The Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania · Page 15Click to view larger version
February 5, 1908

The Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania · Page 15

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The Indiana Gazette i
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Indiana, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 5, 1908
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Page 15
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tttl8 INDIANA 3 19U8 GMT PAPER iT unsure OTN iia Fforlh American Favors Indiana Resident's Re-Won. SPEAKS FOI Representative Waison Helped Place Legislature, on a Higher Plane. LONG PROMINENT IN PARTY In a recent illustrated political article the Philadelphia North American point°,d out a quintet of legislators who should be re-elected. Out of the semi' number an honored,Indiana county's representative, Hon. M. ,C. Watson, of town, was one of the chosen fe*. The Hrst Assemblyman's career, reviewed is that of Frank Craven, steward of California Normal School, who fathered the Local Option bill. Others praisod by this great newspaper follow : Dr. John M. Martin, of Mercer coonty; W. C. Freeman, of Lebanon count,?, and George Moecrip, of Bradford county. Under a caption Watson's Record •Speaks for Him," the paper says: The manner in which he has represented Indiana county in the House putt- M. Clark Watson in line for another election '6rf the ttepublican ticket. HP is one of the 1907 members who helped to place that Legislature on a higher plane than any other for years and years. During the [session his voice and •vote upheld the Republican state plat- •forrn ideas and were recorded against any attempt to disregard them. He belonged to the best element in the House and never parted company with it. Watson baa long been prominent in the party affairs of Indiana county. A lawyer, he served two terms as district attorney. He was a delegate in the Republican national conventions of 1888 and 1904. In 1892 he was Indiana's choice for the Republican nomination for state senator in the Indiana-Jefferson district, but the prize was carried off bylJefferson^county. At Harrisburg be enjoys the esteem and confidence of his fellow-members to an unusual degree. TUore proof (iial Ly<!i;i !•:. Pinkham's V'V^slfihlo.C'OIII|M»IIII<| s;iv«>s \\ r (iin;in from surgical opcratiniiM. Mrs. S. A. Williams, of (iardi)u;r, Elaine, "writes: " 1 was a friv.-i.t-, snlViM-er (Yum female roubles, and hydiii I 1 ). 1'in'i h;u;i's Wy(>. l;ilde Compound, restored me to health in throe months. after my physician declared that sin operation was absolutely ii«cess(iry." .Mrs. Alvina Spcrlin;. 1 :, of !•">( Cloy- bourno Ave., (.'hica^o, II!., \\ riles: "I suffered from female troubles, a tumor and itinuh iu!!;uiimatiou. Two :>f the best doctors in Chieun-o decided that an operation v.'sis necessary to save my life. J/ycIJji.'K. PinUhatii's Yeyetablp, Compound entirely cured me without an operation." FACTS FOR SICft WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. 1'ink- ham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, hits been the standard remedy for female ills, and has positively r.uivd thousands of women who have ln;en troubled with displacements, in tht in mat ion, nice ration, fibroid tumors, invirnlsiriiios, periodic pains, backache, that bearing-down feeling tialulency, indijjes- tion,dimiiess,oi'nervous prostration. Why don't you try it V Mrs. Plnkliam invites all sick women to write her for advice. She has guided thousands to health. Address, Lyua, Mass. TO CTTKB A COL.IMN OAK DAT Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine labJets. Druggists refund money if U ialls to cure. E. W. Grove'3 sig;- . *t\i >•••-•. la on eacb hoy- 2Sc TRI-STATE NEWS IN BRIEF , Greonsburs, Pa., .Ian. JO. — Two trackwalkers. Jan Dacko\\- and Alike Svaika, were run down by an engine and killed. Altoona, Pa., .Ian. :"!0. — J. l.prj Plum- 'tmer of Hollid<!.v.-;bii:',u; announces bis Candidacy for the legislature from tbu | second dUM'lrtof Blair county. j Johnstown, Pa., .Jan. ;•!<!.. --Tlio mines '{Of the Pennsylvania, Heecb Creel; and od the family of Henry Sieving today. Mfss Margaret Cost spent Wednesday with her uncle, .Charles Burns, of Blalrsville. Datilel Woolf, of Penn Run, who had benn in Johnstown, is now viaii- ing in Freei>ort. Dr. and Mrs. F. S. Crawiord entertained 14 of their friends at a diuoer party Tuesday oveuing at their home on..You'll Six'jh strr>;!t,. Amorjf Im.'iJiriH resii.lynts in Pitta- bun; ye-toiday T B. Clark was regis- t'rfd at the 3'Vtrrh A vnnun Hotol and ' : L. renc.fi V. McJrfMt'lit was a guest at t u> K.ort Pitt. niotig those ffgti.:U:i f (iil nt the New i'uliaua. Hotel today were: J M. Rnflf- ni-.'r, of Glen Campbell: Dr. C. E. Kink-, of ShtMoctn: K. K. Carney and McGeery, of Strongstowo: V. J. -i. of Punxflutawney: and P. M. lleldy, of Rossiler. John Faint, a former resident of this place, but at preHeni manager of be American Union Telejhone Com- pauy at Bedford, Is visiting his old friands in Indiana Mr .Faint is a son of the late George Faint, who died In John? own some years ago. Following inspection, Serg. Meade Miirsball treated a number of the guardsmen and officers to an oyster supper at Weamers, two dozen guests being present. CHAUTAUQUA ASSEMBLY MAY BE LOCATED HERE Promoter Thinking of Conducting Concerts and Lectures During Summer. WILL CONTINUE TEN DAYS Rheumatism Cannot Bo Cured Unless Uric-0 Is Used Sudden Deaths, Heart Pnilure and Paralysis Are Caused By Poisonous Uric and Rheumatic Acids The ntimimatlo prison Is skeptical IIIR tlio olalrns of iiliiiost any ruinudy ailvortlstnl as A cure for lilioumutisin and ono can scarcely lilnme lilm for III-IHK so. All t!i<> Hiittora and liniments combined ncvor actiuilly cured ft case of Khminmtlsm. They may relieve It In ono quarter, biitltissiirntobrnnk ont- else. Tlio only Into way to run? It la to rtrlvo It from tho system, for ns lonn us tlm Urlo ;inJ IJIicumatii: Acid remains In tlio blood, out* !s ncvor ont'.roly tree, from tlio trnuhle. Tills Is whnro tlm value of Urlc-O as a pitrtnanent euro for Kheumatlsm comes In. It ftnnki out tlio KlUMimatlR poison in tho blond, innsrluK ;iml klilnnys, ri'ndcra It Inert and liannloSH uii<l drives it out of the system. That is why Urlc-O is siirli 'an ad- mil-able and effnctlvp cure for Klieumatlsm. Tho chief reason that Uric-O Is such a wuudurful cure for Hlionmatlsni Is, that It Is designed and prepared to euro Kheunia- tlsm and Klioumatlsm only. It Is composed of perfect antidotes for the rheumatic acid poison in tho system. That Is tlm secret of Its wonderful success, liheumatlsm simply cannot exist In a person's system If Urlc-O Is used. Urlc-O Is sold by draughts at 7r>c and $1,00 tlio bottle, but If yon still feel (skeptical about Its efficacy you can test It free of charge by cuttlnn out this advertisement and sending same, together with your name and address, also the name of your druggist, to The Smith Drug Company, Syracuse, N. Y., and they will send you a satnplo bottlo free. To persons who write and say they have never used Urlc-O., and want to test It thoroughly, and will agree to take It systematically according to directions, they frequently give a regular 76c bottle free. Uric-O is sold and personally recommended in Indiana by .T. H. Houk, Indiana Pharmacy. Coal company at Khronl'eUl 'have closed down, throwing 500 men out of New Castle, Pa., Jan. ;:0. — Samuel Prank, age eight years, an Italian boy, died from injuries suffered when run (over by Dr. Montgomery (bis touring car. Pa., Jan. "0.—Rupert femeiaiia, an Italian contractor, of Pittsburg, ciiort iu tho Mount Pleasant aospital from morphine poisoning. It is supposed he K wallowed Hie drug •fOluritarily. Elwood City, Pa., .Tan. :v>.--()n tlv? new Pittsburg'. •!;.; vonv ;,;..! New -Castle street railway ITU!:-?•<*, cros.-;ir.^ Frhtir. Ak«,ji was struck by a K I|V i<'!"". e' •'! forty feet to (!v; Ice betov and killed. ' (,;urnbus. O., Jan. "ft. — Rkiiller Broi?., conducting a jewelry store on t£fci>t Main street, rnported to the police that burglai'H entered their place iDd got away with stock to the value if J^OO. The swag consisted of diamonds and jewelry. > Blueileld, W. Va., Jan. 80.—Fire destroyed thirteen buildings in the tewn of Kimball in McDowell county. The tewn vrai without fire protection and but for the asaiituxo* rendered by several train crews It would hare been wiied out. The loss la $50,000. | Olrard, O., Jan. 3».—In anticipation ot several new steel mills in the vicinity, real estate dealers have purchased a large tract of land between Youngstown and Girard and expect to /build up a new town next summer, place will be known as Arlington. POINTS ON PEOPLE FOR WKI>tVKHI»AY. W.S. Greer, of Coral, was a Gazette caller Tuesday, John C. Strong, of Clymer, was a Gazette caller today. Charles Henning, of Glen Campbell, spent the day in Indiana. N. H, Blakeley, of Shelocta, was a business visitor here Monday. J. A. Huey, of Hortons, wae an Indiana business visitor yesterday. • A. T. McNutt, of Blacklick, was visiting friends in Indiana on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Thomas, of Greensburg, recently visited friends here F' D. Glover, of East Liberty, was a guest at the A. S. Cunningham home last night. H. G. Serene is seriously ill with grip at his home on West Philadelphia street. Miss Molly Smith, of Pittsburg, is the gueat'of her sister, Miss Alice Smith, of Oak street. "Joe" Needier, an old-time Susquehanna river raftsman, is in town today from his home in Cherrytree. Miss Maggie Woodward, of Smith's station, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. James Campbell, of Water street. Robert Galley spent the latter part of last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Galley, of Oak street. Mrs. Frank Long, of Turtle Creek, was called to Indiana Saturday, owing to the severe illness of her mother, Mrs. R. W. Langham. Miss Edna Smathers has returned to her home on North Sixth street, after a two month's visit with relatives in DuBois and Pittsburg. Miss Mttttie Ray, who has spent the past t»o months with relatives in Indiana county, left Tuesday for her home in Greenfield, la. J. A. Dlllen, of Clymer; W. H. Beegle, of Punxsutawaey, and Grant Snyder, of Glen Campbell, were among out-of-towu visitors in Indiana Linville's j yesterday. Mrs. Eva G. Thompson is attending a meeting of the W. C. T. U. Executive Committee at Blairs ville today. She will visit her daughter, Mrs, J. C. Bair, of Trafford City, before return- Ing home. C. C. Heckel, of Allegheny, returned home today after a brief visit with his son, Prof. Albert K. Heckel, of the Normal School. Mr. Heckel was also a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Baah. Mrs. John Hoover, of Starford, and her sister, Mrs. Gorman, of Connella- ville, arrived here last evening from the latter's home. After visiting Mrs. Hoover's daughter, Jeannetta, of Eleventh street, they will go to Starford. Monroe Torrence, a student at Meicersburg Academy, will arrive home tonight. He ia threatened with pneumonia, following an attack of the grip. He ia being accompanied as far aa Blalrsvllle Intersection by a fellow- student, and hie mother will meet him there and accompany him to Indiana, KOB THUltMUA Y. C. M. Cramer, of Blalrsville, was a Gazette caller today. Fred Dilta, of Brushvalley, was an Indiana business visitor today. H. S. Marshall, of Pittsburg, visit- An effort is being made to organize a Chautauqua to be held in this town in July or August. it will consist of a series of entertainments, concerts and lectures, continuing about ten days with two sessions each day. If a suitable grove can be had they will be held out of doors. R S. Kellerman, of Bradford, was in town Wednesday and Thursday in the interest of it, and received a good deal of encouragement. The quality of the attractions secured by this organization may be judged from the following list which held the boards for ten days at Defiance, Ohio, last fall, when 100 subscribers who each paid $10, supported the Chautauqua during the engagement: Baxter Concert Party ; Hassler Concert Company with Holmes, the blind pianist; Hon. Geo. W. Thompson; Herbert Sprague; John Temple Graves; Hon. John S. Wise; Imperial Concert Company, with Hartz, the magician; Kred Emerson Brooks; Ford, the Car-! J° 1nt WILL DELAY ACTION Operators and Miners to Postpone No- gotiations for the Present, Indianapolis, hid., .Jan. :',!.—Kepre- Bfniiiiives of tho'oonl niiiifrs and of the oporaiors of Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and Western Pennsylvania, known as tlio central competitive field, met to decul« whether a joim. coulertmee shall be called 10 make a wage scale to go into i.'f't'eut April 1 and to reestablish the interstate agreement which was interrupted two years apo. Operators of Western Pennsylvania last night hHd n long caucus, and at Us close it was announced that many i of the leading operators favor taking no final action at this time, but would favor an adjournment today, leaving the business In such shape that later the national officers of the miners and the representatives of the operators toonist; The Dickson Jubilee Singers; i Richmond P. Hobson; Otterbein Male quartette; Dr. C.G.Jordan,and Frederick S. Goodrich. of the four states may call a general nferptico lo consider a wage agrnement and rppstabllsh the Inter- TRI-STATE NEWS IN BRIEF Greensburg:, Pa., Jan. 81. — Today Westmoreland county's new $1,500,000 courthouse was dedicated. Oil City, Pa., Jan. ol.—Charles .T. Carlson, a lumberman of Kane, Pa., committed suicide by shooting himself hi the head. Altoona, Pa., Jan. lit. — William Whallen, a Pittsburg machinist, stepped In front of a trolley car and was knocked down. His back was broken and hia less paralyzed. Philadelphia. Jan. 31.—Rather than submit to a kiss from John Kelly, a boarder at 218 .McAlpine street. Mrs. Delia Rieinick leaped i'rom the window of Kelly's second - story room and broke her leg. Medina, O., Jan. 31. — Herman Holmes, traveling passenger agent for the Louisville and Nashville Railroad company, died at hia home here of dis state relations. Some time in the mouth of April was suggested for this conference, (he miners In the meantime to coiuinue at work after April 1 and have ilie wage scale, when agreed upon, so into effect as of that date. Indications nt tin- close of the operators' r-diil'i roncp were that, this course may ! •' adopted and it' so no will be called at. this convention will ad- Saturday, leaving :-i'!Hocl. They have not hey will agree to Insane Mon Calls Three Children Into H s Shop and Shoots Them Down HILDA STUMPF TELLS OF LIFE i IN AFRICA, i JVeslern Men She Works Among Are Occupied Herding Goats. DOJOSI WORK. In East Africa Gardening and Carrying Baggage Falls to Weaker Sex, Rome of the ciinlceit lamls for trfftln i._ stoiik raisinjrntv] mixed fnrmincf in th« new < trie!-; of .Saskatchewan and Alberta 'dttV^-'j I oTitly b->n Oiirttfil for Sotllrlllctit «fll}<Srl 1 .ntry ir.ay now IK- oi.'tdo by proxy (on COftftl i.T.nditions)', by tho father, mother,son.daugh " '•rothcT or sister of an intending: homegl '! iKaisatvV; of lioincstoaits of. If"0 aefes each Hi'.-; n<-.v,- f;ni;v r.Vnln.-ible In tlieso groat gft j.Towin,;. .v;.ii:'-;-r;'.Ui!ijf and mixed farming lions. 'P'.fro V'i'i uii! timl healthful cljmate» £i n<'iir;i!"i;'.-. di<in.iu;.s for fiim'ly ' fur yi/'ir ciiii.'r'in, stood luws, and railro.ul, convenient to market. ^ Kntryfre in parhoaae isSlO.OO. For p«tt»j "Last H»<!t We 1 ;'."particulars as to rates/ best time to. «••> ami where to locate, OKO. A. HALL Z& floor House Bklff., I-ittsborg, Pa. 3 Canadian Government Indiana Electric Electrical Contractor HUMANS AND ANIMALS IN HUTj 724 Philadelphia Stree« Friends in Indiana have received j Dynamos, Telephones, n ^ the following interesting: letter from Miss Hulda Stumpf, dauerhler of Mr. J. R. Sturapf, who recently went to British East Africa as a missionary Kljabe, B. E. Africa, via Mombasa, Dec. 20, 1907 :—Since I am anxious that you should all know something about my tr'.p and the condition of the country as we find It In British East Africa, I am sending this general let- Batteries, Gas and line Engines. Bicycle and Automobile Supplt¥ Repair Work of All Kind* '' OLIVER TYPEWRITER JOHfl F. STEWJU IN DER TAKER AND INDIANA, PA. Residence, 5 si Oak St. Phonerjf Upholsterec™folding cpaira and latest improved; leathefr top tables to- rent, (or weii'dlngs, pat etc. J vV H TTK FRONTS i.uci, ,7 ter, I have bad my first visit to a native , village where goats, sheep and human ' Office !n W hite Front Store beings occupy the same hut. The houses are built of bamboo acd thatched with grass; the center or highest point Is about ten feet, slop- Ing to the outer edge until the door or bole to crawl thru, is about three feet high. This is the only means of ventilation. They call these places "crawls" and it is surely a very suggestive name. They are circular in form. The chief occupation for the men is herding goats; the women do the gardening, wood chopping, carrying of heavy loads, etc. The women carried all our trunks and baggage from the depot up to the mission station, a distance of about three miles. It is considered a disgrace for a man to carry a load of wood, pail of water, etc. Meulbch, a wuiiMmn,. u.«« ^ u» u»iu« u», C V.L u»- j placement ot the heart. He was sixty- J four years of age. Columbus, O., Jan. ?,1..—Denis O'Sul- liyau, Irinh comedian and singer, who has been playing at tli« Southern theatre in Peggy Machey, was operated upon at Grant hospital for appendicitis. His condition Is critical. Washington, Pa., Jan. 31.—In front of hie home at Allenport John M. Van- dergrlt't, head of the Vandergrlft Dla- oompuny, was killed by a train. Va«dergrift's wife is critically ill and BKB not been told of her husband's death. Wilkesbarre, Pa., Jan. 31. —- Zero weather prevailed throughout the Wyoming valley. At Bear creek, Gleu Summit, Harvey's lake and Dallas it wai seven degrees below, and at Ha- •leton eleven degrees below. The 8us> quehanna river IB frozen over. Columbus, O., Jan. 31.—On application of the Smith Agricultural Chemical company of Columbus a temporary Injunction has been issued by Judge Bigger in common pleas court restraining the Ohio state board of agrlou! ture from publishing In full the an au&l report of the board, soon to be Issued by the publie printer. The petl Uott recites that the report centalns alleged anulyvea of samples of fertil- taers munufuctured by the Smith eeaa paw, which it is reported were taken without the permission or knowledge of the complainant. Jan. ;U. — William II. curriagemakor at 419 Ar- shot and killed one of his daughters, five years old, and fatally wounded two other children. The clothing consists of a goat skin thrown carelessly over the shoulder, and a great deal of tin and brass ewelry; rings on the ankles, toes, neck and ears, also bands or strings of beads around the head and waist Some of the older ones have the ears torn entirely off from carrying such a heavy weight of rings, and it ia quite a common thing to see the lower part of the ear torn oil. Many of the natives are quick and eager to learn, and have some little talent for music. They are very inquisitive and do not hesitate to ask questions. The climate up here is delightful. We are at an elevation of 7,000 feet; our house stands on the hill side ai the foot of which is a beautiful valley extending many miles toward the west, then another range of mountain; to our right is a smoking mountain 12 miles away, but it looka as if it might be only a half mile. The nights are cool enough to enjo.v a wood tire. During the day the sun is very hot. The chief timber just/ near ut is wild j olive and cedar. The folks who have been here long enough have all kinds of blooming ilowers. The roses and geraniums grow like trees almost and bloom continually. Ferns of all kinds grow wild. All the from Mombasa to Kijabe, a distance of 1575 miles, we saw banana, cocoanut and mangoe R. —LEADING— Jewelers and Opticians We oorreuc all tnai glasses will rei yearn exp«rienoe: WEHULE Near Ind: .elects ot oedy. Mote fca»B oy_,, mo Optical Boslneaft [BUILDING, Ian* House. TRI-STATE NEWS IN BR! The carriage shop is beneath tha rooms in whirh the Meutsch family trees, besides many others that were new to us. We also saw many wild animals along the way from the coast, live. The l',nlicr called (ierlrude, tha oldest dan.uhu.T, telling her to come to the carriage shop. As 'aha stopped through tin- door .Meutsch tired a bullet Into her abdomen, killing her instantly. lie i ben called Jennie, three years old, and shot her as she entered the shop. William, ilie i wo-\ car-old son, was the lasi victim to be called and hiu father shot him abovo itut heart as he came in. The two children were taken to a nearby hospital, where it was stated that both of them will die. Mrs. Meutsch and an older son were upstairs at the time and heard the shots, but paid no attention to them. A short time after Mrs. Meutsch saw her husband in the backyard carrying the dead body of Gertrude and the unconscious form of Jennie In his arms. She at one telephoned t£e police. In the meantime Meutaoh placed the children on the floor ef the basement ani lock«d himself In a small closet. Police Captain Harding and Lieutenant Lynch broke down the door and arrested him after a short struggle. The murderer is believed to be o( unsound uiind. He confessed that ha intended to kill another daughter, eighteen years old, who was absent When the tragedy occurred. such as antelope, deer,zebra,monkeys, ane bison. There ia some beautiful farming country. I would suggest that aome of our Indiana county farmers move out, where they will not need to fertilize. Lame Shoulder Cured. Lame shoulder is usually caused by rheumatism of the muscles and quickly yields to a few applications of Chamberlain's Pain Balm. Mra. F. H. Me- Elwee, of Boiatown, New Brunswick, writes: "Having been troubled for some time with a pain in my left shoulder, I decided to give Chamberlain's Pain Balm a trial, with the re- Scranton, Pa., Jan. 27. etin while applying for work in-a" at Archbald was killed by afaviof Tyrone, Pa,, Jan. 27. — Bl. L6' Hamilton of Pittsburg, while |attei ln£ to board a freight ride to Harrisburg, was killed. New Kensington, Pa., Jan. 2 foxhound belonging to James St< of Parnassus has been on the tr; a fox for a week and refuses to ; don the chase. Butler, Pa., Jan. 27.—Accordir the medical examination in the B public schools only 54 children o 1 a total of 1,015 are without phj imperfections. Latrobe, Pa., Jan. 27.—Mrs. Vir Malay died in a Pittsburg hot from a bullet, wound accidentall filet f!tl !:y her ten-year-old son, was playing with his father's revt Johnstown, Pa., Jan. 27.—•' . '"" d!ck, a^n nine, was accid/A and killed by his brother twelve. The bullet. - p.en. boy's back. Thoy were mark. Bucyrns, O., Jan. 27.—With~na, lodged iTosswisa in Ms throat, CharK Shock, a carpenter, walked five mile to a physician and then waited until tha doctor returned from a professional call. Lorain, O., Jan. 27.—Jessie McGuire, ag« seventeen, parted with a large section of cuticle from her thigh. 1 It waa used in a skin-grafting operation, by which it is hoped to save her father's lifo. Pittsbiini, Jan. 27.—Guiseppe Murino, a young foreigner, was arrested in the Sowii'kley pn.stolfic* on a charge of sending Black Hand letters to Richard R. Quay, son of the late Senator Quay, and others. Ironton. O., Jan. 27.—In a premature explosion of dynamite John Wheeler*• burg los: hoili arms and Joseph fite Yens hiis i-y>'.>ij;lii.. Wheelersburg atn not live. They were blasting a stack at the Etna furnace. Wheeling. \V. Vu., Jan. 27.—Whilo suit that I got prompt relief." For saleby all druggi»' CASTOR IA Foi Infants and Children. Tha Kind You Have Always Bears the coasting at Bridgeport, O., a bob Sletl \ hit a tek'phono pole, killing George.'' Matheny of Bridgeport and seriously Injuring Albert Shaffer, Bernard Shafi fer, Paul ami Clyde Bell Krio. i'a.. Jan. 27. — Jauiea S. Sttl rett, tiso fi::]u y-s.nvu, a recluse, foiled dead in an Sxlo room of a b' ing which lie owned. His boast that be had never spent a cent fo bacco or liqi'or and had never tOU ( » playing canl. i .¥ a.u-J3