!; - . ."'5:'' - , . V PflltMWt ESTABIZtSBCED 1833 MONDAY. SEPT. 22, 1890. PRICE TWO CENTS GEO. DEWALD & CO. OUR LINE OP CLOTH 1 AND PLUSH ! Is Proaounced the Most Attract - iye and Best Fitting in This Market. GARMENTS GEORGE - I - DEWALD - AND - COMr - AMT, " Catyounand Columbia Sts Fairy Lamps, Fancy Lamps, Night Lamps, Ball Lamps, Parlor Lamps Dining Boom Lamps, Student Lamps, Glass Lamps, Brass Lamps, Niolle Lamps, Vas Lamp, Stand Lamps, High Lamps, Low Lamps, Big Lamps, Little Lamps, Hanging Lamps, Store Lamps, Barn Lamps Wall Lamps and Lanterns, .all in great variety and at Tery low prices at SHKRP'S NEW CHINA STORE, East of Court House, Look them over, 'you are. welcome. The Best, Cheapest, Hand sorriest and Best Made GAME II In the, City ' Can be Found at LOUIS WOLF 1 CO,, 64 Calhoun St. Thrr Boot Worn - liml TAR iix nuoi iiouiiny j PLUSH CLOAKS, PLUSH SACQDES, PLUSH JACKETS, PLUSH PALETOTS, Can be Found for the Least Money at louis Wolf Co., 54 Calhoun St. FIFTY STYLES OF lilta's floats, ForCHlLDREN from I to 3 Years Old. - FOIt Less Honej Than Other Merchants Can Bny Them ... AT tiiQUIS WOLF & CO. 'Cofeand Inspect THE SILENT WITNESS. ACItnCutWUl Tell the "t.rr of the Marderer'. 4.ut...A. Ofll - ;ctal A.a..ln.teuY Woopstook, Out, Sept.. 32. The marvelous nerve that bas characterised his every action sinoe his arrest and has mad e him the wonder of all' who hare coma in contact with him, John Benigald Burobell faced judge and jury i n the Oxford conrt of assizes here this morning and pleaded not guilty to the indictment charging him with the murder of Frederick O. Ben veil in a dismal swamp hear, the Village of Princeton on February 17 last DIs , bearing was in keep ing with . the ; ,oironmstanoes surrounding the crime, which almost outrival the wildest work of notion, and which was planned and executed with a consummate coolness that is personifled In the man.. A brief review of the oase is as follows: On February 21 last, the body of a young man was found in the Princeton swamp, with two bullet - wounds in the head. He had been shot down from behind. The body was dressed in English tweed, and the under garments wore of the flueet te.ttnrs. indicating that the dead, man had been in good oirotun - stanoes. At first there seemed to be no olue to his identity. The plans of the murderer were so closely laid and so skillfully executed, that but for one slight circumstance, identification would have been nearly impossible. Ihe murderer had partly undressed his vioti'm and neatly cut from his clothing the name of the wearer, and then, after rifling the pookets of their contents, he quietly departed, thinking he had destroyed everything that could be used to Identify the friendless and unknown young man whom he had entioed to this lonely spot and shot down in cold blood. Jnt when the viotim fell, his cigar e flew from his breast pocket, and lodged in the snow half under a small dead sappling, whose branches were Spread over the gronnd. The murderer overlooked this silent witness and it was found by the deteotives. On it was the name "F. O. Benwell." Following up this olew,the officers arrested Barohall at Niagara Falls, Ont., where he had his preliminary examination, and was formally indicted for murder in the first degree. The work of the deteotives developed the following chain of evidence, which was used against Burohall at the trial t On, the Sth day of February last, Bon - ginalcTXSurohall and his wife, accompanied by Douglass R. Felly and Frederick O. Benwell, sailed from Liverpool for Yew York. During the voyage Burohall and his wife told the young man in glowing terms of their stock farm in Canada, lighted by electricity, where the two young men were to bo taken as "student farmers,'' and taught to till the soil. Benwell had 170 pounds with him, and Pally had about the; same. They were to give moat of this to Barohall for tho tuition. The party of tour arrived at New York and remained two days, and then went to Buffalo. Early on the morning of Feburary 17th, the party went to Niagara Falls, Ont, Barohall and Benwell going early and Mrs. Burohall and Pclly by a latter train. When the two latter arrived there Barohall and Benwell could not be found, but late that night Burohall appeared alone. 'Ha explained that Benwell went to the agents stook to look at a farm and expected to be gone several days, Polly became suspicious and the agents stock not materialising, more so. When Benwell'a body was found and Burohall was arrested. Pelly and Mrs. Burohall were also taken into custody, Pelly told his story and it did much to unravel the mystery. He was discharged as was Mrs. Barohall subsequently, no proof being obtainable against thorn. omoiaXi AssassrjtATsn. Qnasobw, Ky., Sspt 22. Frank Weir, a government storekeeper and guager, was assassinated Saturday afternoon, and suspicion points to Win. Button, of the distillery firm of . Parker & Button as the murderer. With Revenue Collector J. E. Biggerataff, Wier went on. to the Parker & Button distillery to levy on a drove of hogs belonging to Button, on account of irregularities in the payment of internal reve - nne taxes. Biggerstaif, before seizing the hogs, went to a fanners near by to secure, a lot in which to pen the animals. When he returned he found the horse and buggy about one - half mile tip the road from where he had left Wier. Biggerataff hurried on to the place where he left Weir alive, and was horrified to find bis body by the roadside. Wier had been shot dead, out in the body and badly beaten and bruised otherwise. Near the corpse two sheila like those used in a Spenoer rifle were found. Bill Button, the only man in the neighbor hood known to own a gun of this, kind. has been arrested. A lynching is not improbable. Bus nut Br, Louis, Mo., Sept 23 Secretary Munson, of the Chicago Players' league elub, yesterday signed Tommy McCarthy, the famous right fielder, and Shorty" Fuller, tho shortstop of Browns' to play with the Chicago riay - exs leago olub of 1891. Sr. - w Obuaxixitioiv. The Kaa - laeers ana c.daet.rs af the Iforthwestera Hyetem Cnablae. Chicago, Sept 22. The engineers and conductors on the Northwestern system, which comprises tho .Chicago and Northwestern, the St Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha and Western Elk - horn and Missouri Valley railroad, embraced in 7,000 miles of road, formed a combination yesterday Which will be known as the Association of Brotherhood Of Locomotive Engineers and the Order of Railway Conductors. It has a membership of a, 000. H. E. Wills, of Clinton, Iowa, was eleoted chairman and M. B. Heskins, of Boone, Iowa, secretary. Should the conductors strike the engineers will sustain them and should the engineers go out they will be endorsed by the conductors. CRT IX A HOAIVAl, William Robinson Picked t'p Insensible freaa Iojarlea. Last Saturday William BobinsoD, who is employed by the Milwaukee Bridge company on a bridge near Hall's corners, started home with a rather frisky horse When a few miles of this city, the animal became uncontrollable and ran away, upsetting the vehicle and throwing the sole oocupant d"wn, an embankment The man lay there for half on hour in an nnoonsoioas condition, but he was finally discovered and conveyed to his home on South Calhoun street Dr. A. E. VanBuskirk attended and' found that the man was badly bruised bnt no bones were fractured. It is believed there will be no internal dinlonlty. HAVKII FI10H TUB ALUI1VS. Mrs.. Jl.l.en Cnrcanes to a Harder for Which Jler Hone are Men. teneeo. te liana;. Moktioilko, 111., Sept 22. Mrs. Ann Eliza Holdcn and Edwin Holden who were sentenced to the penitentiary for twenty - five and fifteen years, respectively, on the charge of being implicated in the Russell murder, were taken to Joliot, Saturday. Mrs. Holden has since confessed that she and her son Ed win killed Harloy Rnssel, for whioh crime her son Calvin and Albert Dunham were on Friday sentenced to be hanged. She says she wore Albert Dun ham's clothes and shoes, and held Bus - seVs horse while her son, Edwin, did thoahooting, and that Calvin Holden knew nothing of it until afterward. CAPT.1IE.1RT PKTKKHOiy Aer.tapll.he. a Vent Whlrh Coat One Ulan Ills Lire. San Francisco, Sept 22. Advioes from Tahiti yesterday say (hat Capt Henry Peterson, of San Francisco per formed successfully the feat of sailing an eighteen - foot yacht from this port to Tahiti, and gained the 8500 wager whioh had already ooet one man his life. The yacht was in French register and was owned in Tahiti. The steamer company refused to take her so she had to he sailed. Capt Wentworth first tried, but he had just passed Qolden Gate when a big wave struck the craft and npset her and drowned Wentworth. The sailor with him had a narrow escape. : Peterson started last June, UA111A"MUWTEI." The Oakland Bank at Chirac Mim - peads Payment. OatoAoo, Sept 22. - The Oakland bank, situated at the corner of Cottage Grove avenue and Oakwood boulevard, about three miles from the business oenter of the city, suspended payment this morning. Liabilities 80,000; nominal aasests $5,000. President Johnson, of the bank, is of the opinion that the creditors will get at least 75 per cent of their oh KILLED INA WRECK! A FrlarhtrulllMsaeter to aba Jfixenr. alon Train en the llllaals Centra.! Railroad at.thieaae. Chicago, Sept 22. One of the most frightful railroad wrecks the Illinois Central has experienced for some time, occurred about seven o'clock at Western avenue, in whioh. at least ten persons were killed and a humler seriously in jured. The fated train was. an excur sion, and had left this city early in the morning with several hundred persons on board, who went to Fern wood, a small station on that line, to spend the day. While returning they had stopped at the Western avenue depot to take water. Shortly afterwards they heard a train oomlng at full speed behind them, and before any one realised the situation, the Chicago, Burlington and Qainoy cannon ball - express dashed into the rear end of the excursion train with the above results. H. S. Carrington, the conductor of the Illinois Central train, H. L. Beaver, engineer, and H. D. Taylor, one of his brakemen, were arrested at their homes late last night There is much conflicting testimony as to whioh railroad is to blame for the accident, and it rests with the borcaor.. who will be called upon to dooide. The killed and injured were: Theodore Burger, Lillie Diener, sixteen years of age; Margaret Diener, fourteen years of age; Otto Sohloeff, thirty years of age; unknown man, about twenty - seven years of age. Those fatally injured were: Lena Res - wig, left leg broken and crushed about upper part of body; Louis Toerse, nineteen years of age, legs crushed and severe internal in j uries. There were fifteen others injured, among them being Bionard Hoffman, left log injured; Lobert Hoffman, right wrist hurt;. Eugene Keorn, two ribs broken; Henry Lutz, left leg fractured; Chus. Melrose, arm broken; Wm. D. Schmidt, (eft hand crushed; Otto Sohloff, who was badly injured, died shortly after being removed to the county hospital. HITI'HAL MAM. Prof. Phillips Mn there a Ills Sap - ply of It la Fennwylvania. PrrrsBCBO, Pa., Sept 22. Professor Frauds O. Phillips, of the Western University, Alleghny, has been experimenting on natural gas for about a year. As a partial result of his experiments he says "analysis of samples of. gas from all parts of the country show that it originates at the same place, or under similar conditions. There is no doubt that it is a stored produot and gas strack in the state of Indiana and at Fredonia, N. Y., comes from the great lime stone strata.. There is. every probability, therefore, that underneath the reservoir now tapped in Pennsylvania lies another big snpply whioh is certainly aooessible. Considering all things it is rery likely that there is plenty of gas in the various strataa whioh has ss yet been unexplored by the drill." TKHHIBL.K AOCIIIEIIT Ne Mtrlkera Wanted. PoDQHxajtFsrB, N. Y., Sept. 22. The following has been posted at every station on the New York Central and Hudson River railroad by order of Acting Vice - President Webb to all agents: On and after September 2pBit any promotions to be .made on the rood mast be made from men now in the em ploy of the company. If yon need new men you may hire them, but in no oase are yon to employ any man who left the company August 8th. aatal ItaarrvL BuooxXXX, N. Y., Sept 23. During a quarrel early this morning in Astoria, Julnls Sohlott was shot and killed by Louis Michaels, who escaped, and has not jot been captured. Sohlott was' a barber, twenty.threo years old. Wioassbtt, Mass. Sept. 22. Mrs. Mary Aliens Whitten, of Westport, aged sixteen, shot herself dead last night She has been married three months. Willi. Xl. seatt.1 Nw York, Sept 22. A special from Erhen, says: William L. Scott is lying at his home in this city very ill. Be came home from New Yorka month ago, and has been oonflned to his house ever sines. His ailment is of Urerlstoxnaoh and bowels. While he is a veryaiolr man his family physician is hopeful.' His family were called home two weeks ago. 9lnrdrm Arrested. Sait Laks Crrr, Sept 22. Robert Sweeden, James Hill and Isaao Borren - sen, of Menden, Utah, were arrested yesterday charged with ,having com. milled a murder in vne uavue valley tfenty - four. veus ago. In Texas from the Careless Handling; of Fire Arm. Merjuvali, Tex., Sept 22. Dnring James Ledenham'a absenoe from heme his little son was found in the yard playing with his father's Winchester. An older daughter attempted to take the weapon from tho boy, and the gun was aooidently discharged with fatal effect. Tbe ball entered the boy's mouth and parsed through the brain, killing him instantly. The soreaming and distracted girl hurried into the house for assistance and on entering the door felt over tbe prostrate body of her sister. The ball, after its work of death in the yard, passed through the weather - boarding of the house and killed the second member pf the family. The ball took effeot in the rear part of tbe girl's head and was lodged in her mouth. rKAKKll HEKI VILLAGE BURNING! Three Ilandred llohses Already Ie. alreyed Terrible Kxploslon at Cleveland. will cats Iowa le Help the Hepuh - lleana. Dxs Moines, la., Sept 22. It is definitely announced that Speaker Reed will come to Iowa immediately after the adjournment of congress and assist the republicans in their canvass in Gear's, Henderson's and Laoey's districts, whioh are doubtful. The active republican campaign will begin the urtt week in October. All possible efforts were made to induce Secretary Blaine to visit Iowa and aid in tho campaign, but be telegraphed Chairman Mack Saturday that It woald be impossible fof him to come. - ! " Pastor Keela - na. DarnoiT. Mich., Sept 22. Rev. Dr. Chas. Beilly, treasurer of the Irish Na tional Leagne,announoed his resignation of his pastorate of StPatrloks. church, this city. He still remains attached to the Catholic diooeae of Detroit, bat will devote the earning threwwaars to study on specialties in European centers of f thought resuming a 'line of a study whioh the assumption of a pastorate charge five years ago forced him to suspend. The Weatfeer. WAammCcaV Scptj'i22. Indiana . Fair, .except in aoolhern. portions, wnl.r n'rti'll.r u' - 1v wfmiT.i l.l.nVu - . . - .., .Mv,.w.u....j ,1V,., ,M. ..U..H - . l St. OsUeZ. Switzerland. Sept, 22. Tbe Tillage of Rutbie, 120 miles from here, is burning. Already 300 houses have been destroyed, and one life has been lost. Tbe unfortunate victims of the lire are left in the most abject destitution. CueVELAMi), Bapt. 22. - Sparks from a Cleveland and Pittsburg locomotive set the store of the Excelsior Oil company. located near the junetioa of Bessemer and Atlantic streets, on lira this morning and the (lames immediately spread to the tanks and store houses in the immediate vioinity. Three tank oars, standing on the track near the house, in which refined oil was stored, exploded with terrific foroe, throwing pieces of iron weighing from 300 to 1,000 pounds down the hillside over 600 feet. A num ber of employes of tho oil company were caught under a sheet of flame while digging ditohes around the big tanks that were tilled with oil and six of them were pretty badly burned. The loss will amount to $75,000; insurance 835,000. Trot, N. T., Sept. 22. A fire whioh caused the loas of the life of a young boy and the injury of never!, persons, started at 10:15 o'ohwR last night at Straits Sycaway VilL XHoosio street, about a mile beyond the eastern city limits. The house was burned to a complete mas of ruins, as no water was at hand to stay the progress of the flames. The fire b supposed to have caught from, a heator. The boy burned was Ralph Manchester, the bright ten - year - old son of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. N. Manchester. Those in the houae at the time of the fire were Pat Henley and hia wife, Ann ; Mr. and Mrs. Manchester and son, Ralph; Mrs. Wing, sister of Smith and Thomas Stait; Mrs. Rosa Waterbury, also a sister, and her daughter, Esther, and Mrs. Hiram Strait, mother of Smith and Thomas Strait; also two house servants. Mr. Manchester jumped from a second story window and was badly bruised. His face, hands and arms were burned until the flosh drop ped off and his wife received a severe nervous shook. She made efforts to rescue her sou, but he ran back crazed with fright and was never seen again. Mrs. Wing was taken ont on a ladder by some of the men employed about the place. Hanley and bis wife made their exit from the roof and she was severely injured internally by the fall. The house was valued at about $15, - 000, and the insurance amounts to $10, - 000. Valuable jewelry and considerable money was lost, as Well as everything in the bouse. Mr. Manchester may recover, but he will lose the use of both of his hands. He is a wealthy New York broker, and oame to Troy about a year ago, and purchased Syoaway Villa, of Smith Strait, and made it a summer home. MTKICKEN JIKIaPsLKHM. O. M. M trunk, a flttabar Klaxnian, Takes Mnd.lo.aly HI. Last evening, O. M. Struuk, a flagman on the western division of the Fort Wayne road, prepared to go on his trip as usual, when he was taken, suddenly ill and thrown into violent convulsions. Tbe crew of tho train had the caboose detached and pushed to the south depot, where the company' surgeons awaited it arrival. They rendered temporary relief until the sufferer was conveyed in the patrol wagon to the Monroe house, where at last accounts ho was resting under the influence of morphine. Tjc doctors say the convulsions were caitsed by the intense pain from g&ll - stonos. Mr. Strunk's family reftido at Pierce ton and have been apprised by telegram of his sudden severe illness. Tbe fUgman is popular on the road and his siokneas is regretted. pccii .Ultra 'iai:i.f.i - :i.7 BlaAulllTfe and (91a vln Arreniert lioudon. New Yohk, Sept. 22. A London cablegram received at the Polioe Oa - xette office states that MoAuliffe, the American slugger, who was to meet Slavin, the Australian, in a fight to a finish at the Ormonde clcb to - night, has been arrested and that thtj polioe are looking for Slavin. London, Sept. 22. McAnliiTe 'was arrested at his lodgings in , this city.' Slavin was arrested while entering a cab after his arrival at the railway station, from hia training quartets at Do - Vet. Tfhey were arraigned in court this afternoon on the charge of conspiring to oommit a breach of tho peace. Both were bound over tokeop the peace. THK PLYMOUTH CHURCH. i'ni or Al - talle Telia II la Peopi Wfctt Thlr New Kdlltee Slionltl Be. At tho morning services in Plymouth Congregational church, yesterday, the pastor, Rev. J. S. Ainslie told hia people what their new church should be. He dealared that the unmistakable signs of tbe times call for a better applied Christianity. "We do' not need a new gospel; not a new religion, but religion better applied to the needs ot the age; not new doctrines, but better methods." Theohnroh edifloo should not conform to the old ideals of eoolesiesUoal architecture, but should be more home - like; and should be built primarily for nse, and not for display.' Tu addition to the auditorium and lecture room, dining room and kitchen, there should be a reading room and young men's room, an entertain ment hall, and other roms for evening classes. The work of the church should not be confined chiefly to Sunday, but should be carried on, in some depart ment, all through the week, and should be as varied as human needs. There might be a sewing school for girls,, a boy's club, conversation and other training oIohscs, that would pnt the spirit of the Goftpel into the common work of every - day life. He believes that the social aspects of Christianity, whioh have been bnt slightly dwelt upon in the past, must come to the front for treatment. Besides proclaiming our duties to God, wo must sharply define and enforce our duties to our fellowmen. The Golden Rulo must be translated into business oouduot. "The aim of Christianity Is not simply to ensure us an entrance into heaven when we die. bnt seeks the transformation of society and its reorgan ization upon Christian ideals." Then there must be more teaching by the minister and less preaching, and the unused talent pf the church must be de veloped and brought into use, if the oh u roll is to have its full influence upon the life of to day. I1IUT VICABKU, FJaht ThORMMd mm idle ta Calais Ko relet IWewn. Paris, Sept. 22. Eight thousand lace makers are idle in Calais and rioting is feared. An extra regiment of troops has been ordered to the spot. London, Sept. 22. Mr, K. Bands, the founder of the Phosphate corporation, together with Mr. Davis, the solicitor, Bailed for Canada on Thursday last. The experts and one of the directors are already on the ground and Will at once thoroughly investigate the phosphate properly and the phosphate in dustry in general in Canada, Florida and South Carolina. Berlin, Sept. 22 Emperor William drove with Count Von Moltke yesterday through the latter 'fl park, and visited the mausoluem of the oonnt's wife and siBter. At the dinner given in celebra tion of Von Moltke's ninetieth birthday, there were twenty - two guests. Von Moltke thanked the emperor for the honor done him. Paws, Sept. 22, - v - M. Vianesia, conductor at theJParia opera house, has resigned, owing to a quarrel with the sin gera, Marseilles, Septj. 22. Through the collapse of the canal banks, six square miles at Mallemort have been submerged. Hundreds of tons of grapes have been destroyed, and many head of cattle drowned. PLAYED WITH FIRE. Kittle Karl Low Sic. With ProUa - blr Vmtal la - Jarl. - - - Terrible A sad case was reported this morning, of a terrible accident which befell Earl, the three - year - old son of Samuel Lowe and wife, of Boone street, in "jbras - ka." With that insatiable curiosity of young innocents, the child investigated tbe contents of the kitchen stove while his mother was absent from the room for a brief time, and in his dangerous play heaped red - hot coals on the stove hearth. Just how the accident happened will probably never be known, but while thus engaged in playing with the coals, the little one's olothing took flre. His screams brought the mother quickly to the room. She found heiwdarling wrapt in flames. With presence of mind rarely seen in times of emergency, she procured a shawl which she used to smother the fire, but not until tbe cruel element had burned through the. child's under garments to the flesh. Tho young victim's entire body was more or loss burned. Dr. G. B. Stem en, of Nebraska," was summoned and administered relief by outside applications. Burns of so serious a nature have proved fatal in oases of adults, and it is doubtful that cue of tender years can survive suoh fearful injuries. THK IIRATHII, DAUINU F.WOAPK. Lire C'ouvlet Dona Cltlaea'a Clotl.lt.fl, and latetly Walks Oat or PrUoi. jErFEnONTn,LB, Ind., Sept. 22. Jerry Anderson, a lifetime oonviot, sent up from Rush county over seventeen years ago, for murder, donned a suit of oiti - zun's olothing provided by an unknown person, and deliberately walked away from the JelTersouville penitentiary about 7 o'clock Saturday night. Anderson was a 'trnsty," being employed about tho stables and garden, which are outside of the prison walls. He also was allowed topnrchase daily paper s and sell them to tho convicts, deriving from this source a considerable revenue. His prison garb was found in a corner of the garden, not one hundred feet from the northeastern tower of the prison, in whioh a guard la stationed night and day. A ma aunwering to Anderson's description was seen to board the northbound J., M. A I. train ut the Ninth street depot a shoftYinio after his flight ww discovered. He was,aeo6mpanied by a tall man with redhair, pre sumably the one who provided the outfit of citizen's clothes. Ikamt tkaikn. Tho - e Who Have l"ort t Their eternal llonio. Mrs. Mary H. Kiesling, wife of Fred. Kiesling. the Broadway baker, died this morning at 11 o'clock, after an illness of four weekB. The funeral oooura Thursday at 2 p. m., from the St. John's Lutheran church. The eleven months old "daughter of Prof. F. A) Klein died yesterday at 8 a. m., of congestion of tho brain. The funeral will take piaoe Tuesday after noon at 2 p. m.t from the ' hftttftO. Hanna street. Rev, Juengel will offi - " elate. Saturday oooured the death of .Anna, the eleven months old daughter of Mrs. Andrew Shields, of 83 DeWald street. The cause of death was brain fever. The funeral took place yesterday afternoon. Rev. ShanKs officiated. The funeral of William Stewart, aged twenty - six years, who was killed at Ho - bart, Ind., took place yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock, from the home of his parents, 148 Holman street, and at 1:90 p. m., from the Cathedral, and was largely attended. Yesterday morning at 8:46 occurred the death of Roy, the two - months old son of M. L. Enowlton, of Jefferson township, Whitley county. The causa of death was cholera infantum. The funeral took place this morning at 10 o'clock, from the house. The funeral of Mary, wife of August Paohin, took place yesterday from the house in Perry township, and from the Academy Catholic church. The funeral of James, the one month old son of James Koons, of Pleasant township, took place yesterday after noon. The funeral of Henry J.v the eight - months old son of William Moran, took place yesterday afternoon from the Cathedral. Died, of typhoid fever and heart fail ore, August 25, 1890, Louisa Yanna, daughter of Adam and Charlotte Harker, aged fourteen years, six months and fourteen days. A MM - WKIk. The Worlds nlRMnn Han an sttrnr tlve FroraiM. Manager Geary is to the front again this week with another brilliant list of attractions. , Jvery actor is a star In his particular line, and the Stage perform, anoe is excellent, while tbe curiosities in the curio hall are interesting. It is a good show this week, and will catch the crowds. rank Bull, traveling salesman for ft Chios go - wholesale drug house, was in 1 triaa Alt . dak TT Wtasa fnrinArl nV na soriptioniatin Mordhnrst's drug store. The People of Warsaw "1T Their Raf." WaiWaw, Ibd Sept. 22. The city of Warsaw is just now' having a vast amount of feouble with the Pennsylvania company, operating the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago railway. This road runs through the center of the city, and, as the trains are run at a high rate of speed, the city council, some time ago, ordered tbe company to either place watchmen on all street oxwsings or reduce the speed of its trains. The company has ignored the order, and no watchmen have, as yet, been placed on the crossings. Accidents are constantly happening and hair - breadth escapes are of daily occurrence. The matter v01 probably go to the courts. Objentlaas Over a Ittrt la the Ner Odd Fellow II I or 1.. ' Tonight, at the meeting of Fort Wayne lodge,. No. 14, I. O. O. F., an important matter will be.diBcussed. It relates to the lodge's now building at the corner of Calhoun and Way ne street, now in course of construction. The large oarved sand - stone pillar cap which supports the tower portion of tfie . new building cracked recently from the heavy weight brought to bear upon1 it. This accident was occasioned by a defect In laying the stone in tho mortar bed, the arohiteot says. Some members of the lodge will vote not to accept the contract unless the present defective etone is removed and replaced. They claim that tbe tower will settle as it stands in its present condition. The removal of this Btqne would make it neooBsary to tear doWn the tower portion, not only delay the completion of the building but be an expensive - - task for the oontraotor. Al. Bhrimoton has the original oontraot, and the stone con - tract was sub - let by him to Roth & Keller. Chlemco .markets. OmoAso, Sept. 23. Wheat: Sept, 98J; Oct, 99; May, Corn: Oct., 48i; May, 60i Oats: Sept.,38i; Oct., 881; MT. lll - Pork: Sept, $9.55; Oct., $9.66; May, $12.32i35.' Lard; Qpt. $6,171; May, $0,974. Ribs: Oct., $5.3032,; May, $0.12j. The infant daughter of Mr. and Oba. Fry, of LiUie street, is dangerously sick with cholera infantum. The child was spoken of in the papers as having been born with six fingers on one Hand. L. A. Wysong, Wilmington, O. ; O. E. Johnson, Danville, 1U. , J - B. Sal - litt, Peru, Ind.; E. M. Brefeee, Kalama zoo;H. F. Goodrich, ran,d Raplda. are among the gu?ts at the Rich. 4f ' "'I, ''" - " - SS U!Wl:i ijfeaallgglgll .A .
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