Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 8, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 8, 1896
Page 1
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VOL. XXI. , WEDNESDAY MQENJNG-, JULY, 8, 1896. NO.-. 168 JULY Is the flonth for Great Dry Goods Bargains. Shirt Waists at 500 on the Dollar. Wash Goods at Less Than Cost. For Example 25 Pieces, 25 Cent Wash Goods for 12 1=2 Cents. '409-411 BROADWAY. 806 FOURTH ST. Clothes up to Date Have been In great favor at our establishment. Fact la no one hai a finer line of woolens and worsteds to select from than oura. . Jmportant£Features ... In the make-up of our clothes work their superiority, We.are not the cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3» Market Street. LOST $15 By Paying $100 for your bicycle when you can get OUTINGS 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 •' • "*' LOOKS •< '-••:• OLD TIRES Made Good as New ZINN & COMPANY. 303 Sixth Street. ^ Straws That [Show Which Way the Wind Blows Stow that lit must have blown a tremendous gate towards Piaher's, for they have straws o£ all the new. shapes and sizes, straws In straw, color and any other color you^wiah piled on their shelves and waiting to be called "the last Straw" In the newest style bought at Fisher's by every pleased resident of Logansport. .Ltght 'Derby's, light nobby straw; hats and Jaunty handsome bicycle caps are what we have a Wgrun HORRIS FISHER - THE HATTER. Invitations. . Are fcl waye appreciated and especially BO when they are tastefully gotten np. ' : - THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department is making a '-.'. : ; ipeolalty ot. • ., '...-'' i;3 INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS. LETTERHEADS, } : :.- NOTE HEADS. BILL HEADS,: STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, . ETC.'ETC.' Styles in Fancy Type and Material. VICTOEY, • - .-.• .. . Daniel ;f Elected Temporary Chairman of the Convention! Roll '.Call of the States Adopts the Minority Report .of thie Na- , . /' : :;Jtipnal Committee. ^Convention Hall, 'Chicago', July 7.—At 11 a. in. the. crowds from the^c.lty .were assembled ' In constantly Increasing numbers in 'front of. the Collseurn,' But all the Uoors-were closed. The newspaper men strove in--vain to "raise'the blockade, so Jar as .tlioy %ore concerned. The orders of the aorijeaht-at-arms kept.them out, until, lit la.'it.-ri'few of them managed to effect an entrance nnd to make tho way clear for many of their associates. But In the meantime, without any imaginable good reason Cor It, ilulctfates and alternates and per- »nns holding: tickets of admission :were kept out In tho broiling sunshine, Then at 11:30 there was a sweeping ot human waves throuijh the vestibule of thb':hjvll-<thc-'por- tion cut oft from the rest of the •building) nnd tho scats began to (111 iip't'o the muslo of ii brass band playing -popular, airs.,. . DeliiBfttlons Arrive. •.;-.', As the hour of 'noon drew near' Hie. sections assigned to the delegate's'.were, gradually octuipit'd. Occasionally.-ii large,clel- pfiutlon entered the hall with banncrssand 'lings, ur.il acconv.ianlod by bands of music. The Iowa 'delegation bore along) a-';sUk Hair, on which were Imprinted'- 1 tho.--oo- nnvolcnt looking features of'its'caridl'date, Horace Boles. ..... '.'.."•;--. :'•••.'< Another delegation was attended. by-. ; » splendid band which played:tn.,successlon tho "Red, White and Blue,''--'Marching Through Georgia," VMaryland,.-My Maryland" und "Dl:;le." When- the flrot strains ot "Dixie" wore heard, the whole audience Btood up and cheered enthusiastically, .and ut that moment, as If by-.prearmngoment, Senator Daniel, of Virginia,, appeared and took a scat on the platform. -Spniitprs yest,. of Missouri; Lindsay, of Ken.tuoky.,."and Siewiirt. of Nevada, with-Representative McMillln, of Tennessee, had,.at that time, nlso taken seats on the platform..' Mr, W. C, Whitney appeared as .a, proxy <aulte unexpectedly) and' took . bla. 1 .:se'at. among the New York .delegates ..without any demonstration. ' So did exrFostteaster- General Blssell. ' Gov, 'Wlllla'm E. Russell; of Massachusetts, also took hli^catjis. a proxy among the delegates from his Senator Blackburn, of Kentucky, came in noon afterward and was also honored with Cheers. The Pennsylvania delegation whicn lasted 1 /two;' mmuies.. A delegate from Minnesota got'-up to make a motion, arid tho chairman. Intending to ring for order, rang- the:.bell 'for tho band to play, remarking as. the band started up amidst laughter: . ', . -;.... ,' / "I.rang the wrong bell." ..The rest, of the organization was read as 'follows: .'• ' . -.,..-,' For temporary secretary, Simon P. Sheer- In, jot Indiana. .'.'For aergeant-atrarms, Col. John I. Martin, of Missouri. "What is the pleasure of the convention?" Mr: Harrlty asked, "on tho report as made from the democratic national committee?" .•••;....:. Mr. (Tinyton Present* Minority Report. ' On" .'that, Mr. ^.Clayton, .delegate from Alabama, arose, a'd,yanced to, the platform, and said: ' —'•'... : .~ • "Gentlemen'of the-democratic national convention, on behalf of the 23 members of your '.national committee, as opposed to 27, and, • as I believe, In -accordance with tho wish of the groat'majority of. this nation (Cheers), 1 am authorized to present to this convention a 'mlnorjty recommendation, which' I shall mover.as- 1 a substitute for.a part of the moUonvmndc by the chairman of tho national committee. - '.. . The .\lliiorlty;Kcport. • "To''the democratic.national committee: The undersigned members of the democratic national committee rospectlully recommend Unit the nmne.of Hon. John W, Daniel, of Virginia, -be substituted In the committee report for thut of Hon. David B. EX-CONGBESSMAN... J. C-. SIBLEY,,'OF ':, ••-' ' , :. PENNSYLVANIA?' [Possible Democratic'-Nominee for Preal.... ' . -, -'dent'.] Hill, of New- York, and that Hon. John W. Daniel :be choaen temporary chairman of this convention. ' •-. - "(SlgnedV Henry D. Clajrton. Alabama; ,i_-Mn-Rn». Arhansda! M(nHnel F. Tar.. cupicita nau,aozen ot the front; ..rows, of •oats, -and was oonspicuoui by the fact that-each delegate carried In his .Canada small' Aa'g, and wore on his breast.a wldp red-ribbon bearing, the name bl;"Pattlipn, • '• ' Convention Called to Order; At'on* p. m. the convention -wa»-called to orfler'-'by Mr. Harrlty, otFeunsylvanla, chairman of the democratlc.natlonal com- mlttee.Vwho i sked that.all present should orlserand stand whllo prayer was offered by Rev.! Ernest M. Stlres.-rector of Orapo Episcopal church, Chicago.: ; . •••••• -.-•; Ho 'offered prayer as followi; : •'.-'.'-Brmyer ot Rev. E. M. »t»r«. - "Almiihty Ood, the-hearU.of .Th/.pw- pleW^fted^g/a^tUude^p^Th^^th, Dei' talliofma'i ii: 'in. 'rndniai,- coipraao: Samuel Pasco, Florida; Clark. Howell, Qeorirla; C. W Blair, -Kansas ;,Arthur Seawell Maine;'. D, J.; Gampau,. Michigan; A. I J Davidson..' -Montana';- -R. \P- Xeatlng. 1 Nevada; FV-lTBvuihbee^-orth. CaroUna; William C, ZelstlKow,. North Dakota ;,M. L, DoSldson, South Carolina; P;J. Otty, VlrBlnla; J. W:- Burton, JUtahi.W.- J. Kuy- v pnflail wVomtnff- -C..J W; .'.Shannon, Arl- zoSa?kT y 'NorEf.',Bist«ct : -6I Columbia; H ' B- Foriruson, New: Mexico ;K. .M. Rich- f 0^ah9ma-;; J/L. Owen,- .Indian Ter- rrbV demand- IT.QQ in MTU. tit **»*»• v 1 * *•"«»* »*•• 'IT roanlio'lfl blessings Thou hast .vouchsafed to our country from the dawn of Its Inde- iendence unto this day. We thank Thee for the wisdom and courage which enabled our fathers to build better!; than- they knew; for deliverance from all 'danger; within and without-our -border^ and. for our unparalleled progress .In Umei,.of prosperity and peace. O.-.Ood ol.ourla- thers/continue io guide and ^sustain Thy children In our doubts and-fear.s and distress™' or? unto'Thee for .help.' Grant. u. wisdom to know amongst all the perplexing problems of .this time where?lles,the path of honor and lafety. .... : -.- -<•.••••<•-•:.••"Upon the great convention, now..,,assembled In Thy preienco lend Thy gracious blessings. May lt» member* b« In- •tffred ; with- the most es:dlted;patrloU«im. end urosperoug land- mayoontlnuo to be. in ill' that Is .truest and best,. .an. Iniplration, to .the nations of the ea r th; . An^to Thee our God, shall we ascr.lbe all ithB honor and rlory, forever and ever. Amen. > ••••.-. «-.-Then Chairman Harrlty In slow, deliberate tones, said "Gentlemen^of the^conyentlon. b#dl*eq- tlon of the democratic national committee. I desire to report the following a» the temporary organization of the convention: Temporary chairman, David B. Hill, of NewYorTr" „ •- -v ' Than there ,was an outbreateof avclaun Ing the call oi.ita'tfMi.ahdia roll call; cheeri and cries ol "Call the roll," wore'ralsed, • Mr. C. S, Thomas;' of Colprad,o, ^seconded tho minority; report.., : . v. ' understood, genuemMV'inai a» '""14 •» "'^ persent 'occupant I»'-Jh :tho L chalr, the»epro- ceedings- will 'be'lcohdtfcted. In a regular, orderly jnanner." f ; ; '-.' : rf'.r .. . ' This anhouncemunt was received with gencral-.applause.'v-'.: 1 ;;.".'^",.'.'•-';/• - • Mclnrunott Bpeaki' l(»r.-M»Jorlty. Report, Mr. Allan McDermotV.'oJt'New Jersey, wa« then recognlied'ib..speak. In support of the majority report,. •,,-;;.. Mr. McDerroott told;.of the- sterling do- moc'racy of New.'Jor.ii.8yv and.'gave pralio to Hill as the man .-whoVhad ;glven to th« ; party the slogan: "I-'am---'a. democrat." Faint cheering only greeted" Senator Hlll'a famou» : battle cry.--'Mr.'.McDermott continued telling about:"the*.rrlghts ot the minority. He waniett'the'silver men that they were departlnjr-troin. the principles of th» pitrty'in Qyer'ijullhg\th'o''natlonal committee. •'- "We'ol th*inorthi: r - he said, "want to wpport the tlcket.-'that you will select. If you have, the'«trehgtl>:.of-giants, do not expend It In bltternos«; 'but ceserve. It for th» day when y6u.-.wlU'need It In November: 1 " He asked/ithe.rinajorlty not to take 'the 'coune. otten«lve>t0,:..thft;mlnorlty, and' "thy- gentlenesrfw)lr-malce;thee great." Ex-Q'ov. Waller, of •Connecticut, wa» reooknltea''Whe'n":Mr."AIcDermott sat down, and he ;proml««<i;.. a» he began hl», remarks from theiplaltorm,no.t,to i ;delay,.the,<:on- ventlon long.;' His.Yesonant: voice rang out Clear: and;'strong *nd.;was;heard In. every rart'of :: the-.httll, -'The names-of Hill and. Danfcl.'-h* sald,v»hould;.be- Joined .together ond"j;heered together, and some of the dele-., gateii took 1 him"'at,: his'word and gave a ch«er for-bothl 1 Mr.-Waller suggested that UUtehould be elected temporary chairman, and Daniel permancnt:,.chairman. ;• \If : there were 1 other arrangements made he hoped they w.ould be wiped, out-and the chivalrous and courageous thing done at the'opening-of 'the-..convention'.-.- He had been told by republican \frlonds'In coming 'to Chlcazo that .the gold men would receive, no courtesy; .'but he knew this, waa'not so. "Fellowdemocrats," herald, :'weican stand you, beating. ; :u»yith',voteai v .we,;can stand uny-mari".yoU'7iomlnat6," ;: provlded he Is an honest man;'we! areMn'thla convention to ;a y " '[Cheering;]V.Y,,,;/v v V J.-;.^ :,', L' As ho'deelared'.'with.iupllftedaiana "We min responueu mm more eiunusiasticauy with cheers and laughter when he added. "I am going to.be here until the last man has voted, and I will stay'wlth the janitor and see him home." Continuing, Qov. Waller said heauppo»ed that the majority outnumbered the minority two to one. They Intended to turn down Hill In ignominy. It would be considered a personal matter. [Cries of "No."] If Hill were selected he would make a speech that would be full 01 sound democracy. He would understand that he represented both sldea. If Hill were refused the right to make his speech from the platform he would make It from the uoor, and It would go to the country the same. "Are you going to do It?" he asked, and a chorus of "Yes" went up. "Gentlemen, you are going to do It, are you?" cried the speaker, and again the affirmative shout went up. Declare* Fight. ' lie added: "Turn down David B. Hill mid I will tell you what we will do, my eouthern friends. We will fight you iwre and elsewhere. We will light you until you arc sorry for your Indiscretion of this day." An outbreak of dissent followed by cheers and hisses greeted this statement. . :>'• All through the Intt'er part of Mr. Waller's speech attempts were made to cry him down, and he finally rwnonded by warning the convention thai '11; would stay on the platform nil dayin ei-dor to make himself heard. lie concluded with a short appeal ror party unity, and took his seat iimld cheering from the Connecticut delegation. , . TlioimiH Support" the Minority. Air Charles S. Thomas, of Colorado, seconded the motion of Mr. Clayton. That his remarks were In sympathy with the fecling-3 of n. larg-e part of the audience was'shown by the frequent applause which punctuated his speech. He maintained that it was perfectly seemly to overrule the rational committee, .and held that If the committee were properly constituted It would show a majorlty.the other way. The men who had worked/Jo the democratic party, as he had, (or !,i years, without securing any concessions, were petting indifferent to what' others in the party u'ou"ht ' As for David B. Hill, he wanted to rep-jdiatc the suRKestlori that his defeat for..'-^the temporary chairmanship would mean Icnominy and disgrace forhlrn TWwos' not so- He himself had stood by Hill four years ago, when he did not havo tho support of his new-found friends. C °Mr° Tllomas'concluded, with an argument that the adoption of the minority report was not-against but In accordance with democratic precedent. . Ciiurlc- E. W,,lU-r, of AH.b-.mH. Hon. Charles E. Waller, of Alabama. retook the platform'In support of the minority report. He disclaimed any Intention- bv the action they were about to take in reflect upon their eastern friends. They had given New York every democratic nomination for the last 25 years, and western and southern democrats had stood by%hem Why, he asked, could not the .cittern mon do a/they did In the west when they had lost a campaign-give the victors the entire management of 'he party organization? He closely saying he and his friends thought .they were entitled to this nomination,-.***<tH»t..the committee ^,,^ht •(« Vyivo a-lven'jrt $Q them. ; M V Tarpey) of California, toia tnc convention in seconding'the motion to adopt the .'minority report that the democratic par\ "had been losing faith in Its adherence becauao It had failed to keep faith with the voters, by . adhering to the p.latform. [Cheers.] The keynote of the convention, he said, was silver, and bethought a silver man. should be selected. Joim B. Fellows, ot New 1'ork. Bhort',' stout and imooth-faced John B.. Fellows, of New Tork^ walked down the main aisle to talk in favor of Hill, and as he was recognlied a grjat cheering broke forth from the New TorJtand other eastern delegations. ,' He was received with cheers as he cam* to the platform. He paid a tribute to the splendid ability am! long established democracy of the gentleman from Virginia, Mr, Daniel.' . ' ' v . Col, Fellows said he had yet to hear any argument why all precedents of the party ihould be trampled upon; He warned th« convention that a grave crisis confronted tho party, and urged.th* majority to pause before overthrowing the choice ot the national committee. When Col. Fellows finished, there were crio's of "vote, vote." B. W. Marsden, of Louisiana, was recogniied. He said: "It lif;not that we love David B. Hill less, but that we love democracy more." Mr. Marsden stirred up a storm of cheers and hisses by accusing the majority of attempting to.trample on the majority. There wero shouts of Hill, THlman and much disorder. '"• Charman Harrlty rang a big elecrtlc gong In the effort to obtain order. Mr. Duncan spoke for the minority report. He said that Texan democrats loved the name of David B. Hill, but that they are silver men and.terrlbly In earnest, and would not consent that any message should go out from • the convention that would strengthen the position of the gold democrats. Hon. Henry T. Clayton, of Alabama, took the platform'to close the debate. ' ISHlloti of 8t»t«i« Taken. Ballot on the substitution of the name of John.W. Daniel In place of Hill began. Alabama, aye, 22;- .Arkansas, aye, 16; California, ayo, 18; Colorado, aye, 8; Connecticut, : no, 12; Delaware, no, 6; Florida, aye. 4. no. 4; Georgia, aye. 26; Idaho, aye, 6; Illinois, aye. 48; Indiana, aye, 30: Iowa, »v«, 28:. Iowa's vote challenged. Poll of delegates ordered.- <•: , Poll call of Iowa-resulted: . Ayes. 19; no, 7 Under the unit rule the. vote of the state wai ordered 26 aye«. Kama*. 20 aye; Ken' tU K«n > tucky > vote challenged. Roll call ordered. Boll call of Kentucky, resulted: Ayes, 24: noes, 2. Under the unit rule the 26 votes wei-e cast aye., LouUlana. 18 aye; Maine, 10 no, 2 ayo: Maryland, IS no. .4 aye; MawachusetU, » no; Michigan., S'no.^Mlehlgan was challenged and roll of del«g»tei wai ordered. Boll of Miohlran, 12 aye, 18 no; 38 cart no. Mmne»ota. 11 no, 7 ay<i; MlnsiSBlppI, 18 aire: Mliiourl 34 aye; Montana, 6 RJre; Nebraska, 16 no;, Nevada, 6 ay«; New Hampshire, 8 no; New Jersey, 20 no; New Mexico, 6 aye: New York, 71 no, Senator Hill not. votW North Carolina, 22 ay«; North Dakota, «:aye; Ohio, 46 ay*. Ohio vot! challenged. Koll oi delegate. ° Ohio resulted: 38 ayo, S no: vote cast. 4* aye; Oregon/ 8 aye; Penniylvania, 64 no; Rhode Island; 8 no; South-Carolina, IS aye; South 'Dakota, 8 no;-Tennessee, 24 ay«; Texas, SO aye; Wall,-6 aye. Virginia, 23 aye, 1 no-Daniel:-Washing- ion, ?no,'G aye;,West Virginia, 9 aye, 3 no; Wisconsin, 24, no—challenged. ., , ' Vermont, S no. . Roll of Wisconsin: re»ulted: Four -«ye«, 20 noes. .Under unit rule adopted by WI«- consln, vote was recorded 24 no, ' Wyomlng.,6 aye^Alarica, 2 no; Arizona, 1 aye- 'District of Columbia, 2 aye; Oklahoma, 2 aye; Indian territory, 2 tye. ', • The convention has changed the representation from New Mexico. ' _ -. The vote as, corrected stands: Two aye, Instead of 6 aye. Result, official 656 aye, 349 no Declared Adopted.. Th« chair declared that the minority report substituting^ the. name of John W. Daniel for temporary chairman was The' announcement wan received with wild cheers i D«al«l T»lre« the Chair. , . nh&ir at)Dolnl«d J K. Jonci of At. Kansas; 1V. '/•.' A-eaunu, ot i^cvauu, una o.' M. White, of California, a committee tOi sscort Senator Daniel to the chair. Senator Daniel was received with rousing cheers, many of. the delegates stand'. ing on their chairs and waving hat» and tiandkerchlefs. The band played a hymn. Senator Daniel took the chair and began his speech. When Chairman Daniel finished there- were shouts of "Hill," "Hill." and repeated; rapplngs of the gavel were necessary to restore order. Senator Jones, of Arkansas, presented & resolution of thanks to Chairman Har- rlty for the able and Imparcial manner In which he did his duty while presiding. Senator White, of California, offered a resolution that the rules ot the last democratic convention, including the rules of the Fifty-third congress, govern the contention until otherwise ordered. Gov. Hogg, of Texas, movsd the appoint- 1 ment of committees on permanent organization, credentials, resolutions and rules. A call of the roll of states for member*. 3f committees was begun. Congressman Sulzer, of. New York, offered a resolution exoresslnp sympathy- for Cuba and denouncing Spanish rule. It was referred to the committee on. resolu- Lior.s without being read. The chair announced that rooms had seen provided for the committees on resolutions, credentials and permanent organi- sation, and all members were' requested to attend immediately upon adjournment. At 4:44 the convention adjourned until ten a. m. Wednesday, on motion of Senator Tones, of .Arkansas. WITHIN OUR BOKDERS. News Briefly Told from Various Towns in Indiana. A Natural Rerrigcrator. Indianapolis, Ind.. July 7.—An intcl> esting- discovery of a cave in Brown county lias just been made and.parties here are preparing to explore it in the iH-;ir future. A heavy rain last week washed the soil away from the month of the cave, which opens in ;i creek nnd leads to . a chamber .50 feet below the surface. This chamber, is trimmed with rocklike formations, which reflect the light like diamonds. A number of hails lead .-off from this chamber, one of which. opens into a reg-nlar ice vault. The sides of this vault, are covered with ice and frost and « littlc.faVther along' (be ground is frozen as in |he dead of winter. , '.' Still farther along there is n mam-- moth chamber fully 100 feet in width nnd proportionate iu heig-ht, which i* studded with iee forraations, the aperture looking like a dozen iceberg* heaped together. The j-yo^ex tends , downward to a depth unknown and the cold 'is intense. Ko explanation is offered for this singular phenomenon. •• Rilled with a lihvood, Ind., Jtily .<J^av.-j.ci.i;twi«ij;^ tragedy occiirred five mUes,;southwe»t: : 'of this'city, caused by a dJspatc?arlsJnff--. : ': over a game cf croquet ttfi^g.-Sft^yf^f^f Frank- Koss nnd John IXrckc^farmer;.^••jr lads, aged 18, who had-'i>e«n..lii:e]onff ; V '. .friends. Locke. pursu^"Koss:«Tid; vr«* \^ be ; ating. h'im over the heBd''vritn" n croquet mallet' Boss turned and struck • 'Locke over tlie temple .with, a mallet, killing him. Koss was arrested" and • placed in jail at Tipton. He claims to have acted in self-defense, and had no. thought of the blow proving fatal. The boys' parents live on adjoining farma and are poor but respectable people. The neighborhood is intensely excited, but. the general opinion Is that the kill- Ing was unpremeditated. ... , . Eloping Con pie Brought Back. Indianapolis, Ind., July- 7. — Colin J. Campbell, a married man who fled wltb the 15-year-old daughter of Dr. D. M, Culver, was captured at St. Loute and 'both were returned here. The crazed father met the officers at the union railway station and made every effort to kill Campbell, but the prisoner ww spirited away to police headquarter*.. ; The girl claims that Campbell threatened to kill her because she would not marry him at St. Louis, and that she was only saved through the intervention of a friendly woman. Leaders Arrested. Eushville, Ind., July 7.—The alleged leaders of a bold gang of burglars,. James. Dtnkins and Joseph. Wheaton, have been arrested. They have been . operating in this section for slxmonthB., Friday night three houses were robbed above Kushville and Saturday night three more at Glenwood. At the home of Jesse Murphy, at the latter place, $300 was taken. Milton Woodhoundi . were sent for and followed the trail to the robbers' camp. A posse of 15 men accompanied the dogs 'and brought th« two men to to wo. Aged Sexton Commit* Suicide. . Wabash,. Ind., July 7.—James Cowgill, sexton of the cemetery, nt North Itfanchester, died from poison. 'Mr. Cowgill was a soldier .and had been admitted to the Marion" soldiers' home, but did not enter, arfd, fearing he waa a burden on his relatives, in a fit of despondency he took morphine. He. was 70 years old and for 40 years had lived in this 'county. . , Return* to Pny tte reukccj. -Indianapolis, Ind., July 7. — Charles W. Greene, the absconding money order clerk of the United States Express com- - pany, who fled with $1,500 of company funds, returned home and was arrested and committed. He is a wreck mentally/and physically, due to excesiiv* dissipation and, remorse. '- .: ,',- KUlKt by the CM* ' ' Vinccnnes, Ind., July 7.r^Anton« Ruple, n tailor of Hertford, Conn., wa» inhstantly killed by a stree car running 1 " ' over him here. He was jhdly mangled. Fire »t Brownitown. Brownstown, Ind , July 7.—P>re her* Jul> 4 destroyed the building occupied by Wright VermUya. A Livery Darn Scorched, Edinburg, Ind., July 7.—F>re her* caused $2,000 damages to Claricy's Uvery; barn.

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