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if of 1872, what have :ilice of he high A Splendid Address by Ex Congressman Follett. •MACVEAGH'S MASTERLY EFFORT He Tells Why He Votes for Mr. Cleveland. Ex-Oongressmau Follett, of Ohio, dresses a Largo Democratic Meeting at the Rink—Wayne MneVeagh Arraigns John Sherman and Tells Why Ho Will Vote lor Cleveland. can The address of ex-Congreasman Follett of Ohio, at the rink Sat iu day night was of the most pleasurable of the c paign. It was a calm dispassionate discus sion, appealing with force and effect to the fair judgment of his listeners. Hyatt's Military Band escorted the , Tenth Ward Democratic Club to the rink. They wero followed by tho Cleveland First Voters. • Chairman Victor B. Woolley, of the • Democratic Association of Wilmingt hundred, introduced the Hon. Charles B. Lore as the presiding ing. Ah Mr. Lore i (With loud applause. He and Mr. Füllet tare old acquaintances on the lloor of Congress After referring briefly to this fuct and the E leosant memories it ore introduced Mr. Follett •nee. The speaker emphasized the falseness of the claims of tho Republican party tn any f ;enuine solicitude for the workingman's merest«. Protestations of identity of in I tare«ta are heard loudly from ev publican platform, hut when the elections and when the congressional ses sion is past, the record is, as far as practical effort toward ameliorating thei condition or of affording th direction they really needed, i lutely nothing. The speaker showed how the farmer is treated in a similar manner. He is re stricted and protected f his products to which he is entitled. Three-fourths of the farm products of the A west are stored up in the granaries, held for a higher price, held there, farmers but by the luidilleii .ready cash the farmer was forced to The farmers demand an «»pen market, and far off when their denn al to but will he they from the had of spot officer of the rose he was received than tor state brought back. Mr. the audi Re »lief î the ilesi I" he the the the market for by a by the the time is will not only bu hoark granted. And th«- Democratic party is the one that will give that relief. U far the the The spealre sophistry tin Burner does not | ay the tariff tax. He re ferred to the « lai I y record of the fact that —.— . . . tlie McKinley bill there has been contin t between capital and labor. It is nothing blit a storv of strikes from week to week and dav to «lav, from that of tho llouivsluad trouble to the minor strikes in almost every industrial centre of the country. They talk «ff pro tection. What protection was there : Homestead for the Had he sidered by his asserted protectors ? Was he altogether wrong ? Labor needs also to he protected fr the hordes of undesirable immigrants who pour into this Country annually. The studied effort, and policy of tlie Republi can party is to throw wide open the llood gates of immigration to the world und here in lies the great «langer to American labor. Any request for a fairer share in the profits under the McKinley tariff enact ment is met by a phalanx of cheap foreign labor, rcaily to take the place of the Ameri workinginan. The ample him with the unanswerable alternative if don't wish to work for these wages here are plenty <»f foreigners to take your place immediately. Four years ago the Republican national committee professed to be in favor of re forming the 'tari IT. But instead of reduc ing the t>urdens they. und«*r the pressure of lobbyists, aotually increased them. WAYNE MACVKAGir's VIEWS. a great Democratic meeting in the Academy of Music, Philadelphia, Satur day night, to which thousands tried in to gain admission, Wayne MacVoagh told why he had left the Republican party T .md made up his min«l to vote for Grover « our * e his speech !»<• laid that he vote«! tor President Harrison flllso U "' Rej ubln an charge that In-liH.1 not voted : l for a Bjptiblioin candidate or P, s whosemihfnî^h«^ 1 ^!'^ [i mt Oarf««!!d, t», j i whose cabinet he served as Attorn, v *.,«mi- : Tid. Among other thing« Mr. Mu« \ «.-.«gli j , i 1 have always had .«lull share of tin* wnshme and enjoyments ..f life, hu» m. Ip., »hare has never been t«> nm so abundant |, these recent expe fellowship. I do kindness of niv neighbor.-. . of Philadelphia, for, apart 11 ought to be more than si when, «in the one side, Mr '•hat he feels •infinite c himself acting with >k up that Reptibli nsserts that the eon 1. there 7 the the gift of t ai ie » * : ! V to the ; f-r • journalists p. them, I o'.. and 1 in finding thu ; », and win .. »Hier side, Mr. Depew begins bis humor >us criticism by saying tin oldest and best friends, ; tl I ; Î of «1 that for ne personally he cherishes the highest regard. FA r 1 -T- KINDI NO I.« > !. I : Y I - ! ■. The only serious fault-finding which ha and with the >T abb !.. •as i In fault of limit of the Magee ami Mr. D;'iv I—rimVU also , I ik i •as the Mr. Christopher Mar hud th inform fn duced ii they did til*: public tlnuk very highly eitle y political con.-i ' political ! inlluciicc I t be g ■iilogy, for the age eh l»y • ll t »iJin*ily the pole «»l«l How then coni«! • .M: uul the Mi ins of polities think •oil of me? The sense ught to i ' humor, whi.'h 1 hav 7th.ï'i mle that I • h i « • I » have enjoyment Repuhiican, long ago ceased to i President John • the attempt to imp« Willi th: that there ul* the! I **T' ; more stalwart supj party than 1 was. It is als : that at the ul, campaign of l.sTii I found my pelled to believe that Mr. Tilde titled il .. ï el 1 it w; only after the dec. Electoral Commissi tional declaration by both h« rc.-s that Mr. Hayes had ; 'resident of the United Sti cileii myself to his assumption great office. Almost as soon as the c over rumors beg; election had beei gentlemen who as well as those who paid il, w« raided to exact such recoin been promised them; and tlie revelations which have occurred fr« have strengthened the cunvietiun i mind that, unhappily, there wi much truth in these rumors. A prominent manufacturer of this city, a life-lung Republican, has quite rui'cntl'v, over his own signature, spoki.n of the .Me Kiniey bill as our bill because wu bought l paid for it." It was because I could not approve of these things timt I found myself nimble to vote a second time for President lb und I felt it my duty to automne«' ih.»con victions I entertained, and it is will; equal pride and pi eus tire for the be the next President of the F Grover < lovelaiol. And now, ladies and gentlemen, proach the sorious purpose which is au known and for whom I haveent» regard for in«.re than thirty ye. It is a happy circumstance that no'answer k uettfasur*' fium ui«; lo the iTOi'usJtiok. d «Gmt I that I . l that the 1 liecied th*' hail iy I hope ami •ntleim will . . .»I v UiC evening, :h of answer to the recent ; rhotn I hav«* advocated by him a week ago in this place, because, asti» every one of them, he con* himself far better than I eouhi hope 'S 1,0010 ANSWERED, lie do.dare's now that the protective policy of bounties as illustrated in the Mc Kinley bill bus bis hearty approval, if the Republican party succeeds in present election lie assures us it will be aiutnined. From the Senator Kliernu of 1 SOU l appeal to the Senator Sherman of 1872, for ev dared that oven tho lower duties then in force, "taken together arts far in excess of what they wore before the war, and they have been three times largely increased :ilice thu passage of the Morrill Tariff act of 18iil. The result of such duties is to se tocertain workmen higher wages than other kindred employ ments. Such excessive protection not only ceases to diversify product! labor into protected employments, he adds, "If the then rates of duty high enough during and sinco the war, when lnem* industry was burdened with heavy internal taxes, * * * then surely ; too high when all these taxes ■ he the that early date he de can be er •d i . but forces And un they removed. E FA RM UK. Professor I.eesd, of the Stevens Institute, stated the other day that his recent change from tiie Republic party was largely due to bis own personal experiences of the increasing poverty of the American farmer iu Massachusetts, in Connecticut and in New Jersey, and if he had traveled in this state he'could have confidently added it to his list, t Mir county of Lancaster has been culled the garden spot of America, and in it excellent farms he bought to-day almost for what the buildings tunes arc being made i tho Democratic D of to of them cost. \VhNu great for mally other departments of American business, the bard-working American farmer has each fourni himself poor than at the beginning, until tor Sherman's state of Ohio and iu this state of Pensylvaniu, his hind is worth iu many cases less than half what i t he end of it was 20 years ago. Î WANTS TO sait. I earnestly desire a practical and perrna mt reform of the civil service. 1 earnestly lower rate of duties upon s. 1 earnestly desire that the raw manufactures shall ilesi I" tenais needed i he admitted free. I earnestly desire tlmt the illegal coni bin at i of capital called trusts shall be require«! to obey the law, because I think contempt of tho law by the rich is sur«» to breed hatred of the law 1 earnestly desire that by the poor. system of pensions shall a Imsis of justice, both to the living and the 1 earnestly desire for all our people table stamiard of value, business interests require, lab« dead. their bread absolutely tlics far above them the sky the light of : the minds But • questions, while lowing with ethical renaissance, kindling • 1 hearts of if in manding t logical and T 7 'onnev s: songs during the meeting. !»<• The Rev. J. B. yuigg j.r«*side.I and in in trodueing the speaker, said that a «•hal "' bulge had been i-u-d to both tho Repnb : l eans and Democrats to have a suitable person meet Mr. Dickie in a joint ,1,•bate. t», j i ut as the challenge had not been accepted : Mr. Dickie would make an address. j Thu speaker said that tin* burden of i proof rested upon the Prohibition party to e^uhlndi its right to exist, ami Unwanted Ip., |, • a better ii dgei.l' the «living truth that tin* in political organization of a 1. dust rial great all«! free people •ting thecssen •eils of the human spirit, which are agreeing with the essential i«;ul ethical principles, and fostering in us the mighty hopes that mak 7 With o.ir lae I In-ref« d from the setting to t lie-rising sun, with more hopeiul than ever, we m. v the growing ascendancy of the ethical which is to sway the coming age, and, if not fully for ourselves, and if fully for our children, then let us hone for children's children this republic of American Democracy, the last ami host gift of time, will i»o mlcemud ami regen erated, disenthralled, and secured in social order by social justice as in the republic of God. heart; PROM! I It I Tl ON TALK. Prof. Samuel Dickie speaks of IToliihi Prlnciplcs amt the Evil Wrought l»y tlie Saloon. At the Institute Hull .Saturday night the 1'rohihitiouists had between 4Ù0 and f»U0 1 Dickie, chairman of the Nati mitten. The hear Professor S; al I'rohibiti« aus a decided stie aml enthusiastic throughout. .Mr. Dickie being greeted with rounds of ap plause during his address. l'rofcsj an of line physique and i »resenec, and his address convincing. The Rev. Ralph nher of prohibit! •e this, and see«,ml. that Pro ' •■irly of a political character. :■ the Republic; and Demo :ompetont to the task; hetweo ; f-r p. I o'.. tho «g upon these he contended that lucstion is tl»«,* large The old parties discuss d not belittle the.-«* but he i lie enemy of lab financially, towered id shoulders above th« others. The was hard !.. ; 11*1 ic. »V- coinage, ban tl of for 1 the saloi head ugnituiic ot the questlo »rasp. The c«»st of Li m I build tv. rail ronds from H -) New k. i «low • in the Fni an build th«* with tin: . There In 2 weeks fur the mess hou: in Wilmingt »coalise of the saloon— . a ilry goods merchant, not • hoiioraliiu calling, hut what hut use of the sal. i<* i l- .rrv came • y industry will feel a ! I now impetus. t" tariff •er r 1 f f the visionary. \Ve : the ov*»r-t>r«»ducti whisky. Mr. Dieki« nai.l Hi on of; We sutler tilg but beer ; , hut. fn sequent upon the money : •ousumptiou, c prove to him that De meant Prohibition tl. he .•« >»ll« 1 be Repllbli them both fr. the «vas opposed have sin teliioeratie « »r Re • in »• i- ■• r ml eoMlidi'iiOi» i «ge I *« "t 1 he final triumpl) of the Pro party 'l«.*p.*iidc«l upon them; t hey tho hi «f ■rat and ifi I tlie in* **T' ; liibii.i« « v<* will Ik* the De ; : ' ! ry De law a -• without, tho aid of iV Ivan i a with city, .Me of to equal . : «•r R« -public t he saloi Take tlie country j the aid I I arc composed of I»* tens, hntth »Ids iv«* a bad minority, •u «ff powers. In ' j that I Wilmingt the .lities th; thug« the 1 »pel. A corrupt ami D«:iuwar«*, and eve deei-nt Dem« of t he hail i Satisfaction. Brand ruth's i'iLs have always giving satisLiCtion. If ■fthem. Thi s about their s and millions of There is have i ti abiisheil themselves by at.ism. dys that thi'V hav *. They «aire rhi* liver compiai'it, pc!*m. ; impure •of the l.lood. iglit on ; keel V« •". will P-'r'l . Tl •g.«tahh*. a! lilt y «Irng «»r mcdicin«.* will v, either plain Judge Grubb granted papers of incor poration on Saturday to the Kent & Weeks Lumber Company, l.'dteiv of administration wore grunted :li . Frederick Winchester, colored, tu M. W. Winchester. .»I v of bv K. uiH. r ( Saturday on the THE MEETING AT MILFORD. The Small Attendance was Some what of a Disappointment. the Secretary Foster Speeches—T XI it ko .Wiiniigct-rt IMeiiseil V it 1'axHecl Oir Without Rowdyism Drunkenness. six the tiis and SpecialL'orrospoudeuco or Gazette and Journal Milford, (Jet. 17.—Tho Republican mass meeting held here Saturday afternoon and evening was not as largely attended as the committee in charge and' tho Republic: leaders generally expected. A special stand for the meeting wi erected and as soon as it was completed the decorators got in their work. It was literally covered with bunting and (lags, ami in front of the stage hung a life-size portrait of Benjamin Harrison. Thostage erected at the corner of Front and Walnut streets, North Milford, in fri the National Hotel. This gave the audi iort unity f either they were able to stand so ÎÎI street. they could easily hear. Tho out of to. early. Some or eyery direction, while a great many came un on the early train from below George town, and others Harrington. T lie speakers did until about 1.30 p. m. They came from Wiliniugioi: in a special Pullman cur. As as they arrived at the station they driv he iu people began to arrive team« and from fr the the the train from the bonus Marshall, where lunch was served. There in the party Secretary of thcTrca - Churles Foster. .Senator Higgins and his friend, Mr. Richardson, a prominent Baltimore lawyer; Charles II. Treat, Wash ington Hastings, Horace Greeley Knowles, D idled States consul at Bordeaux, ami sev eral other prominent Delaware politicians. The crowd was assembling at the scene of the speaking and about 2 p. in. the Wil mington party proceeded lroiu Dr. Mar «hall's home to the stand. Dr. G. W. Marshall nominated Hon. James R. Lot land as chairman of the meeting, who at :o introduced the speaker of the day, Secretary Foster. an hour and a half .Secretary Foster addressed the assemblage on the issues in volved in the present campaign. lie showed by statistics the condition of the •usury to-day us compared with >; the increased value of farm products; ; increased number of saving hanks, the increased number of depositors in the same and the increased amount of the dc po"itH. All of which he credited to the McKinley bill and protection. .State bunk circulation and the shipping interest of the country also received his attention fora short time. He conclude»! with an appeal to the people of the two lower counties support Willis for « '.ingress. Charles H. Treat of New York, formerly of Georgetown, who was instrumental iii carrying .Sussex county for the Republi cs» and who iispired to the sena torial chair hut wus deleated l»y Senator Higgins, wus next introdueed und spoke ; issues. He reviewed the work and past record of the two parties in Delaware and especially iu the lower part of the Stute, and of course his arguments were always iu favor of his party ami very much against the oppo nents. lie would have talked longer •as approaching ami a great II« wh see F the got is ho lie atioual Republic ute for the Rev. Jonathan 8. ticket l'ur half I» b< many had t«> leave. 'I he Rev. Jonathan S. Willis made the announcement t hat the meeting would be continued iu the evening, hut tlie crowd called for a speech from him ami he good lly responded, though he was down for a speech ill the evening. The evening meeting o'clock when the speakers wore Hun. James R. Lolland, Charles II. Treat ami the Rev. Jonathan S. Willis, Republic candidate for Congress. Horace Greeley Knowles was announced to speak, but when the time came he could not be fourni ami the supposition was that lie had left of iu Notwithstanding tlie fact that there were about 2,OOU people present there wus no rowdyism. All three hotels did « good business, but there wus little drunkenness. No arrests were made during thu entire day. Fsually on such days two or three special otlicers are appoint«:«!, hut Saturday the • regular officer «lid not have anything do. Everything was quiet arid orderly. The (•ouiumtce in charge wore please«! with the outcome of the meeting, though they expected a larger attendance. WOULDN'T HA VE HA SUE. Reglntrar Morrison Refuses to Accept tho Chiiniptoii Disfrunolilser ; BpoeiulCorrespondence of Gazette and Journal Nhw Oasti.k, Oct. 15.—Somewhat of a sensation was caused in political circles hero this morning, when Robert K. Morrison registrar of the Northern dis trict, New Fasti«! hundred, refused to swear in the Republican judge and asso ciate registrar, dames I». 1 lance. Ac cording to the agreement of the tw«f parties tlie defeated candidate for spector two years ago had the appoi ment of th«» judge and ass'^riat«- regh trnr, in the new «ilstricts and El wood 1 Wiis the defeat.e«l candidate for in spector, had appointed I lauen. Th«» latter has not yet registered and Morri claims ho is not vt a qualified voter ami on these grounds tho registrar de clined to recognize him. I lance, it will be remembered, several weeks ago had .Morrison arrested f. fusing to register him on a Hiding's tax receipt. Hi •c is the Republican asses refused to Democrats at Hare's a number of :r lust spring. John M. Burke, also a Hepuhl'n :m, was appointed by Morrison in fiance's plauo this morning. : ancory. At tho court of chancery Saturday Henry ('. Conrad reported no return on the petition of sal.: account of Anna kmghman, administratrix estate of Louisa M. Walker. On the pe tition of Mr. Conrad, John Tyr«* av appointed guardian for Mary and Funny Tyre. On tlie petition presented by John K. Bradford, Lizzie Moler was appointed guardian of the as A. Moler. « >n thu petitmn of Benjamin Nields, W. CL Mendinliall was appointed guardi: Ella S. Rea. The petition of Frank I). Carpenter for the sale of thu M. Y. 1).•unison minor's estate was granted. « >n the petition of Frank D. Carpenter, permission was granted to expend all the principal of the A. L. llerrman, minor, estate. Mr. Carpenter was ap pointed guardian f i minors. On the petit*« • w. T. Lym \V. the »«f «f the Dennison presented by for the sale of the bnl ; : ante of the \Y. 11. Reynolds' estate was ' ! «granted lu J. Jacks« Pei adminis* j Bator. Dretlging Guntiacl» Awilideil, Contracts for dredging rivers and harbors, bids for which were opened at the office of United States Agent. Smith, ' j in thi.- city, October 7th, liiiv«* Hincobcci awarded as follows; Broad Creek river, C. T. Cayler; Elk river, Md., C. T. Cayier; Warwick river, Md., C. 1\ (Jay 1er; Manokin river, ML, F. C. Souiiiuts; Choptank ri cock harbor, all to C. 'I'. Cayler. Lids have not yet boon awarded*. North river, Md., he ' These of East river, Md., Chester by Wicomico river, Md. Death of .Airs. Louisa itollen. Mrs. I .oui Bollen, wife of Harrison Bollen, dieil Satunlay at, her h Lovering avenu«*, after a short illness. She leaves a husband and three sons. Nothing will take the place of good cul tivation «*f the soil i ork. Thu •t he kept open for tlie sunlight, ir, tho moisture, the J'«* •nts of the atmosphere. In on 1er equal to the work of the far f«*el like working. A the work, when iu good health. Stone hraker's Cough Syrup will restore your health if your trouble he sore thro*/ colil on the chest, lungs or iu the head. Price, 26 cunts. & should «I«. the iro.v nr a foul. Slugger Elliott Knovla Slugger Kelly His r Down ami Then .lumps M m.i.vm.j.e, X..(.. Oct. 17.—The morning stun lay brought a number of sport Philndolphiu, Camden and Gloucester to this city, and they sei teams and drove to a secluded place the conutv line. Here leather fr exciting David Elliott of this city, the iglit champion of .South A as Kelly of Gloucester, the ban weight champion of Cumdeu county, took place. 1 he Klliott-Kelly tight was preceded by six friendly set-tos of three rounds between Philadelphia sports, and then Elliott, weighing 136 pounds, weighing 112 pounds, stepped into the ring. It was nip and tuck for six rounds. At the beginning of the seventh, Elliott forced the lighting. Catching Kelly off tiis guard, ho teilen him in his own corner and then, it is claimed,deliberately jumped him and made pastime of him while his back. The crowd got l prevented him h I Kelly, he was lying for of iu fr\»nt of the re fr seeing t he foul. Kelly cl; v »«I the fight jo said he did a foul, hut the re fused t«> continue the light, and the referee gave thn fight the stakes. him. Kelly then re Elliott and awarded him A .V I.V.S' I' t.'Vl A <i NEGRO. II« Annoyed Whit« Women 1'ntil a Crowd of .lien Chased Him Out of Town. special Correspondence or (ta&ette and Journal nsidenibh? excite ras created here Saturday night by a drunken negro desperado named Si Winder, who mude improper advances several white ladies. The lir-t was Mrs. Samuel Kenne}', who a shaded part of the streets, the negro approached her around her said, "Take me to •as passing wh h see some girls, dear." Mrs. Kenney very coolly nut him aside and said, : I'll get n girl Albert White's ! •e Winder seemed to ted, and d the i several started i •ou," and led tho store, but when alize F way the ; -•as being trap» Mrs. Kenney tot the st« hut as they neared th«« Hoeing negro lie faced about and presented which they gave up the chase. Winder then tried several houses ale sterner stuff : aiul a "coon hunt" was organized which would have ended his career if he had not got scent of the move ami left town. There is a sharp look ho will bo treated Hailing if lie assembled at pursuit, pistol, gam town, hut ews of his actions, ! "" being kept for him, a most thorough rel again. ight in 1. SHOT FROM AM RUSH. Dastardly Slimier ■ A«'i|intlal Two Men After tliet'liargw of llorse stealing. < 'iievknne.Wyo., Oct. 17.—News has just been receive«I of tlie killing by unknown persons of J. S. Re« I ford ana "Did»" Burch '«• miles from Bonanza. The two Inn! Bonanza charged with horse-stealing. During the progress of the CttXe several threat; b< trial the by the prisoners. The prisoners w«*re ucquitted of the charge of hot -e-stealing, but were shortly contempt of C« They would not. pay r Buffalo jail in charge .• sheriffs. They were handcuffed ir horses tied together. afterwards arrested f« and were fined 81«i. and were started of tic When five miles from Bonanza, armeil ami disguised party of men stepped from ambush, ami ordering t he deputy sheriffs to retreat they shot the powerless men, ufterwurds shooting their horses and leaving the «lea«l horses ami the demi the roadside. No clue to the discovered, as tlie time in returning to Bo iu a heap murderers ha; deputies lost nut i zu. •S.l L VA Tl O y I II .11 Y A r T. I CH ED. Toughs Give Them a Rough Buttle '«'rsoiis lta«lly Hurt. Wyandotte, Mu m.. Oct. 17.—In a free fight last, evening betwe Army detachment and a Salvation gang of roughs, iousiy injured, fatally. The list of injured is as ful » Lowe, lieutenant, c «I probably fatally hurt; . bystander, cut on face live person: ' of tb< head with brick ; Frank Hutchinson, 1 heail: Henry Griffith, Salvation.Army man, stabbed in the thigh; Joseph Peoples, Salvation Army tin head; Tillie Gracey, the onlooker, face badly cut. there has been ill feei the tough element and the s. As the army was marching playing and banners til«» toughs threw a brick at i*. felling her to tho earth. a general tight •s, clubs and knives were t he panic-stricken ; u« i at tempt at defence, but scattered as fast as possible. No arrests have been made. F a long ti ing betw along, with 1»; Lieutenant 1. This w The latter made A WILMINGTON!AN KILLED. •lohn S. I.orkant Accidentally Shoots Hlinseif in Virginia—Well-known Hen-. in this city Saturday . announcing the ihiath of John Max Mcailows, Virginia The information stated that lie had accidentaiy killed himself by shoot ing. Word was received K. Locknrd of this city Deceased w; native of Newark, is 32 years ol«j. II«» lived in this city :n Athletic »tuber of Delaware . F.. ami of Washington : Company. The body was brought to this city ami interred in Wilmington and Brandywine cemetery Tuesday. prior to going f the f< lets.if the W; Club. He wa: : . XVafton Demolished ami Driver Hurt, «I Monroe streets,Saturday afternoon, the t wo hones attached t of Stoeckle's brewery \v away clow, At Second street the î polo At Third hecamc Monroe col* l the jlishud. The frightened street. lided with a teleph wagon was completely de ■ere there stopped, but tho driver, James McLaughlin, was thrown 1, about three inches long. The cut was dressed at Spruancc's drug store, and he was able to proceed to his In Appointed to Ocean Servico. West Chest L«».-; Richard Webb, Wilmingt Webb, of We.* appointment on the steamship Mohawk, of the Atlantic Transport Line, us fifth officer. His first trip was York of Frank Webb, of . and grandson of Th received ad.* fr« Now The vessel has been its rcturti trip to convey Buffalo Bill's Wiki West show hack New York. It will sail day)fr L«md.>ii. •Saturday (to Protect Del » ware Game. At the meeting of the Delaware Game Protective Society. Saturday, the following officers were elect. «I : President, I N. Mills; Vice-Dresideut, W. II llartluve; Secretary and Treasurer. W. G. Hill. A committee of three was appointed to confer with the next session of tlie Legislatur«* in iWereuco the better protection of Dela Cross«*«! is Death. John Kruioboias, a Kuss»; worked for ilm Diamond Stale in Jew, who fir • '>• ! ' lay and shifting engine .it the yards Sun«!... ...... 'cr. His death occurred Sunday night. Hoi'sfordS A •||On|illille I «lise; for iuili*. ion, dyspepsia ident thereto. the •r Col,,i,l birt hs ami 5 iii. reek tided a Saturday .is, the R«gi hv R Twei Brown of White c In purulut*-i only work i expense of the • «.I Mary Alice «•i Wiliuinut irieultural implements «-C which wul ilo the ««i k. at the least p*'r i the • ami lal • of „«»million by using the ol<! tried : Stonebraker's 11 Powder, feet c and Cattle FIRST DAY OF REGISTRATION The Results Show That tho People Are Interested. 8th PASSED OFF WITHOUT TROUBLE Nearly Seven Thousand Be come Qualified. Saturday's Registration Exceeds tho First Day's Registration for tho Last City Election--The Work Frocoods Without Trouble—Noarly Se Citizens «Qualify for Voting Flection Day. Saturday was the first day of registration for the November election in this city, and everything passed off quietly. The regis tration was unusually large, totaling 6,900, against 0,027 on the first day of registration for the city election in June, 1891. The following table shows tho result of Saturday's work, in detail : j f K £ E » I f M i 6 ! ■ r s be £ WARDS DISTRICTS. 5. a ! F First «list.. 102 101 Second.115 115 Third.101. IX» i 98 1 82 20 97 18 93 91 First «list.. 71 01 1 65 0 39 32 Third!.. Fourth.. Fifth.... Third. .. S3 77 ,. 81 83 ..129 123 .. 59 50 I 02 21 54 30 - ! 2 13 80 122 7 0 53 1 42 17 3 F . «list. • 08 07 .114 110 .115 115 . 93 88 .172 107 ut 52 1C> 85 29 0 111 1 l(M) 15 0 9Î Third.. Fifth ..' 4 77 1« 172 0 157 15 First «list ..102 94 Third.. Fifth Fifth First «list...165 101 Second.« Third... Fourth.. Fifth.... Sixth ... Seventh. First «list... 140 110 Third.. . Fourth.Ill 111 Fifth 8 9 96 « 91 11 0 88 23 99 12 » 00 8 57 15 0 1X4 1 144 13 0 97 3 111 107 4 71 3 .100 90 10 43 1 153 13 145 21 0 112 44 1 .150 150 t) .170 107 .181 178 .182 181 .139 138 145 25 1 3 148 33 1(40 15 179 3 174 8 125 14 1 89 39 11(4 12 139 .128 125 0 138 2 130 10 0 101 15 92 24 0 83 72 1 9» 0 s-i 27 : : 0 124 20 125 IHi 114 .155 150 11 ..144 142 First «list... 128 128 Second.104 159 Third.. Fourth. Fifth... Sixth .. ... 140 0 107 21 123 90 58 1GB I 120 125 220 219 119 lit. 0 125 0 210 3 2 3 2 23 109 10 158 155 0 1*7 1 138 20 88 52 0 .129 129 .100 99 . 90 86 .118 115 .145 144 0 121 0 102 27 Third « 89 1 0 6!» 49 98 20 U 112 33 129 16 « 129 28 146 11 0 149 1 134 15 :;•' Fourth 3 Fifth.. Sixth . Seventh....150 149 Ninth. First «list... 124 121 .146 145 .102 l'x> 3 0 105 19 119 0 113 0 49 53 92 10 0 84 2 Third..' Fourth.112 99 Tenth. First «list... 145 142 3 119 27 13 81 28 0 145 0 91 51 0 88 0 127 0 109 0 70 0 112 0 91 21 88 0 0 64 24 Third .. Fifth.......112 111 Eleventh. First «list... 98 94 Second... Twilft First «list. ..113 113 Second.... Third. 74 74 127 120 109 109 0 91 30 0 4 0 95 0 57 0 43 14 3 73 24 56 1 0 0 99 14 78 35 0 43 11 47 10 0 58 16 62 12 57 0 SUMMARY. I sj « ? fc - I f E P WARDS. j ^ ! First.... :hs Second.. 4AT Ttiira... mill .... Fourth.. 41(7 L'M Filih ... life )!«7 Sixth.Mi 657 Seventh 1058 lOTII Kigbth.. 22ÏÏ **"•" Ninth.... 184 Tenth... Ui! um Klsv'th.. 155 151) Twelfth. 'J44 sir, 107 3 8&t •• 14'9 IS 15; 103! 73 th!!» lifl Vr»7 181 351 ,03 114 l) — ■ MU 407 174 5 — 3 116 800 1S7 47 Totals.. I 0799 •-M S30 5828 1138 At the first day's registration for the city election of 1890 the result low's ; White, 3,921; colored, 786; native, 4,907; foreign-born, 1,129; total, 6,027; being 833 l«»ss than Saturday's total. The next da vs of registration will be Saturday, October 22d; Friday, October 28th; Saturday,October 29th. The total, i is thought, will he uboot 12,000; fol I that • than half of the entire vote of the . was registered Saturday. The total vote at the city election in June, 1891, INCIDENTS in tlie First district of the Ninth war«! a crowd was waiting to be registered when tho hour for closing arrived. In the First district of the Second ward Charles Epps, colored, presented a tax re ceipt t«» which the signature of Deputy Receiver Finck hud been forged. Tho dis covery that, it was fraudulent wa« William II. tpiinn. he had gotten it and was dividual that it wa: by wh that he did 4 .... lent receipt was'retained by Mr. Guinn. le by He asked Epps where •i« l by that in his house, but lie did not kmnv. lie admitted ay his tux. Thu fraudu Strangers From tho Tropic:» visiting this country, will find Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar, a superior remedy for tho coughs, colds and bronchial diffi culties which a change from a torrid to a temperate clime always engenders, t ubans who have tried it are loud iu its praise, in ptal in the pharmacopoeia, or among proprietary medicines, as a cure for throat or lung complaints. Procurable of all druggists at 25 and 50 cents and 81. fact, it has saving by purchasing large sia I'iku's Toothache Drops cure i minute. PH I LA It EL I'll IA A F PA 1RS. Deaths from diptheria lust week bered 37. Jesse Garrison, 50 years old, was and killed Satunlay evening Reading railroad, at Tenth and Diumond streets. Mrs. Kate Maloney, 25 years old, was burned to death Saturday by her clothing taking fire from a stove on which she w preparing a meal. James Copestick, 19 years old, a Reading railroad brukcumn, full from u train at Ninth and Master streets, Saturday, and was run over and killed. John McFarland, 28 years old, a con tractor, hud his spinal column fractured •lay by falling from a railroad plat form at Germantown Junction. The coroner's juiy found on Saturday that Emma Louise Jones, 17 veurs old committed suicide Sit unlay night week by the Schuylkill river. •y Hoffman, 22 years old, was stab* •ck and probably fatally wounded Sunday evening by an unknown • and Oxford flic ' ,Sj V.' jumping u. an at Germantown uve Fra/cr Ashhurst, aged 26 years, died .Satunlay from tlie ctluets of a gunshot wound in the neck which cuusetl by the ac«*id« gun he Inul been cleaning. A liiert Platt, and John Lai tinier, 16 years old, was se verely injured Sunday while playing around a derrick at Frahkfnrd. Both were struck by a large stone which had been hoisted up. and which wus permitted to swing around through a prank of u com panion. s stated, wa; al discharge of . 12 years old, ras kill«**!, to ONLY !£3 ESCAPE DEATH. All thn Others, lncliKting the Crew, Drowned Dashed to Death liy the Tremendous Hreakers Number of Viet lins Not mander in.' i. Yet Known. Mono Kami, China, Oct. 17.—Intelli gence has been received here confirming the worst fears regarding the Peninsular and Oriental Steam Navigation Company's steamer Bokhara, reported in these dis patches Saturday as being several days overdue at this port from .Shanghai. The Bokhara sailed from Shanghai October 8th for Hong Kong, and should have rived here October 12th at the latest. It known that a typhoon had swept over the China sea, und the agents of t lie steamer thought that lier machinery might have become disabled in tho gale and that she was proceeding under sail. The two vessels sent after lier reports that the Bokhara was found a total wreck Sand Island, lying in the channel of Fokin, between the Island of Formosa and the Chinese mainland. Only 25 persons board the Bokhara were saved, tho lost including the commander of the steamer and the greater part of her officers and crew. The number of passengers she hud board is not yet known. Mho carried the mails and these without doubt lost. It has been learned that sometime after the Bokhara left Shanghai the barometer to fall and tho vessel was made snug and left to ride out the g known to be approaching. 1 the wind be a few hours IU,OWING A TERRIFIC UAl. The steamer was to the westward of Formosa where typhoons arc of frequent occurrence and in the comparatively waterway she «lid not have safe room. The se high and efforts J. C. J. L. us running tremendously made to lay the steamer head on, but with the wind shift ing about the compass, a peculiarity of the typhoon, this was impossible. Soon a TERRI KI. Y was running and the steamer was pitched about like an open boat. Her hatches were closed down but tlie sea that hoarded her tore the lurpius off and .> hatches themselves were lifted and carried overboard. Spare sails were then lashed over the openings, but these were of little servico in preventing the seas from enter ing the hold und soon tons of water had entered the steamer. Water began pour , and though every effort was made to keep it out, it began to gain on the pumps, which were working ut their utmost cupacity. the into the lire CONSTERNATION PKEVAl LED among those in the cabin and though they fully realized their danger they were fili al m than th«» steerage passengers. Among the latter pandemonium reigned. They wen» mostly Chinese, ami hud it not the fact that they were lockeil below many of them would undoubtedly have thrown themselves i the cabin passers and firemen WKKE DROWN It been f me water rising in the lireroom, and a few minutes later tlie fires were extinguishcil. The donkey boiler on the main deck was kept going, however, and the pumps con tinued to work, keeping the water from rapidly a; Once the fires as uiunauagahle. It set any canvass. Storm stav Htcadv the ste: therwise would gaining as possible sails had been set the beginning of the gale, hut they had been blown from the holt ropes* ami carried off. Even some of the furled sails blown from their gaskets and lost. The situation of tho ship PRECARIOUS. Hawsers vessel's head up broached pitching fearfully in the cross sea that wi »muling her and very often making c}e: •r her. Suddenly, above the howling and shrieking of the wind, thrown keep the the wind, but she Ring and A DI LI. ROOMING WAS HEARD, and those on board knew they wero drift ing on a lee shore, and that üîe noise they heard was the sound of tho gigantic roller's crashing up on land. Soon through the blinding rain those aboard saw shore, and n few minutes the steamer struck. Everybody was ordere« I on deck. The passengers had put on life-preservers, but these were of little use, as many of the pc«»plo were SWEPT OVERBOARD DROWNED. by the seas breaking over them. It v impossible to low«!r the boats. Those.... starboard side of the steamer were smashed t.. pieties soon after she stranded, while these cm the lee side could not. be ap proaclkcd because of the seas that were sweeping the steamer's decks. All hands huddled under the lee of the deck for what little shelter they afforde«! but every time - *•"**. serged over the vessel NUMBER GRK\ some of them having been carried away. saved managed by almost hold on until the The 23 who superhnmuu efforts storm aubsided.Thcn they were taken off' in an exhausted coodttkm. It is probable that all tlie rescuod were brought to Hong Kong Tuesday. The steamer Ancona has been sent to the wreck. IN GENERA L. An explosion of a skyrocket at a politi cal mooting iu St. Louis, Saturday evening, injured 14 persons. The schooner Eldridge Southern is 30 days over due at Washington with a car go of 1,060 tons of Trinidad asphalt, and is supposed to have been lost. Thomas Regan, a contractor of 41 North Third street, Philadelphia, bad both legs cutoff at Perth Amboy, N. J., Sunday, while attempting to board a train. An explosion of an oil tank at Camden, I nil., Saturday, when the «»il from a gusher was turned on,injured Jacob Listen felt, A. M. Hyatt, J. (J. Wood and A. B. Walker. Graves, Charles Rollers am! finishers from the i of Western Pennsylvania and Ohio met Youngstown. Ohio, Sunday to organize a Finishers Union. This is rugarduil as a splitting off from the Amalgamated Asso ciation. Two boilers in tlie rolling mill of tlie Burgess Iron and Steel Company of Ports mouth, Ohio, exploded Satunlay. killing Richard Fleming and George Brüssler. Twelve other workmen were seriously injured. Because Rio Grande complaining about a without anything to eat all the engineers, lirciuen, conductors and trainmen Second and Third Divisions of that road struck »Saturday. Reports received at Denver show that the^great .* engineer on thn Denver and Railroad was discharged for hours "! the Colorado last human life. » have been reported whore persons perished from the cold, and the most remote sections of the state have t been heurd from yet. Thesixtuenth anniversary of the Murphy temperance revival in Pittsburg was cele brated at tho Grand Opera House in that city Hunday night by a reunion of converts. The immense auditorium was packed the doors. Francis M urphy was present, and delivered one of his characteristic ad dresses. wus very destructive additional c During a political parade i Saturday evening, a cable ear a column of intruders, killing Henry Apel and injuring Ward Ruffner, Henry Schnit zer. John Bailey and John Guenther. The accident occurred Pittsburg, «lushed into down grade, where the motormuu was iinublu to control the »tiou of the car. While returning t«» l»is home late Satur day night William Kopley of Pottsville, met a uuiuher of drunken whom he hecumo involved in a quarrel. .»ar the house of Constuhle -Martin Zigler, who rushed out, pistol in hand, and commanded peace. A moment later he grasped Keplcy by the throat and shot him in the breast, killing him instantly. ire repairing a wall iu the sluice-way of u mill at Seneca Falls, N. Y., Saturday night, the wall fell, killing the contractor, George Seigfrie«!, aged 57; Michael Mansell, age«I 55, and Michael Conroy, aged 52. Patrick Martin und Patrick Conroy w«*r«»so hudly injured that they died while being taken to the hos pital. Two others were injured slightly. . with While work Beautiful birds and fragrant Mowers are nature's charm, hut a divinely lovely com plexion conies from the fcSulpbur Soup. of Glenn's SPA N IS il- A M ER tV 4 >s EXCITED. C'Hunett l*y tli« at unter Hoys lu n Chinese Ofiiiin «loiiit. Los AnuELKH, (-Al.., Oct. 15.—-Intense excitement prevails union# the Spanish Americun population of this city, owing to the fact that the hot Fornmlo Quijitda, farmer and property owner of this county, lias been discovered in China town. Death was caused by strangling. It is believed the boy was enticed by Chinamen into un opium joint and there murdered. The murderer is known and the police are making search for him. The Spanish-Americans threaten to raid Chinatown unless the murderer is pro duced by liis countrymen. Tlielr ly of a L>< »y named -known ON THE It ACE Tit AC ICS. The full meeting of the rhiladelphiu Driving Association was ended at Point Breeze track Saturday. In the for 2.27 trotters, which was carried from Friday, Kitty Frazier,the pronounced favorite, was beaten out by Daisy who cupturcd the last, three beats and the rac Amelia, a chestnut mare years of age, won the pacing . She paced in line form and gives promise of liecoming a very fast mover. The summaries follow: to the tlie 7 of the the so up vet three se in fast 7 class; trotting; purse, #500; finished fr W. 1 T.^ B. Cook's hr ; W. Hilsinecr's ch rilla. previous day. kwood, Jr.'s b 5 2 3 1 1 1 Kitty 1 2 2 3 2 EL > 1 3 1 3 4 3 I U, 2.33 class; pacing; purse, *366. Broad Top Farm's ch m Amelia!. 2 J. Kebbmuu's I» g Hum* C. I*. Goodlev's hr s Murphy. . McFadden Bros.' h g Hui Fuiideu.4 5 3 : J. Uowdén's b g Excel. L. Redmond's eh g Cuvier Bov. Time, 2.201, 2.25}, 2.20}, 2.2! »4. 1 .3 3 4 2 » 4 5 dr j Udr The championship games played Satur day resulted as fallows : NATION AT. LEAGUE, he At New York—New York, 7; Philn., 1. At New York—New Y«»rk, 0; Philadelphia, 2 «exhibition). At Washington—Boston, 7; Washington,4. At Washington —Boston, 4; Washington,0. At Baltimore--Brooklyn, 10; Baltimore, ... At Baltimore— Brooklyn, 2; Baltimore, o. At Cincinnati— Cincinnati, 7; Pittsburg, I. •Cleveland, II; Louisville. 2. At ('level: At Kansas City—Chicago. 1; Si. I The championship records t«i date stand is follows : NATION A I, I.KAGUH. v- Fuat- P«r Won. Li 01 ill»«. Cleveland. KusUin .... 1 l'iltHlllll'g_ I'hiRultilpUiu N«»w York . «•laciniiuil.. Louisville.., nuUliiioru. W.iHlnngtoa The second »•hampinnship emlcl with the Cleveland club as the victors. Bust second, Pittsburg third. Brooklyn fourth, Philadelphia fifth and New York bringing up the rear of the first division. Chicago and Cincinnati has proven a great disappointment to their local crunks ami outsiil«» admirers, win» expected them to finish at least in the first «livision. Boston played its best the first half, but •e bottom enough to keep up a g did th«» gait tlie second. Brooklyn did not «I«» what was expected of them considering their high-priced and well-balanced team. Pittsburg surprised the natives, while Philadelphia was a distressing disappui ment t«« the (junkers. Baltimore, St. Louis and Wushingt brought up just about the order that every body expected they would. 1'lay c«l. poii'iii. I'OHtr pur Bo Cleveland.... Ui'ouklyu.... Philadelphia IU •i Plltsliurg 111* Louisville ... Washington. Haltiiuoro.. ir 5*9 it I nw l'he coining series for tho world's chu 1 (level; pionship Let ween Bo: j l»u won by the latter, I« of having the « hampioii loan Boston, they having won 1 • > lost 48, whiiu Glovciaud won the credit 1st. go games and lost 56. DEI f A TO R V. [The following original poem was Wednesday's reunion of the Ed eu Hall, read now Century Club, hold among the papers to be placed i corner stone of thu now building shortly to be erected by this association. | tii«.* Tims tcachcth the sucre«! scriptures, wisdom is never lost; an buildeth his dwelling ile sitteth ami countcth thu cost." And thus shall our fair house he fashioned Ami together shall toil as one, The tireless brains, and the busy hands, Till the workmen's work is done. But who hath counted the value, o, friends, who hath taken heed, Of th«» heartfelt care that has made it A labor of love imlecii ? More precious than stone or marble i'ood that is cunningly wrought; Than the richest and rarest adorning*, Is each gracious and teiulcr thought,— Each pure and tinseltish endeavor, Euch lofty and noble aim,— That shall gladden the halls we are raising Like our iiuarth lire's glowing llume. That shall greet us from every portal, And shine «nit from window and dome A light that shall beckon ami guidons To the warmth and the cheer of home. Who: "Whentin» wise O, brave and earnest women, Who toil and strive and pray, The good that ye here have created, Shull not perish pass away. It shall live in When these luring honor alls have«* bled to dust; And thu world shall be butter and brighter i hope and trust. i your love So build ye with faith y Spacious and fair With always a shining window unto the sky. temple, 1 high; «*1 And never a type that is fairer, Shall illumine tlie old earth's sod, Of that heautiful dwelling Whose Builder t ade with «1 Maker is God. Dear unborn daughters of a future age, Whose eyes perchance may scan tins faded page, A tender greeting it sacred keep, G.« F you who long-buried casket. w hen unsealed, Its hidden perfume sweetly lias revealed, the deep lecesscs of this stone. Out of thu cent uries' silence, shall Sweet with Greet you fn So, fr message of love and trust, lips long fallen into dust, larger needs, ar. Yet shall ye never brouder sway, •e proudly plan for you to-day. I faces yc shall stand ». At your cum* ! for v my grow ^walls «»r higher lives, True Thai Perhaps with » day around this s thus The -•crets it bus faithfully coneeuled, Shall l»e unto your wistful eyes revealed. How sweet, if we long, long si nett passed Might listen from • heaven and hear you Behold, I he sacred work they «lid, we do. k »thers builded better tin Our they •Susan Mahr Si*. New C'hnjtby Ci.uk, Wilmington. Dei.., October 12th, 1802, DEACON ASKS FOR DIVORCE Preliminary Steps Taken in a French Court. CROWDS ATTEND THE HEARING Proving His Wife's Relations With Abeille. The First Stop NecoMary In Order to 8e i'usMf-HSlail of ' '' 1 * ' ! ' ■ for Divorce Proceedings thu Great Shooting Scnsa Pavotho Wa —Sequel tiou at Cannes. Gurre, France, Oct. 13.—'The action of Mr. Edward Parker Deacon against his wife began here to day. The trial is taken to prove criminal adultery on thu part of the defendant, in order that tho plaintiff apply for a divorce. The greatest m s manifested in the ease h and ut 7 o'clock this morning the doors of the court house were beseiged by a largo crowd of people, all eager to gain udmission to the c At 8.36 the doors of the court opened and the crowd made a rush for the s. In a few minutes every available inch of space was occupied, and many of the crowd of would-be listeners found that they would not be able to obtain standing room where they could hear any of the proceedings. Their intense curiosity so deep, however, that they did not give up the idea of gaining admission, and nuiiucd outside the court house in the hoi that they would be admitted later in tl day. On tho night of February 17th last Mr. Edward Barker Deacon, a resident of considerable time uspueted his wife's relations with the .-liman named Abeille, found the •liman in his wife's compartment at Cannes, and fired three shots at him, two taking effect. Abeille died the next morn fir. Baris, who had for Dime public sympathy wr arrested, and though is strongly with him, he was convicted and sentenced to year's imprisonment for manslaughter. According to the law of France un Aineri •ouian convicted of adultery is liable imprisonment, and Mr. Deacon refused first to prosecute his wife on this ac count, as he did not wish her fine«! with the prison. Mrs. Dime thu consideration her hushuud showed for her, ami attempted by legal means to get »ossession of their two children. Mr. finally forced to bring thu action that was begun to-day to maintain possession of the children. September 22d last, the occasion of the celebration of the centennial of the estab lishment of the first French republic, Mr. Deacon wus pardoned by President Carnot, thereafter as possible com* monccd the proceedings against his wifi for criminal adultery. common till not appreciate •t. 13.—Mr. Deacon i t room at the hear -ilay, but Mrs. Deacon represented by counsel, however, who contemlcd that the as incompetent The court listened •I, and decided that it competent to try the case. thee fas present She try thu case. tho argument of fully 1(1 FED OUT THE (I A NO. Honte Thieves lleuiioe<l in liy Fire, iiikI Then Shot and Hitiig«ul--The Gang Li terminated. Boise City, Idaho, Oct. 17.—Wilson from D< northern portion of Idaho, has given Deputy Sheriff Loton of Emmet details of a battle that resulted ohliteratii thieves who had long bee g re; Marvin, just i Elat, i tho the «»f a large gang source of farmers and stock men. The outlaws hail stolen several hundred ajority of the pur suers range« 1 themselves in a long lino about hall a mile t<> th«» lecwnnl of the thieves. Then thn few men left on tlie windward side set the prairie grass afire. The tiuiiti-il men started f«»r a distant gulch i u an attempt to escape the double danger tuat threatened them, their number were wmindeil and left there when the other rustlers rush«*«! for their horses. The rustlers dri pped everything except their rifles, and ran towurd a ravine, tiring as they went, but were shutdown before they na«l gone 1,000 yards. head of horses. Three of « 1 i«l destroy tho wounded rustlers left at the spring, though it singed off their hair, beards and eye brows, ami Imriusl 1 heir firnes and hands very Itadly. They begged pit«*oiisly to lm •ud »«« «iii* in p«*ace, hut they, together with the bodies of their «lead companions, were strung to the limbs of a big tree an«l to remain there to become tho allowed : buzzards. prey ERO/.HN TO DEATH. Met * Their Lives by the Colorado. Terri lie Snow .Storm Dksvkk, C .., < let. 15.—Further re ports of loss of lif«' and cattle from tho terrible st« of Tuesday and Wednes : being received. Along the Rock railroad day Island betw« Colorado springs ami the Kansas line, the storm was at its worst. Near Falcon, a Rock Island tl acU-walkcr was frozen to death, while a short distance from Mattison. oOO slump wore found dead, and their ' herder was discovered nearby frozen to death. Three hundred cattle froze to death between I'«dorado Springs,and at Limon, in Eastern Colorado, ti laborer was found dead. In tin* city of Colorado Springs, Charles Beattie di«»«l from the effects of the storm. Near Boulder, in Northern* Colorado, J. V. Wolf, a miner, was found frozen to death. It is expected that further loss of life will he reported when communication is restored throughout the state. OutrngOH l»y .Hexir: San A NT««; Outlaws. . Tex., News lias just been attack by Mexican M estions ranch, owned bv rcia; Grand Star Monday night. They intimiduted of Prudence ( county, Garcia andcompelUül the women of thu family t«> get up and cook something to eat; Tues day the same hand returned, ope the house, and Garcia and his bov • outlaw : others wer« looking for was fatally wounded. S also hurt. Officers thu outlaws. a Shock Volts. Mount Vernon. N. Y., Oct. 13.—At 2.4» 'clock this ruing lire brok out in tl»« Rich Electric Heating Fninpany's works, T. Clayton Rich, an electrician iu the em ploy of the company, had a narrow escape ' *:ith. While cutting ceivcd a shock of i,KM» volts, lie however, seriously hurt. __ burned through the rubber gloves which he wore. The plant was destroyed ; loss be s not, hole was ab« $10,660. Where Columbus Was Lucky. Now York Herat«!. Pipkin—It's a good thing Columbus didn't sight land at the mouth of the Delaware. Potts—Why ? Pipkin—Supposing he'd havedropped anchor at Philadelphia; the country wouldn't have been fully discovered yet. Conumaiigh Furnace, the I l«la Russler were killed at ar Altoona, Hat express train «lushing i; as t hey were attempting to board accommodation train. Joseph Dodson, a young colored man, of Hont!» Camden, was shot ami killed on Hiiiiduy by John Hill, 19 years old, also ei'iuml with whom he had quarrelled. H <11, who was arrested, confessed that he lire«! the shot, but said lie acted i del cnee. self TIr. Xnnvi-Kiau »tiniraor Ague* reached New Orleans Sunday from Nicaragua, ami reporte«! having'rescued two sailors small boat. They were the sur vi vers ot the Honduras schooner Stranger, w hich capsized October luth with 18 pep suns ou board. fr«.