The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 14, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, October 14, 1896
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aiaa ALQOKA IOWA. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER M...MM, S IN IOWA A SANK; SLOWN UP. tfe* JTAftneTV fiafck of Mtlbonfne Entered and fcofA*a ot the Cjrth. lifetBoufcfrB, OeL 9.—A daring bank burglary was committed in Melbourne. *frbfe Sa«Bef8* bank, Which, i* a, branch Ot tbft Rhode* batik, wafi entered by burglary ft large hdle dMlled ifc the *anltafla;t!ie feafe:riflea of all theeasti ob haudi wtteiij tlrtdfcgh & lucky «»ir- cumgtahce, amounted at the time to only about SitO. fentrance was effected by the real- door. The robbers then drilled a bole through the brick vault large enough to admit a man. The vault contained a large iron safe which was blown almost 5&td fragments by some highly explosive, supposed to be nitro glycerine. The cashier received S500 in cash from Rhodes. It was after banking hours. Contrary to his custom, be took the cash home* as the safe has a time lock and could not without great difficutly bejopened. It is supposed the robbers knew of this shipment of cash and took the occasion to secure it. In this they were foiled by the lucky circumstances of the cash having arrived after banking hours. The cashier says thej' had less cash in the bank at anytime since its establishment. So far as known no one heard the explosion but it must have been a heavy one as the vault is badly wrecked and the safe demolished. Pieces of the safe six inches square and one inch thick were picked up about the building. Tae greatest loss is to the vault, safe and building, which is estimated at 81,000. SCOTT CASE IN CONFERENCE. GREAT FIRE At COftNlNG. £ttt£in«** frofttob ot tfc* City AlmMi Cfifistos, Oct. 10.— Foiirtefel bnildtftgs we*« burned at Coraifcg, entailing a loss of $300.000 with -vtry iittle insurance. An unknown man was burned to death in a box ea*. The fire originated in fieynold's cle^ vator. One hour afterwards a second fire started in the business district. The origin is iiiceiidiary. Ko water supply was available owing- to repairs on a boiler* Creston and "Villica was summoned for aid. BANK OF MARbY ROBBED. ALL OVER THE WORLD £IRE Iff Will Take No Step Until Action of Criminal Court U Known. ISDEPESDESCE, Oct. 10. The Scott case came up before the Methodist . Episcopal conference. The case was referred toF. M. Coleman, the presiding elder of the Cedar Rapids district for investigation, pending the decision of the criminal court. The effect of this will be that when the decision of the court becomes known, Scott will be brought to trial before a special committee, composed in a regular manner under the laws of the church. It was not thought best to bring the case to an immediate trial, owing to the decision of the-insanity commission, for fear of prejudice when the matter comes before the criminal court. ONE ROBBER DEAD. gherbnrne Bank Robber and Murderer Overtaken. ALGOXA, Oct. 10. — In the northern part of Kossuth county one of the Sherburne bagk robbers was shot and killed by a posse in pursuit. He was found at a farmhouse eating breakfast, bat escaped on his wheel, only to be pursued and killed a short time later. Wm. Gallion, city marshal of Bancroft, was shot by the robber and died four hoars later. The name of the dead bandit cannot yet be learned. Much excitement prevails in northern- Kos- stith as a result of the double tragedy. Most of the money taken was found on the dead robber's body. AT A RAILWAY CROSSING. Wm. Tletsort and Two Horses Killed — Charles McKvers Injured. DUM,AP, Oct. 12.— As the Vanderbilt •pecial train was passing through Dunlap, William Tietsort and Charles WcEvers undertook to drive across the railroad track in front of the train, with fatal results. Tietsort was instantly killed and McEvers was considerably bruised, but not seriously injured. Both horses were killed. They are both farmers and were driving home fj-om Dunlap. KILLED BY AN EXPLOSION. i'owdcr In a Mottle Proves Dangerous to an Indianolu Hoy. IHUIASOLA, Oct. 9,— Tlic son of N. O. Tate, some 12 or 14 years of age. had a bottle containing powder and he thought he would have an explosion. Thinking it would not explode when it did, he looked into the bottle and at that instant the explosion came with such power that the boy died from the ' Wife Murderer Was Insane, PAVKNi'OBT, Oct. 11.— Inquiry into the condit-ion of mind of George V, St-iekelberger, the Scott county farmer who deliberately shot his wife a few weeks ago, occupied the attention of - the district court- The evidence of mapy.witnesses. neighbors and medical HJK5» was }ie»rd, and. the verdict of the jury before which the case was held Wfis that the defendant was insane. Ktiekelberger W»^ tajien to the asylupi at Sit, Pleasant. _ _ , C4TV, Opt. 9 f r-Jpijeph Davis, a jr&rop, a.bou.t 81 y^J'P old, attempted to get oo, '»n Owahu train in .South SioAjJf Cfty, n»d feil between the cars. '•Jiftttj J«s(f« were cut otf ftbove the ' ' Jkgeee, »ad he was unconscious for • «»wal hours. H4s mother liyes i» , firltiftb Cahwbla, »pd he h-fts a toother } 1 Qefc JO.— A j$MHWrtwM1fttffyw* ^ *W to^4mpfo{to.*mw¥i' Mw -M - '-tebflto^iwwM'topi «m igp gpp *wp jMtaM; W ^£fAmm^MMm^A: ^mimsiiimn"''"- ""™- f Th* Lone thief Sectored (850O «nd Made fits Escape. SABDT. Oct. 11.—The itetok of Hardy Was robbed at noon. Five hundred dollars Was secured. The man who did the deed was heavily built, sis feet tall, with a black beard, and wore a black mackintosh. A reward of $100 is offered for his capture. Goldlield Bank Bobbed. GoLDriEiJJ, Oct. 12.—A man entered the bank and general store here at noon and asked for a gallon of molasses. All were at dinner except one Joan, and while he was down stairs drawing the syrup, the pretended customer robbed the place of S500 and escaped. A posse is in pursuit. BREVITIES. Oustave Eriekson. of Sioux City, is ander arrest for bigamy, charges having been preferred by an Omaha woman. The supreme court decided that the board of commissioners of the soldiers' home at Marshalltown, with the commandant as a party to the action, may be privileged to appropriate to the use of the home such portions of the veteran's pensions in excess oi SO per month as they may see fit. Carroll dispatch: The jury in the case of the state against Peter Weise, for the murder of Ben Levich, brought in a verdict of not gnilty. Levich was murdered on Sunday afternoon, February 2. on a farm four miles north of Manning. He was a Hebrew peddler and supposed to have a, large amount of money with him. The murder was supposed to have been for the purpose of robbery. At first it was thought he had been killed by a tramp, who is said to have been seen near the place. The murder was a very brutal one, the assassin having approached his victim from behind and fired a load of shot from a shotgun into the back of his head. The murder took place on a deserted farm and must have taken place in full view of the road, which is traveled quite frequently. A coroner's inquest was held and the remains of the unfortunate man were turned over to his friends at Des Moines. He left a wife and five children. \V. A. Cummings was found guilty a second time in the district court at at Des Moines and simultaneously his attorneys produced evidence of unlawful conduct on the part of three of the jurors who served on the jury which convicted him the first time. Cummings has been convicted twice of the crime of rape. One victim was 8 years old and the other 10. The first case was concluded last week and Cummings was immediately put on trial for the second offense. While being tried his attorneys were investigating the conduct of the jurymen to whom he was tried the first time. They introduced evidence to substantiate their claim tD and support their motion for a new trial on the first charge. The evidence was to the effect that three of the jurors who convicted Curnmings had visited the river bank where it was alleged the crime had been committed .and had examined it with a view to settling the question of whether or not a man could hide at that location, as claimed in the trial of the case. The jurors deny the charge. Owing to the continued illness of Juror Kepple, the Bock murder case, at New Hampton, came to a sudden and unexpected conclusion. Hon. J. B. Bane, attorney for the defense, made the following statement to the court: "In view of the fact that the trial has already been prolonged, and feeling that the jury must bring in a verdict of acquittal on ground of insanity, and knowing that it would be the duty of this court on receiving such a verdict to send the defendant to the insane asylum at Independence, and lest the defendant might be discharged therefrom bofore he has fully recovered from his epileptic insanity, and providing, that there is a depart ment toy' the insane a-t Anaraosa penitentiary, with the consent of my associate counsel and of defendant, we withdraw the plea of not guilty and plead guilty, and ask that the court sentence the defendant to the pen- itf?8tiary IPV 4fe, M Ju,dge Ho^son sentenced the prisoner to tiie penitentiary for life, und Sheriff Murphy left at once with the prisoner for Anamosa. This habti? was on account pf the of mpb violence. - I ( 'ire in the PwllBJSfl house at caused $• loss of about four Thr**-f onrti.* of * City Destroyed— Stoch log* *t tlfe and J»rop«-1j-. ^ 7 £fc• TOKK, Oct. 10— The Rerald's correspondent at Guayaquil, fienador, telegraphs that three- fourths of that city was reduced to ashes by the Accent fife. Some reports estimate the loss at over fcvo,000,000. Many lives Were lost. Just ho* many it is impossible to say as yet, and 3o.WO persons are homeless. Tiro thousand bouses, including every bank in the city, of which there were five, burned. The custom bouse, theater, and many other public buildings were swept away by the flames. Practically all the grocery and supply stores are gone, and thousands of residents, homeless and hungry, swarm in the streets and neighboring -woods. Xbt only is the food supply extremely low, but the fresh water supply is exhausted largely by the efforts of the firemen to extinguish the flames. Now the air is filled with a stifling dust of cinders and ashes, which adds greatly to the suffering from thirst. Business is entirely suspended, and every effort is directed toward relieving the distress of the sufferers. DARING DEED IN MINNESOTA. Two Masked Bobbers Rob the Hank at Sherburne. FAIKMOXT. Minn., Oct. S.—Two masked and bicycle mounted robbers swept into the little town of Jsher- burne, fourteen miles from Fairmont, dashed into the bank of Sherburne, murdered the cashier and a bystander, secured $1,000 from the cash tray, mounted their wheels and escaped before the eyes of the startled villagers. The affair was conducted with all the bravado of the frontier, and the killing of two men, one of whom died instantly, was purely wanton, as neither made any resistance. AN ENTENTE REACHED. Russia, France and Great Britian Will Declple Turkey. PABIS, Oct. 9.—It is announced that France, Russia and Great Britian have arrived at an entente in regard to Turkey, and it is expected that these powers will immediately dispatch to the porte a vigorous note demanding the adoption of reforms which will secure the safety of the Armenians in the Turkish empire. CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 9.—The porte has sent a note to the powers demanding the right to board foreign vessels in Turkish waters for the purpose of searching for Armenians. ROSEBERY RETIRES. Writes a Letter Resigning the Leadership of the Kngllsh Liberal Party. LONDON, Oct. 9.—The Central News is authority for the statement that Lord Rosebery has written a letter to Mr. Thomas Edward Ellis, member of parliament for Merionethshire, the first whip of the liberals, resigning the leadership of the party. The reason given for his lordship's resignation is that he disagrees with Mr. Gladstone and other leading liberals regarding the policy to be adopted on the eastern question. SPAIN YIELDS'TO UNCLE SAM. Official Advices that Competitor Prisoners Are to Have Civil Trial. WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.—Official advices which have just come from Madrid to the state department and the Spanish legation fully confirm the announcement that the Spanish authorities had decided that the trial of the Competitor prisoners by a summary court martial was irregular and that Spain had yielded to the demands of the United States for their trial by a civil tribunal. NEBRASKA BANK ROBBERY. Vault Hloirn Open With Dynamite and Sil.OOO Stolen. LINCOLN. Neb., Oct. 9.— The vault of the Claytonia Depository in Claytonia, twenty-seven miles south of Lincoln, was blown open by dynamite and 81,500 stolen. A large posse is scouring the. country for the robbers. The same day the bank at Shelby, Polk county, was also looted and 83,100 taken. _____ _ Investigating the Health of Cattle. JNDIANAI'OMS, Ind., Oct. 10.— From inquiries made here to-day it developed that the German government is makr ing on its own account an investigation of the health of American cattle, possibly with a view of again placing an embargo upon American beef. The state board of health received a }ettep from the German consul at Cincinnati, asking for a detailed statement of how much tuberculofcjs existed among the cattle of Indiana, The letter also wanted to know what measures were being taken to weed out or prevent t-Jje disease, and stated that the German government had last year expended over $400,000 in stamping put cattle, is pf " horb^meat is a thrivln/r industry j n HqJ.la.od, H is shipped IQ Francp. yi t e supplied, by, >yor fl .q B t ' ' p| , feeep John 0. ,pu»d, ft \rttb WRECKED f Hi SANK. BrftiltsS'af . f *»HttitJ«rti Sttf- OMAHA, 3»ek. Oct. 16.— The Brarasfd, Seb.. special sayfc The Brainard bank was practically demolished by burglars, who attacked the safe with dynamite. Cashtef Smith engaged in a battle with the burglars and drore thein away. 2?o Money was lost, bat the safe and building were wrecked. D«iths from an Expioclon. BASTILLE, Penn., Oct. 10.— Three more deaths, making five in all, hare resulted from an explosion in the rolling mill. The dead are: Thomas Cromwell, Oliver Cromwell and Jonn Mullen. Three more are likely to die. In all fifty or more were seriously hurt. _ TERSE NEWS. The czar and czarina are now in France. Gov. Atkinson, dem.. and the entire ticket has been elected in Georgia by majorities of not less than -40,000. The London Chronicle says that it learns from a good source that the czar and Lord Salisbury have agreed upon a policy for the ultimate deposition of the sultan. A dispatch says Patrick J. Tynan, the alleged dynamiter who was arrested in Boulonge-Sur-Mer, has 'been released by the French government, and that he has started on his return to the United States. A dispatch says the Leadville strike will not be compromised. The miners will fight to the bitter end. The mine managers have given up ail idea of any compromise and will simply go ahead and start their properties on a small scale. They will get as many men as possible and what cannot be had here they will bring from outside the state. According to reliable advices from Havana, every night prisoners are taken in a boat, carried out and thrown into the sea. where the sharks, which are numerous, devour them and leave no sign. Advices declare that from September 1 to 30 eighty- three prisoners disappeared in this way. Prisoners were tortured to extort confession by allowing them nothing but salt codfish to eat and no water. Chicago dispatch: Police officers from the Harrison street station are investigating a case of -wholesale infanticide. The bodies of three babies have recently been taken out of the Chicago river at the Harrison street bridge, and in each case an autopsv showed that the infant was thrown in the river while alive. The police believe that a baby farm is in existence in the city on a large scale, from which the infants are carried to the bridge at night and thrown into the river. Chicago, 111., dispatch: The United States court of appeals is hearing arguments in the case of the United States against the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Company, involving 3,500,000 acres of land donated thirty- five years ago by Iowa and Minnesota to Hastings aud Dakota, Southern Minnesota and McGregor and Missouri river railroads, all now a part of the St. Paul system. The government brought the suit and imposed a fine of 55,000 for neglecting to make annual reports of all the lands in possession as provided by the law of 1878. The case is an appeal from the Milwaukee federal court, where it was decided against the government. Sir William Vernon Harcqurt, the liberal leader in the house of commons, speaking recently at Ebbvale, England, expressed himself upon the Turkish question for the first time since the present conditions have developed. Hu called upon the government to grant security and protection to the Armenians. The Turkish government, he said, could never be reformed until it ceased to exist. But, he added, England could not act alone, because only a military occupation of Turkey would avail to protect the Armenians. England must co-operate with Russia, the first step being to obliterate the Cyprus convention, by which the island of Cyprus was ceded to Great Britain. Berlin dispatch: The sensational news that Boumania and Greece have joined the driebu'nd, and that the formal agreement to this effect was signed at Bucharest during the presence there of Emperor Francis Joseph' of Austria, after the opening of the canal through the iron gates of the Danube, is being discussed in political circles. The state incuts made are believed to be correct and are regarded as being of prime importance, for the drejbund will thus have valuable allies in these two countries in the event of the disruption of Turkey or any serious complications in the east. King Charles of Rouwmnia lias long been anxious to join the drejhund, but it has only been lately that the Bargain acceptable to a.1) parties wjis drawn up. Jt is expected that f^r-yhj wjll also adhere to the dreibund as. soon fts the inftuewce.of es-Queen Natalie, who is at Russepphile, is overcome, Kan., dispatch: California bound passenger train. N«, 3 was " near Peterson, ub.out thirty west pf TppeUa., by the explosion p| the engine ipstaptjy BBgineev- tyeorge SU'un.1* » n « rt JJoJ^iter 'ajjd, flye fcrflrnpg jrj(JJ,Utf pu ~th# AMERICANS IN CUBA. IroRfc, Oct. 11.—The World's Havana special says: The order prohibiting the American consul genera) ffom tisitinj? the military prisons keeps him from personally investigating the condition of the Americans imprisoned there. He has to fely on what Weyler tells him. In the last interview Lee Complained oi the sanitary Condition of the cells the American prisoners were in. IrYeylef replied: "Oh, 1 have attended to that matter. They have been removed to cells 41 and 42." General Lee fetifed flattered at his supposed success, not knowing that the Americans always occupied those cells. They were gloomy and so damp that water oozes from the ceilings and trickles down the Avails, wetting the floor, which never dries. In one of these cell Melton, an American newspaper correspondent, and George Aguirre were locked up with a man suffering from small pox. The disagreement between \Ve}-ler and Lee continues and arrested Americans are suffering the consequences. STRIKE IS OFF. Committee of the Brotherhoods Settle It. MONTREAL, Oct. 8.—The telegraphers' strike on the Canadian Pacific railway has been declared off. It is understood that all of those operators who have not performed criminal acts will be reinstated. The other terms agreed upon are in the nature of a compromise. The trouble was settled by a committee of the brotherhoods of the engineers, firemen, conductors and switchmen, acting as a conciliatory medium between the Canadian Pacific railroad and the strikers. DU MAURIER DEAD. Author of "Trilby" Succumbs to Disease LOKHOX, Oct. 9.—George Du Maurier, the artist and author, who has been suffering for some time with heart and lung troubles, died yesterday. His death was peaceful. French Crew Attacked by Pirates. MALAGA, Oct 11.—The Spanish merchant steamer, Seville, which arrived here from French Mediterranean ports, reports that the French bark Corinthe, while becalmed recently near the island of Alhucemas, the Spanish prison settlement off the coast of Morocco, was attacked by armed Moors in boats. The pirates bound the crew of the bark, and pillaged her. The crew of the Seville succeeded in rescuing one of the crew of the Corinthe and captured a boat load oi Moors. When the Seville approached the Corinthe the pirates opened fire upon-her,' killing two men and wounding four, but the Spanish ship's crew eventually compelled them to retire. A Spanish gunboat has been sent to Morocco with instructions * to demand the release of the prisoners and the payment of indemnity. The outrage took place in Spanish waters. Strike a Rich Bed of Gold. DEADWOOD, S. D., Oct. 10.—A rich strike was made on the Gold King lode of the Rua group on Squaw Creek. In running a drift on the blanket formation the miners struck a well- defined vertical vein over two feel wide that runs over §100 a ton. The group consists of seventeen claims. Another rich strike was also made on the German-Ameriern Mining Company's property at the head of Black Trail Gulch, owned by Chicago parties. 8HO,OOO.OOO Loss by Fire'. LIMA, Peru, Oct. 9.—The great fire at Guayaquil, Equador, has been finally subdued. It is estimated that the amount of the loss will reach $30,000,000. The insurance amounts to S3,500,000. Thousands of persons are left homeless by the conflagration. The custom house and its contents have been destroyed. The fire is believed to have been caused by an incendiary. Double Lynching In Alatm.ma. BIKMINGHAM, Ala., Oct. 13.—A negro, Jim Anderson by name, was shot tq death by a mob near Taylor's ferry, twenty-two miles from Birmingham. Henry Cyat, another negro, was taken by a mob at the same place and riddled with bullets. The negroes were accused of having murdered and robbed Randolph Falls, a farmer residing near Toadsville, Condition of British • Orpns. LONDON, Oct. 8.— The report of the condition of the British crops up tg the first? of October shows that the cereals have been somewhat damaged by rain, but the roots and grass have been improved. The average pf wheat is now 104 p-lO and that of barley 84"35* . , - The JJulxtolo BOMBAY, Oct. 0.—There have oeen ninety-seven fresh cases of the bubonic disease since October 3, and seventy-six deaths. Quarantine against Bombay has been declared at Aden ut the Egyptian ports. Carry Florida. JACKSONVILLE, Fia., Opt. 8,-Htndica- opsare thtrt the democratic state tjcljot has been, elected by majorities averaging about so.ooo. * William Cookson Carpenter, now ninetyrthroe yews old, U m attorney in active practice in New York. , "And so they agreed to marry at t»" "Yes; and it w tt s the last mgthey agreed pp." A piece of horse radish fa £ fat O j[ pickles wi keep fcofih Carllslfe Stake* a , Oct. 8.— Logan Carl!, feoii of Secretary Carlisle, and clerk ot the treasury department, issued a declaration that is a bnrn insult to Senator Joe Blackburn, jjl few weeks ago Logaa Carlisle's'^! eenger, a negro, resigned his positi*! claiming that as a democrat h could not isefve tinder Carlisle.- fct refuses to support Bryan. Three da ago the negro messenger issued challenge to Logan Carlisle to him in joint debate, Logan responds, says he feels highly lionotejl by the challenge^ because his baekef.1 in putting this negro forward ha done him greater honor than the silv democrats have done in offering to hit! Senator Blackburn against SecMatjl Carlisle. In thus putting the forward as superior to Senator burn, Logan Carlisle invites a tucky settlement of the differences! existing between the Blackburn and! Carlisle families. No insult could bt I offered Joe Blackburn which could more incisive. Everybody is asking! •what Blackburn will do about it. ENGLAND AFTER GERMANY. British Xarnl Reinforcements Sent to j Zanzibar. LOXDOX, Oct. 12.— The dispatch oil British naval reinforcement at Zanzi.| bar has excited interest in the silna- 1 tion and is universally interpreted as a demonstration against Germany, as I the condition of a. .'airs in Zanzibar does not justify such measures. It is admitted" here that Germany has the I technical right to remove Ivhalid from] her consulate at Zanzibar, but the method adopted and the crowing of the German press in connection with I the affair, openly declaring that the I measure was a slap for Great Britain, I has acted like a bellows to the anti- German fire burning in this country, The Spectator urges the government I to arms in Zanzibar as an answer to Germany's unfriendly act. It is almost impossible to exaggerate the feeling in Great Britain against Germany at the present moment, aroused by offensive articles in the Garman press. The Globe epitomizes the) general opinion of the British press in the remark: "If Great Britain is so unfortunate as to incur the anger of Germany, we have no doubt as to the result." IN TURKEY. The Sultan Takes a Decided Stand Regarding the Bosphorus. CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. S. —It is semi-1 officially announced that Turkey has decided not to admit the United States cruiser Bancroft or the guardships of Greece and Holland through the Dardanelles to act as protectors of the I embassies of the three nations in case | of emergency. It is known that I Russia objected to the presence of these warships in the Bosphorus. Her objection is said to be based on the ! Berlin agreement, which excludes from naval representation in the Bos- phorus powers not parties to that agreement. It is believed that Unitec States Minister Terrell a month sent an urgent request to Washington for war vessels. It is further intimated that the United States will insist, by force if necessary, upon.their presence, on the Bosphorus, taking the ground that such a step is not an unfriendly act to Turkey, in view of all the circumstances, and that it is necessary to the protection of the lives andj property of American citizens. 3REAT DAY AT GALESBURG. Thirty-Eighth Anniversary of the Lincoln j and Douglas Debate. GALESBUKG, 111., Oct. S.—The celebration fpf the thirty-eight anniversary of the Lincoln-Douglas debate I here opened with the dedication of the soldiers' monument at Hope cemetery. I Business houses were decorated and! many visitors were in the city. The gold standard democrats tendered | Senator Palmer a reception, A procession followed, reviewed by Chauncey M, Depew, H. S. McClure, editor | of McCiure's Magazine, and other distinguished visitors, Hon. Robert T. Lincoln unveiled the monument and delivered , an eloquent address. A memorial tdblet of bronze was placed j in the wall of Knox College, Senator ] Palmer delivered the -unveiling address. _•' •'.-.- ' '-.-'• ENTIRE FAiyULY KIM-EP, ' Bloody Tragedy Discovered by Neighbors j lit Npblesvllle, Jntl. NOBLKSVU.I.H, Jnd,, Oct. 11.—Evidence] of a horrible tragedy has been dis- j covered at the home of Albert Bray, » farmer living three miles from this city, A neighbor, on going to V house and failing to get a response a-rap, forced his way in and found t bodies of Bray, his wife and their \\... children, aged 3 and 6 years, upon th»1 tooy Qt the bedroom in which thm slept. Bray was still ftUve, but Vffil others were dead. The father expire?] shortly after tue discovery, without,! gaining consciousness. A blpodyl razor was lying wt his side and to »\ supposed that he committee! the a' v ' butchery with it. A "rash ghost" in Bab way, N. accosted a pedestrian iu a lonely with the wgrd '•halt!" The trip clutched the '"ghost," ... ._ tl pibtbl at the white yabert figure, f exclaimud "Ha.nds up!" The " ' " In a, Nesv Jersey towp atle^n WJJQ charges for; poUeptW HA

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