The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, August 27, 1895, Image 2
THE -NORTH PLATTE -SEMI-WEEKLY- TRIBUNE: TUESDAT EVENING, - AUGUST 2T, 1895; J -v A. F. 'Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils, .'' IP-AJljSTTERS' WINDOW GLASS, 33entsolie -A.potliek:e. Corner of Spruce and Sixth-sts. V. VonCCEf Z -The North GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, COUNTRY PRODUCE. FLOUR and FEED. a Share of Your Irade. NORTH LOCUST STREET, NORTH PLATTE, NEB. i'WM'l cJlCAEBY THIS BANNER 1 fMM Davif!' PWJWBPe $0fB. I numAF Cal1 there for a11 kinds of I . t Seasonable I ( Hardware. W PRICES LOW. 4 WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT. WINDOW GLSS, VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLD PAINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO AND FURNITURE POLISHES, PREPARED HOUSE AND BUGGY PAINTS, KALSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES. ESTABLISHED JULY 1868. .... 310 SPRUCE STREET. F. J--BROEKER. ER6MT TAILOR. NORTH : PLATTE ; PHAEMACY, Dr. N. McOABB, Prop., JSTORTH PLATTE, We aim to handle the Best Grades of Groods, sell them, at Reasonable Fig-ares, and "Warrant Everything as Jtiepresented... Orders from the country and along the line of the Union Pacific railway respectfully solicited. - JOS. F. FILLION, Steam and Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. T11P.O. . T'ln anr .vJfetimates furnished. Repairing of all ml?1"0111 att- - - PSBST SAMPLE E00M Having refitted our rooms in is invited, to call and see us, linest Wines, Liquors Our billiard hall is supplied with the best make of tables and .competent attendants will supply all your wants. ITE'S BLOCK, OPPQSfTE STREITZ STTIPIPLIES, -:- MACHINE OILS, 9 Side Grocer. Our Goods are Guaranteed Fresh, our Prices are as Low as the Lowest. We insure Prompt Delivery. We Solicit A Fine Line of Piece . Goods to select from. First-class Fit. Excel lent Workmanship. J. E. BUSH, Manager. - - UEBBASKA . Gas Fitting, Copper nd Galvanized Iron Cor Jmn !nrRnno kinds receive prompt attention - - - Nebraska. IN NORTH PLATTE: the finest of style, the pnhlic insuring courteous treatment. and Cigars at the Bar. a'BB UIQN PACIFIC DEPOT 1 1RAL. BABE, Editor a-d Proprietor BUBSCBIPTIOJf RATES. One Year, c&ili in advance, $1.23. SixHoaths, c&sfe in advance.... 75 Ceats. EateredattheNerthPiatt8(KebraA8)p0rfofficeM gecoHdrciagaasatter. republican coukxt contention, The republicans of Lincoln county will meet In convention at the court house, in North jiatte, rrZZtot the latter could probably be to the state coHvention at Lincoln on October 3d. 1895, eleTen delegates to the judicial convention nominate a candidate for each of ihe foUowingof- err, county eapenHrenaeat 01 puouc instruc- tion, county judge, county surveyor, county cor- oner, clerk of tho'dietrict court, and county coa miseioner Second district, and for the transaction, of such other business as may properly come be- forethe convention. The representation to said convention is fixed atone delegate for every twenty republican votes SXflfS." fiSX state treasurer, and one delegate at large from each precinct. Theiollowing is the representa- tion for the rarious preclacta: Antelope 2 Medidce Ash Grove 2 Baker 1 Birdvrood...., 1 Blaine 1 Brady Island 2 Buchanan ...2 Circle Hill 1 Cottonwood 2 Cor .- 1 Crockett; 1 Deer Creek 2 Dickens 2 ralrview 1 Fox Creek 2 ULcaiubi? ........ .... a fer:::::::::::: l -I ifo. piatto Ko. i 6 No. piatte no.' s"::: 6 IT 11 o'Faitons" ".".".".".." 2 PeckhJmV."!'.".!! i IXV Ritner 1 Sellers 1 Garfield 1 Gasbn 2 Somerset 2 Hall 2 Sunshine 2 Harrisoa i vmman l Hooker '.V.'.'.'.i Wallace!'..""!."."."'.'. 3 mim'eV'.!!!!!.!'.."'.V.i whutier! !J! J"!:!!!! i VTt.il Lemon ., Maxwell , Willow 2 Total ,.97 It is recommended that the primaries for the election of delegates to said convention be held in the various precincts outside of the City of North Piatto, on Saturday; September 14th, 1893, between the hours of 4 p, m. and 7 p. m., at the usual voting place, and that the primaries for the city of North Platte be held on the same day at on hour to be i designated by the committeemen from the city wards. It ls further recommended that the different pre cincts nominate precinct officers at the primaries. C. F. Schabsuxx, W. C. Eldzb, Secretary. Chairman. Republican Judicial Convention. The republican electors of the counties compris ing tne IStn Judicial District (Nebraska) are re quested to send delegates to meot in convention at Sidney on Saturday, September 28th, 1895, at S o'clock p. mM for the purpose of placing la nomi- ction a candidate for District Judge and to frans- act such other business as may properly come be - fore the convention. The ratio of representation will be the same rs that of the state convention, except in the case of Cheyenne and Decel these two counties maiing a showing that they were not correcUy apportioned by the state committee.- The different counties will be entitled to representation as follows: Banner 3 Lincoln 11 Cheyenne 6 Lo&an ;.. 2 Deael 5 McFherson 1 Keith 3 KkabaU .55 Ferklas 3 Seette Btafts , S t Tetal - H.-Jt! ..........i.si Oritrmna. 7. P.'Msmak, SewretaryV ANNOUNCEMENTS. - COUNTY TREASURER. "Wo are requested to announce the name of B. B. Warner for county- treas urer, subject to the .approval of the re publican convention. SHERIFF. .for sheriff of Lincoln county, subject to the will of the republican convention. A. E. Huntington. Ed. Tribune Please announce that lama candidate for sheriff, subject to the action of the republican county con vention. I. B. Bostwiok. I announce myself as a candidate for x announce myseir as a canaiaate lor sheriff, subject to the action of the re- publican county convention " . " i Wiley Matthews. We are requested to announce the name J. G. Orabtree, of Myrtle, as a candidate for sheriff, subject to the will of the delegates in the republican coun ty convention. My name will be presented to the re publican county convention as a candi- datejor sheriff, and the support of dele- gates is respectfully solicited K. A. MCMURRAY. Ed. Tribune Please announce that I am a candidate for the office of sheriff, subject to the action of the republican county convention. y. a. Vaughn. COUNTY CLERK. We are requested to announce the name of S. C. Wills as a candidate for county clerk, subject to the action of the republican county convention. Mv name is respectiuiiy presented ror consideration as a candidate for county clerkt subject to the decision of the re publican county convention. UECLLi XUELL. CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT. Ed. Tribune Please announce that my name will be presented to the repub- lican county. convention as a candidate for clerk of the district court, subject to the will of the delegates. C. C, Hawkins. COUNTY JUDGE. I herebv announce that I am a candi date for the office ot county judge, sub-. ject to the approval of the republican county convention. J. H. Baker. COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT. Ed. Tribune Please announce to the people of Lincoln county that I will be rita rorfh nffinfl of ennntv an. perintendent, subject to the decision of the reDublican county convention d . S3. JXTNCKLEx. COUNTY COMMISSIONER. At; the solicitation of many of ray re - sr publican friends I have consented to al- mv the use of mv name as a candidate br county commissioner for the Second district subiect to the action of the re- I nublican county convention, promising ttinf-. (n rsKe I should be nominated to make a vigorous canvass. JOHN It. XOTNEB. There is. evidence -that perfect harmony exists in the pop party in incolri countv. For instance, a ekdin" oooulist was hanged in effigy-in the north art otthe : county recently by members of has own party. c A. int. litdjfui ui j i the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight, will . V i 1 li. V Ti. is evident the- mayor is somewhat of, a tenderfoot in Texas, else he would' not "use such Bostonese lan- Union Pacific " lip, railway iii a conversation with a number of gentlemen of- this city, stated that if the people of the North Platte river country wished An official ibMhe to have a cheap and inexpensive might be truthfully worked in oc line of railroad built through that casionally. What particular poli- country, "that how was' the erolden opportunity tor them to accomplish it. provided that the matter was brought to the attention of the re- ceivers m a proper manner, and able to P-et the permission of the Cmrt fn do so He sup-o-f;fd" fliaf either, company, or the variOUS passed would throw up the grade, f, ' -. k - . . that his company TVOUld tie, iron, equip and Operate the Same. He . . , . , . , . 1 I . I Order to save the expense of a aam luai ii w uuxu ui. 'aurjaauic I hridrre arrn;; the river the bridp-e east .f this dtj cpuid be utilized, and that where the bluffs were r.-icn f fi,0 :f ,Vnn1rl nnf h nyer necessary to make an expensive cut I J - 4. through the same, b by going close to the river and doing a small amount of piling and riprapping that a way around could be obtained. In a conversation with a local grading contractor vrlfo is familiar with the topography ot the cohntry from this City West to the COUnfV J m J line, he made a roucfh estimate that the grading, without the necessary culverts and bridge that would be needed across the Birdwood creek, could be built for about $250 per mile. - As there would be about LiutLy miles to De constructed in Lincoln county this would make the expense but nominal, . in comparison with the benefit which would accrue. The precincts through which the line would pass could be bonded for say $20,000 or $25,000 without scarcely feeling the slightly increased taxation, which would be more than offset by the increase in land valuation. In this manner, should the plan be favored by the management of the compa nji CQUd tfae line be built thrOUffh 1 , , i. r lu me staie n.e, ana tne most pror- ltable trade from the North river country would be diverted to this city, and an outlet afforded those localities which now have no rail road facilities. In addition to this a number of irrigation enterprises which are now but in embryo would be xapidly pushed forward tocompjetios". All that iv MGMa.ry to get th above ideas in -jtufi.Ue shape is vrays ala'to .bring, toia; itc cesf ul coMsumm&tkxi tkui mHick desired object. Push'it alohgr- As a writer of "St Jacob's Oil" political editorial matter the editor of the Era easily "removes the ""apnatea linen irom on: tne suruo- bery." Colonei, Elxingham has already been tendered the position of "fun- eral director in chief" for the pop narfv TTp win innt- wil wlfin mrf r VJ ; 7. . . .K inn hie nfmoanrtn h nrtn minnin no on his arms and a black plume in his hat. The nomination of H. M. Grimes for district judge means that he will carry Lincoln county by a ma- jority of an even 300. His popular- ltJ and qualifications for the posi- tion insures this. The Era says populism in Lin coln county is in the ascendant. Just so; it is now kite high and after November it will be out of sight. The people of Lincoln coun ty have no use for any organization that promises much and delivers nothing. A conundrum for the Era. Is it i not as good campaign tactics for per sons to obtain their credentials to a party convention from the clerk of the district court, as it would be from the countv clerk? Certainly the the county clerk? Certainly former would appear to have more of a legal aspect. JUDGE JNEVILLE, or tniS City, IS j spoken of as the pop nominee for I ludfire of the supreme court The Judge had better grasp this straw. He is just as likely to be elected supreme juage as ne is district judge, both of which are not only improbable but impossible. They say that "the people" will nominate the pop candidates for county offices. Simmered down this means that Judge Neville, But ler Buchanan, Joe Beeler and Jake Miller will run the conyention. They are "the people;" the other fell6ws vote but only at the dicta- , v c . J , . , tion of the above quartette. All 'the cotton and woolen manu factories which started up in Eng land immediately upon the passage of the Gorman-Wilson tariff bill are runningfull time. English work- men are prospering it the expense w me Araencan, worKinmen, .m me ucmocrauc party cares luuciur that. How would it do for the newspa per boys of .North Platte to give a rest, to tfaej sadly overworked pliraseT "'democratic 'ectitor Of a rev- publican 'paper,' especially as riothingbut straight republicanism is or .ever has been preached in these columns? Just by way of va- riety the expression "the republi- can editor of a .populist paper" tics the writer uoon a Dartv news- paper has is neither of consequence nor importance to its readers so long as straight party doctrines I are adhered to and expounded. H. M. Grimes, of North Platte, I presided at the judicial central com- mittee meetinsr as its chairman here last Saturday. H. M. is a candidate for the nomination of judge and id almost sure of secur ing it. Mr. Grimes is one of the best lawyers in the district and would make a judge to be proud of. I HlS ability and extended practice particularly fits him for the place. Se ls a man the people and has a pleasant word for all. The race no doubt will be a close one be- I t , . tween him and Neville, but . people well posted in politics in the dis- tnct predicts his election should he be nominated. Chappell Register, THE GBEAT "'EErOEM" PARTY. Only a few short years ago, how J short they seem, the populist lead ers were promising all kinds of benefits and advantages to that part of the community that they were pleased to style "the people." They were going to have the gov ernment loan them money, all they wanted, at two per cent per annum. They were going to build great houses all over the land where the farmer could take his crop and de posit it and draw ninety or ninety- five per cent of its value. The gov ernment was to own all the rail roads, telegraph lines, coal mines, ore beds, and almost everything else. They do not talk about these things now. Not a pop orator in all the land advocates any one of them nor gives any promise of their fulfillment. They are the theories upon which the populist party was built up, and yet they have all fall en to the ground and not one of them is even talked about. The question is very pertinent, what is there Jeft of the populist party any way? York Times. The world existed over 6,000 years before the pop party was ever heard of, and all that time the enemies of .tbepaple were forging tne c juiiiis sot slavery wirnoHr warmaf voice to cry out against sitck wretched and reckless perfidy. TJieamwirtherleaders of this grand sew party who spit on taeir hands and shrieked "up and at 'em, boy s. And see what they have done. Down in Kansas they captured the state government and hung on for two years. When pried loose it was found they had looted the treasury and swapped the monies belonging to tne cenerai scnooi iund tor a block of bonds not worth the parch ment they were printed on. They are all right on principle, but when "s v" it comes to holding office thev are, - I in the powerful lansruasre of J. H. Edmisten, "not there for their! health." Lincoln Journal. The "pop" supervisors of Buffalo county could have saved the county somethincf over a hundred dollars by refusing to meet in conformity with the call of the county clerk tor the purpose of redistricting the county. They knew before they assembled that they had no thought of doing what the law required. They ought to refund their per diem and mileage. Kearney Hub. The sugar beet industry has al ready so highly commended itself to the agriculture of this state as an adjunct to general farming, that it seems desirable to give opportun ity to every farmer to test the qual ities or his own sou and his own . nrnA,irp. nnv:no. rrnn nf ility to produce a paying crop of this root. The grreat difficulty in the way of carrying out this plan j has been in the securing of high bred, guaranteed seed of the varie ties found to do best in this state. The Commercial club of Lincoln! has concluded to procure a large! amount of the best grade ot import ed seed for the year '. The de- partment of chemistry of the uni- versity will test this seed as to its purity and germinating qualities and furnish certificate as value. Nebraska Farmer. to its The famous "Peach Orchard" at Gettysburg, where many a life was given up and some of the hardest ficrhting - of the war took place, is a peach orchard no longer except in r , At . , - name, and there is nothing- there now to show what it once was. A few years after the war it was still a thriving orchard, but the trees and bathed & blood Tfae duall died until a few years ago not over half a aozen were leit. .Branches were uul uuui uitst uy tiqiLvia auu ui but one was destroyed. That lone tree, a mere skeletoif of what it once had been, stood thVre until the early part of the present .summer when workingmen engaged in lay out a. new road through the battle field chopped itdtfrrn. Highest of all In Leavening Power. Latest U, S. Gov't Report : P10PLE LYNCHING. Climax Of a EeisnQ Of Lawlessness In California, HANGED DT THE JAIL YARD. v Tenv Mwdsrers Stress Up bra 3feb at Yreka 3fob of Negree AveBge the KilliBg of Oae of Tkelr Owb R&ce at Sprlasflcld Ky. I V W A Cat A nrr L.JSiSJaiS 26. Four mur Johnson. Semler, Null and Moreno, wre taken from, the jail at 2 a. m. ana hanged in the jailyard. .me moD was comBOsea or 2ou men, who broke into the jail, battered down the cell doors, where the four murderers were confined, and dragged the men Into the yard and hung them all from a rail which had been placed between two trees. The lynching is the climax of a reign of lawlessness which, has pre - vailed in this part of the country for several months past. NEGRO LYNCHED BY A. COLORED MOB Harris on Lewis Haased to a Tree In the Conrthous Yard at Springfield, Ky. Spbingeield, Kj., Aug. 2G. Shortly after 2 a.m. a mob composed of about a dozen men took Harrison Lewis, the negro who murdered Joe Brook3, also colored, last Friday night, from the jail here and hanged him to a tree in the courthouse yard. When the mob reached the I'aiL they called for Jailor Smith, but his wife informed them that he was not at home and that he had the keys to the 3011 with him. Thisdid not daunt the mob, however. Going to a blacksmith shop near by they secured some sledge hammers, and after three hours work succeeded in battering down the jail door. Lewis was found crouching in his cell, and oegged piteously for his life, bub the leader ordered the men to make quick work of him. He was quickly seized, and after placing a rope around his neck was dragged to the nearest tree and strung up without further cere mony. The mob did its work in a quiet, or derly manner, and seemed to be thor oughly organized. It is the opinion of many that it was composed of colored men. After completing their work the mob quietly dispersed. WJLTAXt OUTTIN ATF3ULY. Are&ibaM Cart hart XMle ' WllHam Tate at Ceek, Keb. iJoc, Ne., AMg. 96. Arckftald CdMkart md William Tate, both prosri mt7owf' BMS,.JMt after ckweir t .-Sgkt.eat aqvMraLTate k kaife ao effectively tk4 Cw tharfc vrm ioea worsted. He died at G o'clock this morning. Tate has eluded arrest. Almost Carved to Pieces. Lansing, la., Aug. 20. Felix B rimer of Galena, His., mate on the steamer Menominee, was nearly carved to pieces by two desperadoes named Qninn and Roberts of Victory, "Wis. While the boat was making a landing near there last night he was cut in a dozen places from an inch to three inches in length. ., , , , r . . .: i"!"11 "uvo uetJU lou-ea m lib V lruo nil. - i at Viroqua. PARIS POLICE ARE PJ3UPLEXBD. Authors of the Attempt to Kill Rothschild Escape Detection. Paris, Aug. 26. The efforts of the police to discover the authors of the at tempt npon the life of Baron Alphonso de Bothsclxild on Saturday by sending him an infernal machine disguised as a man package, which exploded when opened by the banker's confidential clerk, M. Jodkowitz, badly maiming him, have proved unavailing np to ihe present time. The authorities, how ever, are confident that it was the work of anarchists, and SO suspected anarch ists have been arrested, examined and obliged to give the police specimens of their handwriting. They were subse quently discharged. M. Jodkowitz con tinues to improve An anarchist was arrested at Vie Syr Gere, department of Cantal, upon the information of the postmistress of that place, who declares that the man taken into custody posted a letter similar to the one received at the Rothschild's banking house on Saturday. Iasureents Lost Fifty. Havana, Aug. 26. According to of ficial advices an engagement between Spanish troops and the insurgents, last ing an hour and a half, has been fought at Niquero, near Manzanillo, province of Santiago de Cuba. The insurgents are said to have lost 50 killed and wounded and their leader, Reiter, ia said be seriously wounded. No detals of the affair, it is added, have reached here. Rumors Kegardiag Enatls. Taris, Aug. 26. The Journsl ex- presses doubt as to the authenticity of the rumors regarding the approaching recall of the United States ambassador, James B. Eustis, owing to the slow progress he has made in investigating the care of Mr. Waller. Ringleaders Executed. London, Aug. 26. The correspondent of the Pall Mall Gazette at Shanghai J At I J? ? A 1 K " ceived there from Cheng Tu four of the ringleaders of the recent massacre of missionaries have been executed. HoTas Made a (Poor Defense. Paris, Aug. 26. Advices receivod here from the island of Madagascar an nounce that General Duchesne captured Andriba on Aug. 22. The Hovas made a poor defense. Ceatradiets the Keport. Skis A . no A 1-1 J2 X T to The in gar o from Rome contradicts the' report thfc the pope intends, to es FabTisb a nunciature in the United CoHst Matsngata Reslgas. Yokohama, Aug. -6. Count Matsu fata, the Japanese 'minister of finance h'aS icsigned. Baking Powder DXED OF rSSANX MOTHER.. XeH Kar Bay Umier Water Uatll Iif Was Oobb a Tsa Attm?td SateMa. Portland. Amr. 26. Jl sad story of a aother's murder of her boy and a nh- sequant attempt as atuciae is reporseu from Isdependence. The wife of Jams Tettherow, a well-to-do fanner, arose before the others of the family were awake and wraupinr ker 6-year-old boy in a- qiailt, took him to the river and keltl his head under the water until lif8 . . T A 0.t- was gone. Tnrowmg tne ooay into sua river, she returned to the house, a wax en sd her husband and asked him to go for a doctor. The husband put her off and rolled over to go to sleep. The wife"again left the house, but this time was followed. She wont to the river and threw herself in, but was quickly rescued. "When the boy was missed, she told how she had taken him to a "nice bathing pool, and, although ho clung to my neck and begged me not to put him in, I held his head under water." Mrs. Teltherow is thought to be insane. SUICIDE OF A NEBRASKAN. Department Clerk Kills Hlalf a Flttsbarg. 1 War Pittsburg, Aug. 26. W. W. Kittell, an attache of the war department, Wash ington, shot and killed himself in his room at the Hotel Willey. A note to the proprietor said nobody would claim his remains. The only other writing found on the body was a scrap of paper on which was written in a feminine hand: "I hereby promise that I will never aslc you to take me anywhere." O. A. Wtlie. A dispatch from Washington says: Kittell was appointed clerk in the rec ord and pension division of the war de partment from Nebraska inlSal. He was given a week's leave of absence on the 23rd inst. It was understood that he was soon to be married. NO TRUTH IN THE STORY. Feorla Customs Surveyor Kept Busy Dmy- ins the Winchester fake. Peoria, Aug. JJ6. The following from Benwood, W. Va., is an example of a largo number of letters received during the past three years from all parts of the United States and Canada by the surveyor of customs at Peoria: Dear Sir: Ton wilt pleas "give me,a , littlo information concerning the maer wlno recently shipped, to Bishop Spald ing, which proved to bo Winchester rifles and obllgo yours in F., P. & P. floyd Long. All these letters have been answered, aadto tke sasae. effect, Jkat no suck co&sigaafreBt kad pnooid tkrowgli the of- floe al, in fact, Stsfcop Scalding hae reeeived aotkiag tkroafk the customs L at Peoria for fomr years. ..- r a. j. 0aMr aa4 Ms. Asia Teaaoza Lata THlr Utm Xa ih JHkh'ora. Norfolk, Neb , Aug. 26. A. J. Gab- - ler of Waco, Tex., took Mrs. Ada Vett num, a lady friend, out rowing on the Elkhorn river last night. While they were serenading the people on the banks their boat upset and both were drowned, their bodies being recovered. Betmked Their Critics With Beards. Cedar Rapids, Aug. 26. The Cher ry sisters, who have become famous in "11'aiJ"J-UUJ- ui """ unique performances, gave an entertain t t. ment at LaPorte. A gang threw onions and other things on the stage, and a riot followed. The sisters, armed with boards, marched down into the audience and a general fight followed, durinjf which the boards were used to good ef fect. The sisters were arrested, and th little town is still in a hubbub of excite ment. Governor Blames the Sheriff; Denver, Aug. 26. Governor Mcln tyre's reason for not interfering with the bull fights at Gillett is that he has uo right to order out the militia until the sheriff exhausts his resources and calls for assistance. "If I had the power I would remove Sheriff Bowers," re marked the governor today. "I don't believe it would be hard to find a man who would take his place and stop the fight." Sheriff Bowers' nonaction is attributed to politics. Midway Sow Wiped Out. Cincinnati, Aug. 26. The famous Midway row at Thomas, Ky., caused a sensation among the troops at the fort by burning at 2:30 a. m. The row com prises six or eight buildings just outside the limits of the government property, occupied as saloons and concert halls., The fire brigade of the fort turned outf bat nothing could save the combustible buildings. Loss, $20,000 with but little insurance. Enclneer Dies at His Post. Seattle, Aug. 26. The east-bound Great Northern overland passenger train ran into a landslide 15 miles from Kichmond Beach. The engine and ten der were ditched. Engineer Neel Mc Kinley was killed. McKinley, in the face of danger, stood at his post and succeeded in saving the lives of those he piloted, only to be horribly mangled himself. Visible Supply of Grata. New York, Aug. 26. Visible supply of grain: Wheat, 35,089,000 bushels, de crease, 1,804,000; corn, 5,287,000 bush els, increase, 994,000 bushels;oats, 3,719, 000 bushels, increase, 88.000 bushels; rye, 380,000 bushels; barley, 46,000 bush els, increase, 182,000 bushels. Northers Pacific Repert. New York. Aug. 26. -The reuortof? the receivers-of the Northern Paciflo railroad for the year ending June 30, 1895, shows gross earnings iG.llS.flfl. increase 96K,864; aurplag $535,1)74, against a deficiency of l,281;85l in 1894. Ie-tra Tbwb Badly Searched. J Blanohard, la., Aug. 26. Eire from .an unknown cause destroyed 16 build ings in the business portion of this place. The less is f25,000 with little insurance. aCere Geld Gees Oat. New Yok, Aug. 26. Hoskier, Wood & Co. will ship $600,000 in gold by to Korrow's sftuner.