Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 30, 1896 · Page 1
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June 30, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 30, 1896
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VOL. XXI. INDIANA, TUESDAY MQRNINfi, JUNE 30 1896. NO. 156. SHIRT WAIST5. The Sale is on, we lead the Van and a great success has our introductory Sale been. Those pretty waists that you have admired so often for their beautiful st> le, fine fabric and perfect fit. The price may have been a little high is the reason you did riot buy but now you'll be surprised at their cheapness. First Loss is always the Best Loss so come today and take your choice. jf^ Choice of 500 Shirt Waists of best make and perfect fit, in Lawns, Percales and 5atines. They were 65, 75, 85, cents and all go at Choice of 500 Shirt Waists of our renowned makes, all of pur most perfect goods, ;in Lawns, Dimities, Percales, etc. All colors and styles and each one a perfect waist. They were $1.25, and $1.50 for COME TODAY AND GET FIRST CHOICE, 409-411 BROADWAY. 306 FOURTH ST. Clothes up to Date Have been In great.favor at our establishment. Fact Is no one ha» a liner lln« of woolens and worsteds to select from than cure. Important^Features ... in the make-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are not the cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. rl W. Keller, Tailorjand Draper LOST $15. 311 Market Street. By Paying $100 for your bicycle when you can get OUTINQS for $85 and $65, We have an assortment of SECOND HAND MACHINES which must be Sold, Call and make an offer. CYCLOMETERS OILS CEMENT ENAMEL TIRES ENAMELING BELLS VULCANIZING LAMPS GRAPHITE REPAIR KITS SADDLES TOE CLIPS BRAZING LOCKS OLD TIRES Made Good ns New ZINN & COMPANY. , 202 Sixth Street. Invitations. Are always appreciated and.especially so when they are tastefully gotten up. THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department Is making a fpecialty of .IMITATIONS, PROGRAMS. LETTERHEADS, NOTE HEADS. . BILL HEADS,: STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC., ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. Fresh Water Yeast! flakes the purest and sweetest Bread- TheUBread Recipe on separate Slip is PERFECT. THE BUCKEYE YEAST CO., ASHLEY, OHIO. PROTECT YOUR|EYES. The Hlrchberg Optical Co. The well-known ^Specialists' of New York liave appointed n. A. HA.UK us a$8nt for their celebrated Spectacles and By Glares, ever; pal^iarantoed, li. A. HAUK&as complete assortment and Invites all to satlstr theraselTeslof the Rteat superiority of tnese goods over anr minolacturcd, at the store ol D. A.JHAVK, Solsjagent lor LogansportInd. So Peddlers Supplied. J itfS*-- A^- - rf*AC*"_5 _^^^ NLEY .ACCEPTS, formally Notifisd of .His.".Nomina)'>: vivtion for the Presidency. •:../•'< MftkeS','3 Speech in Which He Em- /.pihasizes the Tariff—Senator Thurs•'•'•';•'-. .ton the Spokesman. '. Cnriton, 0., June 20.—The committee,^ con&'i'sting of one member from each' stiifte'ii'iicl territory, which was selected; at'.t'lie -St. Louis convention to convey to' ; Maj, MeKinley the ottiuial notification of'his noniiniition, arrived in Gun-; toil 'on ii special trail] from Cleveland' fit/ilVn'O'o'clock .Monthly, morning. The. d!iySvns charming ami tin 1 members of the 'committee enjoyed the ride from IMeyvliWifl. They were met at.I.Iiestation lii'i-i.'' bv v a reception committee.,: • eom- . posed i>f some of the foremost eiti/.ons of C;mton. and were ilrive'n..in ope.ii cai- riag^sylo >l«j. iMcKinleyls residence; accompanied by ;i mounted esubr't.' The preparations'at Ma.i. .MeKinli-y's were simple. Seventy-live chairs;we.re- plkced on the front lawn under, the. trees and f [icing the house. On the -rear lawn n large tent was erected,, and iii .it is 11 Ji>i:!» table on which eov.e.r.S:are.-i;],:d for a hundred guests." ' •• '"..',' .Miij. McKinley received'tfie'ivjembcrs of I lie committee on the ye raj"'' 11 ... .The streets about the house were.--filled -with IIHMI, women and 1 children. The crowd surged in at the" gates.'. and pressed close up '.o the.-chairs ./where tliC'V sat. Maj. McKinley-likes : to.have the people participate 'as .Interested' ppeetators in all the functions which take place here. Tie does-not.believe hi excluding them nor wilHuv allow ropes to be .stretched across'.Uie - yard for the purpose of restricting thfrinove- ment.s of freedom of the great-crowds that come to his home these.days; Scone ttt Mc:Iilnley> Home. It was 12:10 when the notification committee reached Mnj. • McKinl'ey's house. Mrs. McKinley anrl the.jniijpr's venerable, mother occupied-chairs-near him' on the veranda. -His' brother's family and his pretty nieces.were.close iiboui him. The chairs biick'btthe no- tifiention committee were filled by Iiulies ot Canton, Columbus and .Cleveland, whose husbands are prominent .in,business and public affairs. It wns.a.charm- ing open-air scene, sweetly idyllic in character. . . . .• '.'. . .-., ,•., . Frank Hiscock, Senator 1 human, Mark Hanna and C. N. Fairbanks occupied the first can-lag*. They were greeted with tremendous cheers. Maj. MeKlnley met them outside.the. gate as they alighted from the carriage and chock hands warmly. Senator Thnr.ton'» Speech. Senator Thurston was in excellent voice. His tones were as clear and commanding and far-reaching as they 'were in'; v the St. Lou'is convention hull. His speech was received with much enthusiasm and applause. •'•'["(Ctov'VaioKlnley: We are hore to per- fontf Hi*.t>leasant duty asulgned to ua by the •rer>ublJo».n national convention recently 'iliemblcU in St. Louis, that of formally 'notifying you 0( y°" r nomination as tho VahaidBM of the republican party for pres- 'litent'of"the United States, We respectful- ly'Vetiuest your acceptance .of .this-nomina- tion'and* your approval of.the declaration ot'thyprtnclples adopted .by the conven- '""We •'•'assure you that .you are-;tho uninimoiis choice of a united, party, ana you*'- candidacy will be .Immediately ac- c'entadVttiy the country as an absolute guaranty of republican success. • -: • ; ••'your' nomination has be.co.-.i-made In clioafence to a popular demand, .-whose unl- 'vetsallty and spontaneity attests, the affec- ttph-and confidence of the-plaln people of the 1 'United States. By common,conjent yon ire' their champion. Their mighty uprlelnj: In your behalf emphasizes, the sincerity of their conversion to'the cardinal 'principles of protection and -reciprocity as '.htfsV exemplified In that splendid -congressional act which Justly bears your name. 1 :'Tn"i892 your countrymen, unmindful or you'r'oolemn warnings, returned thlU party to bower which reiterated -Its everlasting op'poBitlon to a protective tariB .and .demanded the repeal of the MeKlnlcy.'act. They sowed the wind. They reaped the whirlwind. The sufferings, lossw and disasters, to the American people; from..four year.*'of democratic tariff are vastly 'greater than those which cSHic'to them troth" four years of civil war. ' •. - • "B'Cit 'your nomination means more than tho. Indorsement of a protective, tariff, of reciprocity of sound money and of honest finance, for all of which you' have so steadfastly stood. It means an Indorsement of your heroic youth: your fruitful years of arduous public service; your sterllnK patriotism; your stalwart Americanism, your Christian character and the purity, fidelity and simplicity of your prlvutuJllfe, In all these things you are the typical American; for all these things you are the chosen leader of the people. God give you strength to so bear the honors and meet the duties of that great ofnce for which, you are nominated, and to which you w.lll be elected, that your administration will enhance the dignity and power and glory o£ this republic, and secure the safety, welfare and happiness of Its liberty-loving people." \Yhim Mr. Thurston finished Ci'ov. M'c- Kinley, who was.stiinding a few. i'oet from him and slightly in 'the rear, BtcppcJ forward, holding the manuscript of Ins speech in Juis left hand. He never looked better. His eye was clenr, his color g-ood and he held himself , like one who sees victory in the distance. He wore a dark frock coat, as is his custom, and- durk trousers. He' was greeted with thunderous applause. Maj. McKinley read his speech in a clear, fur-reaching voice. It-was 1 listened to intently anci he was compelled. to halt several tim^s by reason'of loud applause and cheers.' H»J. MoKlnlcy'n RoHpoDpI*. "Senator Thurston and Gentlemen of the Notification Committee of the,,EeDUblIcan National Convention: To. be: selected as 'their presidential candidate by a great party convention, represeritlni? so vast a number ot the people of the,.Unlted Statcpr-. Is a most distinguished honor, Mr wh|c;h',-E' •would not conceal my hl^h-appreciation, nJtbmiKh dftftnlv ftt-nslbl* r.f t h«. <r>-Ant „*•<*.. sp'orislbintlcs or'tne trust ana my inability to bear- thein without the generous and constant support of my fellow countrymen. Great as Is. the honor conferred, equally arduous, atid;Important is the duty Imposed, and in accepting the one I assume the other, •''.'relying 'upon- the patriotic devotion of the people to the best Interests of our .beloved country' and the mstJilnlnj? care and aid 'of Him without whose support all-we do Is empty and vain. Should the people ratify .the choice o£ the t-roat convention for which you speak, my only aim will be- to promote the- public good, wLMch In America is always the good •of the greatest miniber, the honor of oui country and welfare of the people. Grt'tit jNRUcrt Involved. "Great are the Issues involved !:i the coming election and eager and earnest tho people for their rlKht determination. Our domestic trade must.be won back, and our idlu working people employed in gainful oi.i'.'Lipatlons at American wages, Our home market must be restored to Its proud rank of Jlrst In the world, and our forclRn trade, so precipitately cut oft by adverse national 'legislation, reopened on fitir^and crr.iit.tljle tx-rnis for our surplus asrh-nltur- nl' and 1 manufacturing products. Protection and reciprocity, twin measures of a true American policy, should again command the earnest encouragement of the government at Washington. Public confl- c|enr_x- must lie resumed and the skill, the energy and the capital of our country lincl umplo employment ;il home, sustained, en- coi;rn.Ki-il and defended against the un- equnl' compuLltlon and serious disadvan- Uig.;s with which they are r.ow contending. Tin?-government-of the- United States must ralsi? cnouslv'nioney. tO' moet bosh Its cur- roiit expiiiisoa ond Increasing needs. Its revoines should be so raised as to protect Uie material Interests .-of- cur people, with !h<-- lightest posslbh: drain upoii tlielr re- so:"-ees, and maintain that high standard of'x...:!llzatlon wlilch.lias distinguished our country for more than.a cti-.tury of Its ex- isti-nee. •- • , .-'. Will J'rottwt- AuiLTlcnn Crmlit. "Thi! party that supplied, by legislation, the vast rftvenues for chi? conduct of our pi-iatest war, that promptly restored the credit of tho eour.try at Its dose, that from us abundant' revcnui;s paid off a Inrce ehaiv o:' the debt Incurred in this war, and that resumed 'specie paym.-nts. and placed our impel' currency upon a sound ur.d enduring Imsls, 'can be safely trusted to preserve both our 'credit and currency with honor, stability and ' inviolability. The American people hold the llnar.clal honor of our government us sa.cr.vd as our (lag, and can'be rulled upon to guard it with the same sleepless vigilance. They hold its preservation above party fealty, and have often demonstrated that party ties avail nothing when the spotless credit of our country is threatened. "The money of the United States, and every kind or form of it, whether of paper, silver or gold, must be as good as the best rr.'tV world, ft must not only be current at itt full face value at Iiome. but it must !>!• counted at. par in any and every com- mV-rioal '.-c-iitor of the globe. The saga- clou's and farseelns policy of the great men who founded our government, the u-.ich- Iniss and acts of the wisest financiers at tvery stage In our history, Uic steadfast faltli anrl splendid ' achievements of the B,-eat party .-to -which .we belong,,and the 'gwilun'and Integrity of our people,.have'al- <ra'y3 ! "d*'nitt'nded this, and will ever maintain Ir.'-'The.d'ollar paid to the farmer, the wage;". i; irner and the--pensioner must con- ilnu/ 1 "oreverf.qual In'purchasing and debt- paying power to tho dolla- paid to any gov- vernment creditor. In<lor»4)H the Platform. . . "The platform adopted by the national republican convention has received my epreful consideration and has my un- quallV-od approval. It Is a.matter of gratl- flcatlv-: to me, as I am sure it must be to vou'snd republicans even-where, and to all our'Teople everywhere.that the expression ot it> declaration of principles are so direct, clear and emphatic. They are too plain and'nosltive to leave any chance for doubt or n'u««tlon'. as to their purport and meaning, 1 SB.lit you whi^not expect" me to dls- ousa Its -provisions tiulength or In any de- taipat'^thls/lime. It WL:-.-.however, be-my duty •-»nd;-pleasure at'somt.-future day to makV'to' yoii 1 ar.d through yo'u : ^o the sreat pdrty you.represent a more formal acceptance of the nomination tendered me. ' Kipre»*e« Ills Grulttmlo. '""No one could be more profoundly gratr- ful'thawl for the manifestation of public confidence of which you have so eloquently sppk.eri. It'shill be my aim to attest this Appreciation by" an unsparing devotion to what'I esteem the best Interests of the peo- plu/'and In'thls work I ask the counsel and support 1 of you, gentlemen,'and of every other friend of th'e' country: The generous expressions with which you, sir. convey the 'official' 'notice '-of -my nomination are highly appreciated, and as fully reciprocated,' and I thank 1 you--und your associates ot the notltication.commlttec arid the •great party'and convention at whose Instance- you come, for the high and exceptional distinction bestowed'-upon me." Atter MeKiiiley's speech. H. H. Smii h, of .Michigan', presented' to him the gavel used by Chairman Thurston at the St. Loui* convention. Notification Committee l:iittii»ln»ilc. The notification committee are, with perhaps a sing-le.exception,enthusiastic and radiant with-hope. They believe the country will/cast-a'n.enormous republican vote,-raid' thirt.-McKinley and Hobart will have ii-frreat many more votes In the elefetorai;co!lepe than were received by the ,1'ris'f tiuecessf nl republican eandidii.tfs;:-..-i >. The tarift' is .thc':.i'ssue. which, in the opinion of all the northern, eastern and Pacific slope liieiiibers.'will be tlxe great .and'-effective -issue. . Sfany members from -the far west think the republicans of their, states.are.so thoroughly convinced of the'necessity of maintaininfr a reasonable, protective.tariff that they will not desert the party on account of their frc-e silver tendencies. Southern States Given Up. The member from Alabama, C. IX Alexander, thinks- the farmers and •vvorkingmen'in his state will be oar- .ried'away by the silver craze. Confidential talks with .all of the southern republicans here Monday re- Venl the fact that between populism whet 1 free silver, the republicans have little 'to hope for south of Mason and •Dixon's line. Exception mustbemade, however, in.respewt to Maryland, West. Virginia, Kentucky -and Missouri. The republicans exce£t?*o carry at least two of. these'states, • ;There. will be n lively figh't: in -Michigan, but there ia absolute unanimity- concerning the result in the northern a "id- eastern'states. The re.- pnbl'icnns'expect to carry every one ol these, and they expect, large-reinforcements from tlios.e-deihocTats who ore in favor of honest monkey,'., 1 jBln-.Delegation from Colnnbas. At 2:30.'Jn:tne'aftcrnoori.a large dele- catiojn .arrived;'from"Columbus on. ' a special train and marched with bands playing and flags flying to Maj. McKinley's residence. This delegation eonta-ined many of the foremost citizens of Columbus, and it was observed that a number of veil-known democrats came with it to congratulate their former governor and old friend, Maj. McKinley. Before sitting down to luncheon, the mcmbersof the committee filed through the reception-room :ind were introduced to Mrs. McK'mley and the governor's mother. The notification committee sat down to luncheon shortly after the speech making. After lunch they were driven about the city for an hour or two and left for Cleveland about five o'clock. OYEE THE STATE. Events in Various Portions of Indiana Told by Wira Jiclioc.-, of n Jiunk Fiuluri-. \VinehrsU-r, 2nd.. June 2'.). — For a week the grand jury " f r l lis county him been investigating The failure of the Citizens' bank, and it is now believed that several indictments will be returned! At the time of the failure there wns bin W~M in onsh in the institution, but over $riO,OOn was found in worthless' notes.' -nisiny of them made by ivhitivcs of some of the bank officers, and directpVs. The tot;il amount (hie depositors is about $70,000, nnd the chajioe of rcnliiing more than ;i mere piriimce is very' slim. Chnrh.s Cad- \vnllmder, the cnsliier, is now in hiding mid if found would be subjected to numerous prosecutions. One of his transactions was to issue n draft on * i New York bank f.pr #2,000. paynble to himself, find charge himself on the bank's books witltJBy.-o dollars. rolHOiu-il hi'y, Ton <ln tools. Crown Point, -ijid.. June 29.— Little Clara Sninton, tlie three-year-old child of George Staiit'on, lies dead in Mover's morgue as the result of onting toad- Btools :ind her father and mother are not expected 'to live. The family is camping out near Vancher lake for the summer, nnd went out in the woods to pick mushrooins, which, owing to the wet weather, are now very plentiful. Toa'dstools were mistaken for mushrooms, and of the poisonous fungi the family partook heartily. Shot Through th« Heart. Crown Point, Jnd., ,1une 29. — Another deadly affray occurred Sunday morning at Shelby, a few miles south of here, in which Cliarles Defreene was shot dead. The shooting occurred in the prir.cipol hotel of tho place, which was kept by Herman Hafter. Defreece was a brother-in-law of Hafter and beoame involved in n quarrel with him when Hafter drew n revolver and shot l)e- freece througli,tlie -heart, hilling him in- statly, .Hafter.iS! -lodged 'here in jail under a strong guard. Conflict O»er Anderson, Ind., June 2D.— Indiana tin plate manufacturers were again notified that the amalgamated agreement will expire Tuesday night and that it is time they signed the new scale. They will not sign it, it is understood. The Manufacturers' association has made a proposition to the workers that means a reduction of about 12 per cent, in the rollers' and doublers' wages, and will stay by it. The workers demand a five per cent, increase. Corn II Suffering. Princeton, Ind., June 29.— There will not be a one-third crop of corn in this county this fall, this being one of the great corn-producing counties of the state. Floods by recent, rains will ruin thousands of acres In Wabash, White and Putoka river bottoms. Other counties in southwestern Indiana will. fare no 'better. _ _ Held to Be Murder. Muncie, Ind., June 29.— During the strike last winter Frank Gallagher was assaulted by two strikers, and in atlf- defense killed them. The jury rendered a verdict of guilty of murder against Gallagher and sentenced him to 21 years in prison. The citizens have started a collection to help Gallagher in the higher courts. Drowned In a Mill Pood. Crown Point, Ind., June 20.— Mr. Haines find Mr'; Buckley, two young men of Lowell, went bathing in the millpond near that town and both were drowned. They were both good swimmers, but it is supposed they were attacked w.ith cramps. The pond wag dragged aud their bodies were found. JlemorUI D»T Observed. Hammond, Ind., June 29.— Odd fellows from all parts of Lake county celebrated Memorial day at Hammond Sunday, holding appropriate exercises at the cemeteries. Jacob n. Kasper was grand marshal, his aids being the noble grands of the various lodges. A F»r»er'. AfiaiMnateU. Vinc'ennes, Ind.y June 29.— At daylight William Milligan^a Lawrence county farmer, was called to his door and as- sassinnted. The' murderer shot him three times tn>thc breast, ;:nd fled. Milligan died instantly. Bloodhounds were sent for to track the assassin. ' Jfavom SupprOMlou or Dueling. . Berlin, June 20.— The ministry of war has forwarded to the emperor a report .favoring the suppression of duel- lug in the German army. V ' .iMifiiBn nitron DeBd. 'London, June 29.— Francis William Fitzharding, Berkeley, second Baron Fitzharding, died Monday. He wat 70 .years of oge. ALL AKE DEAD. Hope for Safety of Imprisoned Miners in Pennsylvania Abandoned. May Take Two Weeks to Dig Out the Victims of Sunday's Cave-In. \Villtes liarre, Pa., .Inno -"J.—There were no new dovelopmi'm.s Monday mornina- at tiio Twin shaft of the .N'ew- t.oi) Coal company :it Piiuston. tho sci-nc of the torrihk' mine auoident. .Siip'-'i'inieiiilent Owens, of llie Exeter colliery, and Siiperinu'ixlent Thomas, of ilH-'Liiillin colliery, who wers: in the shaft nil nifrht dirc-cliiifr t' le rescuers, C.1UK-' 10 the surface ilondsiy morning'. From them it is learned that the work of rescuers toward ri'jiehinjr the entombed miners is progress!n;.' rapidly. Tiie timborinjf is p-oing- ii]i fast, and if the same progress is voiuimie-d for 24 hours the resruers will be right O'l the cave proper and then the'dig- S'iny will betrin. l!ow f<ir bejond or I'.mU-r this cave ilie men are ;:;:nnot of course be stated, and they do uot know how much iligirinpr will have to be "dyne, li the slope is KOI. entirely choked up progress will be much faster than if it is all falli-n. and upon this depends the length of time which will lie consumed before the bodies are reached. It may be two days or it may be two weeks. All Are L'nquestloimbly Doad. .Turno's Me.Mahon, one of llie bravest miners in the valley, crawled about the mine Monday morning, and it in claimed that ho was within G0'1 feet ,'rom where the unfortunate men nro supposed to be. lie colled out, to them on many occasions, but coulJ get no answer. That they ai-e all dead is beyond any further question. The twin shaft operated by the New ton Coal company has been a costly one to the owners for the past i\vo yenrs. The president of the. company is Frank E. Patterson, who was in Philadelphia. Sunday, when the accident occurred. He is now on the ground*. One of tho chief officials of a neighboring mine stated that heavy rains of the lasOfew days had caused water to go into the twin shaft and clowr. into the fifth vein, which caused the roof of the red ash. vein to become weakened and gtivc symptoms of a oave, and this neaessi- t.ited the timbering that was going on when the fall occurred. If it prove that the men are dead W women will be left widows and 200 children be fatherless. This is the most terrible mine accident which has occurred in the anthracite region since the great, disaster at Avondale. thin county, in ISOft. in which 120 lives were lost. Involution or Accident to Be Had*. Criticisms are alreudy numerous regarding the awful calamity, though it is 1oo soon to express opinions as to the possibility of having averted thia almost unprecedented accident or to |«ss criticism upon those who author- ised =o large a body of men to enter r. mine in so dangerous a condition. An official, investigation will follow, and i) is believed that it will in every respect be thorough und impartial. The several acts of the assembly for the safety of the men employed in the mines of this state provide an ample machinery for such on investigation, and the proper authorities will doubtless see to it that the provisions of. the law are put into full operation in this most distressing case. Drowned If Xot Killed. It was learned Monday afternoon from some of the miners coming out of the shaft that water hiid been pouring into the pit since Sunday morning. Near this shaft runs the Lackawanna and Susquehanna rivers, and also what is known as a river wash, which is located cr. the surface. The cave being just under this wash has affected the surface to sueh an extent that the water is pouring into the shaft. If the. men have not been killed by the falling of the mine roof, theyjiave cer- t.iinly been drowned by this time. , The oave was extending Monday afternoon. Fissures can be now seen on the surface, and no little excitement prevails in the neighborhood of the ill- fated slmft. To Bo Relegated to Fourth Cl«n». Washington, June £!).—On July 1 the following presidential post offices will be relegated to the fourth class by reason of decrease in receipts: Audec- reid. Pa.; Mechanicsville, Pa.; Wyoming, Pa.; Ewen, Mich.; East Grand Forks. Minn.; Frederickt.own, <>.; Blue Hill, Neb.; Culberson, Xeb.; DeAVitt, Xeb.; SheJton, Xev.; Prentice, Wis.; Blacltwc.il. O. T.; North Enid, 0. T.; Colby, Kan.; Ulackbawk, Col.; Clark, S. D." Their FIrit Convention. Xcw York, June 29.—The first convention of the Socialist Trade and Labor alliance of the United States and Canada was held Monday in the Jjabor lyeeum. JJrnest Bohen, secretary of the, general executive board, and 6S delegates responded to the call of the roll.. Daniel De Leon was elected temporary chairman. Burden Diamond Robt'on S«ntruce<I. New York, June 2'X-Judge Cowing,. in the court of general sessions, Monday 1 morning sentenced'William Turner and \Villkun 3\obert Dunlop to nine years each in state prison on their plea of ijuiltv Of stealing $60,000 worth ot j'-weiry from T. Towutend P.urdco.

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