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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - October 4, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas ^ s�"v (W>j 1.) ft ,3? ' * ti ^3' 01 (2), Keep Posted. During the Campaign by Sub-scribing for the News. w 1 cI Read the Aflvertiseraents And Patronize the Business Houses Advertising in the News. VOL. VI. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1890. NO. 42. A CHANCE FOR FLUNKYISM, A Party of Defunot French Royalists Visiting Amerloa. (ointc do Paris and Ills Son Due rt'Or-lcnas Arrive at New fork City. statements from Mr, Btrsub of Helens, Ark., P. Thweatof the aame place, and R. 0. Graves of Memphis. When all the interested parties have been heard, the distribution of the money will be decided upon.__ affairs at qvibrie. Thar Are Welcomed !>y Rnoh Patriots at Flta John Porter and Other "Old War Boraea"- the Count San He 1" Olad to Again See the Country He Vlelted Twenty-eight Year. Ago-French .Poll* tie a Tabooed Subject. will a family servant testified that there were no relatives on the father's aide, and the contestants assumed that he did not j know of their existence else he would have made bequests in their behalf also. WASHING! ON. News and Gossip Gathered About the National Capital. Hew York, Oct. 3.-All the morning people interested in the arrival of the Oomte de Paris and party were on the qui ylve for news of the arrival of the Ger-manlo at 10:10, 8he was sighted off the high lands and word was sent to the city, V The invited guests were anxiously walt-I ing at the barge ofllce dock ready to embark on the revenue cutter Cuehman to welcome the cerate and his party. At 11:15 o'cloca the cutter steamed down the bay with a small party com ' jjoaed of Collector Krhardt, Geo, Daniel JBiutterfield, Gen. 0. 0. Howard, Fred E. f h. KeyeB, Gen. Filzjohn Porter, Gen. H. ( W. Sloouin, W. B. Franklyn, Ueu. John Newton, J. G. Parttee.J. H. Dillon, Gen. Ubtemne and several newspaper men, on board. Tbe Germanic was boarded oil! Staten island and tne comte, surrounded Dy Ihb party, was waiting for the old war horses on tne quarter ueck. Una. Uutterfiold, who is an old friend aatfconirade in arms of the comte, was greeted very cordially. The comte, in very good English, said in greeting: "It is very .kind ot you to come down Here to see me, and it makes tne occasion very plesaaht, I think it very kir,d of you to bring so many familiar faces from among the army of the PotoniiC." Collector Krhardt was presented to the comte and said: "1 am instructed by the president and government to welcome you to these shores and to extend to you every courtesy." The comte replied: "1 thank you very much for the honor, and I am glad to make another visit to America. 1 appro-J iiate the great honor conferred on me by *� the president" Gen. Fitzjohn Porter was then greeted by the cnmte and the words uttered by him go to show howmuchheisinterested m America and how fully acquainted be it with American affairs, he said: "I am glad to see you again and to see you re stored to your original position." Geo. O lleimne presented the newspaper men to the Comte de Uausenville, who received for the Comte de Paris, lie Bald: "Our party consists of biB royal highness the Comte de Paris, his rov^i highness the Due D'Orleans, the IjaflD'Ezeea, the Marquis de Laatene, �omte de Hauaenville, Col. de Para-papt, Morsham and Doctor Hecanier, lie over for a pleasure trip to last a month. We return Nov. 1 on ths Hervia. We havehad a trip without incident except to get a touch of the hurricane. The party will be at the Windsor for three days and we go from here to Craigen's Point, West Point. We then visit Pniladelphia where we shall stay a few days to go to Gettysburg, to view the battie grounds. Baltimore is our next place and from there we go to Rich-mond by boat down the Potomac and the James river. We were � met this morning by Col. Copplnger who represented Commander in-Chief Bco-field and Gen. Martin McMahon of Gen. Howard's staff. We are to be tendered a dinner to-morrow by the Union club and 1 don't know what other arrangements will be made, for we have so many invitations that It Is almost impossible to select from them." The comte was asked what tho Comte de Paris bad to say on tbe future of France and French politics. He replied that on that Bubject the comte refused to talk, as tbe subject was tabooed. The comte, who is a tall, broad shouldered man with iron gray hair and beard and an intellectual face lighted up by a pair of kindly blue eyes, Baid In a voice with a slight accent, to the reporter: "I am glad to meet you, gentlemen and to be in Mew York again. I ssllea down this bay twenty-eight years ago in those sad and tried times. 1 see many changes and am glad to Bee this country in suoh a state of prosperity. I am glad to stay in New York and to meet your newspapermen, I cannot disouas any affairs relating to France." :. -/The Due D'Orleans Is a young man with a smooth face, He Is considerably '� over six feet in height and of muscular �t build. His hair is pure blonde and hlB cheeks a rosy red. He is very muoh in-"M tereated In America and in all things " American, and eagerly scanned the views in the harbor as the vooael neared the �' dock. The passengers on the Germanic, and especially the members of the Kendal company who were on board, became fast friends of the comte and bis party, They all said that the duo waB a charming young fellow and that his father was equally charming. The party landed at the White Star pier at 1:20 p. m. and were driven to the Windsor house, where they have several suites of rooms. Armed Mobl Flit the Ball Where the Lower Bonce Bolda Its Seaatona. GDTnam, Ok., Oct. 3.-The excitement over the capital location which reached its climax yesterday continued today. After the demonstration against Messrs. Daniels, Perry andNesbltt, last evening, bad subsided, B. K. Mitchell, city attorney of Oklahoma City, who chanced to be in ! town sent this telegram to one of hiB frlenda at home: "Your representatives were mobbed on the street to day. Bend one hundred armed men at once." The armed men arrived on the first train this morning and were tbe first to secure seats of vantage in the hall of the lower house before tnat body met in regular session. Fully twice as many friends of the Guthrie measure, all equally as strongly armed, were alao present. Their presence caused intense excitement and it would have taken but the slightest outbreak to have caused serious tiouble, Speaker Daniels wro too ill, suffering from nerveoua exbaua-tioD, caused by the exciting scene of which he was the center yesterday, to preside over the session. As soon as the house was called to order Representative Terrill introduced resolution calling attention to the prea-once of armed men in the chamber, declaring their preannce to be undesirable, and directing the sergeant-al-arms to Ject all spectators except newspaper men. The resolution was voted down Considering the probability of a repetition at yesterday's riotous scenes it was deemed advisable to postpone until to morrow further action on the capital jueailon. A reporter called to Bee Speaker Daniels to-day. He was utterly proBtrated and consented to an interview only gainst tbe advlco of his physician. He said in substance: "I have stood by Oklahoma OUy as long as I think I can. I signed that bill under a misapprehension and I have so informed the governor." The speaker was very weak but he sum moned up suillcient strength to write a communication to the house stating the facta in his interview He also passed a renolution which will be presented to the house tomorrow, providing tor the recall of the bill from the senate. When this resolution cornea up for considera tion trouble is anticipated to result. | Governor Thomas of Utah Hays Mormons Hnve Not Renounced Polygamy In theXcnst. The Choctaw Commlnlon. FoitT Reno, I. T., Oct. 8.-The Choctaw commission arrived here to-day and on Saturday will resume negotiations with the Cheyenne and Arapahoe Indians at New Darlington for the Bale of their , ..... .rm-rji . They Deal In Kvaslona, Hjrpocrltloal Pre- landB to the government. The Indiana at | ____, _.,, ...l^.ll. a____ present take no interest in the commission's VlBlt. They are all agog over the VERY HKUIOUS wbeok. teneea and Fnlae Promlaea- Benoeforth Indiana Will not he Allowed to Join Wild WeatShowa-OlmOBOB In the l'o�t-oflloe Departmente-Yeeteiday'a silver Vurohaaea-Relieved ot Hla Command -Cenaua Beporta. Washington, Oct. S.-VThe Mormon stories of one of their number who has j ust returned from a visit to the Bloux Indians where he saw the Indian'a mossiah. He Bays the measiah told him that all the , .. , white people and the bad Indians would question iB discussed at flome ieng'h by be destroyed next summer in a hood of Mr, Arthur L. Thomas, the governor ot mud, through which only the good Utah. In his annual report to Secretary -Jl'^ i,7�0^bh8.^inl0D Wriggl� th6lr Noble he asserts that the Mormon peo way to life and happinesB. , , . ., ,_ pie are governed by the priests and that ? Rushing onundtnn Eiporta. \a every political and bUBinesB act the Pout Hope, Ont., Oct. 3.-Schooners, church la put flrot, the country afte rward steamers endears are rushing everything The population of the territory la eati- to the frontier before tbe higher Ameri- mated to be 220,033, an increase of G5 can dutieBCome into force on the 6th Inst, per cent, during the past ten years. It la feared, however, that to-day's Btorm Tne report says that the average num will prevent a large quantity of produce ^/^e'^^ from getting over in time and buyers tne pa8t nine years about il,80O annually have therefore stopped buying anything and that this average has probably been more for the United StateB. This maintained during the past year. The has caused an almost complete governor sayB the political and official tagnatlon in barley, eggs and apples, Mormociam deals in evasions and mean and tbe stagnation is likely to continue lngleas words, or words of double for Borne weeks or until the new regu- meaning, hypocritcal pretenses and false lations are understood. It ia ton early to assertions. Its attitude toward polygamy Bay what, the effect of the McKinley bill is delusive in the last degree. It knows will have here. The major part of this that there has been no change on the season's production will have got to subject, but It seeks to convey the im market under the old tariff, and the bill pression that there has been. There is no has done good in the matter of prices. reason to believe, the governor aeaerts, that any earthly power can exact from the church any declaration opposed to polygamy. The governor aaya that it ia now over Goal Oara Demollahoa and an Engineer Oruahed to Death. 8t. Louis, Oct 8.-A serious wreck oc curred on the Vandalia road at Collins, ville, Madison county, about 6:20 last evening. A coal train, with Frank Tut-tleaa engineer, was switching on the main line and had flagged the Effingham accommodation, which leaves Bt. Louis at 0:30 p. in,, Gld Wells as engineer of the accommodation and L, M. Haugh the conductor. The engineer of the accommodation did not see the danger signal and ran into the coal train. The fireman Jumped, and escaped with a few Bcratohes. Old Wells, the engineer, Btuck to his post, and was caught between the cab and the boiler and instantly cruaned to death. The paa-Benger engine was turned upBide down, but the cars all kept tbe rails. The passengers were badly shaken up, but none of them were injured. Ten coal care were broken up and thrown on top of each other ocrosB the track. No one on the coal train was hurt. WellB waB about 65 years of age and leaves a wife and two children, a daughter being the wife of City Clerk Neike Stewart of Effingham, 111. Wells reBlded in Effingham and was one of the beat known engineers on the Vandalia road, having run a passenger engine for over twenty years. It will take until 11:30 p. m. to clear the tracks, and all trains are delayed. TBE ULUB AND THE GRAY, A Hyaterloua Snlclde at Osborne. OsnoitNK, Kan., Oct. 8.-A young German woman cameto Oaborne on a poaa- twenty?ei'ghrye�arB� aiiTce'congress con enger train Oot. 1. She wont from the demed polygamy in Utah. The laws of depot to a drug store and tried to buy congreaB have been ridiculed and treated poison. She then went to a grocery store, with contempt so long as ouch a course bought a piece of rope and left town, was Bate and then evaded and reaieted as going south. Bhe was found to-day about far sb possible, and during all .this time no one mile east of town hanging to a tree change has taken place in the counsels dead.. She registered at the drug store or aims of Mormoniem, and the conflict as Jennie Howard, Hannibal, Mo. She today is as clearly defined as ever. was about 22 years of age, light com- -- plexion, light wavy hair, wore a tight- Chansoa in tho Mail s.rvloo. fitting woolen dress, black mitte,alight Washington,Oct.3.-Second ABBiBtsnt straw hat with white ribbon trimmings Postmaster General Whitfield has quail-and weighed about Ho pounds. She had , , , . , . . . ... _ v, 05 cents in money. fled a8 flrat aaaiatant and will assume his ^-�.- new duties to-morrow. Mr. J. Lewill An opening for a Good Man. Bel), the present general superintendent St. Lotus, Oot 3.-The executive com- of the railway mail service haB also qual-mittee of the Southwestern Railway and ifled aa second assistant postmaster gen-SteamBhip association met here to day to eral and will take charge of his new ofllce discuBs the ways and means for main- to-morrow. These appointments are taining the new organization which trictly in the line of civil service reform takes the place of the Southern Interstate . , association, and to agree upon an avail- Wlth thlB change the postmaster general able man for the chairmanship. contemplates a reorganizn'ibn of certain A telegram was sent to Traffic Man- offlcerB in the department. Officers ager Schriever of the Atlantic ayetem of which are in the same general line will the Southern Pacific, offering bim the be placed under one head. That is the position, and a reply was recelvedjref ub- railway mail service and the railway coning the offer, and beyond this nothing tract office will be under the Immediate was done today and the committee ad- supervision of the new second aseistant, journed to meet to-morrow. Arrangementa Complete for a flrand Reunion at Knoavllle, Tenn. Knoxvilus, Tenn., Oct. 8.-The city 1b already putting on holiday attire for the veteran's reunion which occurs here the Ttb, 8th and 0th ot October. The reunion ia the blue and gray who took part in the battle ot Fort Banders here, and all other old soldiers have been invited to come, G. A. R. men are crowding in from points as far west �b Dakota and Nebraska. Many prominent men will be here among them Gen. Gibson of Ohio, also Gens. Sherman, Longatreet, J. E. Johnson and Gordon, The governors of Kentucky, Virginia, NoithOarolina and Bouth Carolina, Mississippi, Florida and other Btates are expected. Senator Vance of North Carolina is alao expected. The committee on Invitations expect 20,000 old federal eoldlers and 10,000 ex-confederates. Mlaalaalppl Blver Ooiirentlon. New York, Oct. 8.-Borne time ago tbe -chamber of commerce appointed a special committee consisting of Messrs. A. E. Orr, J. E. Simmons, B. A, Wilson, John Sloane, Charles Watroua and A. F. Higgles, to urge upon congress the necessity of appropriating a sufficient sum to protect life and property along the banks of the Mississippi from the ravages ot overflowing. The senate committee on commerce recommended the appropriation of (3,000,000. for this purpose, and the sum was duly appropriated by act of congress. The Mississippi river commission, which consists of some of the best known engineering officers in the United States army, has been given control of the devising and construction of the various works necessary to protect the banks of the river. The commission met yesterday afternoon in the army building with Gen. Oomatook In tbe chair, and was waited upon by the chamber of commerce committee.. Mr. SlmmonB and Mr. Higglns were tbe spokesmen for the committee. They urged the engineers of the commission to �e* to it that the entire $2,000,000 appropriated by congress iiexpended upon tbe levees of the Mississippi and not devoted to any other purpose; such as the (m- Helra W1U Contest the Will Chicago, Oot. 8.-Tbe will of the late John Ceeras, which disposed ot an estate of nearly $8,000,000, much of it being bequeathed to charitable and religious institutions In tbla city. Is to be contested, and court proceedings will soon be commenced In what will probably prove to be one of the mast celebrated cases of its kind on record. The attorneys in the cate, it 1b asserted, have found several weak points in the will which tbey say cannot Btand under the law. Tbe heirs who will make the contest are living In this city and In different parts of Ontario. The grounds on which it is proposed to invalidate the library bequest are the same as those on which the bequest for a library in New York in the will ot the lateBamuel J.Tllden was Invalidated, viz: That a bequest cannot be legallj made to anything that does not exist. It it alao proposed to attack the bequest to the Scotch Presbyterian church of New York city, (25,000; the Chicago Bible ao-olety, $25,000; tbe American Bunday School Union of Philadelphia, $50,000 and the bequest ot $100,000 for a statue of Abraham Lincoln. Tbe solicitor for the contestants polnti out that all of the bequests to relatives ranging away to third cousins are to reUtivM on tbe testator's mother's S|de, tad. that bis relativea on hla father's id* �w not m^tloaetL In proving the United States Ranger, hae been ordered home and will be relieved by Commander tVindgate. The Impression is general here that. Commander Itelter ia called home because the secretary ot state ia dissatisfied at the course pursued by him iu regard to the peace negotiations between Guatemala and Salvador, and also in regard to the Bsrrundia affair. The Ranger was in the harbor of Ban Jose when Bsrrundia was killed on tbe Aca-pulco.__ The Irish Conspiracy Trial. Duulin, Oct. 3.-At the Irlah conapir-aoy cases to-day much excitement waa occasioned in the court room by. the evi dence of one of the witnesses, a policeman, who testified that he followed several of the defendants into the vestry of the Catholic church and tried to overhear what waa said there by them. This testimony aroused tbe indignation of the council for the defendants and he demanded to snow if tho penal days, had returned, when the sanctity of the confessional could be in-vated. The court room became a babel of cries and the confUBion waa bo great that it was imposeible to go on with the proceedings. The court was therefore declared adjourned for half an hour. When the court reopened tbe policeman witnesB waa cross-examined by Mr. Harrington, who called the witness a "shadow." The magistrate call id upon Mr. Harrington to withdraw tho expression, Mr. Harrington refused to do so, and waB ordered to leave tho case. An uproar ensued, Messrs. O'Brien and Dillon commenting freely upon the manner in which the case 1b conducted. Finally another half hour adjournment waa ordered. During the adjournment Mr. Harrington's clients decided to defend themselves. When the proceedinga were resumed Mr. Dillon had just begun to addreeB the bench when a cheer waa ralBed for Mr, Harrington. Thia so exasperated the magistrate that be ordered the court cleared and the proceedinga was adjourned abruptly amid the greatest confusion. A large body of police was massed outside the court. There was no rioting. No Mare Canadian Eeaa. Baiinia, Ont., Oct. 8.-The fact that the McKinley bill will come into force on October 6th, has had the offect of materi- Mr. Beli. In other words all matters relating to mail transportation will be under his charge. Mr. Whitfield sb flrst assistant will have supervision of the salary and allowance and the free delivery offices In addition to hia other duties, l'lieae offices Mr, Rood at Mew Baven. New Haven, Conn., Oct 3.-The Connecticut gubernatorial campaign wa formally opened this evening at the Hy perion theatre by a meeting under the auspices of the Young Men's Republican club. A large crowd waa attracted to the meeting by the announcement that Speaker Heed would be present. Mr, Reed made a speech in which he said: "We never met in the house of representatives a minority bo determined to thwart the will of the people as that led by Mr. Mills of Texas. They re solved that no billa should be passed un leBB sanctioned by themselves. When every batrier wsa broken down they resolved to resort to obstruction and every minute of time that could be waBted was deliberately turned over to the enemy of bouIs. We are 05,000,000 of people with energy, brains and enterprise and ready to reach out in every direction. Such a peopl will never again be content to he ruled by a machine that does not correctly reg ister ita business." She slab bald that Benson had another very large pistol like thoae uaed by the cowboys out weet, and that he had that with him, and always carried it, Mrs. Arnold showed a large hunting knife, with a long deer's foot handle, and a long pointed blade which he had also left be. hind. . ' A VERY FIsBY STORY. Uaantrell, tho Famous Outlaw, Said to Bave Died Wedneadar. Birmingham, Ala, Oct. 3.-At a little farm houae, three miles north of this city man diod yesterday afternoon, the result of a protracted spree. The dead man waa known here as T. J. Honderson, but a chain of circumstances rapidly developing and the man's dying confession, go te prove that he waa Charles William Quantrell, the famoua Missouri bush-wacker and outlaw. He died at the house of Mrs. Pannell,an old lady who was his only friend. She had known him many years, and Bays he often told her he was a fugitive from justice with a price on hla head, but he kept hiB secret, and when he waa told he was dying he aeked to be left alone with hla only friend. Then he told her he waa none other than (Juantrel), and ehe aaya ha gave her in aiructlona how to eBtabliBh hia identity beyond doubt. What thoae instructions are she �efusee to say, but declares she is going to look into the matter herself and see if the story ia true. MrB. Pannell ays she hae known the dead man since the war, and all the time he was in constant dread of his identity being discovered. The circumstances tending to corobor-ate the man's dying confession are too long to be given in detail, but tbey are etrong encugh to convince almost everyone that if the man waa not tjuantroll uimaelf he waa a member of the outlaw's band. Ralph Clark, who was a member of Quantrell'a band, waa convicted of murder in thia city several years ago and la now serving a life sentence in the mluoB near here. He says the story that Quantrell was mortally wounded In a tight with federal soldiers in Kentucky waa not true; that he waa alive long after the war. Dr. W. O. McCoy, a MethodiBt miniater, in thia city, 1b said to have known Quantrell when a boy, and it IB well-known that the man Henderson on aeveral oc coalons avoided meeting McCoy face to face. While Henderson drank a great deal, and did no work, he always had plenty of money and owned a very fine horse. He killed a man in this Btate once and waa cunvicted of manslaughter and sent to prison, but was soon pardoned, Weekly Report of R. G. Dun Sc. Oo's Oommerolal Agenoy. The ally lowering the price of barley. A high have heretofore been regarded as inde-price waa paid tor several daya by those pendent bureaus, their chief, as a rule, buying for shipment to the United passing upon nearly all queBtionB. It 1b States before the bill came into force. It expected by these changes to bring the is likely that the effect of the bill in the several offices more under the direct future will be to lower the price of barley eupervision of the assistant poatmaater in the dietrict, and the United StateB as general, a market for Canadian eggs Is considered , , , , , . practically Closed. Gordon a Defeat Washington. Oct. 8.-The headquarters of the National FarmerB' Alliance of Tohbk Village, Via Guthrie, Oct. 8.- {),jB c[ty waB flooded with telegrama from The Iowa Indiana' chiefs met In a epeoial n,e BOuth and weBtto day in regard to the seaaion of the counoil thia afternoon, and defeat of Gen. John B, Gordon and hia prepared an invitation to PreBident Harrl- Bourbon and antl-Alliance friende In son to extend hia weatern trip to their Q . Th tt , ,h , � reservation. A war dance in honor of """B1"- tho prealdent ia proposed for hia enter- 8uTges, Nothing wob saved, the the support of the Alliance in the present stable boys only escaping with their campaign. r4T.' J^Tintntl" " UnknDWm Cannot Join Wild We.t Show. Lobb, $5,000; noinaurance. Knlghta Need Not Applr. New York, Oot. 8.-The following letter has been ieeued from the office of the New York Central and Hudson River railroad: Nisvv Yona Ckntbai, a�d Hudson Rivbr Rail-uoAn- Omen or Tuiru VicB-PRaamENT, Union Dar-oT, Naw Youtc, Oct fl.-Tha recent etrlke and acta of lawlessness committed In connection therewith, tbe pubuebed correspondence between theleadeia ot the orglnleation that ordered and the fact that many men now seeking re-employment s.1ate that they quit work from fear personal violence, Bad did not dare readme work idr.tbeeame reaeon compel the management this company to announce that It ohjecta to Ita niployoa being members ot tbe organization known aa "The Knighta of Labor." The management Is eatleflod that membership In this particular organization Is Inconsistent with f altbfol and effective eervlce to the company, and la likely at any Ume to prevent It from properly discharging lea duty to the public. You will at once take euch action aa will bring tbla circular to tbe attention of tbe employee your respective departments. H. Waltbr Welti), Third Vlce-Freeldent. Washington, Oot. 8,-Acting Indian Commissioner Beltz has issued a letter of instructions to Indian agents in which A W reek on tho Santa Fe. Norman, Kan., Oot. 8.-The Kanaas City express on the Santa Fe railway ran he saya that tbe department la informed into a freight car which bed been moved that a company is preparing to obtain In by some unknown means on to the rosin dianB from aome ot toe te6er,ationa track from the switch at this place last . . ,, , night. The engine and the baggage and Join "wild west ehows" in hurope. The express cars were demolished. The pass- agenta are instructed to promptly ref uae enger coachea were badly damaged. The any applications for thiB pur- baKgagemaater waa the, only peraon ae- poa M lt ia now ftKain8t the nously injured, and he may not recover. {J^y 0, ^ lntei.ior department grant permits for such purposes under convention of Medicos. ony clrcumatanceawhatever. Theagenta Abilene, Kan., Oct. 3.-The Golden are further inatructed to lay the matter Belt Medioine Society met in annual fall before the respectlye tribes and adviae ,,_____. ,,,,,' j., them that if any of the Indiana eh uld hereafter attempt to leaae their reaerva- og *SLm�T."Z r�I nJ? MiElhf �� ' that ehe waa in the employ of the government at a monthly salary of 300 franca, besides which she received llfteen franca daily tor her traveling expenaer. a Newapaper'a leana Seized, Waco, Tex., Oct. 3.-The Waco Day has received information that copies of its iaiue of the 27th were confiscated in the New Orleans poatouice for containing lottery advertisements. The Day toakL precaution to inquire at the poilofflne here when the law went into effect, but could get no information. The Bay baa since discontinued advertising lotteries. .Murder or Balotdo ? Owknmhou?, Ky, Oct.3.-Beverly Hue-ton, a hotel clerk of thia city, oojwnlt- � ted suicide last night by taking morphine. The coroner's jury to-day c� turned *> verdict that la undecided between murder and suicide, though ao far aa can b* learned there ia'UtUe doubt that Huston took bis own lite. ;