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r TILE NORFOLK NEWS : FItTIUY , OCTOBER 10. W02.
Entire Division of Pennsylvania Guards on Duty. SOLDIERS GO TO STRIKE REGION. Governor Stone Justifies His Latest , Action by Saying That Local Author' 1 Itles Are Unable to Maintain Order In Disturbed District. llnrrlsburg , Pa. , Oct. 7. Governor Btono Into last night ordered out the entire division of the National Guard of Pennsylvania to duty in the an- thraclte coal regions. The soldiers are now in the field. The order calling out the guard says : "In certain portions of the counties of Luzerne , Schuylklll , Carhon , Lack- nwonna , Susquehanna , Northumber- land and Columbia , tumults and riots frequently occur and mob law reigns , Men who deslro to work have been beaten and driven away and their families threatened. Railroad trains have been derailed and the tracks torn up. The local authorities have been unable to maintain order and have called on the commander-ln-chlof for troops. The situation grows moro Eerlous day by day. The territory In volved Is so extensive that the troops now on duty are insufficient to prevent nil disorder. The presence of the en tire division of the National Guard is necessary in these counties. The ma jor commanding will place the entire division on duty , placing them In such localities as will render them effective for the preservation of the peace. As tumults , riots and disorder occur when men attempt to work In and about the coal mines , you will see that all men \vho desire to work and their families have ample military protection. He will protect all trains and other prop erty from unlawful interference and will arrest all persons engaging in acts of violence and Intimidation and bold them under guard until their re lease will not endanger the public peace ; will see that threats , Intimida tions , assaults and all acts of violence cease at once. The public peace and ( rood order will be preserved upon all occasions and throughout the several counties and no interference whatever lie nnrmltfpd with officers nnil men in the discharge of their duties. Dignity and authority of the state must bo maintained and her power to suppress all lawlessness -within her border bo asserted. " This Is the first time since the Homestead riots , In 1892 , that the en tire division of the guard has been ordered ouV for strike duty. The cost to the state will probably exceed $1,000,000. How long the troops will be kept In the field depends on the situation in the coal regions. I MITCH ELL PREDICTS VICTORY. Calls District Meetings for Expres sions Against Lawlessness. Wllkesbarre , Oct. 7. Before leaving for Buffalo at midnight President Mitchell issued the following stato- tnent : "To District Secretaries and All Mine Workers in the Anthracite Field : You have no doubt read in the daily papers the proceedings of the conference at the white house last Friday , In which your officers pro posed an immediate resumption of iwork If the operators would agree with us to refer the question at issue In the strike to the decision of the president of the United States and a tribunal named by him. You have noted the reply of the presidents of the coal carrying roads , in which they responded to our overtures by denouncing your union , its members and officers in the most vehement and malicious manner possible. They also declared that a large majority of the strikers would return to work if given military protection , and they 'demanded that the president send United States troops to the coal fields. In order to demonstrate to the people of our country that the statements of the operators are unfounded and that the miners are law-abiding citizens , the officers of all local unions should call meetings of all men on strike , union and nonunion , such meetings to be hold in each mining district at 2 p. m. Wednesday. We know that the mine workers are not restrained from going to work by fear of bodily harm , and If this Is the sentiment prevail ing at the meetings , resolutions should be adopted emphatically declaring the statements of the operators to be un true. We also advise that acts of lawlessness by the coal and iron pc 'llce and by strikers be denounced and the services of members of the union tendered the local authorities to pre- eervo law and order. Great care ehould bo exercised that those on Btrlko do not permit themselves to be provoked by the coal and iron police Into the commission of overt acts. The operators , falling to break the strike and deprive you of your well earned victory , are now attempting to array public sentiment against you by mak ing false claims that a reign of terror exists in the coal fields. Be steadfast and trne while this struggle for liv ing wages and American conditions of employment is going on and we have no hesitancy in saying that victory will be achieved in the not distant future. The heart of the nation beats in sympathy with you and all good citizens faVor your cause. " The news of the calling out of the entlro state guard caused a jnlld sen sation among those gathered at strike headquarters , but apparently the least perturbed was President Mitchell , who said : "If they call all the troops out in the United States It won't make the men go to work. " _ t RELYING UPON THE MINERS. Sargent Said to Be Bearing a Message From Roosevelt , Wishlngton , Oct. 7. There was tnly one development of Importance in the coal strike situation , Frank P. Sargent , commissioner of Immigration and for many years chief of the Broth erhood of Locomotive Firemen , had a long Interview with President Roosevelt velt yesterday and left Washington very soon afterwards. Mr. Sargent indicated that the Interview concerned the coal strike , but ho would not dis cuss the matter. From the fact that he always has been Influential with labor organizations , it IB generally bo- lloved that ho is entrusted with a incs- e'age to President Mitchell of the min ors' union , It la also said that Mr. Sargent Is to meet Mr. Mitchell In Philadelphia and deliver the message of the president , urging that the min ers cifc the strike In the Interests of the public. Wlillo many propositions have been under discussion , it IB almost certain that the administration is taking up only out ) plan at a time. The present plan Is that outlined in the Associated Press dispatches and contemplates an ending of the strike by the action of President Mitchell and his associates and a full Investigation of the mining conditions later. No hope is entertained that any thing can bo accomplished through the coal operators. Should the movement now on foot fall , there seems to bo no other plan which presents a feasible solution of the serious problem. While it is generally believed that President Roosevelt has sent a direct appeal to Mr. Mitchell , there was no confirmation of such action obtainable at the white houso. Garment Makers at Outo. Chicago , Oat. 7. The conflict bo * tween the Garment Workers Union of America and the Special Order of Clothing Makers threatens to tie-up forty-two shops. Cutters in th shop of 1C. L. Straus & Co. , wh affiliated with the Garment Workers' union of America brought the quarrel to an la- sue yesterday by refusing to cut for members of the rival organization. This forced the shop to close , and COO kindred employes were thrown out of work. Later in the day all the other firms ware .notified that they would have to meet the same situation today unless the Special Order men left their places or joined the Garment Workers' union. Odell Orders Out More Troops. Albany , N. Y. , Oct. 7. Governor Odell late last night issued an order directing the entire Second regiment , composed of separate companies be tween Troy and Plttsburg , on duty to protect the property of the Hudson Valley Railway company , upon whoso lines a strike has been in progress for some weeks. Adjutant General Henry is on duty at National Guard headquarters and has prepared a list of additional available troops should their services bo deemed necessary by Colonel Floyd. Drummed Out of Regiment. St. Louis , Oct. 7. During target practice at the armory of the First regiment , N. G. M. , yesterday Trump eter Fred Lonergan of St. Louis grew obstreperous and shot out the incan descent lights. Last night , at the armory , In the presence of the full regiment , Colonel Sinclair accused him of violating regimental discipline. Lonergan acknowledged the charge. On Colonel Sinclair's orders he was stripped of his uniform and drummed out of the regiment. "Katy" Flyer Wrecked. Waggoner , I. T , , Oct. 7. The north bound "Katy" flyer was wrecked hero last night. Engineer Hotchkiss and Fireman Weatherby were seriously , If not fatally , hurt , and Mrs. Margarite Sunday of Oolagah , I. T. , seriously in jured. The engine and mall , express and baggage cars were completely wrecked. The train was entering the Waggoner yards. The engine jumped the track nr\A WDR nvorturneri. Federation of Labor Masts. Washington , Oct. 7. The executive council of the American Federation of Labor began a week's session here yesterday. The report of the secre tary and treasurer showed the Ameri can Federation of Labor to be in ex cellent condition and that an Increase of more than 200,000 members has been gained'in the last four months. Jessie Morrison Released on Bond. Topeka , Oct. 7. The supreme court yesterday formally approved the ? 10- 000 bond of Jessie Morrison , who is serving a fifteen-year sentence in the penitentiary for killing Clara Wiloy Castle. Miss Morrison will now bo re leased , pending the rehearing of her case by the supreme court In January. Irrigation Congress Meets. Colorado Springs , Oct. 6. The Irri gation congress will open at 2 o'clock this afternoon and continue four days. Every train reaching the city Is bring ing visitors. President Walsh ar rived yesterday. Henderahott Guilty of Manslaughter. Burlington , la. , Oot. . Tlio jury In the Henderihott murder case returned a verdict of manslaughter. Header- Bfeott killed Dr. Treat IB the county jail , where feeth were prisoners. 4 _ lewa City Woman Acquitted , lewa City , la. , Oct. C. Mrs. Ella Gaullteher , accused jolmtly with Charleo Hoi a da of the Murder of her husband , James Gaullagher , was ac quitted after a trial lasting a , week. Mrs , John H. Gear Is Dead. Burlington , la. , Oct. C. Mrs. John H. Gear , widow of Senator Gear , la dead , ng d eighty-four. Irrigation Congress Convenes ill Colorado Springs. 'OPENS ' WITH BIG ATTENDANCE. First Day Taken Up With Addresses of Welcome Great blgnlflcance Is Lent to the Meeting on Account of Recent Legislation by Congress. Colorado Springs , Colo. , Oct. 7. The tenth National Irrigation congress opened at 2 o'clock yesterday after noon , under circumstances especially auspicious. Great significance Is lent to the con gress this year through the fact that the Irrigation movement has been taken out of the sphere of merely a propaganda and given a national Im portance through the action of the la t congress In passing ; a bill authorizing the proceeds from the wale of state lands to bo used for Irrigation pur poses in the several states , Delegates poured In by every trnln and the Indications are that the con gress will bo the most largely attend ed ever held. President Roosevelt sent a message of congratulation and cordial sympa thy to bo road before the convention. The personnel of thin congress IB regarded as decidedly higher In char acter than that of any previous irriga tion gathering , and Thomas F. Walsh , president of the congress , said : "I look for the most successful gathering in the history of the irrigation move ment. " The congress opened with an invo cation by Dr. Edward Bralslct of Colorado rado Springs. Addresses of welcome by Governor Orman of Colorado , President D. B. Falrlee of the Colorado rado Springs chamber of commerce ; Mayor John R. Johnson , for the city of Colorado Springs , and I. N. Stevens , editor of the Colorado Springs Ga zette , for the press , were responded to by President Walsh , formerly of Colorado , now of Washington , on be half of the Irrigation congress and the American Forestry convention , which joins in this convention. Congressman Shafroth of Colorado , in his address , paid glowing tributes to Galusluu Grow of Pennsylvania , the man wfao was father of the homestead act in 1801 and who also voted for the irrigation act in 1902 ; to Senator Carey of Wyoming , who started and continued tha fight for the arid lands i to George Maxwell of Chicago , who has done Invaluaiblo work among the commercial organizations of the coun try in bringing their Influence to bear upon congress ; to Chief Hydrographer Newell of Washington , whose ideas worked out the Irrigation act , provid ing for applying money from the Bale of government lands to the use of Irri gation ; to Senator Dietrich of Nebras ka , whoso exertions in calling to gether senators and representatives between sessions of congress had much to do with the ultimate success of the Irrigation advocates , and to Congressman Tawney of Minnesota. TWO OF THE CREW KILLED. Five Others Injured In Collision of Freight Trains In Indian Territory. Ardmore , I. T. , Oct. 7. Two freight trains on the Gulf , Colorado and Santa Fo railway collided head-on , near here , yesterday. Two members of the crew were killed and five were injured , two perhaps fatally. The dead : John Conway , engineer , Gainesville , Tex. ; J. M. Loftus , fireman - man , Gainesville. The injured : Thomas Vaughan , conductor , Gainesville , probably fa tally ; A. E. Harvey , bridge foreman , Pauls Valley , probably fatally ; W. J. Clements , brakeman , Texas , serious , but will recover ; J. B. Wiggins , brake man , badly scalded , will recover ; W. T. Moore , fireman , will recover. Both trains were loaded with wheat and cottotR The collision resulted 1 UU1 U L HANNA CHALLENGES JOHNSON. Senator and Mayor Will Discuss Tariff Question Jointly. Cleveland , Oct. 7. In his speech at Stoubenvllle yesterday Senator Hanna challenged Tom L. Johnson to a de bate on the tariff , the subject to be discussed from a strictly economic standpoint and with no reference to monopolies. Senator Hanna's chal lenge was telegraphed to Mayor John son at Woostor and he Immediately re plied that he would accept the chal lenge and would debate the subject in any way or at any time that Sen ator Hanna might name. Low Colonist Rates. Chicago , Oct. 7. Members of the executive committee of the Western Passenger association have started a movement looking to putting in effect low colonist rates throughout the western territory. With the commit tee there met a > committee of the Southwestern Passenger association and a plan for extensive colonization throughout the west and southwest was discussed. A general meeting was called for Thursday to discuss de tails. . . .1. . . . i i . . .1 . . . i i j Use Stove Polish and Eggs. Peru , Ind. , Oct. \Vhitecaps treat ed Henry Lee , near Denver , to a coat of steve polish and ancient eggs after whipping him last night. Five masked men entered the home of John'Er- hardt in Denver and dragged Leo out doors and administered the punish- rncnt. Leo struggled and pleaded for mercy , but the men paid no heed to his cries. He may attempt to prose cute the men whom he believes ore the parties that assaulted him. f FIERCE BATTLE AT FORT RILEY , "Blue" Is Succeoofiil Army In Defend ing Its Position. * Foil Ulli-y. Kan. , Oct. 7. Whllo ful ly as practical us any of the pit-cod- Intf iiwiimivora , yesterday's oxorclHi'n contained a lurgur element of tlio spectacular tlinu any tlnit liavo preceded - ceded them , and It In not likely that any of UIOHO still to coinu will equal the work of yesterday. Major Loach of the cnglnecra , com. mandliiK the "blues , " defended a ponl- tlon with what all the military critics concede wns very great skill. General Kobbo , leading the "browiiH , " in ado disposition ! ) for attack that wcro pralHPd fully as highly as Major Lcaeh'H defensive deposition , More over , General Kobbo pimht'd homo his attack with a flurconoBa and energy that , had the combat occurred In act ual warfare , must have cuiiHod heavy losses to both Hides. At the olouo of the fighting , General Kobbo had boon badly crippled , but ho wan coming on to make a final rush for the tronchcn. Ills' men were dashing down a slope fully oxpoHod to the rlllo IIro of an In trenched line , and after doncundltiK this and panning through a ravine , hlii men had fltlll 300 ynrdn of open ground to cross before reaching the Intrench- mentfi. Th critics nay that thin wan hardly poflfllblo. Still , General Kobbo lind two full Imaginary regiments In reserve , and oven though ropulseil the first time , hlB'gamo was far from beIng - Ing played to the finish. ATTACKS ALTON LEASE. Minority Stockholder Files Suit to Test Its Validity. Chicago , Oct. 7. A bill attacking the validity of the leuae entered Into by the Chicago and Alton company and the Chicago and Alton Railroad company In 1000 , by which all of the property owned by the former was transferred to the latter , wan filed In the circuit court by Henry D. Laugh- lln , a minority stockholder In the Chicago cage and Alton Railroad company. Laughlln declares that If. H. Harrlman and his associates secured a con trolling Intercut in the Chicago and Alton Railroad company and aftei executing the last lease , caused a "fictitious IBBUO and increase of cor poration stocks and bonds , by which the holders of the majority of the stock of the Chicago and Alton Rail road company greatly profited and the minority stockholders correspondingly lost. " Two Army Transports Expected. San Francisco , Oct. 7. Two army transports are expected to arrive from Manila within a week. The Sherman will bo due hero on Oct. 8 and the Lo gan Is expected by Oct. 11. General Fred D. Grant" Is on board the Ix > gan. Senators Back From Honolulu. San Francisco , Oct. 7. United States Senators J. H. Mitchell , A. G. Foster and J. R. Burton , and ox-Sena tor John M. Thuraton , who have been in Honolulu looking Into the crown lands claim , returned yesterday. WOMAN LEADS THE BOXERS. She Is Said to Be Handsome and Has Large Following. Victoria , B. C. , Oct. 7. Advices have been received from China of the increase of Boxerlsm , both hi Zu Chun and Chi LI. In Zu Chun the Boxers , 1,000 strong , attacked Chen Hu , the provincial capital , and tbero were Eome sanguinary fights In the streets. The Boxers were held In check by the imperial forces and a report being proclaimed that reinforcements were coming for the garrison , the Boxers fled from Cheng Tu and encamped at Shlppantan , where earthworks had been thrown up. The Boxers of Zu Chun are led by a woman , Liao Kuan Yin , who Is alleged to bo one of three sisters who were arrested at Tien Tain during the rebellion of 1900. Letters from Prince Tuan , Yung Lu and other Boxer loaders were found In their possession. This woman , who is described ao being handsome , has attracted 10,000 Boxers to her standard. BOER GENERALS IN BRUSSELS. Are Greeted by Immense Crowd and Dewet Makes an Address. Brussels , Oct. 7. The Boer gen erals , Botha , Dewet and Delarey ar rived here last evening and were greeted by an immense crowd. In a speech from a balcony of his hotel , General Dowet reiterated that they had not come to Europe to seek vain support or to make efforts to regain their independence , but to obtain help In repairing the ravages of the war. In a subsequent address , General Do wet said : "In the presence of this immense enthusiasm wo ask ourselves why was there no Intervention ? God willed that wo should lose our Independence pendenco and wo will remain faithful to our new country If the conditions ol peace are observed. " Guam Badly Shaken. Manila , Oct. 7. The collier Austin , which has Just arrived from Guam , brings reports of a series of severe earthquakes there Sept. 22 , as a ro suit of which the marine barracks al Agnna and other buildings collapsed and muh other damage was done Two natives were killed. One him dred and eighty shocks were experl enced In twenty-four hours. The pop ulatlon was terrorized and fled from the buildings and encamped out doors , The Austin will return to Guam with lumber and other materials for the ro. construction of government buildings La Soufrlere Quiets Down. Kingstown , St. Vincent , Oct. G. After a woelc of tranquillity La Sou frlere showed signs of disturbance ngaln yesterday. There was a alight eruption at 6 o'clock at night Today the volcano resumed its quietude. Great Crowd Attends Reunion at National Capital. FEATURES OF THE MEETING. Dedication Ceremonies at Camp Roosevelt Secretary Hny the Chief Speaker Candldnten for Com mander and Place of Meeting. WuHliliiKton , Oct. 7. The coicino- nlc-B Incident to the beglnnlm ; of tlio thlity-alxth encampment of Ihu Grand Army of ( ho Rupubllu , which com menced hero yesterday wcro varied In character and motitly HCinl-ofllcliil. The formal proceeding of the day were the dedication of Camp Ronuo- velt , the tent city on the white house immil ; ( , which will do the head- gunrtoi'H of the several corpH dm Ing the wuok , Thtt eeroimnik'H there con sisted of a number of mlilrciiHon , the chief npuech belnif delivered by Secre tary Hay. For the rest , the old m > l- dlors IniHlcd thCMiinolvt'H largely In renewing the acquaintances of forty yearn ago , and In nmnlfimtliiK their iipproclatlon of the welcome extended to them. Of tills welcome , they found generous evidence on every hand. Tha ovcntR of the day outside the dedica tion ceremonies at Camp Hoosnvult In eluded a flno regatta on the Potomac , an attractive automobile parade , an In torefltliiR proresHlon of the Red Men of thin city and neighboring ell Ion and campllres In the evening. Com- mander-ln-Chluf Torrance and hln utaft kept open houno ( ill day at the Khbllt hoiiRA and received many hundreds ol callers. Many train loads of people liavo ar rived durlni ; the day and It Is now qulto certain that tlio anticipation ol an exceptionally largo attendance will bo realized. There are five places mentioned for the next encampment of the Grand Army : Atlantic City , Saratoga Springs , Los Angeles , San Francisco and PlttsburR. The candidates for commnndcr-ln- chlof moet frequently mentioned are : General John C. Black of Chicago , John McElroy of thlfl city , General Daniel E. Slcklca of New York and General Tromaa J. Stewart of Norrla- town , Pa. RIOTOUS MEDICAL STUDENTS. Two Hundred at Kansas City Indulge In Rough Pranks. Kansas City , Oct. 7. Two riot calls wore sent Into pollen headquarters to suppress Incipient riots started by 200 medical students , who nmnshod the windows In the Modlco-Chlrurglcal college logo before stopped. The students , bent on cominlttlnB their uuual pranka Incident to the fall festivities , started from the east slda yesterday , creating a din as they marched through tno streets. At tha Medloo-Chlrurglcal college , on tha east sldr , dozens of windows were smashed and students were roughly handled. When the police arrived on the scene , In response to the janitor's riot call , the students had departed for the Kansas City Medical college , on the west side. There similar scenes were enacted , but the students' work was completed before the police caught up with them. Half a dozen students wor * hurt , but none seriously. The studentn made their eRcapo before arrests could be made. SIOUX CITY TOO WICKED FOR HIM Priest Is Granted a Transfer to a Smaller Town. Bloux City , Oct. 7. Horrlflod by the wickedness of the city , Rev. J. A. Gere-man , pastor of St. Boniface Cathou , c church , hag asked Bishop Garrlgan for a transfer to a smaller town , where there will be less evi dence of Bin. His request has been granted and the reverend father will be transferred to Graavlllo , la. In hie farewell sermon Father Gereman rsade the sensational statement that the young people of Sioux City wore so wicked that he had become dis couraged and bo wanted to get to a smaller town , where the people were morally better than in Sioux City. Dragged to Death In Runaway. Guthrle , Okla. , Oct. 7. One of the most prominent physicians and cattle men of Oklahoma , Dr. W. H. H. Dunn of Mangum , was dragged to death by being thrown from his carriage , the lines catching around his feet. He was an Ohlonn by birth and was prom inent in Lincoln , Neb. and Marysvllle , Mo. , where the remains were taken for interment. Mollneux Case Postponed. New York , Oct. 7. The second trial of Roland B. Mollneux. charged with the murder by poison of Mrs. Kath- erlne Adams In December , 1898. has again been postponed. The retrial of the famous case was set for yesterday , but Justice Barrett , who was assigned to preside , Is 111 , and court was ad- jeurned until Monday next. Throws Bomb Into Wedding Party. London , Oct. 7. The Vienna corre spondent of the Daily Chronicle says in a dispatch that a miner named Bar- bula throw a dynamite bomb into a wedding party at Krlstyer , Hungary , today , as a result of which three" per sons were killed and some injured , BarbuU was a rejected suitor of the bride. Trial of Tom Horn. Cheyenne , Oct. 7. The trial of Tom Horn , charged with the murder of Wll- llo NIckell of Iron Mountain , will begin - gin next Friday. More than 100 witnesses - nesses have been summoned , all but twelve by the prosecution. RCITZ REACHES NEW YORK. Former Secretary of Orange Free State Greeted by Boor Sympathizer ) ) . Now York , Oct. ( J. A cumiulttoo ot Dour iiymiiitllil/.wH , Including ropro- HonliitlvdH of tlio IrlHh Aiiiurlinu no ulullCH , welcomed yusturdity Franclfl Wllllii'in ' Hell/ , formerly itucrotary of Blutv of the Oraiigo Kroo Sluto , who arrived with lila wlfo on the Holland- Amurlcan iiloiuiiHhlp Btalondam from Boulogne ) Hur Mer. "Wlillo not liuio to n > ; ltnto for lha reopening of the war , " Raid Roltz , " 1 have In vlow the twofold object of duly to tny countryman and roinunara * lion to myHflf. The Mourn have boon trlckod Into forrmklng their colonial nlllmi by oral prnmlHOH of Kllchoncr and Mllnor that they would endeavor to obtain at ( ho tlmo of thu coumatlon ainnuHty for all ruboK" FIND TEN BODIES UNDER FLOOR. Indlnnnpolls Detectives Uncover Sub jects In Medical College. IndlnnapollH , Oct. 0. Ton bodies wore round burled In the ImHumont ot the inodlcul collude of Indiana by do tcetlven. The olllciira wuro xnarchlni : for Htolisn bodlim an tlio nmull of the roennt grave robbing oxpomiro In thin city. OfllcorB of the college had ro- piwtndly Hinted that there wcro no liodUm In the building aaldo from nix which were In tlio vata The dotoc- llvofl dug up the floor of tlio bano- inmit and found the ton bodies par tially covered with llmo. A largo vat wan ulrio found undo- the floor , covered - orod over with gravel , but there were no bodlen In It. Many Robberies at Minneapolis. MlnnoapollH , Oct. 0. Pollco Super- Inlondont Wulto iHsuod a warning to the public that lilw force wait "notorl- oimly Inadcquato" to cope with the burglani and porch-cllmborn now at work In this city. The thieves have secured fully 110,000 In plunder dur ing the last four day ? , the latent vic tim bolng Thomas Lowery , the mil- Hotwire railroad magnate , whono homo wan robbed of $2,000 In jewelry last nl > ; bt. Succeeds In Reanimating Heart. London , Oct. 7. In a dispatch front Moscow the correspondent of the Dally Mall Bays a doctor , Koulatke , lum succeeded In his experiments In reanimating the heart of an Infant , Ho extracted the heart from a child that had died twenty-four hours pre viously. It beat with normal regular Ity for one hour. Ur. Koulatko hopes that hlB dlHcovcry will nHslrH In rcan limiting In cases of death by drown ing. Fears for Safety of Consul Garrett Laredo , Tex. , Oct. 7. Anxiety Is foil hero for the safely of Alon/.o Garrett of WoHt Virginia , United States con Bill at New Laredo. Mr. Garrett and a party left for a hunting expedition to the Sierra Mndro mountains , In tha Interior of Mexico. The party was last heard from Sept. 9 , when Mr. Garretl wrote that they would return on Sept 25. Since then no word has been re ceived from the party. Flood Stage at Kcokuk. Keokuk , la , Oct. 7. The flood In the DCS Molnes river , caused by rains In central Iowa , has reached hero The river Is within one foot of tha flood stage of July. Two Drowned In Little Kaw. Bonner Springs , Kan. , Oct. 7. Elgin and Walker Robinson , aged twenty- four and twelve years respectively , were drowned while attempting tc ford the Llttlo Kaw river hero. Famous Chinaman Is Dead. Shanghai , Oct. 7. Liu Kun YI , the famous viceroy of Nanking , died yes terday. SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. Wesley Travis , one of the largest In dividual land owners of northern In diana , died at Laporto Monday , aged sixty-seven. Fire has v/Iped out the entire busi ness portion of Gervals , Oro. , two blocks of frame buildings being de stroyed. Loss , $50,000. Captain W. H. Nelson of Washing * ton , a well known newspaper writer , died suddenly of heart disease Mon day at Oxford , O. , where ho has been visiting. Winston Churchill , the novelist , la going into politics , making his en trance through the medium of the Re publican representative caucus at Cornish , N. H. , which gave him a nomination. This Is considered equiv alent to an election. The annual conference of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints at Salt Lake , with ono excep tion Uio largest ever hold , closed Mon day. The growth of the church , as shown by missionaries and the church reports , has been remarkable in the past year. * Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. This preparation contains all of the digestants and digests all kinds ol food. It gives instant relief and never falls to cure. It allows you to cut all the food you want. The most sensitive stomachs can take It. By its use many thousands of dyspeptics have been cured after every thing else fulled. Is unequalled for the stomach. Child ren with weak stomachs thrive on it. Cures all stomach troubles Prepared only by E. 0. IrtWirr & Co. . Chicago " > tiou.boul3contiUnsS > i times tlio&Oc. alee.