Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 27, 1896 · Page 1
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September 27, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Sunday, September 27, 1896
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THE LOGANSPORT JOURNAL VOL- XXI- LOGANSPOKT INDIANA, SUNDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 27J1896. N«). 282- CLOAK -MERCHANTS FOR • THIRTY YEARS, Satisfaction or Your M«ey Back. Raised Our . . s Salary , jllo did such splendid work in the New York Market this year , thai: we just couldn't lielp it He bought Cloaks so cheap that we believe wo wiiU do nil the business done to town. Last j'ear Cloaks were cheap, 'but thilis year our prices tire 25 per ceut.'Iess than then. It 'yon had a man in your employ wlio could fro out nud buy •nilvdtit at '20 cents a bushel you'd raise his salary. That's just why we raised our Cloak Buyer's salary. i He 1s still 'In New York waltchlng for Clonks on an average o£ 20 cent wheii't, and he Is soiling us a small lot every day. We have a lot of Beaver cuid Rough Goods Garments wkh large aud small buttons for trimming; Franklin fronts: for a like garment This year the price'Is Last season we had to ask .fS.OO SEIZED THE HALL Silverites of Massachusetts Steal a March on Anti-Bryan Men. The "Regulars" Hold a Convention in Faneuil Hall—Bryan Creates Great Enthusiasm in Boston. can $4.48 yon as fine a Jacket -as you wnnt for 'Like Cut or Fifty Other Styles. Caa' Tell '.the -0-1)010 story Irore, 'but the C.i.pe stock nnd Children's Wr stock a.nd Fin- stock is a wonder. Come in some day aud look •around find seo that we know wihnit wo nre tnilkinig' about, Cnpos from .?2.4S up. . ' Pinter Underwear Sale- ' , . We were successful In purchasing- a't rtbout-30 certts ou the dollar a^ Iju'gc .line oC Lacties', Obildrcns' and Men's Underwear. (Monday wo - m-ill open rtlhe sale and Monday's buyers wiU iwap a -harvest Great 'bargftiiins in, eliildren's Underwear wjiH bo 'horo.'for you, nt less. than •10 cents on 'fihc dollar. Save your money by being at our Bo.r:ralu ttable early Monday. The prices run like rtihis: Boys' Hoary Cotton- Vests, wortJi SOecaits for ............ Cliildren's H-adt" Wool Vests or Drawers, worth 50 cents, for Children's Merino Vests or Drawers worth 40 cents for ..... Men awd Ladies' Natural Gray Vests or Dranvors, fleeted. . . .ISc ,23c ,25c .23c Men's Heavy Wool Fleeced Vests or drawers, for L M9-41 Agents for Butterrick's Patterns, FonrttL Street Here They Come. All ready for your inspection. M-ade of One, well treated leather on lasts which were fashioned wiiith, some re- K<ird for the sltops oC Due human foot. Every year Bias seen some Improvement in shoemaklug -amd the fall stylos are comfortable enough and stylish enough to please the most fastidious. ' MEN'S DEE9S ISBOES. OSc WOMAN'S DKESS SHOES........9Sc EOl'S' AND- GIRDS' SCHOOL- SHOEB "3c to ?1,25 ; M. Walden & Company. 315 Fourth Street. SOLDON MERIT. •".'.• • • ' . V i' It is profitable to purchase First Class Goods of kind but especially is this true when buying your .L AND WINTER SUIT, as there is nothing that DJws cheapness quicker than a poorly cut and made Ijrtnent. f; Quality to suit the most exacting. Prices to suit times, Carl W.Keller, ilor and Draper. 311 Harket Street. Natural Gas Rates. Partial payments annual rates begin Octo- Istl896, Consumers .desiring to avail themselves of annual rate, on the basis of six payments, lid arrange ;tb have their stoves connected that date in order to be on time. Gas o. Boston, Sept. 26.—One of the most remarkable political incidents in the history of Massachusetts was enacted in Music hull Friday night and Saturday morning. Acting under the direct advice of Hon. G eorge Fred Williams,the free silver lender of the state, his friends seized the hnll and took possession of it after the adjournment of the rally at which Candidate Brynn had spoken. Their purpose, as openly announced, was to fenihin in possession of the hall until I the democratic .state convention as- I eemblcd Saturday forenoon, the determination being the result of the charge made by Mr. Williams that the state committee leaders intended to pack the hall in the intereshot the men opposed to thf Chicago platform and candidates. Ag-eut Mudgett stationed two police at the entrance and let persons puss out of the hull, but would allow none to go In. He also turned ort all the lights and left the big auditorium, in utter dark•ness. An effort to get sandwiches and coffee in to the hungry men inside proved unsuccessful, until at hist at four, o'clock a small supply was smuggled in. This revived-somewhat the drooping spirits of the people in the hnll, mid nt seven o'clock in the morn- Ing there wore'still about 300 delegates In the hall. .'. ! -">'^l James Hughes, 1 'a delegate who had gone out of the'hall, was fount! dead in ah Hlleyway.'adj'oining the hall nt throe o'clock Satiirdny 'morning. A deep bruise in the 'palm of the right hand nhowetl that 'ri^fhtal current, from an electric wire .hricl'.''killed him. Fnghcs was undoubted!}-'trying to rcentcr the hall by way of 'the fire escape when he was killed. '• 'V , Convention r»lli'<l to Order. At 11 o'clock Mr. Pratt called the convention to order "and those in the hall gave vent to thcjr feelings in the wildest dcmonstrtitto'tis of joy. While the police' \vere considering the matter of operiiii'ff the doors of Music hall, a meeting WHS held in t he open a ir ntHarnilto'n place!' Those in attendance voted unanimously that George Fred Williams remain in thVir midst. • . It was announced, amid cheering, that Williams had received.the Music hnll nomination for p'overnor r.nd this action was 'indorsed. "Regain™" Alrot In Fnncnll Hall. Boston, Sept. SO.—Alderman'.John H. Zee, a. member of the democratic state committee, secured the necessary permission nnd the regulars held ah independent state convention ut Fnncuil hall at one o'clock. The committee oh state nominations presented the name of George Fred .\Villinms for governor and the report was adopted, but, without enthusiasm. A special committee was appointed to complete the. ticket. El C. Marshall, of Boston, and J. M. Murphy, of Lowell, were nominated electors nt large. The convention then adjourned. ' MB. nHYAN STILL SPEAKINO. Bonslnc ICeoeptlon In Bo»tou Where He Mnkcn Two Speeches. Lowell, Mass., Sept. 2G.— Mr, Bryan's train arrived here at 0:12 and departed at 0:1S. Bryan' and Scwall stood in the- baggage car doorway.. Mr. Brynn saidj "Fellow citizens, I have not time to discuss any question of politics, but I am glnd to see you." There were 6,000 people present. . . Haverhill, Mass., Sept. 20.— Mr. Bryan arrived here .on the regular, two p. m. train. The 'train' stopped not quite three minutes, the usual-time. •' Both Bryan and SeWall nppeared-o'n-t&e plot-form -of • the car and bowed to the ax>wd.6i'3,000. Manchester., N. -H.-,;SepJ;. 26.— -William J. Bryan's advent to New Hampshire. arid Maine begnn -vyath-a-warm .reception." at' Nashua, Junction, where 3,000 , , , greeted 'him and' showed considerable enthusiasm.. Mr. Bryan was" cheered Bnd made a speech. • Mr. Scwall also Said a few. words. Both candidates were cheered and were much pleased .with the reception. . • V'aat Crow.d on Boston Common. . ' . Boston, Sept. 20.— William J. Bryan-' and Arthur Sewall, -democratic 'candi-: dates for president 1 and vice president,., addressed two, monster crowds Friday night, one on Boston common and the,' other in Music hall,- Conservative esti-' motes say 70,000 persons were present flt the first'gathering,"and nt the.'.latter the house was jammed and thousands' were turned away. When Mr. Bryan's train reached this city the candidate- was escorted to \the American house, where, after, a short reception at. which a few mem'bers'oWhe Bimetallic union nnd Hon. Arthur 1 Scwall, of Hath, were present, 'he tobk^luncheon with prominent silver men:.'; Mr: Bryan, his party and th« committee, were half nn hour late in reachingY\the common and the crowd. ,bad become^very impatient. Candidate Bryan', Witt'Mr. Sevynlt and members of the receptibii committee, occupied a temporary platform in the'ccn'ter of a broad campus^and the crowd en- •tirely surrounded tlriS little spot... Jnmea H. McUen. of Worcester, introduced the. ipcnkcrs. "'•'•',, Seven MlnutcjVp^f Applamo.- Mr. Bryan . a ppojifw'd.' n t V 7 : 30,. >ykh a,i bouquet of roses; iljtfl? island and wns at , '' utea 'before he wag allowed to apeak. Mr. Bryan said: ••I came down "to Massachusetts to pre- •ent to your, people the gospel oi democracy a§ I understand It: I do not claim to have any authority except that conferred upon mo by the democratic convention. If you doubt my 'democracy I can point to that convontlpB as a better certificate than «ny bolting democrat can find. We lay Oofrn this proposition, that the more money there 1» In this country the easier It la for any person who has something to sell to gel his share of thut money. Our opponents plant themselves upon the doctrtn* that the less money the whole people Lav* the- more' money oach Individual wfll hive. That Is a mathematical proposition which you cannot find In any arithmetic, but It acema to be Iho proposition upon which republican financiering Is based. Will Keep Up the Wiirfuro. "The gold standard hns nothing to defend It except the misery which has followed it whorcvor.Vlt has been, tried. Tho gold standard 'Is. a failure, it. you will accept the testimony of those in every land who have hud-It; the testimony oi those who create wealth, and add to the national jjoduetivenesg. We have commenced a warfare .against, the gold standurU. We invite you to Join wrlih us now. if you don't Join us 'now and we are' defeated this year, we will come afjaln imU extend tho Invitation until, a majon,., of :ho people ir. this, country Join \vlih us. We have not many great dully papers with us, out my friends;:,'the ;tlmo will cqrnu when the dally. paptra will be ,g(iid" r; to 'furnish editorials that the people oi liiiMcouiury want. Having been cprinectod 1'or a short tirne with the newspaper business myself. I- do not underesllmute . chu Influences of newspapers, but, my friends, In limes, like these Ijeople b'O ahead of the newspapers. J beg you to recognize the Importance of thin Issue to you. If It shall result In elevating 1.0 ollloc- those who believe In the free coln- us« of silver the reform will conic now. If It results In their 'defeat li will slmiily postpone for four years more the brintfins of rea.1 relief, to the peojile of this country.' li'itroilucori Mr. Suwull. With' this lasi reiuurU Mr. Bryan closed his address und changed his position, to the Other skle of tliv platform, as hu hud 'been crbllgfci to dn as many eight times .dii"in™ his address. Facing Ihc portion of the crowd which seemed la'rgest, he culled his companion ou the democratic' ticket to his side nnd both stood upon chairs For the first time, in Ibis slate; at l^as't. ihe nvucan- .lidntes were seun side-by side. In introducing 'his running mute. Mr. Bryan Miid: '• ' '. i " ' ",.\ . ' . . "My fellow' '-citizens. I Introduce to you a man. who, way tip-In. M.alRC. was-wMllnp to stand for frea. .cplnaje', when Ills nelprh- b'crs were agoin't. It. .J Introduce to you a mat) who was In 'favor of un income tax, although he hnd : tb : pay li. a man whodld pot bow tho knee 10" Baal.- or worship tha BOlden -cti'If-Aithur Sewall. tho demo- cratlc'candldiite -for vice i.iesident. SpeecH by Mr. Son-nil. . Mr. Sewall spiid: .-.;.•' "It is a preiit sat!sftiction..to me. that t havo this opportunity to see the great results or the democratic party and to .see your candidate 'for president, and I will ulso say. it 13 great satisfaction to me to let you know that his associate is still on Iho ticket. No -'less a person than himself otkod .me that question to-night, whether .1 was on the ticket yet or. not, and I am t'lad of the opportunity to say, vain as It may appear for'imo, your nominee for vice president Is Btlll'on- the- ticket,. nad,.he will always bo during this campaign, and he will not decline until .after his election en tho 3d of November." After a few remarks on the financial question, Mr Scwall concluded:.. :"i. si'mcly. came here to see you for you have had reason to doubt from the papers of the country whethcryouhad a vice presidential candidate or not. He Is still living, w.lll continue to live and will stand by the ticket.; 1 • IllK'Mou'tinK In Music Hull. Music 'ha|l ; contained between 4,000 and 0,000 persons when the Bryan party, arrived. :. The chief interest in the 'meeting' was not the candidate for, the presidency, but in a feusational speech delivered by his friend and supporter. and former colleague in. con- gross,' George Fred Williams, candidate for governor before the democratic 1 'state convention', which, meets 'in Music ball •to-day.' Mr. Williams spoke first, and'lis remarks were full of'in- vective and direct • accusation. Josiah Qiiincy, mayor of .Boston, was criticised by the speaker, arid his'uamc was hissed by the audience. • It was 8:50-..when Mr. Bryan.. .op-, - 1 ' Hia voice, was in .bad condi- . , tionvhen be began, but it improved: ik'theiconr'se. of his remarks he charged .his - opponents .with being- tricksters and-oapablo.'of underhand dealing. He devoted, ,'mpst of his remarks to eulogy ,p!f: George Fred , Williams. IN LOUISIANA. 'Democrat*aiid J'opullstt In Illinois About •• Kew: Orleans, Sept. 20.—An agreement'- has 'b'cen reached, between the demOerats'und populists whereby the electoral-'-ticket of.the state is divided aiiiij'-th.e! jMpulists are allowed four votes? V^Tb.iie' will go to Watson, ol .course.'-'-:The democrats withdrew one elect;of ; 'at'''iarge.and substituted one "arnecl'Tcjy the populists. The democrats •_.'^ •;i;Yiry,-ii.;... the 'electors they have •named; iinSh'e Fpurth, Fifth and Sixth cpn^essljbifal districts' and' the popu-r Jiflft'.Tjsni^S'-'their' : successors'.' Each •par.tyyso'lemhly pledge themselves'to cim4Vi.ii.\«i "fS, IT. nlAtf*t!nn_ ' ..'.-. . election. .2G.—Th«. Ch'}cag',0,.. Sept, .2C.—Th«. • democratic "-cauniyjcentral.eommittee^htis issued a •'cair-'reassfeinbling the county' conven- 'ifn^JniXrlAvl Tnpc^nv'f Tt is imflnrstood esday: It is understood 'th'aS'theripopulists- hiiveitalieii similar action. -^T-he ; manngera of. the- two par-. ties" :; fi 1 aye"n"greed ...upon : a .local • ; fusion ticket," arid" the. new slate -now a.waits tlie'.ratiftca'tion qf'the.'respccitive party •' conv'entjcm«. : ' '. , ,",., ',; .'..-_^ ' ; | . .' ' . . : Ne'w- .Orleans," Sept. 2C.— Xv;o tnena..,. ,Toseph; : .l;!pl,dstein. an'd Harry fioldsniith, livijig./ih';.tlhe'.same boavdiiig " house, p]ayed':iirattical joke's" on each other.' ; Goldsniithihofh':s friend twice in the and then killed. himself,., 1 .>:; MdTirhal Sliot IXind.. [ -....-, 'Rome,.- Ga:,-iSept;; '20.—J... K.|..TidweU, marshal"pfJ3ecey,,G.a'.,' was.shot deadby. ^ester'Echols^ whbmhii had anfc?j>ted.for -driink'enne^: Friday night.',.;.Ijciiols,es-'; ;c^pedvifSe,:iB^e^ff;huntedwto,blc)od^'; cdpedi iHoif"" ,. ftijtn'ff! TO ILLINOISANS. McKinley Addresses a Big Delegation from Peoria. Says the People Are Studying th« Issues and Cannot Be Deceived— Other Delegations Call. Canton, 0., Sept. 20,—Maj. McKinley'i most active day of the campaign com- menccd with the call of the Peoria. Be- publicnn Traveling Men's club. The. Peoriu men, 200 in number, left home nt two o'clock Friday afternoon and reached here at 9:20 Saturday morning. This delegation traveled further than any that has visited Maj. McKinley, save the one which came from Vermont. The Peoria men were all tall and tine looking. They wore high black silk hats and long- linen dusters and carried pampas grass plumes of red, white nnd blue. They were loudly applauded as they marched from the station. At the house while the president of the club, T. II. Pfeiffer, nnd the spokesman, J. V. Graff, who represents the Fourteenth Illinois district in congress, were tallying 1 hi the study with Maj. McKinley, L. H. Wiley, of Peoria, entertained the crowd with a series of artistically executed bugle calls. Maj. MoKinley was enthusiastically cheered when he nppeaivd on the porch. In response to (.lie remarks of Mr. Gran: Maj. McKinley said: "I am more than plad to fireet at my home the Traveling Men's club of the city of Peoria. I cannot refrain from congratulating you at ihis time v.non th* splendid victory which, you achieved two. years nffo in electing your present congressman and turning a strong democratic ma.1orl.ty. inlo n republican majority for your candidate for congress And I am jrlad to hear from all voices nuout me that It is your purpose to do it again. I congratulate you upon the thriving city and plorious state in which you live. Illinois is by the census the third state Jn the American union. It has taken tile place of Ohio, and I have always believed that you took your census while Ohio was visiting your ,great world's exposition. .1 congratulate you most heartily upon the rank which you-have taken in population, and also the rank you have .taken in stuttsmanship. It comes to few states to hava furnished to this Klorious union the matchless men you have furnished—Yutcs and Ojrtesby. and that splendid soldier, statesman and patriot, John'A. Logan, a.ncl that great, dem' ocrat, Steven A. Dous'lns, who loved his country more than he loved his party and supported Mr. Lincoln In that crucial . period in the history of the republic. And no man can think of your preat state without re'calllnc that.you furnished Abraham r.lncoln, the- mightiest statesman of the country. And Gen. Ulysses S. Grant, the greatest warrior of the republic, When Abraham 'Lincoln issued' his immortal proclamation of liberty, the whole world knew, that whatJ/"COln had decreed,Grant would execute'wiih 'the' thunder'oi his artillery. I anrplnd to know that your prospects arc- so (food for a splendid victory in Illinois this year.' ' .' "What a spectacle, my fellow- citizens, to the world Is this.government of 70.000,000 of free peopli;, governed by themselves and governing themselves, changing their chief executive every four years and their law making power every two years, if If be their will so to do; and the government going on "without halt or Interruption, working out what 70,000,000 of people from time to time'believe will subserve their highest destiny. More than 320 years have passed since the government was founded.- and in every trial of our history we have demonstrated our capacity for self-government and shown to all man-kind the blessings and advantages of the great republic. - . . "The people are never led astray by deceit or -misrepresentation when they Investigate for themselves. Tills they are doing this year in a marked degree. It Is' of no avail that party leaders appeal to passion when the.people arc .alive.to tlielr own and the public Interests. It will not do to "say to the men who arc poor In this world's goods—you must get of' by yourselves, form a class of your own, your Interests, are opposed to those who employ you. That Is not enough this year. The' poor man inquiries: What good will that Jo me? How will that better my condition? How will that bring bread to my family and cheer to my children? Will I. be benofltdd. by despoiling my employer? Will it give me more employment and better wages 'to strlkii down those whose money is invested in productive enterprises, which, give me work and was«a?_ Four years ago, it was said that the manufacturer was roaklnK too much money. You remember it. But that cannot bo said now. And that the robber tariff which was enriching him must, be torn up, root and branch, to tho end that he should be deprived of what some people were pleased to call his '111-6011611 profits,' The country seemed to share in the sug- 1 gestlon, ,and the'trial was entered upon with what result every .manufacturer, commercial man, traveling man, or workingman best knows. It lias been discovered to our hurt and'sorrow that you cannot injure the manufacturer without injuring the laborer: It lias been found, too, that you cannot Injure the manufacturer 'without Injuring the whole-business of the country. : You.may close the shops by adverse tariffs, because you imagine the manufacturer is : maklng'too' 1 much, but •with that done you close the.door of employment in the face of the laborer, whose only capital Is his labor. You : cannot punish the one without punishing the other, and'our policy would not inflict the slightest injury upon either." Shortly after .the.departure of the Peoria traveling meu from Maj, Mcliin- ley's the first of the five special trains bearing the employes of Jones & Laughlin from Pittsburgh arrived. It was posed of merchants ana cjerns Irom Pittsburg-h; one composed of the em- pl<^es of the Pittsburgh & Lake Eri« railway;one from Cleveland; the Buffalo Eeal Estate Exchang-e McKinley and Hobart club arrived at two o'clock. WITHIN OUR BORDERS. News Briefly Told from VarlOM Towns in Indiana. The Alurdor of Ida Geblmrd. Indianapolis, led., Sept. 20.— Oneyeai ogo at West Indianapolis Ida Gebhard, a. five-year-old child, was enticed into a stable, assaulted and murdered, hei body being concealed in an old tool chest. Shortly afterward Albert Knapp a resident of the suburb, was arrested for an attack upon a girl 13 years old and sent to the penitentiary for ten years. A man who was in prison for one year for larceny was Knapp's cellmate, and he has returned hare and si-.ys thai Knapp told him he outraged Ida Gebhard and then killed her and hid hei body in the chest in the stable. . fl Are Thrifty. Kushville, Ind., Sept. 26.— A peculiar case of double burglary has just come to light here'. Burglars stole a big 1 lot of silverware valued at several hundred dollars from the home of Trainer Joseph Christman, of the Brookside stock farm. The same evening four men sold . some silver plate to Christian Fox, a local saloonkeeper, for whisky .ind pin money. Fox. deposited his purchase in his house back of the saloon, where it-woa' found and' again stolen by the same men. Negro Denied the High School. Washington, Ind., Sept. 26.— Charnct Hawkins, a wealthy negro, nsks th« court to issue an order compelling the city school board to allow his son, who had been deiiied admission, to attend the high school. The boy has made a grade thnt would place him in the high school. The public colored school has no high school, and Mr. Hawkins says he is standing on his rights and thathii son is entitled to the benefits of highei branches equally with white pupils. . Butter IJlsh .Factory linrncd. Muncie, Ind., Sept. 2G,— The C. S.Gos- horn & Son butter-dish factory was destroyed byfire. The loss is $0,000, with $7,500. insurance. Three million .wooden dishes were burned. S. C. Goshorn wa* overcome by heat and is in n dangerou* condition. It \vos the only factory ol . the kind out of the trust, nod the destruction of the machines makes it Impossible- to rebuild, as the trust holdi oil butter-dish machines. "'' Finds His Corn Popped. St. 'Croix, Ind.,' Sept. 20.— A phcn- omehon, attributed to the extremely warm weather, is to be found near t}j}» pln.cc. Nearly the total crop of popcorn owuecl by Theodore Roberts has been popped inside the husk on the stalk. It iff -not only one ear, but nearly every car in the field of five acres. A sackful of corn examined by the correspondent showed seven-eighths of the grains thoroughly popped. • May Bo a Cone of Murder. Ligonier, Ind., Sept. 26.— Pag-c Hathaway, of Dekalb county, has been held in bonds of $5,000 for trial at the next term of the circuit court. Hathaway became involved in, an affray with Andrew Mnrtz, in which the latter was stabbed n net probably fatally wounded. Martz wns riding with a young lady when Hatliawny applied epithets, and in defending her. Martz was attacked. ; •"-, Killed by the Car*. jlnflianapolis, Ind., Sept. 20,— John J. Kalya, machine manufacturer and a patentee of the saws made by the Simp- sou Manufacturing 1 company, was killed on the Big Four tracks. He was •walking- along the tracks and stepped from one track to escape an approaching- train. He did not notice the cut of cars backing down, on the other, side, andsjES?s struck ' and instantly killed. shortly afterward followed by the four remaining- trains. About the same time two train loads of steel workers irom the Carnegie works reached • Canton. Between 11 o'clock and noon the Dalzell club from ."\yilnicrding and the . em- ployes of the New York 'and!Cleveland Gas Coal •'•-company and the Crescent steel works, 'of 'Pittsburgh, arrived. The 1 scene at the .three -rnilwayista-tions of Canton was .one of great, spirit -and activity. A score of bands were playing and a dOzeri marching clubs forming and deploying. .After two o'clock.n large delegation from Piqua and other '.western' Ohio i towns on the I Cincinnati; : Hanrilton & Daytonyrailroad "arrived.;,;, Then-caine, shortiy,!;&fjter;;;tne^^ Reflver^cou tytMs -'•**•---- fiSffi ,COW;: fes-if {Tonta r>«ro»Eci. Anderson, Ind., Sept. 20.—Miss Bessie Dean, of Marion, has brought .suit in this county against Charles Leach, a wealthy farmer, for $3.000 for betrayal under the promise of marriage. Her • father also filed ouc^ng-ainst him for $3,000 damages for the loss o* her services. A few days ago she filed Suit for $3,000 against him for breach of promise. Farmer Jlanffn Himself. ' ; . Decatur, Ind., Sept. 26.—Robert Hillis h farmer residing six miles eastoj became slightly deranged, tell| family, he was starving 1 to dea was closely watched during thl .but. was found 'hang-ing to a I? dead; in the morning. He had _ cash-on.his person at the time. He was -quite wealthy. . ' " • Cbriiftc Found oil tho Highway. Greenfield,- Ind., Sept. 20.— The nude body of an unknown woman was found •on .the highway near Eden in this coun ty.- ITrom appearances the woman had been dead several months, as the corpse hud " been' 'eriibnlmed.' ' Nothing could ,bc le : nrued of her identity. Tlie county authorities think it is the workofbody- Buatchers. . • .'.-'••; Hloody Political Itlot, Ehvood.!-Ind.',- Sept.'20.—The-little" town of Orestes, east of here, was the scciie'0-C a bloody'political riot in'which • three men—Joseph'Martin, Saw Stnvin, . and- Hosea Teropleton—were stabbed" perhaps fatally and half a dozen more injured. . '-,.''. j*aria'ter, ..Scotland,;'Sept. • 26.—The •- Tnarq.ujs .of Salisbury arri^" "~~

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