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T, , naif rr. -' - JJi.XJL x EVENING BULLETIN VOL. 5 NO. 300. MAYSVILLE, KY., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1886. PRICE ONE CENT. OH! MY BACK Licry strain or cold attack tint weak back anu nearly prostrates )ou. JnS'fl N I JlISIEi3Pj THE J BESTTONIC ? Mtrcngtliens tlio Muscle?, Mcndlcs tlio CbHcIicm tho Blood, (lvcs New Vigor, Dn. J. Ii.ttnBa.Salrflnld.I0va.ta7K "Brown's Iron Uitlcrs is Urn boat Iron Biedlelne 1, have known in mjr Su fears' practice. I hats found it irpclsllybenoflcll In nerrousor physical eihsnMlon, und In all debilitntioz ailments that bear so heavily on tho system. Uto It freely In my own family." Ma. TV. Yt XinowK, 687 Main Bt .'CovlBirton, Ky.. nays: "I was completely broken down in health and trtrabled with pains in my back. Brown's Iron littler entirely restored me to health." Genuine baa aboroTrado Matk and crofted red lines onwTapper. TiiltP no other. Mndoonlyby BltOW.N CHCM1CALCO., ltALTlMOKi:, MU. For Instant Use As a reliable remedy, lu cases of Croup, Whooping Cough, or sudden , Coldj, and for th,o prompt relief und cure of throat aud lung diseases, AyerV Cherry Vt ctoral Is Invaluable. Mrs. K. G. Edgcrly, Council Bluffs, Iowa, writes: " I consider Ayer's Cherry Teetotal u most Important remedy for homo use. 1 have tested its curatlvo power, In my family, many tunes during the pat thirty years, and have never known it to fall. It will relieve the most serious affections of the throat ami lungs, whether In children or odults." John II. Stoddard, Petersburg, Va., writes: "1 have never found a equal to , AYER'S Cherry Pectoral for the prompt relief of throat aud lung diseases peculiar to children. I consider It an absolute cure' for all such affections, Mid am never without It lu tho house." Mrs. L. E. Herman, 187 Mercer St., Jersey City, writes: "I have" always found Ayer's Cherry Pectoral useful lu my family." B. T. Johnson, Jit. Savage, Md writes: "For the speedy cure of sudden Colds, and for the relief of children afflict-ed with Croup, I have never found anything equal to Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It Is the most potent of all the remedies I have ever used." W. II. Stickler, Terra Haute, Intl., writes: "Ayer's Cherry Pectoral cured my wife of it severe lung affection, supposed to bo Quick We now regard the Pectoral ns a household necessity." E. M. Bralnerd, Minn., writes: "I urn subject to Bronchitis, and, wherever I fo, am always sure to have a bottle of , Ayer's Cherry. Pectoral with me. It Is without a rival for the cure of bronchial A '(. .. Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. For aale by all Druggists. AYER'S T A gneCure i' contains an mitlilottt for all malarial disorder which", so far as known, Is used In no other remedy. It contains no Quinine, nor any mineral nor deleterious substance whatever, and constipiontly produces no Injurious t fleet upon tho constitution, but leaves the system aa healthy as It was before the attack. WE WARRANT AYER'S;; AGUE .CURE to curejpvery case of Fever,nud Ague, Chill Fever, Remittent Fever, Dumb Ague, Iilllous Fever, and l.lver Com-plaint caused by miliaria. In case of failure, after due trial, dealers lire authorized, by our circular dated duly 1st, 1H8J, to lofuml thu money, Dr.J.C.Ayor&Co., Lowell. Mass. I', H ' ' ' Wld by all Uruwlsu.f I ' STEAM DENTAL CO, 5 liublllhrd r(X 47 WEST SEVENTH ST V sj CINCINNATI, O. Tcotli i:xtHicwl 'VltiioiH 1'iiin ljy tuillig 're,Nli A'itrpiiH f V'JV. Oxltlc 3iim. t j . "ArilllfliilTocils mado of tlu? Iff 1) best qunllty and workniuubhlp tin-Mi, with Kimrantccd lit. L. ROBERTSON, D.D.S., Principal, oFi'in: anu iti:.sini:xci:. 17 wi:st SUVIS.NTII STIti:i:T, two blocks north of rountiilu hquaif, tiojmerly 271 Walnut aud Cth und Vine), culli e npi n ut nil houw. - i- TV. WA.IlDI.rc, c Dentist. LilVJJ Ons administered. Ofllco Corner Second nnd Mutton streets, Jiwolgart's li'ocl;. LORD MAYOR'S PARADE. LONDON'S GREAT-DAY PASSES WITH- ' OUT BLOODSHED., si iv j J K J A Dull tint, Unlet ProaeNaloii Interrupted by Only u Ketr SHulit IiUtiiilimifes. ClniUtone nn the IIuIkhi inn Trouble. Itoiiumnlu's Nw Klni; Otlior Notes. London, Nor. 10. Th? weather was threatening and gloomy. The olllolals and appoar unduly oppressed, mid the . iwinted to one of the tlul'est Lord Mayor's Day that has obuijwl'h nirtny years. Hundreds of rough nnd hardened Jooklng characters swarmed the roads leading f lout the slums to the city, and flocked tow ard the route, pro'liosi'd for the lord mayor's procession. The ubsenco of bunting and- decorations; on pubtio and private buildings' was' uuiversuL The battalions of police, as they, marched alopg tho route, wero heartily cneereL The only disturbance in connection with tho lord mayor's shqw was u slight encounter between the pollen and a mob, one hundred strong, marching in a body Into Trafalgar Square. The mob halted'in the squtire, nnd attempted to tako up a position, but the police separated them and cleared the square, pushing tho ci owd toward the Thames embankment. There they remained hooting and groauing at a)l the repruHeiitutiv e of the law, t ' , t t, , A feature of the day was the nnwarnm'oof three hundred uVecflcal studeatw luurculn'g through the Htrnud flvo nbreust4 Htid nnnod with heiiTy bludgeons. Tholr avowed poso was to aid tho police in prosorviiir the jH'ace. A cordon was drawn across the district ut tho lower end of tliwouy liv the life guurdh, for the purposo of rliutting oir nny body of East End Socialists mil. u might atte'iipt a. deiuoustratiou lu the re u nt the prncesnloii, A itetucliiiiuiit of life guard-;, whiln p,isiu through Queen Victoria stiver, city, ".n-re gio.iiuil und hiod at by u siimlt uuot uc roughs, the majority of cio.d, how over, wutched the ptogreis lu Hileuce. As Gen. Warner, chief eoiuuilsionur of politv, rode through the city at the head of a iletrtrhliieilt, two Socialihts called to hlui an answer to yesterday's note asking his reusvus. for prohibiting their proposed meetings. Oen. Warner referred th'ein to his prnelaiimtioii. The procession sturted without mishap at the appointed hour, aud for the tint hour its progreis was mui ked by no disorder. Tho procession roached tlie Fair Courts at Temple Bar without encountering anything more than the usual hore play. It appear that the police did not appreciate the boisterous loyalty of the HOO students who came to thoiraid, for when thby attempted to locate iu Trafalgar Square they were at once dispersed. The procession passed on to, aud through Trafalgar Square undisturbed. The lord mayor was groaned at at different points, but aside from this nothing occurred calculated to disturb the peace. After the lord mayor's carriage had passed Williams, the Socialist addressed the crowd from the foot of the Nelson monument in Trafalgar Square. Ha declared that the unemployed would show that they would, hold au orderlt meeting and let the popU know the amount of distress existing among the workmen. Up to this point the police showe 1 no disposition to interfere, but later oji, when the of the crowd became more pro nounced, the polico, assisted by the life guards, charged upon it aud soon cleared thv square. Only one arrest was made. Gladstone outba IlutKwriKU Jiltiiatlou. Lomdqn, Nov, 10 Mr. (Gladstone has replied to.the appeals of the Bulgarian deputies to interpose bis Influence with Russia lu .behalf of, Bulgaria, saying: ly. opinions aud desires concerning the emancipated or autonomous provinces of the Ottoman empire bare always boeu the same. The liberties obtained for them from the sultan I consider to have boon intended for their own ut and. benefit, aud it is net proper that they should be handed over wholly or in part to anybody else.'' Grindstone goes ,ou to compliment the act of thd lute car, lj I. , in obtaining the freedom , of Bulgaria, butsays if she is to' full of Russia," the nobleness of the act disappears, i Ho concludes by expressing,,,-the hope that the present czar will, be faithful' tu those things which oarudd hoiior for his lamented predecessor. . A Tribute to the Memory or Arolter. London', Nov, 10. Sportlug Life, In a long obituary article ou the, death of Ar(,lluCi says: 'Words fall to express our deep regiet at the .death of the world-famous jocknv Fiod Archer, and it is certain that this will echo iu the hearts of myriads of p pie, not only iu this country, but in othei . where his name has bopome a housuui i ' t woid. Wherever the English tongue is spoken, Archer is a familiar sound." Mission, ufs Ittisslmi Ironelud. Noy. lp. The Kusslan ironclad, 'Mercuro, anchored o'lt Bouras, Vas bent" there to pick up any of the conspirators iu the recent i a volt ut that pi act), who mtgut escape from the town In boats. The Future KIiik "I Koumuula. BucilAHKST, Kov. 10. It Is stated hero that Prince Ferdinand, of Holenzolleon, will shortly be proclaimed klng,p( Ruumaniiit as the successor of King Churles. 1 I 1 I I ! An Inipoitant Arrest. 10. ThulRussWu, CapW Na? bokoll', the leader of the revolt (it Hourgas, lms hiu'M riri eitoil bv tho Btllirarlan alithorl. " ' ir." VIU3. r Forelcu Notes. A HpnuUh' expedition has left Madrid for tho i'hilllppine Islands with insti notions to tako possession of tiio Vilolo of the hlaiul of l'ainguii mid occupy the chief ports of Southern MJndiymo, Tho .expedition Is also dln'dtoJ to olfdi idr tliii lhtlveexoiniitiou from taxation to faupply thyin with tools und instuK't them in their use, nnd to provide) f reo passage for settlers. Qen. Bullor has written to the London Times requesting that paper to dony that he has either oxorcisod or claimed the right to exerclso nny dispensing powers in tho enforcement of law in Ireland. Paris papers announce tho death of Reg- nler, who beenmo notorious as a spy -during tho slego of Meti: in tho Franco-Prussian war of 1870. . James Bryard, the American painter who was, wounded and robbed oh a railway 'tinln betwoen Monaco and Cannes, ou Friday, is progressing favorably und will recovor. Don'Jalmo, son of Lion Carlos, whose Illness -in Munich has greatly alarmed his friends, is now out of duuger. lit. Key. Willlom DeLtmey, Cathullc bishop of Cork, if: In a dying condition. ELECTION' COMPLICATIONS. A Question Whlrh -Will rrolmlily. r'flVrt , Indliiiin'S Next Senator. Nov. 10. Judr;e Wbotls, of the Fedeinl court has ordered the Republican county ctork to'deposltnll ballots, tullyshcets, etc, iu the Federal building r(afe. They are now in ctiNtody of the United Stato nnd Democrats who have been watching the safe for several nights, aro relieved. Interest now editors on tho Democratic member-elect of tho legislature, Mr. Meagher, of Vigo county, w ho fs said to" be a justice of the' peace; and thoreforo ineligible. Tho Republicans have received nl!lda.vits setting forth that he had boon elected justice and had quulilled. The Democrats say ho was elected but had not assumed his duties. Senator Voorbocs says that Meagher's ensu was brought to the attention of himself, ex-Senator McDonald and a prominent attornby beforothe election, and tbey all -decided that he was eligiblo to tho legislature. The Republicans iuteUd to seat his opponent. This briuge more complication, as Meagher wns tho Democratic and Labor candidate. This' throat has aroused the latter element. It will probably control the United States ns two other members represent labor organization. Kxpress Frotlilii;liiiiii luilluted. St. Louis, Nov. 1 0. It has been learned that Indictments were found by tho grand jury aualnst Kxpress Messenger whose car was robbed of S i0,00i) re contly, Jim Cummings and two others whos names itro not giveu. Jim Cumiuiugs, who it will be remembered whs the name which Frothingham tlafins the robber used, but wuother jho is the Cummings of tho uoto rlous Jes-de James baud or oome other is known only to the detectives, w ho claim to have located a portion of tho stolen money, nud to have etMoiice of n conspiracy botween Frothingham and others to rob the express car. A Scoundrel's Cowardly Work. VAN'Wi.nr, O., Nov. 10. As Misses Emma and Klttio, of JhcoIi Uooile, were returning to tlieir home east of the city, hist evening, they were confronted by some unknown scouudrel, who, with ashaipknin cut the harness, causitig the hone to run away. The two ladies were thrown out and found insensible. Miss Emma hail her jaw aud several ribs broken and otherwise injured, while her sister's injuries thougii serious are not considered dangerous. Tin villain fled and has not been arrested. It is supposed his object was revenge tor Mime fancied injury done him by Mr. Goode, Clinked to Dentil by Celluloid Cs.llnr. Njcw Yohk, Nov. 10. William Wood, twenty-two years old, of Mori Is town, N. J., ou Saturday night came to his death lu h very siugular muuuer. He was employed us a gardener. Ou Saturday night he was found stupidly drunk on a sidewalk by a policeman, and was taken to the station bouse. Several I, his friends secured his lelease by prom-, to take bim home. Instead they lett i it iu an outhouse. Iu the morning he was itiuiid dead. Examination showed that Wood lay Iir.such a position that his stiff celluloid collar had pressed against his windpipe and su angled him. Switchmen la Fuvur of is Strike. Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 10. Some weeks ago the switchmen in the yards of the Milwaukee & Qu, Paul luilioad mado a demand for iucrease from tW to $70 per month in wages, the latter tlguies being the Chicago rate. On Saturday Superintendent Clitrli told a committee of thu men that the demann would not be acceded to, and last night this committee reported to a moetlug of switch-men. It is understood that a large majority of wen favor a strike. Lost Since the Kurthqunkn. RociiK.sTKit, N. Y., Nov. 10. Mrs. Albert , Weber, of Charleston, S. C, has arrived here iu search of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. IL B. Middle ton, whom she has not seeii , since the night of the great earthquake. The Mlddlotoiis resided with Mis. Weber in unarieston, anu on tnat nignt became separated from her in the confusion. Mrs. Weuer obtained a cle v in New York, and came ou here. She will bo pided in the search by thu. police. Chicago Strike Hues Not A licet llnstnn. Boston, Nov. 10 The strike among the Chicago beet butchers has caused two of the large dealers in beef to begin operations at the Brighton Abattoir. If the strike should continue, there is no danger of u beef famine in Boston, us the slaughtering ut the Brighton could be largely increased. Tim capacity of the Abattoir is about 2,000 catt e per day. for th,e AuarolilitiiA . New York, 'Nov, ft.5 Whituey a lawyer of this city, has replied In t t? an 'inquiry of tho California Defense Fund associutiun, us to whether he will assist in the defense of tho condemned Chicago Aiiarchlsts" if tb.elrcaba canbe brughtjbefoiJe5hoitU'nIteLllStates' fchprelnj court on apixwjs . A Cow Cause Itallroad .Wreck. Clrvkisi!, fov, Q, Tfxa wesMduttI .fielgbt train ran,liitoncx)V4u tt Fostoria this moriiincc uiul .was lUtchwL i ho locomotivo and eight cars ware completely jjjjg WsWffl Y!Sn. w. , '" After ilefiiiilter Ilnlt'n. ' Monthkai., Nov, 10. KxjrudUloji pje ceodings against John IIolfJrtlefauTtor ofjTUr Merclmnts' N ttloual batik'oJof,)ujgJlinKO; thoamnimt of $180,000, boe begun. Tho" charge ugaiust him is forgery. Aiiotlinr Overdue Ht Earner. Qukdkc, Nov, 10. Tlio stentn'or Mississippi, of the Dominion Lino, from Liverpool for Montreal, has now been out eighteen dnvs and some anxiety is felt regarding her safety. A POLITICAL INTERVIEW. HENRY WATTERSON HAS SOMETHING TO SAY ON POLITICS. flic (Ircut Liiiilnvllle Itdltor Arcuunta for Morrison's llpfrut, Carlisle's Narrow and Wliy Frank Ilurd was Nut i:iee.ted Ybe Labor Movement. New York, Nov. 10. Vhen Editor Henry WattersoL landed from the French steamy r La Bourgoyne, from Havre, yestep'ay, a reporter presented him with a package of containing tho political history of the past fortnight, told hhn of Carlisle's close shave, the defeat of Hurd und Moirison nnd the surprising Labor vote in New York and elsewhere. Mr. Wutterson.took tho election news to his hotel and carefully familiarized himself with it Then he told a reporter what he thought about it. Regarding the defeat of Mr. Morrison, Mr WatUrson had this to say: He did not consider that it wus to be laid to tbe tariir question. There had been no change in Mr. Mor rison's views or attitude on the tariff; but he bellovod that there had been a disaffection unlong the Democrats in Morrison's district, duo sololy to a disapjioiutineiit with tho results of a Democratic administration, and that disaffection, he admitted, was not by nny means confined to Morrison's district. Democrats generally, ho thought, felt that they had lost their baggage on tho field. The Issue in the next session of congress, he wus sure, would be the tariff, for the western and southern people were determined upon n thorough revision. The narrow eseape of Mr. Carlisle from defeat, Mr. Wntterson said, was merely mi accident. The opposition to him was of no serious consequence. This experiment would teach the necessity of n care ful and systematic canvass, oven in u district deemed safe. The defeat of Frank Hnrd in the Toledo district Mr. Wntterson attributed solely ti jiersonnl opposition to Mr. Hurd because ol Ids pinctical non-residence of tho district which ho sought to represent. "How about the Labor movemcntl" wh asked "The vote for George is a scare to tho Republicans, a warning to the Democrat and h delusion to tho workingmeii. George is u free trader, the worklugmen, are protectionists. Here is an anomaly that cannot lust. The workinginen, who are at war with the corporations and tho capitalists on every other point save the tariir, must come to see that the tan IT is really the pivotal point, and when they do, all the advantages of thetarill issue will whip over to the Democrats. In the old slavery fight the workmen stood out 'agin the nigger,' but the tune changed when the real nature of the case made itself known and felt to the consciences aud the brains ol the millions who earned their bread by tb toil of freemen. So it will be with the rob bery which goes by the name of protection, It is for tbe worklugmen only another aud a new slavery." Mr. Cleveland's rvnomlnation Mr. Wntter son looks upon as altogether probable. Ti.o Democrats, tie is inclined to think, will riso gainst the spoils idea in their demand for a tariff revision, and if they can re-elect Clove land, do away with the nonsense of civil service reform, and accomplish their main aim tariff luvision well and good. If they cannot re-elect Mr, Cleveland, then they will simply lose a lot of ofllces which they faavu't got. So far as the personnel of the preseut government is considered It might as well be Republican. He thinks Cleveland will be renominated, nevertheless, for lack of any candidate to oppose him, and If the Democrats are defeated they will still have left tholr organization and their arms. 8. H. Cox Speaks. New Yoiik,Nov 10. The Tenth Assembly District United Democracy club serenaded Judge-elect Dugro and Congressman-elect & S. Cox last night Mr. Cox belug called on for u speech, said: "Tho clouds that are over our party will paw away. We need not fear harm from the Labor people. If thoy have grievances tho remedy should be sought iu tho law, and if any wrongs should lie righted let them be fairly considered by the old Democratic party, with such aid us Henry Ueorgo and his friends shall give them. Where is tbe sphere of Henry George! Tho pooplo of this state have voted id favor of a constitutional convention. The proper sphere for George s in that convention, where ho can present the complaints and grievances of his people, nud tbeio seek the remedy, I would not have a iy Demo rat iu this district make ill will betucou those who voted for or against our candidate. Lot us rather pour the oil of healing over our troubled waters. After atl labor lias built up our country, and the Democratic party has always stood by labor. If we have a reduced majority In the house of representatives the Republican majority iu the sou it. is reduced. Thoy have but a mnjorlt' i two, and Riddleberger, of Virginia, and Vui Wyck, of Nebraska, are both of them ut present very doubtful Republicans." A Wife Murderer. New Yoiijc, Nov. 10 Mrs. Annie Railway, aged twenty-three years, was shot twice in tho back on tho carrousal of Central park by her husband. Sho is in n, critical condition. Railway, w. ho is an Englishman, seems, from letters found ou him when searched at the police station, to have been ldlo and unfaithful tq his wife who supported iiersolf .by work, and hail advised him to return to England, Ho ro fused to say anything mid was committed to tho tombs, Mrs. Railway's condition was improved, last night, und it is said at the hospital that she will Railway-confesses that ho had no reason to shoot her. She Was always kind to to him, but was compelled to leave him on account .of his dissipated habits. Sho Is a re- bectallo, hard wprking young woman, nonert Fattenoll. of Ti oy hay' been fenced to the peia for the third time, and bo for life. This tlmo his oli'enso was horso stealing. Thu defense offered no tostlmouy, but wjll appeal the wiiu, claiming that no oy ldenco was offered by the state to show that he had been confined iu the penitentiary twice lieft re. and therefore i cild not be son ' tcneed Ur lile. A MAGNIFICENT BUILDING. Hamilton County's New Court House Iteady for Occupuncy. Cincinnati, Nov. 10. The county offices, which were burned out of tlio court honso by the mob In the early part of 1884, nud have since been sheltering in the huge, uncomfort ublo store building ou Fourth and Race, huvs begun returning to their old haunts but new quarters iu the court house. The board of control aud the county commissioners and the engineer have removed tholr belongings from the damp, gloomy cellar at Fourth aud Race. The new county treasury contains tho old nineteen-ton safe which passed thiough th court house fire with $1,1 5,000 iusido tin scathed. It proved itself worth its weight in silver, or thereabouts. It has been repainted, ' repluted and scoured so that it looks ua welL as new. The treasurer deserts the hired safe at Fourth and Race some time this week, and returns to his first love. There will be but a few thousand dollars to put in it just now, however, as tbe funds aro running low. The auditor's and recorder's oillces are also going up to tbe unw building iu a day or two. The auditor has three safes, but will probably take but one, as there are vaults, in the new building answering tbe purpose. The auditor's books nre not extensivo, but very valuablo. The recorder's books nre both valuable and extensive. They number 1,400. These, with some 20,000 deeds aud mortgages, will have to be carted to tho new building. Old furniture w ill lo sold at auction. nkw court rtousx. The new building is not like the old one , outwardly. That had a roof upon the level, and had Greek columns iu front. Thu new one has offsets and hitches iu tho roof, to conform more to the requirements of modern high art Half tho building is seen in the illustration. ANOTHER MEXICAN OUTRAGE. A Party of Americans Attaokod by Mexicans and Two Killed. Sax Antonio, Tex., Nov. 10. lleallett Grlnner, one of the most extensive ranchmen in western Texas, was killed last night in Las Vecos, Mex., just across the Rio Grande from Del Rio, Tex. Grlnner lived with his family at Walde, and had gone over Into Mexico with several of his white employes to see about tbe condition of his stock on a ranch he owned there. It seems that some time ago he hod a difficulty- with some Mexicans adjoining his hacienda, and the Mexicans at that time threatened to kill tbe American if he again appeared iu their midst. Yesterday the Americans were attacked by the Mexicans, and a pitched battle ensued, Winchesters being used. Grlnner's Inxly is. said to have beeu riddled with bullets, and one of his men, John Weaver, was also killed, B. H. McMabon, one of the Grimier party, succeeded in killing one of the Mexicans, and the surviving Americans escaped to this side of the Rio vJrande by swimming that turbulent stream under a volley of bullets from the Winchesters of the Mexicans. Ths Americans along tho border aro greatly incensed at this last outrage, and declare they will have vengeance. THEY COME HIGH. CltUeus of Cincinnati Willing to P., for- Their Music. Cincinnati, Nov. 10. At the auction sale' of season tickets for tho American Opera"" company, who are to bo at Music Hall Thanksgiving week, there was some lively bidding, aud higher premiums woro paid than was expected. The Gibson house paid $400 for first choice, and took a stall worth $100, making total costatfiOO. Tho Enquirer paid :CS for first choice of boxes, and others sold as low as $175. Seats brought premiums from $12 down to $4.25, and for UM seats sold in the Homing $8,704.75 was paid, of which was for premiums. Prices paid were higher than ever offered before in Cincinnati, even wbon Pnttl sang. Spreading. Indianapolis, Nov, 10. Gentlemen from Jasper and Clinton counties are in the city, with a view to securing active moasures to prevent tho spread of which has developed to an alarming exUut within the last few days. They say that in their vicinity more than a thousand cattle are aflllcted with the malady, which is incurable and rapidly spreading. Tho stato board of health meets at Frankfort to-morrow, to consider what can be done, There is uolaw regulating their action lu such a case. pneumonia experts and veterinary surgeons have also been ordered from here to Jasper1 ' county to investigate a diseaso that has broken tiut ueur Remington, O. The cattle Were shipped here despite the governor's quarantine proclamation. . Killed by Ills lllvnls. GiiE$co, Iowa, Nov. 10. A limiting party has found in thu woods near here the body of John Hnberly, a boy, who mysteriously 'disappeared from Crosco" June 10, The llosli was nearly gone front tho bones but the clothing was intact mi' thut tho boy's father was ablo to identify tno remains. Thoro was a bullet hoiu in thu bkull aud n bullet wns 'foliud Inside tho skull. This with other suspicious circumstances has led to an by the coroner. As u result one 'muii has been put in Jail, mid further developments aro expected. It is suggHstd that the young man was by rivals ad ho and two or three ethers were said tj have been loving tbe same girl.