulgaria to punish those
persons guilty of their abduction.
Bank Clearings Increase.
New York, Nov. 30.—The statement
compiled by Bradstreets shows the
total bank clearings of the principal
cities of the United States for the
week to be $1,952,835,813, an increase
of 9.2 per cent, compared with the
corresponding week of last year.
SHE MAY NOT
GO ON STAND
Washington, Nov. 30.—Upon the eve
of adjournment yesterday of the crim
inal court before which Mrs. Bonine
is being tried for killing Ayres, Dis
trict Attorney Gould announced that
the government would rest its case
after the Introduction of one or two
more witnesses and be expected to
conclude at the morning session to
day. T. W. Keane will then make
the preliminary statement In Mrs.
Bonine's behalf and the witnesses for
the defense will be Introduced. It is
expected about 25 of these will be
heard. Mrs. Bonine’s counsel say
they have not yet decided whether
she shall be put upon the stand.
Deputy Coroner Glazebrook yester
day concluded his testimony and De
tective Horne told of a confession
which Mrs. Bonine first made to him
of her part in the tragedy. Her con
fession to the chief of police also was
read.

La Crosse Woman After* Divorce.
La Crosse, Wis., Nov. 30, —Mrs.
Elsie D. Scott yesterday began di
vorce proceedings against her hus
band. ex-Postmaster Robert A. Scott,
on the grounds of incompatibility.
She is a daughter of the late Abner
Gile, the millionaire lumberman.
Big Bank Clerk’s Shortage.
St. Louis. Mo.. Nov. 30.—Theodore
Duddleston. confidential clerk in the
national Stock Yards bank of East
St. Louis, yesterday confessed to C.
G. Knox, president of the bank that
! his books showed a shortage of be
tween SII,OOO and $12,000. The money
: he said was lost in speculating, prin
cipally In cattle.
i
- Buford Overdue.
j Washington. Nov. 30.—The trans
port Buford, enroute from the Philip
pines with two battalions of the 23d
infantry aboard to New Y’ork. is sev
eral days overdue. No apprehension
is felt at the war department, how
ever. as the aevere northwedt gales
i which have prevailed for some days
past over the north Atlantic naturally
would retard her progress
Coal Company Exonerated.
Denver, Nov. 30—State Commis
sioner of Mines Lee yesterday received
a report of the two inspectors sent to
Telluride to investigate the recent ac
cident to the Smuggler-Union mine by
which 25 men lost their lives. The
, report fully exonerates the i*c:crany.
FRIGHTFUL NIGHT
TRAIN HORROR
i
Terrible Disaster on Wa
bash in Michigan
Passengers Meet Head-on
Under Full Speed
f
Believed Nearly One Hun
dred Are Killed
Detroit, Nov. 28. —One of the most
disastrous wrecks in the history of
the Wabash or any other Michigan
railroad occurred at Seneca, Mich., a
small way station 70 miles southwest
of Detroit between 7 and 7:30 o’clock
last night. Train No. 13, an emigrant
train with two engines west bound,
collided under full head with train
No. 4, east bound, about one mile
from Seneca. The result was that
five or six coaches of the emigrant
train were crushed and its load of
human freight sent into eternity In a
moment, while one coach of No. 4
which consisted of parlor, diner and
baggage cars was also telescoped and
four dead bodies taken from the
ruins.
It is not known how many people
were on the emigrant train, but the
death list will be anywhere from 60
to 150. The people on that train
were caught like rats in a trap and
crushed. Then the wreck caught fire
and those not instantly killed were
slowly roasted to death. The whole
emigrant train was consumed and
every person on that train, as report
ed now, were killed. Farmers resid
ing along the track rushed in on the
blazing mass to rescue those they
thought might be alive. Bodies were
hauled out of the wreck and taken to
nearby farm houses, which are filled
with dead, and a large number of in
jured were taken to the hospital at
Peru, Indiana. Along the track long
lines of burned bodies lay covered
with blankets, presenting a gruesome
sight. It may be possible the exact
number of killed or who they are will
never be known. At present it is
impossible to get anything resembling
a list of the injured or dead from
Seneca.
Death List Appalling.
Detroit, Nov. 28. —It is estimated
the loss of life in the Wabash wreck
will be from 100 to 150. The track in
the vicinity of the wreck is strewn
with dead and dying. Many physicians
from Detroit have gone to the scene.
Advices from the wreck at midnight
state the country for miles is lighted
up by the burning cars and that
the flames could not be quenched.
The mangled bodies were picked up
along the track by farmers before a
special train sent from Adrian ar
rived. In some instances they were
mangled beyond recognition and so
badly burned their identity will prob
ably never be ascertained.
The loss of life in No. 13, the emi
grant train, is estimated at 100 and
on No. 4, the continental limited, is
said to be 25. The engine of the
emigrant train exploded and that of
the limited train turned over into
the ditch. Two firemen and one en
gineer on the emigrant train were
killed and the engineer on the limited
jumped and escaped.
As soon as news of the disaster
reached Division Superintendent
Burns at Detroit, special trains were
ordered from Adrian, Peru and Mont
pelier to the scene. A special train
from Detroit carrying 32 physicians
and surgeons was given right of way.
When it reached the scene work was
at once commenced in succoring the
wounded. A special from Adrian
bearing all the doctors and physicians
of that city had been at work an hour,
but flames retarded the work of res
cue. . The wounded had been placed
on stretchers in coaches sent from
Adrian. At 10:45 o'clock the first
train loaded with wounded left the
scene for Adrian. The dead were left
to be carried in on a later train.
A wrecking train from Montpelier
arrive shortly after 9 but the heavy
vestlbuled cars of the limited lay be
tween it and the burning immigrant
cars so that but little aid could bt
rendered. It is believed 500 people
were on the trains.
Misread the Signal.
Detroit, Nov. 28—Engineer Strong
made the following statement: "I was
running 66 miles an hour when I
saw a light on the emigrant train. I
shut down to 50 miles. We t&d seven
coaches and a baggage car. I jumped.
So did my fireman. The first car was
strong and was not smashed. The
second collapsed and not a soul es
caped.”
Willard Stearns, editor American
press, returned from the wreck at
2:30 a. m. and telephoned the follow
ing to the American Press associa
tion:
"The cause of the disaster was the
misreading of his order by Engineer
Strong of the Continental limited.
The order read: ‘Pass at Seneca,’
but Strong understood it to read ‘Sand
Creek. ‘The conductor of the train
read the order rightly, but he did not
know the engineer misunderstood it
and supposed his train was going on the
siding. Finding the train to be run
ning rapidly the conductor put on the
air brakes himself, but was too late.”
Eighty At Least Killed.
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 28. —The latest
reports from Adriain are to the effect
that there are 80 dead and 150 injured
twenty-five seriously. Fifty of the 80
were killed outright.
Guesses at Dead.
! Detroit, Nov. 30. —An interview last
evening with Thomas E. Moran, depu
ty customs collector of this port, prac
tically verifies the estimate that at
least 80 lives were lost in Wednesday
night’s holocaust near Seneca. The
two immigrant cars in which the
greatest loss of life occurred and in
which so many victims were -roasted
to death were part of train No. 13
which crossed the Detroit river from
Canada on the ferry boat Great West
ern Wednesday afternoon and Moran
inspected the baggage and its passen
gers. He says at the very least cal
culation there were 100 Italians in the
two cars. In addition there were ten
more in the smoking car which was
ahead of the immigrant cars. Official
advices of the Wabash railroad say of
the Italians in the wreck 24 escaped
unhurt and 10 were injured and taken
to the company’s hospital at Peru
Ind. Subtracting these from the 110
immigrants that Moran says were on
the train, leaves the death loss of
Italians alone at 76. These bodies
were burned to ashes in the fire which
followed the wreck. In addition eight
other bodies were recovered and iden
tified which makes a total of 84 dead.
Survivors Tell of Wreck.
Des Moines. Nov. 30.—Five Aus
trians, survivors of the wreck on the
Wabash at Seneca, Mich., arrived here
yesterday to work in the coal mines of
Marquisville. They occupied the
third coach in the wrecked immigrant
train and graphically describe the aw
ful scene in the car. A babe, with 'ts
lower limbs torn off, lay near them
crying for its mother, while they were
pinned under the wreckage They
give their names as Vena Kazelichty
George Kazelichty, Verny Svob, Josef
Shonoyder and Philip Mihagevich.
Says Report Is Too High.
Detroit, Mich.. Nov. 30. —When seen
last night by a reporter Supt. Burns
of the Wabash railroad -says the death
loss in the wreck was being estimated
very much too high. He expects a
complete list of the immigrants on
train No. 13 tomorrow when an official
statement will be issued. He says:
“As near as I can estimate now there
are 22 dead. We have identified
8 bodies and believe fragments found
j represent fourteen other bodies.’’
Burns declares Collector Moran's esti
mate is too high.
Says There Were 181 on Board.
| Adrian. Mich., Nov. 30.—Just before
| the coroner's inquest on the Wabash
I 'vreck adjourned late last night Con
ductor Trowl of No. 13 train testified
: there were 190 passengers on board.
At Holloway he received orders to
meet No. 4at Seneca. He gave a
copy of the order to each of his en
gineers. He said: “We had 181 pas
| sengers out of Detroit I get my fig
ures from the collector on the train.”
Dove Off Boat.
Peoria. Nov. 30.—Frank Ebaugh.
one of the most widely known
Illinois river pilots in the state,
committed suicide by jump
ing from his father's boat last night.
;He was 37 years of age and pilot for
the steamer City of Peoria. He is
thought to have been temporarily in
sane.

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