Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 10, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 10, 1896
Page 1
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THE JOURNAL VOL, XXI, LOGANSPOMjiINDIANA, WEDNESDAY: MORNING, JUNE 10, 1896, NO. 138. Today sols at your price?. lady must have out, so here bo parasol day. .It will inaugurate A .Clearance Sale. iu. our Parasol Stock, Wo do'uot intend carryjii over a single parasol, so'we are start- ins "A G:vl:i Sale" iu time. Today ami all this week you can buy p.'ii'a- Evcry will-di'esscj is your chauco. Come iu nnd inspect the stock. You're welcome. $.1.30 Duck and. PJciue Parasols, wlilto ribs and handle bone ferrules for OSc. • ?3.00 White and Colored China SilU Parasols, wli'ite sticks aucl tramcs, no six•inch .fancy ruflle, bone ferrules, tassle, etc.—all tor !?1.4S. A lot of 50 Parasols tliat were ?5.00, ?4.00 and ifS.OO, are all reduced about one-half. Olieap enough to afford one. $5.00 Black China and Silk Parasols,elegantly finished, black sticks, doubly ruffles and well worth the price, to close ?2,4S. We liave just 3S elegant fancy Silk, CU-ifCon aucl LACK PARASOLS, elegantly lined aucl trimmed, and every one a gem, HOW on display,, in our Broadway store. $5,00 PARASOLS FOR $3.50 $12, $10, $8 and $6 ones at about half. 400-411 BKOADTVAT. soc FOURTH ST. >$f. Fairbanks Earned Tenir porary Chairman of Convention; 1 .; Selected for Permaneni ;<5h'airman—Interesting Gossip; •'.•;' from St. Louis. . Clothes up to Date . . Have been in great favor at our establishment. Fact Is no one hat a finer line of woolens and worsteds to select from than onrp. Important^Features ... in ' L the make-up -of our clothes work their superiority, not the cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. We are Carl W. Keller, Tailor^and Draper. 311 Market Street. The queen of .hearts in all lK«6 parts> If you can po by rumors' . Is one who rtd«s a wheel,'and glides About in dainty bloomers. ZINN & COMPANY. We Have Others we Call Them Knights We also have an assortment of second hand bicycles which must be sold. Call and make an offer. ao2 Sixth Street Cleveland, 0., June 9.—Backed up 1 Blato made by McKlnley's managers, Hon. C. W. Fairbanks, of Indianapolis, wlll.be made temporary chairman ol' the national republican convention at St. Louis, iin'd lion. John M. Thurston, of Nebraska, will bt permanent chairman, • ' '. . These selections come In i.he naturp of a surprise, as neither had been.prominently mcntlonud during the canvass for'tho'pb'sl- tlons. It had been understood that the selections would be either Meriiam, of Jllimc-jiota, who refused the honor .a month tipo: Uulktiley, of Connecticut 1 ;..A'lpor, !pf Michigan: Evans, of Tennessee: ,^'nrnor Miller, of Nov.- York, or Hastings, 'of Pennsylvania, with Gen. Charles H. Gros'venor, of Ohio, as a possibility. These men wore all carefully considered as to thelr'pcculiar lltnvss for the positions by McKlnley's managers, and for one reason or another wore rejected. During the heat of,the mptilKn John M. .Thurston has becnpne of AIcKlnloy's most active supporters. At one time he was mentioned as the'man to make the nominating speech for Mc- Klnley, and when Forakcr was.given that honor, a deal waa made whereby Thurston was to receive an equally hlsh honor, •\Vhlin Hon. C. W.FalrbanKi. was in Cleveland three weeks ago, he was considered us the proper man to preside over the con r vention during Its Ilrst arduous deliberations. His keenness and sasuclty as one of .the Ilrst lawyers of the Hoosicr state and a leader o£ the state republlca/i forces peculiarly fitted him for tne task. Another strong argument In his favor waa that by thus honoring Indiana, McKlnley would be assured of Its unanimous support, and effectually kill ar.y attempt to joom Harrison at the last moment. McKlnlny Lenders Bllllne tho Town, St L-ouls, Junu 9.—In anticipation at th'/ arrival Tuesday ot the antl-McKinley leaders, the lieutenants of tho Ohio candidate •were busily engaged Monday night In distributing throughout the down-town dis- rlct lithographs, banners and buttons bear- Ing a splendid portrait of McKlnley. Up to the present McKlnley has had things pretty much his own way In St. Louis, but the arrival of Messrs. Manley, of Maine. Clarkson. of Iowa, Teller, of Colorado, FIt'c-r, of I'llnots, and numerous other prominent republican leaders li expected to make a division In the almost universal display of McKlnley pictures. The finishing touches of the auditorium were made Tuesday, arid the decorator concluded-his work Tuesday night. Portrait* In tho Hull. The portraits'of Gen. Grant and Admiral Parrdgut were put up Monday. The great naval commander will look down on the members of the convention from the gallery railing at the east end of the hall. Directly, opposite Is a portrait of Gen Phil. Sheridan,representing the army. The still (frsator. leaders, Lincoln and Grant, are on the tivo 'sides, the first almost directly over tho speaker's stand, and Grant at the center of the south-gallery opposite. Higher than all, Just: abpve Lincoln, Is Washington. Each -Is '.surrounded by American llags. Somo,have)wondered why Sherman, who lived and was burled In St. Louis, and who outranked-.'Sherldan when he. retired Irom th'o army,.:WRs not selected, Instead of the lattor,ijCpr.idu.b of tho four places of honor with .WaHJil'nsrton.. The answer Is that the local c'6nf"plttee desired to have the cavalry as well-.as-tho Infantry represented. ..commiuue a:rsaay nsre mac Arcnoisho 'l>ane be Invited ,vo offer the prayer at th ,.opening -ortho convention 1 . ,Xt is customar .;lo have a prayer at the opening, of eac , day's proceedings: Representatives of dlf : ferent denominations are selected. Th •firg-ument that Is being-used with natlona vcommltteemen Is that theaichblshop Is th .li'ead of the Catholic church for a large- sec tlon of the country; that this Is his horn •'arid that'll would be a graceful thing fo the representatives of the republican part 'to'do, especially when so much has bee. •BUi'd about A. P. A. Influences. It is sup • posed that if the matter is formally pre ac'ilted to '.he committee, thereuresemativ from Missouri, Mr. P. C.-Kerens, will do it ' ' Importtiul . Among the important arrivals Tuesday were W. C. Cleveland, .national committee man from Nevada; O. P. Salisbury.natlona 'Commltt<?cman from Utah; Hon. Isaai '.Trumbo, delegate at large from Utah Alex C. Botkin, delegate, at large from Montana, and N. B.' Scott/ national com- mittteeman from '.-West; VJrirlnla, Messrs. Samuel W. ShortridRe and M. H De Young, of San l-'ranciaco,. are the advance guard of the Callfo'cnJu. contingent. They say their colleagues'/will leave California probably on next Friday in the finest special train that has'ever left the coast. Thoy are scheduled to reach St, Louis Monday, June. 15;: • Sllvur Aiceilt Active, Judge Trumbo, of Salt Lake, la in charge of the sliver resolution which will be presented to the committee on resolutions, and Is canvassing the situation'and secur ng ' signatures to the resolution'as fast I\H favorably Inclined members of the com- Tnitted arrive. Tho St. Louis W. ,C. T. U, will not take up the crusade inaugurated by Boston ministers against the use of Intoxicating liquors at the coming republican convention. •• ... Will Work for 11 Tpmprriince Finnic. 'Mrs. F. H;. Ingalls, president of the local 'W.. C. T. U.. says: "Christian mc-n do not consider the liquor oui-stlon enough in national politics, if they would give the liquor oaiestlon in na- lonal politics more attention the country would be a great deal better oK than It Is. "Nobody knows what McKlnley is, for le doesn't stand squarely on any question vjt the tariff, so that the prohibition people don't know whether he is their friend r .not:,.There will be no memorials or res- i/lutions from the local \V. C. T. U. aralnst the drinking that will be done at he convention. There will be so much of It'that any resolutions will be futile. expect to "have a committee from the V,". C T C. go before .the platform committee of tlie' national convention, and ask for a temperance plank." . WtiiiU i> rturrt Money Plivtforin. R. Ij Fox* 'secretary of the New York I Must Have Honey 3 ; IT 5o I Have Reduced my prices. Call and get ^£ < E: a Nobby Suit before they are all gone. 11 AL YOUNG, Tailor 318 Pearl Street. Tho absence of pictures and mottoes rep- resentinsr'loaaers of the republican party of to-day-mny^be noticed. The omission wag Intcntlon.al.-XO'hc local coinmlttco. supposed to^.b'e,jlinctured with McKlnleyls.nr, was plaeed'.'undcr restrictions In this matter. Hero!Is) one of the clauses of the contract slgh'cd'by Chairman Kennard—a democrat, by.the^way, and Ills colleagues: "The 1 .cltizcns' 1 '"con^mlttce of St.'Louis agrees to furnish to" the republican national committee a Hall 'of the seating capacity of 12,'000. or more;'handsomely and properly docorac-. cd and lighted, without any expense what-' ever to 'sa'l<3 : national committee, it being nndersto6d 1 .,t'liat in the decoration of. said hall said- committee shall not use the picture, ph6'tt>ernph or name of afny living ropubllcatir.'nor shall any insignia or motto bo used calculated to advance the cause ol any candidate for. the presidency." >•'" Tho Cubuu Flag. •: . Probably no flag in the auditorium will attract more attention or rnuse no .much comment as that of the Cuban Insurgents. It occupies a conspicuous place; In fact,, tho most conspicuous place In the e,ntlre building. The colors of the Cuban republic can bo seen from any seat In the gallery or dress circle, and that Is more than cari he said of any other national emblem In tho building. Even the president's flag, or tanner, Just above the Cuban colors, will not be visible to some of the occupants ol the dross circle. ' The Flnunom jflsnk. The currency question was the theme.ol . j delegation, arrived Monday night and made arrangements fo'rquarterlngthat delegation nt the Southern. He was much averse to Vicing Interviewed, saying that he had comf on ahead Df'the delegation to malcu arrangements-for it. , When'.asked if he thought • McKlnley would tie nominated on'the first ballot, he answered-^by- saying that New Tori; was for Morton for president. "He would not vnn:uru:a,guess as to who wouM bo nominated for. the-vice presidency. Concerning the moiioy.. : qufstlon, he said that the eastern states will not be satisfied with anything but a har.c! money plu.tforin. E. H. Doss. • Albert I.athrop and E. A. Vvebster. of the South Carolina delegation, got In Tuesday morning, Mr. L.iubrop says thnt South Carolina Is for McKlnley and Evans on 1 a il p.la.,tto.rm: which, declares for protection ftnd honest money, ' George T. Wiswell, of Wisconsin. Sergearjt-at-Arms Byrnes' ripht-.hard man, reached- here Tuesday.. He Is an enthusiastic McKlnleylte, but beyond favoring a sound money : financial plank, in the con* vention platform) he declined ro be quoted for publication." 1 '.' o-II'boni for Grunt. Part of California's delegation arrived Tuesday' ahiti.:Inaugurated," a 1 .,.boom .for Ulyssos S.'GrafS. 1 for-the vice presidency. George A; 'Kniglit; of San Francisco. Is .with,'.the'-party,, and- :wlll- place Grant fh 'nomination.,. 4 -It 'is predicted that unbounded-enthusiasm wlll : . follow-.the oratorical effort,' which Is sure to 1 associate father and son, lind play to the Grand Army sentiment';; " J ' • : • ' Hdn:"- 'Richard C.. .'Kerens and ex-Congressman Nathan 1 Frank returned from Cantonj'.O'., Tuesday -morning, where they went 4n, 'response to an invitation, from Maj. '"McKlnley :for' a. conference. Both gentlemen claim to'have hnd a delightful vlsl.t/.'b.ut 'declined to state what was dis- .cusse'd'.a't', the conference, - :Soiiatoi : . Teller's programme has been changed/-somewhat,, and a telegram was received 1 Tuesday'stating that he will not be here; uhtllt next' Thursday. : •'•" ^-'dolorcd.Men Are lliLrTcii. . No soluUbii, has .been found for the puzzling-question as to what shall be done with the'.'negro'delegation to the national con- .yentlbn-. "Tho proprietors of. the leading TOO MUCH BAIN. Farm Work and Crops in Many States Hindered, Corn in Indiana in Excellent Condition —Winter 'Wheat Harvest Begun—Frosts in Ohio. Chicago, June 9.—The reports as to the condition of the crops throughout the country, and.the 1 'general effect of the weather on the growth, cultivation and harvest of the .same, \vcra Tuesday made by the directors of the several climate and crop sections. The reports received at Chicago were as follows: Ohio—Mostly warm and showery, but cool nights first part of week with light frosts which'did no damage. Vegetation made satisfactory progress. Heavy* local rains in somo counties washed corn fields.. Wheat maturing and .heading /airly, but o special improvement.-.Indiana—Warm sunny-weather and pood rains improved all cnj|..-;. Wheat, barley, rye, clover and hay cutting commenced. Corn, oats and potatoes arc In excellent condition, growing rapidly. Tobacco plants arc being set out. The army worm is doing injury. Michigan—Weather favorable with plenty of rain in lower half of state. Wheat, shows less rust and has made some improvement. ats, rye and new grass have done splendidly, but hay is light and will be a short crop. Because of cut worms, much corn h:is been replanted; but it is now about all in, coming up and being generally cultivated. Illinois—The wfiek has been favorable and crops have advanced rapidly; wheat mrvost ia ' progressing slowly and, with corn cultivation and clover cutting, has been delayed -by wet laud. Cats are in excellent condition, rank growth; rye cutting- is progress'ng favorably, Broom corn, pastures and meadows, gardens and potatoes are gc-nerally in good condition; fruits I'alr, somewhat blown oft by wind. Wisconsin—The week has been more avorable to small grain than to corn, which needs warm wcitthcr. and sunshine. Wheat is heading- and promises better than at the beginning of the season, •''rult Is In good condition. Hay will be ighter than was promised, on account of .ho damage by cut worms. Iowa—Frequent showers In larger por- ion of state 'and excessive cloudiness have not been favorable for small grain and torn. Corn is generally . backward and Leeds warm dry weather. Oats and wheat are too rank, showing tendency to lodge and rust. \ Minnesota—Too much'rain has fallen ex- ept for grass: 'The lowland crops are lackwartl and are turning 1 yellow. On ilgh and rolling lands they are doing bet- er; grain 'Is too rank and needs sunshine; onslderablc replanting ol corn and gar- j den truck on account of cut worms. North Dakota—Weather. of past week has been' more favorable for growth and for' seeding on land previously too wet, good progress being: made In planting corn, potatoes, oats, rye and :barley. Wheat on'hlgh land is making strong growth, that on lowlands Is unhealthy.' South Dakota—Generally cool with ample sunshine. Good to heavy rains generally and visry heavy Jn somo counties. Gardens, small grains and grasses did finely. Most too cool for corn, and cut worms necessitated considerable replanting. Nebraska—Heavy rains In central and northeastern sections washed corn somewhat,, but did no serious damage. Corn has made a fair growth and second cultivation generally commenced. Considerable rust in wheat. Oats heading and very rank growth; some complaint of lodging. Slight damage to wheat from army worms. Kansas—Warm weather with abundant rains except in southwest counties was favorable to crops. Wheat harvest progressing and corn tassel ing- In southern part of state. Wheat badly damaged by drought and hot winds in southwestern counties. Corn, grass and fruits making good progress. Missouri—Some progress made In cultivating corn, but land still very.wet. Much corn on bottoms drowned out.. Cotton do- Ing well, but getting weedy.. Wheat la ripening rapidly, and harvesting has begun In central and southern sections. Oats, flax.and grasses doing well. INDIANA NEWS. Told in Brief by Dispatches from Various Localities. Severe Storm at KvunsvHIe. Kvansvillo, 1ml., June 0.—A sudden dark cloud came up .Monday evening and quickly overcast the. sky. A high wind followed, and then a terrible downpour of ruin. Shortly after the ^ky wa» illuminated with a red glare. The.peo- ple in the business part of the city were for a short time terror-strivken. The lightning had struck the amphitheater of the fair grounds, and it was quickly consumed by fire. Loss There a77iounts to $15,000. Much damage resulted throughout the city. Kleelri;: liifht, telegraph and other wires were blown down and cellars in the business districts filled with water. No casualties are reported. InHuruncc uompiiny In Trouble. Goshen, ]nd., June 'J.—Sixty suits by non-resident and 30 by resident policyholders is the record so far filed at tbU term of court against t.hc Old People'* Insurance company, of Klkhart. The suits were precipitated by a decision of 1l;e company to discontinue business at Elkhortand merge itself into a concern now doing: business ;it Washington, D. C. The plaintiffs allege fraud and the securing- of ]>olicy-holders on misrepresentations. The association hns dona nn enormous business the past few vears throughout the United States. Minting Slim Found In Prison. Jeffersouville, Ind., June 0.—The mystery which surrounded the sudden disappearance of Thomas Drew from Janesville, \Vis., has been cleared up by finding him in prison here on a charge of theft. Drew's parents, who tiro veal thy, reside at Hanover. Wis, He has considerable property of his own nnd is interested in Chicago realty. He disappeared without cause some months :ip'o. He is serving time for a petty theft committed at Evansville. Sbv Wa* FiLlthrnl. Jeffersonvjlie, Tnd.. June 9.—Joseph, Stolt/, who served eight years in the prison south for subornation of perjury when he was married to Carrie Ashby iii New Albany ten years since, was remarried to her in this city, having been reloaded from the prison recently by expiration of sentence;' At the time of their elopement and marriage- both were very prominent in Louisville so- cietv. . • PRINTERS' STRIKE. Invitations. Are always appreciated and especially so when they are •' J . tastefully gotten up. > THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department is making a specialty ot NVITATIONS, PROGRAMS. . LETTERHEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILLHEADS,' STATEMENT* CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC.; ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. Yeast! Hakes the purest and sweetfest Bread- The Bread Recipe on separate Slip is* PERFECT. ' (^ THE BUCKEYE YEA5T CO., ASHLEY, OHIO. discussion Tuesday morning and the bey lief Is growing that the financial plank oi the national platform' adopted at the St, Louis convention will be the Indiana plank, •with little 'elaboration or change If not. adopted verbatim. At least the declaration 'will be against the Independent free, coinage of sliver at the ratio of sixteen to' ono. It \vlll be a sound money plarik, bu( there Is a strong sentiment against the us* of the terms,' "gold standard," Tbere'.ls strong talk of the expression: "We are. unalterably opposed to the free coinage of silver at any ratio, Independent of other nations," thus defining tho position''more clearly. Club! Coming In a Hotly. . W, B. Galtreo, who will be Mr. Hanna'i secretary, says that the 12 clubs will come as a body to- th'a convention from Ohio. The Blalne and Lincoln clubs, of Cincinnati, and the Tlppecanoe club, of Cleveland, will come on a special train, reaching St. Loult Sunday night. , .-'--''-' r •• On the Ohio League train, which will leavo Columbus Sunday morning, will bo the Dayton, Toledo and' Springfield republican clubi; the East Liverpool, Canton, Warren and TouiiBatown McKlnley clubs; the Buckeye club, of Columbus, and the Glass Workers' club, of. Mamlllon. Thli train will bo a double header/and will' carry 1,000 people. Gen. James C. Howe, ex-adjutant general of Ohio, .will have charge of the club parade In. St. Louis Wednesday night, ' The Union club, of Philadelphia, will have 130 men In the parade. A. P.':A. .influence, on Convention. It Is- the almost; universal opinion ol those politicians who have ^o far put'ln an appearance that the- A. P. !A. will not cut much of a'flerure In the convention. It has been claimed by the A. P. A. that 160 delegates .arc' members' of the order,: but no statement .of-.their presidential preferences has been/madev'public. • •;..:. •'•'.-.. • The suggestion baa been,made Informally .to jpfim.beri.of the -republican national ."•accommodate the negroes, much as they .'might'Tvls 1 !! to. A large-number of national,'" commltteemen arrived Tuesday mo'rh'lng^'Bui they were reticent about giving thblr'yiews regarding the treatment of the •hegroes'..by -the St. Louis hotel and boardlhg-house.-keepers. M. H. De Young, 'of Sail -Francisco, owner and editor of the Chronicle -of that city, and a member of ..the- national'committee; said It was not ,a.par't'6f the duties .of .the committee to se' cure "hotel accommodations for any dele- 'either whlte-\or black: He would [.oppose, any effort to bring the matter be'. fore the committee. National CommLrteeman • James Hill, of '^Mississippi, and a negro,, thought he had secured rooms at Hurst's hotel, but when he returned there Mondays-evening from the headquarters 1 of' ; tho".'Merchants' Be- publican League club hp Jbjind the doors barred against him, as-it-,,wor.e,' He was Informed that the clerk had made a mistake In, .assigning- him 'a. .room, every room In the hotel having been. previously engaged. Mr. Hill took in the-ftltuatlon at once. Ho quietly paid his bill and took a street- car for: the .homo of. William P.-. Eye. Ho is atlll there and will continue t'o mako that place' his headquarters ; unttl the close of the oonventlon.'in the event that the Busi- nesa Men's leasue'does not succeed in opening. a; hotel for him.- , -..., . • Champion* Colored Men'* Came. .New York, June 9.— The following tele-. gram -from: the John E. : Mllholland organi- •zatlon' cominltteo of the fclcKInley league was aent'-'io Bt. Louis 'Tuesday: , To Hon'.'-James J;.HilI, Chairman Mississippi Delegation,. Sf; :Louls,- Mo. : u Have read with amazement about your treatment. It seams.- (ncrt.dlbl.o. Proper 'treatment - was promised colored republicans :wtten national -, committee selected St.*-Louls. New York McKlnley league special train .or.-W.Mfneiv.BUeplng :and dining cars twill .arrive. Sunday night and will be placed. -at the disposal of 'yourself and other" reputable : " colored delegates . an J friends who. cannot be accommodated otherwise." r " "' •".'' '• Spoke factory Burned. Newport;'. Pa.,' June V.— Early l)ues- diy jnofning the ^Newport spoke and handki 1 -works,; -oirviied by John McNeol; ; w.ero . .destroyed .. by, fire, tog-ether with about 180,000 finished spokes. The ma- chiaery,.l8- damaged .beyond repair. The total loss $12,000; insurance, $GJOOU .•• The ; flr'e- was .doubtless of in- cendjiaryT;oriigrin. : '. • ' .'.'.-'..':•'.'.,' ;• ':.- Warm right Expected Jn Hinneapolli »nil , • St. Paul.. . Minneapolis, Minn.,, June 0. — The strike situation here among the printers Tuesday insirning- woe practically the same 1 as it wo.-;:' Monday night. The printers and publishers both hold out in their demands and a very warm fight is expected. All the papers affected got out their regular editions Tuesday morning,'but tin account of the typographical errors they were hardly readable. The machine composition was done by the reporters. The Penny Press, the cooperative daily of this city, has taken up the cause of the typographical union and will aid them in their fight. President Prescott, of ,the international union, nmy be sent for. No efforts have yet been made to bring non-union men from outside cities. ' >v The same conditions exist at St. Paul. F»t»t~Acc'id«at at, Nor folk. Washington, June ' 9. -t- A special from Norfolk, Va., says a fatal accident occurred in the harbor Monday night about U o'clock. The ferry steamer City of Portsmouth, while on her way from Portsmouth to this city, collided with an unknown lighter with several men aboard, cutting her/completely in two. .Several men aboard the lighter were knocked overboard. It ia not known liow many lives were lost, but .one ninn is known to be-frowned. The City.of Portsmouth was injured slightly. She had a large number of passengers aboard, however, nnd a panic among them was narrowly averted, Object! to Honoring Prof. Smith. Toronto, Out., Jurie '0.—Hon. W. G. Falconbridge, of the Ontario high court of justice, has resigned his seat In the senate of the University of Toronto, owing to the decision of the senate to confer the honorary degree:\j>f LL, D. on Prof. Godwin Smith. "WTien such a decision was resolved on .unanimously, ;Justice Falconbridge writes in his letter, he .concluded that the seriate was not the place for-men loyal to the British'.flag. 'The; degree in question will Punned Away. Richmond. Ind., June 9.—Joseph Thorpe, npvil 02, is dead nt his home here.,.. In. his day, he. was prominent, having 1 been the private secretary of William Wirl, attorney-genera), of the United States. He was also identified with the Robert Dale Owen's society at New Harmony. Dominion In Kcoelv«:rKhip Cn*e. ' Mur.cie, lud., .Tune 9.—Judge Koons rendered his decision jn the Patton hollow-ware works receivership case, finding 1 that the receivership is good as to ,T. C. Johnson, one of the receivers, and he removes W. E. Joseph, the other re- ' ceivcr, who resides in Columbus, O. Dropped l)ca<l from Grief. Portland, Ind,. Jure 9.—Mr. and Mrs. Jacob ShuH, au' ag*d couple, were removed to the county infirmary on account of their impoverished condition. They had been there but a. short timo when Mrs, Shull, overcome by excitement- nnd grief, dropped dead. •be conferredo» Prof;. Smith, on Friday. An AOHetcd Family. Sew Albany, Ind., June 9.—Fred Friedley, a college student, was drowned Sunday while attempting to rescue a schoolmate. His brother waa recently burned to deati, and two sisters died suddenly .of spotted fever. His parents are nearly insane. IJody Recovered. , Arglyc. Ind., June 9.—The b,ody ot Fred Friediey, drowned Saturday near here, has been recovered and taken to his home at Scottsburg for burial. Scull, a follow student, who nearly lost his life in attempting Friedley's rescue, is out of danger. Pehtoned by Ice Cream. Muncie, Ind., June 9.—Ethel and Virlie Cates and Efiie Houck, small children, were poisoned by eating impure ice cream. Ethel'Cates is expected to die, nnd the condition of the other two is critical. Drowned While Bathing. Wnbash, Ind., June 9.—Charles, the- 22-year-old son of Mr, and Mrs. Hale Moody, residing three miles from Somerset," this c6unty, was drowned whiln bathing in the Salamonie river at Warren. Drowned In Shallow Water. . South Bend, lud., June 9.—Michael DeBmaeson, aged 80 j-ears, a basket- maTter at Jfotre Dame university, white gathering reeds in Notre Dame lako drowned in 18 inches of water. Burned to Death. Boswell, Ind., June 9.—Mrs, Mary Huffman, of this place, was burned to death by the explosion of a kerosene lamp which she carried to the door in her hand. ' ' 1 ' • I DIED OF' HEART DISEASE. \ Actnr, ' Remains of Frank Mayo, the Taken to Philadelphia. ' Omaha, Neb., June 9.—The inquest, held upon Frank ilayo, the actor, onj request of his family developed heart, disease. The body is lying in -state at) the efks' lodge rooms, where services^ were held Tuesday .afternoon. The^ body WM sent to Philadelphia Tuesday evening.

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