Incident of the Conventions of*he Missionary Associations at Indianapolis. CHAIBMAN SHUTS OIF THE MUSIC he Singers Had Gone to Great Trouble In Prep»mtion Thereof—Huoker T. Washington to Talk — Wholo State Charged with a Mmi'K Death by a Coroner —Tanglefoot Botall l>ealers in S<:ssiou — Henry Not in the Race. Indianapolis, Oct. 20.—The American ami foreign missionary societies ot the Christian church met in joint session in Tomlinson hall last night. An audi- •er.c-e of about 3,000 people \vas present. The twenty-third annual convention of the forelg-n society expired at noon yesterday and the forty-ninth annual convention of the American society began in the afternoon. The American society •will be in session until Friday ix.on. Last night John Henry Barro\vs, of Chicago, und Benjamin B. Tyler, of New Ynrk, addressed the large audience, the i'urmer speaking on "The Christian Con- llict and Conquest in Asia," and the latter on "Our Present Opportunity." Kven a church convention like this print religious gathering is likely to have its ruffled times, as was instanced by a diversion last night that nearly caused a mutiny in the chorus of 300 voices especially trained for the convention undar tte care of Professor Belcher, of this city. The chorus had rehearsed for three weeks and \vas to make a grand appearance last night in a new version of "We Need the Light," the words of which were composed by Mrs. J. M. Dungan, or this city % and the music by her husband. Gttvo the Singers the Marble Heart. The song was to have been given after the closing address. When that time came, however, President Davis decided that It wae time to adjourn, and turning a deaf ear to the appeals of the director and the chagrined members of the chorus he had adjourned the session. Many of the chorus declared that the convention would get no more of their music, but it is understood that the chorus will sing tonight. Tonight Booker T. Washington will deliver an address. Reports of the various boards will be heard today. The sentiment •for the place of next year's convention . has fairly crystallized in favor of Kan- pas City. The annual report of the national superintendent of Bible school work, R. H. Waggener. shows that there are now nearly 8,000 schools in America, with about 85,000 teachers and officers, and about 1,400.000 names enrolled in the schools. MAKES A COMPREHENSIVE CHARGE. Coroner Calls Everybody u JIurderer Who I* Not a 1'rohibitionlst. Princeton, Ind., Oct. 20.—Every man who has voted for the maintenance of licensed saloons in Indiana was yesterday declared a murderer by George W. Norman, the reform coroner of Gibson county. Norman rendered his verdict yesterday as to the cause and responsibility of the death of Louis Miller, who while drunk was killed by an Air Line train recently. In his report Norman assails the Maule Coal company, by whom Miller was employed, for giving him and other employes orders on John Wirtz, a saloonkeeper, who. it is claimed, discounts the Maule company's orders at 10 cents on the dollar and then gives Maule one-half of the discount profits. The coroner also lays much stress on the fact that he considers the county commissioners and city council common Jawbreakers by the maintenance of such places as that k«pt by Wirtz. He says Miller was a strong man physically, but wns not strong enough morally to withstand the temptation of the saloon, which temptation was set before him by the cruelty of the county, kept before him by the greed of the city and forced upon him by the lawmaking power of Indiana. At the conclusion of his verdict Norman says: "The responsibility for the death of said Miller rests upon the citizens of the state of Indiana, who framed and authorized the framing of such laws and who assent to their operation, and who by'the perverted use of the right of suffrage are, together with their voluntary agents, the saloonkeepers, guilty of the killing of said Miller." WHISKY DE.VLERS IK COl'XCIL. As he let the girl out et the vehicle at her home his, nerve partially failed and he shot only himself, the bullet piercing his brain. The horse started to run, but. the girl caught and held the animal until ethers came. Mrs. Jenkins Want* .Revenue. Indianapolis. Oct. 20.— Mrs. Jenkins. widow of William Jenkins, one of the Tier, lynched at ^Versailles, called upon the governor, wanting to know what was being done toward securing the conviction of the leaders of the mob. On behalf of the relatives and friends of the men who were lynched she insisted thru .he investigation continue until something was accomplished. She was a?-' •;ure(! that the governor had rot abandoned his purpose of bringing the guilty -nen to punishment. _ Dynamite K«f<>rm Fiends. Franklin, Ind., Oct. 20.— A saleon at "Sreenwood, a few miles north of this city, was badly wrecked by two ex- ilosions of dynamite. Tom Stevens and John Diven, who occupied a room adorning, were severely injured. Two women were thrown from their bed by the first explosion, barely escaping with their ives. The second explosion destroyed, ho building. A number of arrests will Retail Men Meet, at Indlan»i>oHs K> Consider the Situation. Indianapolis, Oct. 20.— Anticipating by n brief period the annual rallies of their sworn foes, the World's and National Woman's Christian Temperance Unions, the delegates to the fifth annual convention of the National Retail Liquor Dealers' association assembled yesterday morning in the ladies' ordinary of the Grand hotel. The convention is composed of regularly elected delegates from the various state leagues and local associations of the leading cities, and yesterday's gathering is the largest one of retail dealers held in the five years since the organization was brought into existence. Two-thirds of the states and territories ar« represented. John Morrisa»y, of Syracuse, N. T., the retiring president, called the cor.ven tion to order and the delegates were welcomed by Mayor Taggart and members of the local committee. The convention will be in session two days, and many questions of importance to the trade, including the restrictions on the traffic imposed by municipalities, legal methods of maintaining the legitimacy of the buii- riess. etc., are to be considered. Since the last convention the organization has been formally recognized by the associations of brewers and wholaaale Uciuor dtalers, and hence it has beoome a joint participant in all efforts for tl*4 -tt-elfarc of the trade at large as affected by national legislation. _ nnic TTommn. Muncle, Ind.. Oct. 20.— Edward Stiffler, aged 22 years, committed suicide in the presence of his sweetheart. Miss Edna Myera. who lives with h«r »od», E>e Witt Sherwood, at Selm*. !*• young man was desperately In hwe with the jrirt, but her ooolneM eroWttered him. He purchased a reratrec and. according to a note found. Intended to kill her and hlmMtf at tfce ooacUriro 4 » r!4«. Henry In Not in the Race. Anderson, Ind., Oct. 20.— Representa- ive C. Henry, who represents the Indiana gas belt district, officially has announced his withdrawal from the congressional race, which is already on. 31s business interests demand his at- lention. Pie la constructing the Gas Belt Electric railway. There are ten candidates. Henry defeated Bynum in Lhe old Seventh district. TRAMPS BURNED TO DEATH. Tlieir Skeletons Found Among the Debris of » Minnesota BHrii. Clarkfield, Minn., Oct. 20.— Last Thursday morning a large barn belonging to Sivert Berg, living four miles southwest of Hanley Falls, this county, was destroyed by fire. Yesterday, while workmen were engaged in clearing away the debris, the remains of four human icings were found, but so badly burned that they fell to pieces as soon as disturbed. The victims are supposed to be tramps who had been sleeping in the hayloft. The fire was undoubtedly caused y the carelessness of the victims. Mission Jiant a Has Been. Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 20.— Joe McAuliffe .the "Mission Giant," of San Francisco, added another to his string of defeats last night, when Jack Stelzner, Fitzsimrnons' old sparring partner, received the decision over him at the end of a fifteen-round contest. It was anybody's fight at the end of the fourteenth round, and the referee announced that three additional rounds would have to be fought unless the pace was changed. Stelzr.er changed the pace^_ Car Ferry To Be Started Monday. Detroit, Oct. 20.— Car ferry barges will probably begin to run between Sandusky and Detroit next Monday. The barges are now all ready. Three tracks have been laid on them and their bows fitted to the slips to which they are to run. Each has a capacity of from nine to eleven cars. It will take about ten hours probably to make the run between the two ports, or a day for a round trip. Hunter Suddenly Disappears. Three Lakes, Wis., Oct. 20.— Frederick French, who settled here many years ago and who has made a business of hunting and trapping, suddenly disappeared from his shanty sixteen miles east of this place about two weeks ago, and has not been found. His friends fear foul play, as be had some money in his possession, besides seven bear skins, valued at about $100._ Nominated for Conjfreesi. Chicago, Oct. 20. — Attorney Henry S. Boutell was last night nominated by the Republicans of the Sixth Illinois congressional district to succeed the late Representative Edward T). Cooke. Guatemala Must Be Unhappy Now. Washington, Oct. 20— The legatticm of Guatemala received yesterday the following dispatch: "Revolution subdued; order restored all over the country." The Weather We May Expect. WoshinKton, Oct. SO. -Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesr»rday: For Indiana and Illinois- Generally fair weather; sontherlv to westerly winds. For Wisconsin— Partly cloudy weather; looul showers in northern portion: lisht northerly winds, becoming variable. For Iowa— Fair, slightly warmer weather; westerly winds, shifting to southerly. For Upper ilichigMj-LiKht rains: light to fresh easterly winds. For Lower Michigan-Local showers; light variable winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Oct. 19. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade: -Wheat— October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 90Tsc, closed 91Wic; May, opened 89c closed ~S9%c. Corn— October, opened °4Hc, closed nominal; December, opened "6c olosed 25%c: May. opened 29% c, closed 29%c. Oats— October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened !S%c, closed 18%c; May, opened 20%c, closed 20%c. Pork — October opened and closed nominal; December, openefi J7.SO, closed j77?y,- January, opened $S.SO, closed $S 70 " Lard— October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened and closed Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 21V.C p*r It>; extra dairy. 19c; fresh packing etock. He. Egss — Fresh stock 14%c per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys, 7@10c per lb; chickens (hens), - spring chickens, 7c; ducks, i%@ Potatoes— North-western, SSJz^Sc P«r Sc~ bu. per bbl. s— , Potatoes-Jersey, $email@example.com Chicago LIT*. Stock. Chicago, Oct. 19. , . . Eotrs— Estimated receipts for the day, '6 000- =ales ranged at $firstname.lastname@example.org for pigs, S3'60®4.00 for light. J3.email@example.com for rough packing, $3.60®4.05 for mixed, and $o.aO (§4 00 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle— Estimated receipts for the day 5W»- quotations ranged at $5.10® 5,5o'for choice to extra shipping steers. J4 70®5 16 good to choice do.. J4.40@4.SO fair to rood $3.SO@4.30 common to medium do., $3.60(§-4.25 butchers' stetrs, J2.90 @3.96 mockers. J3.70®4.50 feeders. J2.JO ®4 2fl COWS, $2.«0«4.6» heifers. »2.£5lg4.25 bulle, oxen awl stag* J£90€S.9C TCMIE •Uer*. J3,firstname.lastname@example.org T«t*rn rangr«rs, anc tt.6007.00 veal c*lv*«. Sheep an Lambs— Estirnatcd recaipte for tb« day, 17 «0«: quotations r»ny«d a.t Jl.90fr4.20 •westerns, *2.40@*.4« natrv*», and »3.75 lamba Ort. 19. . «S«; nominal. Oa ODD FELLOWS. Prewth of the Subordinate LodgM mod Encampment Branches—LinkleU. The report of the grand secretary showed that last year 59,928" candidates had been Initiated into subordinate lodges and that BO, 174 had been suspended for nonpayment nf 'dues. Number of members at last re- poit, 798.633; present- membership, S04.- 557, a net increase of 5,934. The total amount paid for the relief of distress during th(j past year was 83.063,760.01. In thu encampment branch of the order 9,523 candidates were initiated, while 10,148 were suspended for nonpayment of dues during the year. Total membership ivc last report, 131.896: present membership, 129.882; a net loss for the rear of 2,014 members; total amount expended for relief, J273.524.50. A st«am laundry has been erected at California Odd Fellows' home at Thc-r- nuilito. The soap used in the laundry is made on the promises. The sovereign grand lodge decided that when a member has withdrawn from one lodge and been elected to another, but h;vs not signed the constitution and bylaws of the new lodge, if in the meantime he becomes U! or dies the old lodge will be responsible for his indemnity and the payment of benelits. Of the 187 delegates in attendance at the recent session of the sovereign grand lodge "87 were new men. The sum appropriated annually for the grand sire's expenses was increased from 81,000 to $1,500 by the sovereign grand lodge. The sovereign grand lodge appropriated $250 for a painting of Past Grand Sire Stebbins. The official certificate and visiting card shall be the only legal acknowledgment for dues and assessments paid by a member to the subordinate lodge, subordinate encampment or Rebekah lodge. She who is a true Rebekah cherishes an innate pride for tbe name and the cause- she professes to espouse, nor will she suffer an act of hers to reflect reproach or discredit upon in. The grand lodge of Victoria grants charters for Rebekah lodges free of charge. Tho prospects in most states are that the coming winter will see the greatest increase in the order for years. In his new office of grand secretary Bro. J. Frank Grant is happily demonstrating the wisdom of the sovereign grand lodge when one year ago he was selected to take the place so long and ably filled by Ridgely and Ross. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Provide For the Future by Joining the Endowment Rank—Spear Point*. Deny yourself some luxuries, clip off some of your unnecessary expenditures, take these clippings and place them in the form of monthly payments for indemnity in the endowment rank of our order. It provides for certificates, payable to those dependent upon you in case of death in sums of $500.81,000, $2,000 and 83.000, and is absolutely sure, safe and certain.— Pythian Knight. The report of the grand lodge of Minnesota shows that during the year ending .Tune 30 the grand lodge lost but 33 members by death, the smallest number that has been reported for years and 71 less than reported for the year immediately preceding. •• Connecticut is almost 'ready for the formation of a grand temple of Rathbone Sisters. The not gain in membership in Ohio for the past year was 1,093, of which Cuyahoga county, in which the city of Cleveland is located, contributed 401, or more than one-third of the not gain of the entire state. The Rathbone Sisters was organized eight years ago and has a membership of 47,000. UNITED WORKMEN. Plan For Increasing the Memberslilp. From Various Jurisdictions. Each lodge should have a fixed rule that at least one candidate be initiated at every regular meeting. Let each lodge try to plan and work for it and when the practice is established you will see how fast your lodge will grow.—Michigan Herald. The New England jurisdiction celebrated the admission of its fifty thousandth member a few days ago. Let there be an extraordinary effort put forth by all grand lodges to fill up the gap this fall and winter caused, by the disaffection of Ontario. California still leads in gains with 339 for September, followed by Nebraska, 251; Wisconsin, 130; Minnesota, 110; Iowa and Massachusetts each 109. If there were no suspensions or if the- monthly reinstatements equaled the suspensions, our order would show a much steadier and greater increase. Members in good standing September. 1,338,421. Modern Woodmen, Some of the camps that never have suspensions owe that fact to the good nature of their clerk, who "puts up" the dilatory member's assessment for him. Don't lapse. You may not be able to reinstate because of some injury or disease that suddenly comes to you and forever bars you from securing any kind of insurance. Have your camp give a series of entertainments this winter. It will advertise the society locally and bring new members into your camp. The omission of an assessment during September has proved to be a wonderful incentive to the members of our society. Ex-Governor Hoard of Wisconsin, who is a member of the camp of Modern Woodmen at Fort Atkinson, was elected president of the farmers' national congress held at St. Paul. National Union. Tie National Union seeks tc be a typical American institution. The government of the order is purely representative and has three departments or bodies—tie council or local body, the assembly, or state body, and the senate or national body. Nothing of a political or sectarian character can be introduced in the order nor in its ceremonies is there anything to disturb th«i most sensitive mind. MASONIC. Most WornlilpMl Grand Master of Ma»onf In England—Trestleboard Design*. The Prince of Wales, grand master of Masons in England by virtue of being a prince of the royal blood, has for 21 years presided over the destinies of the English Freemasons. During his incumbency the order- has nearly doubled in membership, the prince having granted warrants for nearly 1,100 new lodges. There are now under the jurisdiction of the grand lodge of England 2,220 subordinate lodges. Next to i.he Prince of Wales the highest Mason in England is the Earl of Lathom, who was appointed pro grand master in 1S90. There are 46 lodges of Masons in St. Louis. The Masonic home of New York is an institution to be proud of. During the past year additions and betterments to the build'ingcost S54.170.16; for maintenance, $28,482.94; for repairs, $1,501.20; onfarm and barns, $2,377.51, making a total dis- TOwat— to»«r; No. N». 1 srrlnjt, «8«; Corn— Ixrwer; Nn. 3, NO. ttf. Lo tic; . 1. . . BM««p~n.nn; N*. r i/lj 1 U\/\/\/^n/\rxriruu\rtJVlJri/\riJuiJ^'\/*JMuuuw u •* **•** " WHILE OTHER 5RANDS Or CIGARS SRC DETERIORATING PRINCE OF WALES IN MASONIC KEGALIA. bursement of SSS, 126.94. The cost on the home to date is $323.633. They have a reserve of $202,041, and an annual income of nearly $90,000. At the recent session of the supreme council of the northern jurisdiction of the Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite the thirty- third degree was conferred on Bishop Henry Ci Potter of New York. In California the fees for a dispensation and charter of a new lodge is S125; for a royal arch chapter, $150; for a command- ery of Knights Templars, $200. At a stated meeting' of a lodge in San Francisco recently an application for degrees was recommended by two brothers, and the references were two other .brothers of the- same family, who were all members of that lodge. Lodge Universe, Paraguay, has founded a night school for clerks and young working-men. The best of teachers are employed, and it has proven a popular and decided success. MACCABEES. ubanola •. IS KEPT RT THE HIGHEST POSSIBI £ POINT Of EXCELLENCE: »»* THIS IS POSSIBLE BY REASON OF IMMENSE 5SLES ** CUBSNOLA OUTSELLS ANY THREE OTHER BRSNDS»»»»»HSK YOUR DEALER TOR CUBANOLH. ft. KIEPER DRUG COMPANY SOLF: DISTRIBUTERS ******* INDIANAPOLIS j^ru-tnrmrum/innnnrinrijirirmnr^^ mud iLadiM of Honor. The average pay of grand protectors In 16 jurisdiction* is 1156.50, and of grand secretaries IS95.50 per annum. Michigan ha* no grand lodge, but «ever- al of the subordinate lodges combined in entertaining the supreme lodge. Bat one iMMfmrnt wai called for Scp tember. Increase In Membership For the Current Year—Tents and Hives. The net increase in membership in the supreme tent for the first eight months of 1S97 was 13,057—9,780 being life benefit and 3,277 being social members. If this ratio of increase is maintained for the balance of the year, our net increase in membership will amount to 19,014 for 1897, which would be nearly 3,000 in excess of that of 1S96. New tents are being organized at Salem, Stewart, Ionia, Ellsworth and Dunavani, in Kansas. The supreme tent offers a prize of $300 for a, humorous side degree ritual. Seattle tent 8 is feeling .the effects of the persistent work of Deputy Supreme Commander Graves. The tent has had a number of enthusiastic meetings, members pledging themselves to bring from 1 to 50 candidates during the next three or four months. Maccabees in New .Jersey are preparing for » general movement all along the line. Gatesville tent of Texas has not 'had a suspension in over a year, and is "adding many new members. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. Each Member Kno-ws In Advance What He Must Fay—Lodge Notes. Thg.step rate adopted by the Knights of Honor has been criticised by persons not posted. Any thinking man who will take the record of any of the fraternal societies •which have run for 15 years and compare the rate paid the first year with that paid in 1S96 will find he has been paying according to the ,step rate.- According to the present table of rates a member can calculate precisely what it will cost each year in advance. Several more new lodges are nearly ready for institution in Kentucky. The receipts for the first of the special assessments aggregated $110,000. George Washington lodge was recently Instituted at Boston with 150 charter members, and other new lodges are being organized all over the country. Every member who can should pay off the special assessments at once, so that the widows and orphans will receive their money promptly. Ancient Essenic Order. The Essenic order is the modern exemplification of the ancient sect of the Jews known as the Essenes. Its beautiful ritual teaches fraternity, hospitality, love of country and respect for law, order and good government. Its basic principles are nnity, toleration and charity. It is not an insurance or benefit order; neither is it political nor sectarian. The Ancient Essenic order is being very favorably received by the fraternity -workers of Brooklyn. Judge Aaron McNeil of Ohio, the sn- prame traasurer, contemplates a tour through tba eastern states in the near future. Cotonal Fred M. Moray, grand secretary tt MMmohusett*, says that the order in the state Is enjoying a healthy growtti and •ambers among its numbers some of the beat citizens of that; common wealth. There are 38 senates in that itate, with laoi«4iate prospects of an enlarged rotter More tii» awn grand aeeembly. Thad Planck drew 27 cents from the City National bank Saturday. The money represented the balance of a deposit made in the Logansport State bank fourteen years ago. TATE or OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I , LUCAS COOSTV, f b ' '" Frank J . Cheney makes.oath that be if the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney A Co., doittF business in the i City I of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the urn of ONE HUNDRED DOL- LABS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be :cured by Hall's Catanh Cure: FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before meard subscribed in my presence, this 6tb day k of December. A. D.18S« SEAL. A. W. CLEASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken : internally ana cts directly on the blood and mucous Eurfacei of the system. Send for teBrimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by drufriduts. 76c. Hall's Family Pills are the bef t. T. J. Whaley, of Lima, Ohio, and W. A. Kunkel, of Chicago, who were here for a week or more leasing oil lands for the Cudahey company, left town Saturday. ^^^__ ^be Reflections of a Married Woman —are not pleasant if she is delicate, run-down, or over-worked. She feels "played out." Her smile and her good spirits have taken flight. It worries her husband as well as herself. This is the time to build up her strength and cure those weaknesses or ailments which are the seat of her trouble. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription regulates and promotes all the proper functions of womanhood, Improves digestion, enriches the blood, dispels achea and pains,} melancholy and nervousness, brings refreshing sleep, and '.restores health and strength. It's a safe remedial agent, a tonic and nervine or nerve food, designed by a regularly graduated'experienced and skilled specialist, to cure those disorders and derangements incident to womanhood. its sales exceed, by far those of all other . medicines for women. Good times have come to those whom Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured of scrofula, catarrh, dyspepsia, rheumatism, weak nerves, or some other form of impure blood. Hood's pills are the only pills to take with Hood'si Sarsaparilla. Easy and yet efficient. J. Mertz, a teacnerln the Rush- vllle city schools, is here on a visit with his brother-in-law, Fred Davis. He says that the Bushville schools were closed on account of an epidemic of scarlet fever in that city. —THE WABASH *+**+* "CaliforaiaTlyer." Quickest and best service to CALIFCBN1.& it now offered by the Wabash Hailroad, Si connected -with the AtchlBOn.(Topeka & Santa Fe Sail-way. Veetibuled sleeping cars through to U* AB<reles -without change, making twenty- one hours better time from St. Louis than any other line, and corresponding! time from other ang. For particulars write to any Wabaeb «ckei »irent,ortoC. 8. Crane. ' General Pftsaeng«» »nd ricket Agent, Bt, Louis, Mo. 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