Newspaper Page Text
SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO.
VOLUME 16. SEDALIA, MO., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1884. NUMBER 23. CONFLAGRATIONS. A Destructive Fire. Fairbury, 111 , October 11. At 2:1-5 this morning Wal'on Bros.' grist mill took fire and was soon enveb ped in a sclid heet of flame. The w"nd which blew from the east was very light at theoutsurt jni only a few minutes sufficed for the flames to leap across the road and cateh in the large mercantile block own'd by Walton Br s.. but while the fire raged furiously in the territory named, it was also sleeping e?s -ward on the opposi'e side of the street, de- stroving the s'ock vards and buildings of I Counts & McDonald's dry goods house W and wn-f-iio'ise of Waltou Brothers, ; "conatiniug a large quantity of grain and From this point the fiie crept along against the wind to the southward, first burning a box car s.andirg cn the track near the mill ard from there to several Ci.rn crihs south of th railway ?n.l thence west to iheOdell check iow r works atid pi mtng mills. Tbe lumber office of Jno. D.ckc-r and he com mission store cf J. K. Smith, both in Ar cade block jr.st acns the street from the mill were also completely destroyed WaS twi Brcs loss on nock and buildings i- CRIMINAL CALENDAR. 575,000; insurance. 823,400; loss on mil; and contents, $35,000; insurance, $10,000; .t i oitAn. Oinr losses nggrfgiut; tiuuui viw jr.nce, $11,500. A BurtiinEf Mine. .Shaniokir, Pa., October 11. One of the Iiau:.brs of the Hmry Cl-iy shaf', operated y J. Langdon & Co,, of E'mira, s on fire, t is supposed to h ve been ignited oy a Llrot. Water is leinz poured in, but there is n j hope of rxtinguishing the fire without flooding the nrne. Shamokin, Pa., O t 11. -The fire this evening is increasing but there is some hope, howf ver, of extinguishing the fire without flloodiug the mins. Failed to Appear. Evmsvi'le, Ind , Oct. 11. A telephone from Cannalton, at 8:30 this morning, says the mob from Troy did not come there last night, but that a mob of about 150 people lo-aued a. Cannalton jail and was very threatening, but did not do anything: be- cue they seemed to have no leader, and. ihe non-arrival of the mob from rray dis couraged them. A RESCUE ACCOMPLISHED. Evansville, Ind., Oct 11. At two o'clock to-day the officers in charge of the Hen dorshot murderers at Canalton got the prifr nrs int a covered express in the rear of the j -til and took them to the river aud on board the steamer Henry Hogsn, which had previously been chartered for the pur pose nd steamed oil down the nvor. The pe plo nrv greatly excited and would have pivv-nted the accomplishment of the res cue if thef had had any idea of wht was transpiring. Later, the boat passed Troy with tbe prisoners and a mob gathered of about fifty, to head th boat off, but the boat bugged the Xentucky. shore aid passed on down tr e river. AT EVANSVJLLE. The sle imer Henry Log-in has arrived hi EoJcport and the prisoners have been put irt jail andgtunied by a strong posse. The j i. is not a strong one. POLITICAL. Rolling Mills Burned Jdiet, 111., Oc 11. Blast furnace No. 1 at the rolling mills north of this city "burst about 11 o'c'ock at night setting fire to the stock h( t:ss and consuming r wih several cars aud other property. Loss keay, Planing Mill JSurnetl. St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 11. A fire this af ternoon at Duluth destroyed the dry house, planing mill and lumber sheds by-longing to the Oneita Lumber companv. Tbe loss is about $30.000 ; insurance, $11,000. Killed by a Detective. Pittshurg, Pa., Oct. 11. A Uniontown, Pennsylvania, special says : La&t evening Trip eit, a Youugstown, Ohio, detective, shot and killed Sam'l Keener near MeCbd landton, nine miles from here. Triple-1 had been hunting game and was reluming when he met Keener, who was intoxicated and banterel him to fight. Triplett told him to keep off, but bo paid no attention to th'v warniig and when he attempted to elvs? i i on him Triplett raised his shotgun and fired, the charge taking effect iu his iassa'l-nt's reck, killing him instantly. friplett was worKing up some barn burn ing case here and w;s disguised as a miner. It is believed Keener suspected his real business and thought he was trying to convict him. Triplett g'.ve himself up and was ledge i in jail. Slaughter Houses Destroyed. Allegheny City, Oct. 11. The expensive slaughtering houses of W. G. Kernberlin were destroyed by fire this morning.-Loss 87,000. Covered by insurance. FINANCIAL. Failures. Nev Yrk, Oct. 11. Schrever Bios., luanufitctun it of -v ificial flowers, assigned to-day, glv ng p eeri.nce. for $13,000, Shot a Woman. Kana City, Oct. 21 The Times' spe cial from Olathe, Kas., says : Mrs. John Hall was shot to-day by a man named Williams. Prior to her marriage Mrs. H-ll k-pt a boarding house, and was at one time enggfd to be married to Williams. Hecalltd upon her to-day and dmaude 1 two hundred dollars which he asserted she hd borrow -d of him. The woman, alarmed at his threats, attempted to escape, wheuheshot her in the back, inflicting a dangrrous wound. Williams is in jail. Assigned. Plattsburg, X. Y., Oct 11. The New York State Clothing Company, have made an assignment with preferences amoun'icg to SI 04,000. The parties interested were W. H. Cane, G. W. Cane, Abraham Cane and W, J. McCafferyt. Says it is Absurd. "New York, Oc. H. The secretrry of the "Western Union Telegraph company w8 asked to-day to explain the alleged disappearance from the reports of the com pany of certain Mutal Union Telegraph company securities. He pronounced the allegation absurd. The sheet supplied to the share holders who attended the annual meetirg two days age, was not a complete annual report. The complete report has cot yet bean issut d. It will contain a list of the securities held in the treasury jf the Wt stern Union, and among oth -8 will ac count for three mil'ion Mutual stock and 375.000 of their bonds. WASHINGTON. DEPARTMENT NOTES. Washington, D. C, October 11. The president is expec' .xd to return to Wash ington in time to r- eive the justice of the United S:ates supreme court at the white house, Monday. The president has appointed Burton Parker, of Michigan, agent for the Indians 3.1 the Fort Peck agency, Montana, vice Snyder, r-signed. A Base Ball Bow. St. Louis, Oct. 11. Th.3 game between St. Louis and the National broke up in a row in the fourth innings, the score stand ing two to nothing, in favor of St Louis. Boyle knock d a foul ball over the fence acd Capt. Baker called for a new ball, but Capt. Dunlap ran and got tbe old ball and wanttd the game to go on. The Nationals refused to play with the old bll and the umpire decided the game in favor of St. Louis, nine to nothing. Heavy Damages. Danville, Va;, Oct. 11 In the Hustings court in the suit of Pick Lesiauer, of Hen dersonville, North Caroline, against the Rich mond-& Danville railroad for dama ges received in a fall from a bridge here in February, in which hi3 collar bone and ribs were broken, the jury gave a verdict for $10,000 for plaintiff. A Kansas Cutting. Elk City, Kas., Oct. 11. Quite a serious affair occurred here yesterday two butchers Beekman and Bishop, got into a dispute over a beef hide and tried to settle it with stones and leef picks. Bth were pretty badly cut. The Kansas Cuts. Kansas Citv Oct. 11 The passenger rate to Chicago to-day remains firm at $13. It is asserted that brokers are selling below these fignres. Agents declare if such cut ting is bng done it is without their knowl edge or consent. k A Odd Blooded Murder. St. Louis, Oct, 11. In a saloon at Bridge ton, St. Louis county, a desperado named Bob Mings, shot a young man named Bill Tt-nsill, who ditd an hour after wards. Thnaill, who is a son of the local squire, had served a peace wcrrjnt on Mings a few days ago and Mings swore he would get even and se:Zid the opporiunity of meeting him last night to carry hi threat into exe cution. The murdtrer etciped immediately alter the shootirg and is being hunted by the county police. Shot for a Burglar. "Watsrbury, Conn., Oct. 11. Angus Mackey, a salesman in the employ of Ston inger, Moses & Co., 57 Chauncey street, Boston, sought lodging after the hotels had closed here Inst night and was referred to a tenement occupied by French and Italians. While groping in the hall ways and knock ing at the doois, he was attacked by the inmates and shot and had his skull frac tured. Audonis Suthardi sad Fortmet Gardila, who were arrested, had been robbed previously Mackey was a burglar. claimed they and thought The Alabama Murder. Chattanooga, Tenn., October 11. A special to the Times from Gaylesville, Ala bama, gives fuller particulars of the double u.urder which occurred a few days since, by which Mrs. Mary C. Davis and a board er named C. C. Janes were assassina-ed at her house by her uncle, J. B Dorsey, and a prcstitute named Jane Wade. Janes was killed by mistake, it being thought he was Mrs. Davis; husband. The murderers were arrested and an attempt being made to lynch them, they were secreily conveyed out of the county. Will be Rrenglit Back. Moberly, Oct 11. John Noel, who was tried in the common pleas court in this city some weeks ago on a charge of being accessory tj the murder of Lee Nichols, who was so cruelly beaten here and subse quently died of his injuries in Mexico, lo., and was released to be rearrested for burgfilry in Fayette, but escaped from the officer, was anested a day or so ago in Denison, Tex., and will be brought back to answer the charge. A Modern Cleopatra. St. Louis, Mo., OoL 11. A Chronicle's special from Bloomington, 111., says : This morning Hattie King, a woman well known in Bloomington and Springfield for her amours with numbers of prominent citizen?, committed suicide by taking mor phine. Disappointment in a love affair caused her self-destruction. Massachusetts. FISHER SAYS BLAINE LIES. Boston, Oct. 11. In reference to Blaine's denial of the assertion of Warren Fisher that hf, Blaine, ofiered a sum of money (pr the Mulligan letters given in these dis patches, Fisher reiterates his claim that Blaine did make snch an offer. He dec'arts that at the request of Elisha Atkins, and the special request of Mr. Blaine, he went, to New York in the Spring of 18S0 and met Blaine at the Fifth avenue hotel. That then and there Mr. Blaine made a request to obt'in, for money or otherw.se, from Jim Mulligan, the letters and memoranda in which Mr. Blaine hfsany interest. The amount was not limiud and he ws author ized to pny $10,000 if he could not obt iin th-m for If ss. Mr. Blaine said John Cum mins, a partner of E i-ha Atkius, would furnish the money. EVERETT FOR CONGRESS. Boston, Ot-t, 11. Correspondence ib made piudic wherein Dr. Wm. Everett, of Quincy, is tsked by the independents of the Second district to be their nominee for congiess. Everett has sccepted in a letter whica oulmes the dutv of a congressman. A Colored Lynching. New Orleans, Oct. 11 A Times-Democrat Vicksburg special reports the lynching of Dick Martin, colored, who killed E. N. Pleasants colored at Boiling Ford by a mob of colored men who overpowered the guard. Palmer Sentenced. Cincinnsti, Oct. 11. The district court overruled all exceptions in the case of Jos. "Dl ,A r-ntr yesterday, and fixed Oct. 31st as the day for his execution. This is final so far as the ourt's action is concerned. afoot including the democratic legion of Buffdlo 800 strong. The park was brill iantly i'luminated. The demonstration closed with a magni ficent display of firevrorks. An excursion came in over every lint of railway leading to the city Gov. H-ndrirks was serenaded to-night by the Buffalo legion. OHIO SURE FOR DEMOCRATS OR REPUBLI CANS. Columbus, O., Oct. 11. The campaign was practically closed to-nighf, with both parties claiming the state, the republicans by 10,000 and the democrats by 8,000. Both claim a majority of the twenty-one con gressmen. The organization of both par ties is 50 per cent better, in completeness and efficiency, than ever liefore. More work has been done than in any other cam paign, and the claims of each party is bssed somewhat on a knowed?e of the perfection of their respective organizations, and fa vorable reports from co-1 iborers. Kansas. COLLINS NOMINATED. Salina, Kas., Oct. II. A. P. Collins wa? romimied for representative of the Eighty fifth district of Saline county, by the n pui lican convention, held at Assnxia, this county, to-day. He was instructed to sup port Senator Jngalls for re e'ecticn. KANSAS CRANKS. Abilene, Kas., Oct. 11. -The demo'rals of Dickinson county held a mass conven tion in this city to -clay aud nominated the following ticket: For repre enlatives C. N. Cosseshaui and G. F. Le?ingst..n County attorney J. W. D. Pierce. Clerk of court Chas. M. Sherman. County Minerinlendnt D. D. Harad?y. No nominations were made for teuator or p-obate judge, but C. B. Hoffman, inde pendent, was ei.dorsed for sena'or and S. A. Burroughs,, independent, w:s endorsed for prob-ite judge. Kesolutiotis eulogizing Governor Glick as the embodiment of all true democratic principles and in favor of the resubmission of the prohibitory amendment were adopted. New York. ARTHUR VJSITED. NewYcrk, Oct., II. President Arthur this morning, was visited at the Fifth Ave nue hotel, by Secretary Chandler, Police Commissioner French, the commissioner oi charities and corrtct'ons, J?c b Hess, Cyrus W. Fit Id and Wm. K. Travers. CLEVELAND VISITED Albany, Oct. 11. Gov. Cleveland htd a large number of visitors this morning in cluding several excursion parties. CLEVELAND. Albany, Oct. 11. Gov. Cleveland will leave Albany eirly Wednesday arriving at Nev York on the 10:30, train while in New York he will probably hold a consultation with the democratic leaders and managers, he will go to Brooklyn Thursday to attend the d mocratic barbacue returring to Al bany Thursday night. Ohio. NO SESSION. Cincinnati, Oct. 11. The chamber of commerce by a unanimous vote tdtv agned to hold no session next Tuesday, election day. LCGAN. Cincinali, O., Oct 11. General Logan reached this city in the afternoon and was met at the depot b7 a body ot 400 veteran soldiers, who, with a band, escorted the general to the hotel. Upon his arrival there the square was quickly filled with a dense crowd, to whom Lozan appeared and made a brief address amid loud applausp. At night he was escorted to Music hall, where the audience, filling the whole build ing, was in waiting. Many ladies were present. At the appe ranee of Gen. Login a scene of the wildest enthusiasm began, every person rose to their feet cheer ing to the full capac.ty of tbir Toices and waving their hats, handker:hiefs and canes in the air. Thh continued fully ten min utes and until the escorting club had been seated, when quiet was restored by the glee club singing. Gen. Noyes called the meet ing to order and announced Gen. Hicken looper as chairman, the latter introduced General Logan, who delivered an address some two hours in length in answer to Gov. Hendricks speech, and in addreiog the ex-soldier. This part of his speech be ing mainly a r -count of the history of the war. He closed with an appeal for the support of the republican stats and con gressional ticket and was followed by Dolliver, of leva, and others. HENDRICKS. Dayton, Ohio, Oct. 11. Thos. A. Hend- r'eks passed through Dayton at 11 o'clock this morning with Sen, Pendleton, Gen. Rosecrans and other distinguished men. They were met at the depot by about 1000 people. Short speeches were made thank ing tne people iortneir presence, ana assur ing them that the state would go democrat- ic in ut Tooer. The trun stopped but fifteen minutes. AT COLUMBUS. Columbus. O.. Oct. 11. Governor Hen dricks arrived from Cincinnati this after noon and was received at the depot and es corted to the hotel by the young men's cen tral democratic club and a large reception committee. This evening one of the great est political demonstrations evt?r h 'd in Ohio took place. At the mass me tins neiu in Monumental par& speaKi jg was aau from two stands bv Governor Hendricks Senator Bayard, Gov. Hubbard, of Texas: Hon. Howe, Call, ot JNew xiampsnire, Col. John B. Fellows, of New York ; Hon. H. B. Pavne. Senator Pendleton. Hon. W TJ. Hensel, of Pennsylvania; Hon. Tracy litus, of Buffalo, and others, uen. VY. b. Kosecrans presided at one stand, and Con gressman Foran at the other Following the speeches was the largest procession of torch bearers ever seen in this section it is estimated 10,000 to 15.000 were in line on horse back and Blaine and the Buckeyes. AT I RONTON. At uine o'clock Mr. BI:ine left Ironton to so up through theHockiug Valley the voikuiljn at the rail mills curne out b?re armed ?nd bare breasted and cheered as he passed. AT OAK HILL there was a considerable crowd compost d ItTely of working men !:e-Pe tie track They had erertsd a platform cf pig iron on which Mr. Blaine s'ood. tie bagan h's brief speech y ?ay ing, "I staud on the same platform on wlrch I stood in congress for twenty yehr-. Tbe platform which enable the i'on to be made in our own country instead of England. This na- received with cheer ing. The remainder or the speech was de vuttd to the beiricg of tariff .on the iron i-.dustry. At JACKSON. At Jackson there was a very large gath ering of a similar composition to that at O'ktield. Mr. Bbiine spoke a frw words abcut his inter erst in coal land', and the bearing of the tariff upon tl e iron and coul trade. His remarks were Very favorably received and as the train movtd off, the people cheered him repeat edly. An interesting incident of the stop AT JACKSON, was the presence of Sam Baker, a veteran nearly a hnnd'cd years old, who, if he lives until election day, will cast hs seventeenth vote for a pre-id- nt of the United States. District of Columbia. CIVIL SERVICE REFORM Weshington, Get. 11. Secretary Lincolu will ieive Washington in a few days for Illinois where he will make a number of speeches in support of the republican presi dential nominees. Secretary Teller will enter the campaign in Colorado next week. night a Missouri. SPRINGFIELD RALLY. Springfield, Mo., Oct. 11. Last rousing democratic meeting was held, at Fairgrove, in the northwest part of this couniy, at which stirring speeches were mde by Hon. J. M. Doling, T. J. De laney, Hon. R. W. Fyan and others. To night tnother meeting was held in the east part of the county, and Monday night M. E. Benton, of Neosho, will address a dem ocratic meeting in North Springfield. CAMPAIGN OPENED. Marshall, Oct. 11. The democratic county canvass commences to-day in this countv. Prominent local speakers will be present at each meeting and discuss the political issues. Mass meetings will be held at the tollowirg places and dates: Arrow Bock, October 11 ; Marshall, Octo ber 13: Brownsville, October 14: Slater, October, 15; Blackburn, October 15: Mi- ama, October 1 : Malta Bend, October IS : Logansville, October 15 : balem City, Oclo-e tcr 21 : Orearville, October 21 ; Berndon, October 25 , Ridge Prairie, November l. .Extensive preparations are btiuir made for the meeting here next Monday. atory home, was chosen presiden. While he was returning thanks for the honor, St John entered, followed by Daniels wth Gen. Clinton B. Fisk. The entry of tliese gentleman was the signal for an uproarous and exciting demonstration, the men cheer ing and ladies waving their handkerchiefs, and the occupants o! the boxes adding to the scene by unfolding temperance banners and American flags. St. John said they were nt here as a hippodrome witb bands and torches. Thev bad not money to hire bands, nor tfiice holders to carry torches. We are here, he said, to ratify in a hearty and orderly manner the nominations mide at Pittsburg. (Cheers.) H spoke of the in dependence, honesty and hope of his par ty esaid they had the only living issue of this country. Until last June he said he had always, voted the republican ticket, but when its national convention coulu he said that he would never retire as long to recognize the right of all to protec tion and refuse fo protect the homes of this country against the curse of the liquor traffic, he was done with it forever. Ap plause. Referring to a nubfiphed demand in a New York paper for his retirement from the canvass, He sid the temperance cause ws as the flag of the United States floats above nnd gives protection to the rum shop. Great applause He then went on to ?r j;iie the republican party, ever since its birth, has been cheating prohibitionists and playing in'o the hands of the liquor in terests. He claimed Bltinc pro posed to make the liquor in terests of the country permaert by making the internal tax permanent aud distribute the great su plus r-venue among thosia'es. The democrats, he said, had beea foo insignificant in nat'onal influence to be worth attacking, but he was b und to say they had revtr deceived the prohi bitionists, but had always said we pre'er SALOON KEEPERS TO YOU. Referring to the prospect of throwing votes away, St. John asked those who hid voted for jmes G. Berney in 1S40 to stand up. Hnlf a dozen crey heads popred up and . daressing them, the speaker asked them ;t their votes then were thrown away. A nnmerous "no" was returned. The Tre mont men of 1S56 were then called upon and stood up and gave a simi'ar answer. Had not he siid the 7,000 votes been cst for Bi.-ney. The 1,340,000 would not have been cast for Fremont and with out Fremont we never would have had Abraham Lincoln (great applause.) A choir of seventy voices tem sans tern- SPORTING. perance campaign songs and Daniels for vice president addressed the meeting, one which every citizen was bound to sup port, justice to himself, his family and hia country. After the mee ing, St. John said the prohibition vote of Ohio would be much larger than either of the other par ties were willing to admit. HAPS AND MISHAPS Diphtheria. Astaria, L. L, Oct. 11. Diphtheria become epidemic Over fifty casts, five deaths are reported this week. has and Burnett Dead. New Haven, Conn, Oct Burnet, a noted horseman, country, died to-day. 11. all over Georce the Corner Stone Laid. Providence, Oct. 11. The corner stone of the Bishop Berkly memorial chapel was laid to-day. Bishop Chrk officiated. Butler in the Key Stone State. AT HARRISBURG. Gen. B. F. Butler arrived here this after- r-r ... 1 1 . 1 noon. He wes met at tne aepot oy a oanu and a number of his supporters an 1 es corted to a hotel in a carriage. Prior to his arrival little interest seemed to be ken in his visit, but when it became known that he was here the streets sur rounding the hotel were densely packed and great interest displayed. Ai'er a rest of nlteen minutes the general made his ap pearance on one ot the lower balconies and was greeted with three hearty cheers. After thanking the people for their cordial welcome he fit-liyered an address confined almost exclusively to the rights of the workingmen, the oppression they were sub jected to by the monopolists, and how a remedy could be euected. He was partic ularly severe on the standard oil company, and spoke about the conduct of the demo crats toward his resolutions in the interest of the working class's at the Chicago con vention. His sjefch was frequently in terrupted with spplause. He spoke for three-quarters of an hour and then held a reception and was warmly greeted. He leaves thi3 afternoon for Philadelphia. AT AN CASTER. Gen. Butler passed through this city this afternoon. Several hundred people gathered at the depot to whom the general made a short speech in which he expressed himself as pleased with the progress ot the people's party. AT PHILADELPHIA. Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 11. Gen. Butler arrived this evening under escort of a committee of the people's party, by whom he was met at Harrisbnrg. He was taken to the hotel in a carriage, and soon after to Agricultural hall, large audience. where he addressed a ' A Prohibition Rally. Philadelnhia. Oct. 11. The demon strations at the academy ol music to-night, in favor of the national prohibition ticket, were a siffiial success. The building was packed with an enthusiastic assemblage. A thousand Indies were present. Samuel P. Godwin, president of the Pranklin reform- Ground to Pieces. Pittsburg, Oct. 11.-"While oiling the machinery at the republican iron works this morning. Wm. Andrich, aged 15, fell between the cog wheels and before he could be extricated his body was literally ground to pieces. Postmaater Found. Washington, Pa., Oct 11. Postmaster Wylie, who has been mysteriously missing for over a week, has turned up in Omaha. A telegram received to-day says he has written two letters explaining his absence. Glanders in Iowa. Keokuk, Iowa, Oct. 11. M. Starker, state veterinarian, investigating disease among the horsee savs that cases of glan ders have been investigated in fifteen or twenty counties of the state and forty or fiftv animals killed. New York Races. New York, Oct. 11. Last day America Jcckey club races, weather pleasant, track goud and attendance large. First race, handicap, for all ages, mile ; Pampero won in a canter by six lengths, Delilah second, Little Minch third. Time. 1:45. Second race, handicap sweepstake, two-year-olds, three-quarters of a mile; Julietta Colt won by a neck, Miss Daly second, Frank Mullens third. Time, 1:20. Third race, free handicap sweepstakes, mile and three quarters ; starters, Topsy, Burg .master, Wood, Flower, Economy, Hab don, Kicbacd L., Lucy B. and Lida Stanhope. The race was remarkable in that :our horses fell at the turn behind the club house as the field disappeared the leaders were in this or der: Burgomaster, Haledon, Economy, Wood Flower, Richard L. when they came out from behind the hill Bugomasbr still led, Lida Stanhope was second and four horses were nrssing. After a terrific finish Lila Stanhope won by a head, Burgomas ter s.cjfd, Haledou third. Time, 2:15. After the race w s over a rush was made by the people for the club house hill be hind which Economy was found lying with Irs bark broken. Biveis, Garrison and Farley, the jockeys, were on the ground, senseless. J. Do'nahoe, the rider cf Economy was unhurt. It seems Eichard L., on the outside, crowded into Lucky B. and falling Lucky B. fell over him and Topsy and Economy immediately bjhind rolled over these two. Rivers on Richard L and Frley on Lncky B were bedly huit. Garrison recovered comcious ness soon, but walked about in a dizsd condition. Economy will probably be sht. Fourth race, free h-.ndicip. sweepstakes. mile and three-quarters, Cloumet won by a length, Gtneral Monroe second. Time, 3:10. Fifth race, purse $500, all ages, three quarters of a mile, Wandering won easily uy two lengths, Uberto secoad,YalIey Forge third. Time, 1.19i. The winner was en-u-rd for SS00 and'bought in for Sl,035. Sixth race, handicap steeple chase, after an exciting finish, Charlemagne won, Echo second, Curry thiid. Time, 4:03. Covington Races. Covington, Ky., Oct. 11 Latonia Jockey club. The attendance waa large. First race, purse 8300, three quarters of a mile; Ferg. Kyle won, Ultimatum sec ond,Thistle and Saunterer run a dead heat, for third place. Time, 1:16J. Second rac, Falsetto stakes, for three year olds, two miles ; starters, Powhattan, Blast, Highflight, E ister, Kosciusko and Audrain. Blast won by three lengths, Kosciusko second, Highflight third. Time. 1:37$. Third race, pirse $300, five furlong3, Rogers, won by a length ; Thompson sec ond, Trosseau third. Time, 1:04. Fourth race, purse S800, heats two miles. In the first heat April Fool took the lead and wa3 not headed, winning in a gallop by six lengths. Time, 3;39. Second heat, April Fool again took the lead and was never headed, winning in a gallop by ten lengths. Time, 3:42 This ends the meeting. Dead ic a Sleeper. St. Louis, Mo, Oct. 11. A Peoria special to the Post-Dispatch ssys: Rev. J. M. Robinson, of Indianapolis, was found dead in the berth of a sleeper on the Wabash railway, at 7:30 this morning. He got on the tram at Shenandoah, Iowa, and the lai seen of him was at Limestone. The cause of his death is unknown. About $250 in notes and money was found on his person Shipley Dead. St. Louis, Oct. 11 John R. Shipley, in some respects a leading member of the St. Louis bar, died this afternoon after a ling ering illness. Mr. Shipley was the law partner of Samuel 1. (jlover, recently de ceased. He was born in Saco, Maine, and came of a distinguished family, his father haing been chief justice of that state for many years, and a brother of Geo. F. Shij ley, "who was judge of the United State3 circuit court for the first circuit. Kansas Horror. Abilene, Kas., October 11. A dead body was found yesterday upon the farm of W. Hasan, about ten miles from Abilene. The body was badly decomposed, the -head be ing separated from the trunk and lying be side it. It is unknown who the party was. but that he was murdered there is no doubt. One tide of his head was full of bird shot as was also one cf his arm'. It issupposed that he had hisjbrm over his face when shot endeavoring to ward of the party who committed the crime and that the gun being heavily loaded the charge tore its way through the arm and cheek which accounts for the head being severed from tbe body there is no clue ss to the indentity of tbe murdered man or the perpetrator of the horrible crime. Boston Boat Races. Boston, Oct. 11. The fall scratch races at Harv rd college took place on Charles river to-day. The winners were the senior eights, the crew consisting of F. S. Parker 88 Dewey 86 Brooks 87 Rantoul 87 R F. Fiske , 87 Baum 87 Burgess 87 G. S.Munford troke) 87 The freshman eights crew, consisting of Warren Cabot, Hallowell, Rolle, Grifiin, Goodne, Homans, Turner (stroke) four ears. J. Frye 86 Morrison 87 S'arrow S7 Williams (stroke) 85 Single sculls, T. H. Cabot 86 Chicago Races. Chicago, Oct. 11. Driving park 2:30 pacing, purse ooU), Kate Harwood toot the first, third and fourth heats, Dandv Boy second, Lyttleton third. Time 2:195 22,2:21,2:22!. Class 2:22, purse S500, Jim Early lost three heats, Stralessn first heat, Lorette F. third. Time 2:21 2:22$, 2:25, 2:23. Class 2.35, purse $500, prince Middleton won in straight heats, Zulu second, Blue Pilot third. Time 2:27, 2:25f, 2:26. sea- Si Base Ball. CLEVELAND, Cleveland 1 1 Providence & The last championship game of the son was played here to-day. CHICAGO, Chicago 12 1 PbiladelpKias... PITTSBURG. Toledo 2 Al'egheny 0i DETROIT. Detroit....! 9 New York, 2f KANSAS CITY. No game on account of rain. MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee 5 Baltimore 8-' Game called at seventh inning on ac-: count of rain. BUFFALO. Buffalo 14 Bostons '5 Darkness stopped the game at tbe end of the eighth inning. Hog Cholera. Philadelphia, Oct. 11 A dispatch, from Easton, Pennsylvania, says the hog cholera has prevailed for some time at Phillipsburg Marion county, New Jersey, and has ntw spread from there, and'indications are that before the time comes for preparing pork for winter us, the disease will have spread over the greater part ot Eastern Pennsyl? vania. j