XXI. LOGANSPORT INDIANA, M^ttfeQGTOBEE 16, J896. NO- 248. Popular Price Sale••'".- . . CLOAKS For LADIES « , V. • ' • •;•-•' •. MISSES Dress Goods TRIMMINGS TOO ARE IN IT the rest AH This Week li Broadway. Street. It's Simply a Mattf §of Business *• *^ i \\\\*. f • • t y <'. That of trading wM» us. You certaliiTy/waiit tne very beet , value for Hhe very least money. That ta.bnsln.e88. As tor aa ' ' '". Quality, Style »nd Wear, are concerned; ,9^v. Hue of Shoes ' «u»not be »urpa«»ed. When It comes.tovprlde, we are Just a little under the lowest. We hare'proved;/that to a«reat many. Prove It to you If you will call., • ^ Men's Solid Working Sboes : • • • • • • ," • "$i 23 Men's SoMd Drens Shoes • y ••;:;• : ''' ' * J 8c lAdfe*) 1 Dongota Button Shoea • •,-'-v-• • • •• ; '. S5 - - »'Fine Kid Button Shoea t ,.,j.,.,.,..; .-•••; * • ' and Girls' School .Shoe* ^Kv :" ' '•' ' Get a Writing Pad and Ruler With Each Pair. TO E. M. Walden || Company. 315 Fourtfc Street. i • •. i'_ _^_._ We Are Too Busy to; Tilk Politics In our advertisements, but we really think our stock is i6to i better than any other in the City. We have everything thatls desirable in A| v Suitings, Overcoating^; Trouserings And sell at the very lowest.pr|ces consistent with best garments. Carl W- pHer Tailor and Draper. 'f. 3" Harket Street, ts.s»gggg= ^ i ' noney Saved By biryJng fall dothtog of us. iWe have the largest line of Overcoats nnd Ulster* to select f ram to ttoe city. Boughlt at ted time - " ' : ' ,prtcea"«b«*e "goods wffl be sold at prices tihatwffll save you money. ' Oome : li w& '-ire will con-vtoee you that we mean what we say. Men's Overcoats and Ulsters $3.50, $4 and Upwards Youths Overcoats and Ulsters $31.50, $3 and Upwards Children^ Overcoats $2,50 and Upwards . • • '". ,'mhe' atoore 6totement ap-pUeay^tlbvequail force to our llee of Mcort, Toulto', a»od Ohll-dirWe.. ; '.SirtUin®s. Good, every-day, or gaedrefl^ suits, flBdiealrad. Beaid "tiho prices. o. Boys best knee paots in America, *11^OQI double se»t and knee ' will not rtp, at BO cents. ' .!^$$V:' •'' . .'''"• •. Men's Clay Worsted Suits best -In city at - - $7^5<> Men's All- Wool Pants - - : -- ;;:•*' ''-3- - FuJB iltoe of H^s, in Ofl« •ntf cui fit you without deiay; v 'v;-:v JOB aDJUlAWTJUB IS GOOD, IF TUENSSOUTH. Mr, Bryan Drosses the Straits Into Lower Michigan. ?,''.-. Qrtstsd by Good Crowd* Along th» Route—Hit Speeches In th« Mining Districts. Petoskey Mich., Oct. 15. — Three 1 . speeches before nine o'clock Thursday morning was the way William J. Bryan; began his second day of Michigan ca,m-" paigning. When his train reached St. Ignace, on the Straits of Macldnac, -it 1 5:30 a. m. he found quite a.large crowd of shiveringpeoplewRitingforhim.Two bonds had been secured by the Bryan; adherents in the town arid these played," heartily as the nominee appeared. .Although Mr. Bryan had'not eaten his breakfnM and was attired only in night-: shirt, trousers and, overcoat, he made, a good speech, nnd was cheered vigorously. Tlie special train was taken across the straits on a barge and reached Mackinaw at seven o'clock. Here Vas another large audience, 2,000 or more, including a crowd, of excursionists,' Mr. Bryan was more suitably, attired for speech-making and made a vigorous address. No less than 'four brass bands- : tn'e'law ought tp'prevent a'mttn'aemonetii- ing by contract-that"which :th«,gov«rnment makes money by. law, is based upon exactly ' the same principle. The dollar that Is good for nl»»tyi.nlne people Is good enough-tor ,th*. other hundredth man.' The dollar that is kooVehougJi for the laboring man and 4h!e farrow Is good enough for the banker and money lender when they loan money. Sly frtenSs, "how ,me a man who believes that the Mian,who loans money ought to fa* allowed W demonetise by, contract that Which Th7 laVhal declared to b« money Ind I wM show .you a man who thinks .that f he right of,the creditor Is more sacred than -the right of the debtor, and show me a man .who' believes that the creditor's right l».raore;s»t:re<l than the right at the debtor •and I will show you a man who needs to read! the .declaration of Independence and •«nd that 411 men are created equal. '.-.-. 1 : , , . . At KsoaDsba. heard Mr. Bryan 'Fullyr J,W$> .persons neara air. jjrywi ; a>.; EscWa'ba. :".' The atmosphere had • changed.-i-ftbiri 1 . warm to raw and-Mr. Bryan ,fcept Ibis hat on and the collar of bis-overcoat turned up about his ear* "during", the-.time. he. remained on the lspieaker'ssti<ridi;""I» his speech tie said -.'in part': ;•'•;• .,'",..••' "I am especially glad to have the cosl trust against me, because 1 want to assure you that the'.coal trust Is not against me with i*y.more earnestness than I am •Kaln«ethe> coal .trust, my friends, and they cannot dislike me any more than I dls- • like themVand: they cannot try to prevent my 'election-:Wtth any more earnestness thanJIrirelooted, will-try to prevent their • representative by every fireside tribute' from overy family that • . . TutrpemlnK. train; arrived 'at were at hand and, despite the -early hour, the meeting was a great success.' Third Speech nt Peto»key. •'• '•' ^ ' Bellaire, Mich., Oct. 15.—Mr; Bryan'* third speech was made at 1'etoskey,' where his train .arrived at .8:28,; Valid 1 ' made a stop ot 20 minutes. More than 1 1,000 people were in the crowd -that'll'' cheered the nominee when'Mr, Hampton', the democratic'candidate for con-, gress in this district, introduced'liinC A number of men there wore badges inscribed,,"An Honest .Dollar," and noticing these.Mr. Bryan said: "1 waut to address my remarks to those wTio are. wearing those bndg-es on which 'are 1 ' written 'An Honest Dollar.' I'tlo ndt 1 know .whether 'they are. intended;"to; .jiiean that those who wear th?m : ure iii,favor of a gold standard or free silver." VSixteen to one," shouted some 'one. Mr. Bryan smiled and did not makiv further reference to 'the matter: ' Sev-' erul hundred people at Charlevoix- heard a brief speech from ''the greate**' hero of the nineteenth century," as Mr. B^ryan was called by the gentleman who introduced, him. Arranging for Bryan Demoiwtratlon. Youngstown, 0., Oct.-15, — A telegram received by the Vindicator from Daniel McConnville, chairman of the Ohio state democratic executive com- • .- .•• .6:30"o'dock;Mrj- Bryan addressed 3,000 ple: f rom'the porch of a hotel. In '.he ''' he d • -'In'thU-campaign we. are submitting our "cause to ttfe 1 judgment of the American 'people' 1 toave'1>*eh-criticised sometimes "tor'travellhg'ardund among the people, but ;-Iido Upt-'knttW .where 'a candidate Iff going to go If l yo'a do'not"allow him to g? among- the poople'-wn-o-aro going to vote for him. ._. r . .1 _*.w^_'^lann.that T can p" 0 RT\C. fVoi'afc home It J,were to go lo visit the he«aqMarters:of a trust .they would put m"out IMwere to try to make my horn* with 4be (lyhdicato'that has bean bleeding - ^government I. could not stay there and* the people are about the only to who™ f'cah go and not feel that mv-comlnVt'will be unwelcome: If a candl- ?ate^tS-meet .the people, he must either KO. to them or they must come to him. .TtaiiSi '«rl "so hard under a gold standard ll}«tvy'ou;c6uia.hot-possibly come to me. so 1 -''Our opponents seem to think that all they tia'vev to do is to get the head> of 1 trusts" anrf" syndlcatcs-tORether • and' 'let •th^shoS-'lT^hor.us: -'Stop talking!' and 'tKe^coplV'will keep still. , The coal, trust •HUT (»»-VH«" ' "*". .* ' - „ ^ A |*n»»i/\*>A QUOTES MACAULAY. Maj. MoKinley Addresses More Delegations at Canton, tne TjCopiB.wiii «.<=e|j ok***. , *••- -~—.---—. think* that It can charge you a dollar more a iSn for coal and tells you not -Jasay.any- thlnV" about it, but they cannot do It. You •. wrn ? sfop- opposing the coal trust when the coal'trust slops-opposing you. You. have as much sight to array yours* ves uralnit It :'M It has to array Itself against the welfare pf : .the entire .country.., -•.•••.•,: • -~'''•' ''iwtte,-' ••••'•.•'-• -••• . • . J. D, Fergusoii& Jenks mittee, Thursday morning, states -that Mr. Bryan will arrive.'in Youngstbwn at 10:30 o'clock Tutsday morning,'October '20. 'Large delegations ; from; neighboring.cities in eastern Ohio and western. Pennsylvania have -signified 1 their intention of visiting Youngstown on that, day to hear the democratic standard bearer, and it is expected that 25,000 visitors will be in the city,'- 1 y-'.' • IN THE MINING DISTRICT* : .Rttracts from Some ot Mr. 'Bryan's wednetday speeches. Marquettc, Mich., Oct. 15.—Mr. Bryan's half hour at Iron Mountain 1 on Wednesday had an additional interest to both candidate and audience; from the fact that Marcus A; Hanns? has mining interest* in the vicinity and is a large shipper of ore from that place. A large number of miners in their work-. Ing clothes, with , candles •projecting from their characteristic headgear^ lined the railroad track as the train drew into the station: Around .the stand erected for Mr. Bryan's accommodation, a few feet from where the; train came to a standstill, 1,500' people had assembled, and 'Mr. Bryan 'was cheered as he asqended the stand. • Mr;J Hanna's association with the little city; brought no direct reference from Mr; Bryan, but in the course of -bis remark)! j 'he said: . ' '" •''•'•': '• . •'. . • „ "You «ay It Is a iroo<J thlnsr for the laborr Ing man to be paid ln,douar« whlch.buv a. great deal. 'Rnmember tHat the laborlhir man IB Interested more In Retting- a chartjai to work than he Is Interested Ip. the pay, that he gets when he does work.'.rThe gold, standard. Increases the number of Idle mew," and the Idle men are a menace te,"ev**y man- who has employimenVJindjtho laboring- men understand that,,because, the lar boring men of this country are;'aem»ndf' Ing the opening of bur'mints nnd-'restora- tldn or free coinage 'at sixteen to-on», an* I would rather'trust, those laboring .peiv-^/ know what Is good for. them than to Must the mon who have spent their lives trying to dostroy. labor organisations. 1 :"w»u At 'Norway arid Powers. ; ( §nr . ''At 2:30 this Bryan-gpepial reached i Another 'large audience, .numbering prob.aWy : 3,000 was at Negaunee arid the aemodr>tlcnational nominee wasieart- jfly; j.^eived; He'ma'de 'a short address <nna,'at tfight; o'clock the train ; pulled out. •for'Mn' 1 ^uette where it arrived at 8:50. ;frer ! e'Mr.'Bryan said in part: '•Mm opponents, .till, us.tbwt the success 'of-our cause'would mean great danger to this, country- We reply to them that SO ari of experience In their cause has >n. T of Incalculable harm to our eountry.- w'-telVUSthat the,fr,ee coinage of silver -wilT bring-trouble; we tell them that the ,'ioli standard h»s brought trouble. We "Placft the experiences of our people agaln«t rjht.prdphecles which they make. They ten us that -the free, coinage of silver may i.noU. 1 free -from dangers, that It may not • be a perfect system. We tell them that we < domot, have, to offer a perfect system; that all<we have to do Is.to offer something bet- '.ter^tban'They .have had, and that does not rtake.-a.'yery.great system:" ',-.'.''" : ' .Vfill Meet' In Buffalo In "07. ?•'• Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 15.—Nearly all L o'f-'the expected delegates and visitors '-io the '.eleventh annual convention of !tfce;Brolherbood of St,:Andrew association of the Protestant Episcopal church 'b'ad reported prior to the opening of :itHe: session Thursday! The 1897 convention will be held in Buffalo, N. Y., and will : be an international one. An invliation .has been received to hold ithe 1897 'convention in Baltimore, Md. /Tne council's report.will show an increase of 30 chapters during the year kiavsoiue lapses. The financial statement; will.show a balance of $1,073.03 m ^'treasuyy.' . . h ' i; -'.An>l« AM Too Complicated. """Chicago.fOct; 15'. - The committee '' i ~'" - between the pool and: the broken) in Diamond Match stock met at r noon Thursday and gave out the fol- •V-C..J 1 i- *•'*.*. ' '• ' ' '• • Qives Extracts from History Showing Evils of Debased Currency—Carlisle and Herbert to,Make Speeches. Canton, O., Oct. IS.—A large delegation from Krie county, Ea., and one from Cambridge Springs, Washington county, called on Maj. McKinley Thursday, afternoon. There were more than 000 voters in the" delegations. The towns ot Corry and Union City were, largely represented. Eev. W. E. Smith, of Cambridge Springs, addressed Maj. McKinley, at considerable length, on behalf of the visitors. Maj. McKinley responded with a ringing speech, in which lie counseled the people to be mindful of congressional and legislative elections this fall, and then devoted the remainder, of his remarks to money and the tariff, quoting a strong paragraph from Macaulay's history of England describing the evils of the debased currency of that country. A large delegation from Dunkirk, Jf. Y., were the next visitors. WILL MAKE SPEKCHES. tjeoretwrleir Carlisle and Herbert to Talk 1 in Thsir lle«pectlve State*. .. Washington, Oct.-. 15.—Secretary-Carlisle Thursday telegraphed Hon. George M. Davie, of Louisville, Ky., that he was prepared to deliver five, .speeches in Kentucky in favor of Palmer and Buckner. He names as the dates agreeable to him. October 22, 2.4. 26, 28 and 30. He says he prefers to make his first .address-in hip home-town of Coving: ton,-the other four anywhere in Kentucky his friends may,select. Secretary Carlisle is carefully preparing .,hia speech which in substance, will be delivered at all five points-where he will speak. Louisville is. one of the other points where the secretary will speak. There is the same activity now among - the friends of .the administration as im,' mediately before the selection of delegates .to the Chicago convention. , 'Washington, Oct. 15.—Secretary of ihe 'Navy- Herbert announces that he will make three speeches in Alabama during the week before election in the interest of the Palmer and Buckner movement, . ,;,.. AN IMPORTANT DECISION. Tjngj ' Norwayi another mining tenvij,., utes' run from Iron Mountain. Scandinavian type was numerous among the. women there 'to Indicate received its-name. .'.III?.* ,. .. from .the rear platform of the ._.—._ Bryan made reference to those who ty tried to destroy labpr' organlzjat^L,,,.,, similar to that made ; at Iron MourrUWni The people of Powers, 400 ofjtnJfta'/ heard the candidate, deliver -ir-br[«£ speech, which contained, some P« w .,*«a : ' tures. He said: . • V/,"'-. ,..\ * A $ Right! Should BsEqnaL. .,..__' "I notice, that the. other "day •>' " ' i. HO 11CW .LII»I nn; uv«»» ui»j UIID wi. I.IIB- •old democrats who has-left the democratic party said that we aro-notglvlngr the liberty to the Individual thafve oujfht^*. That when we say that a roan cannot con« tract for a particular kind .of money w* are taking away\hls personal llbertjt M*. friends, you have usury.Uws. Thos»;Usur* laws' Interfere -with .personal llberls bul e what kind of liberty Is It thafthey tnteVtt?e with? It (s-the liberty that the man who loans money has to oppress those who borrow money, and the fact that we have to have usury laws shows that there Is that Jn human "nature which must be restrained. Our contention that the laws. ought to prohibit the. making of contracts In a par- f. —.-T,. viod of mnn«v. our noT>t«"M«» »*•». "As •'•* SUDCOIIU."".. appointed by your ^^%.^^M*o^.rA^ ',4ntervlews and; endless. con r w« flnd that the matter Is so and that'there are so many -emoi,^ by-all-of the parties Inter- that .In our, Judgment It I'lmP 0 " 1 - tor us'to'accomplish anything-, we inefbre beg_to_be^dlscharBed." _ 0 Wedi »n Kn»llih GlrL vc'tond'on, Oct.'15.—The marriage of aWvid'-'Wells/' second .sccrelary of the (Sited States embassy, to. Miss MarieV •t%rd''"dttughter..pf,a promitftent Lon- JV .'...'? •*.',•_.„. ...J.J. ..MAljlKwa+orf 'FhlirlL. square. •w^, —. Two^huridred and relatives, of .both familiea it as .well as the Tvhole staff . '» PlffilPP 1 """ Islands. ,' Oct. -is.— A Dispatch from the: capital'of . the Philippine ^' «ays . that all the reinforce- ejwriich were dispatched to the Aland's:' have arrived. The town is quiet, Md-iUl' of the rebels have withdrawn • Into ''ilie.. interior,. The/insurrection m the province ;of Mendanao has been . All I3IUS. ' :' '• Washington,. Oct. 15.— The war de- 4r.fnient,vha B 'rejected the bids for .fbrirings for >brtars nnd small guns, some W in%U, and called for new^ropo- sals. ^TKg prices ranged from about -9 .cents to' 35- Scents a pound,., which ,w»» Considered excessive. Titles to Many Kansas Farm* aad gag* companlw Ukely to B« Affected. Topeka, Kan., Oct. 15.—In the case of Abby JV Sackrow against Thomas B Cline, in the Kansas appellate court, ar important decision, which will affecl the titles to-many Kansas farms, ano the operations of Kansas mortgage -companies, was rendered Thursday The mortgage on Cline's farm had been executed to the Kansas Farm Itortgagc company, of- Lawrence, which after"wards sold the paper to Mrs. Sackrow who lives in the east. Cline paid off hi» incumbrances'to. the mortgage company, but it did not remit the money to Mrs. Backrow, nnd afterwards 'failed The court relieved Cline from any fur ther payment and held that in suoll cases, where the notes refer to the mortgage,' they become nonnegotiable and that unless the assignee gives the maker due notice of such assign ment.he shall not be held liable in case he pays the indebtedness to the origina' mortgagee. In Memory of Ciar'« Visit Paris, Oct. 15.—As a mark of com- mmeratioii of the recent visit of the czar to France., President Faure will grant- amnesty to 402 prisoners who are confined in Algeria and in various penal institutions in Prance. M. Henri Rochefort in an article in the Intransigent asserts that it was the desire of the czar in 1 his speech at Chnlons to make use of the expression "Fmnco-Rusian alliance," but that M. Hanotaiix, minister of foreign nflairs, objected to the utterance.fearingthat if the words were once spoken by the czar, crowds would parade the streets of Paris shouting "to Berlin:" j TTpoa-ntphtcal Union Makes Nominations. Colorado Springs, Col., Oct. 15.—The International Typographical union has made the following nominations for officers: For president, W. B, Prescott, of Indianapolis;. Victor. B. Williams, of Chicago; James Griffin, of Chicago; for vice president, Theodore Perry, of Chicago; F. P. Sturgis, of Omaha; M. P. Walsh, 1 of Chicago; second .vice president, D. D. Williams, of Boston; third vice president Hugh Miller, of Indianap- . oils; secretary and. treasurer, A. 1. Wines and J. W. Bramwood..of DenW. 'Buffalo Bank,8Bii>«i»da, • . ; : : Buffalo,. N. Y. v Oct. IS.-The Bank of Commerce has suspended business pending an examination into its aflairi by the banking department The director* state that on account of large with• drawalE they decided to take thU atep. The directors expect .. that the bank may be able to resume In a short time. The bank was organized in July, 1873, and is quoted BS haying a surplus of $300;000 and a cnpital of $200,000. Koungstown, O., Oct. 15. — John S. Besore, one of ; Yourigetown's beat- known citizens, dropped dead Thursday .morning shortly after reaching his post of duty at the Brown Bonnell Iron company ''a plant. Mr. Besore. has been identified with the above industry for the past 30 years. Heart failure U giv«n a* the cause of hta »udden death. INDIANA NEWS. Told in Brief by Dlflpatcb.es from Various LooalltlM. Whltlac Has s> Celebration. Whiting, Ind., Oct. 15.— Whiting e& ebrated her independence Wednesday night by a, torchlight procession, fireworks and speeches from prominent men from all over the state. The town. was in n state of the wildest excitement. The streets were crowded by strapgeti from the adjoining towns. Whiting has long been under the jurisdiction ol Hammond, and showed her joy at separation by u blaze of glory. Fully 1,00ft men mnrched in line, and the floats telling the history of Whiting from the start, a few' years ago,^ to the ; present time, were amusing and grotesque. The Standard Oil com- - pany contributed many appropri— — nte and unique floats in honor of the new city., which it had helped to launch. Although everything was supposed to be non-partisan, the presidential candidates got many a cheer, incidentally McKinley leading by a head. After th0 parade the people were addressed by F. N. Gavitt, Erdlitz and other prominent men. _ ' Leapt Two Stories for liberty. Hnniu-ond, Ind., Oct. 15.— Pearl Van Dore, n trim young woman of 20 yean, jumped from the second story of tb.« city hall at six o'clock Wednesday afternoon and escaped from the custody of authorities. The yoniig woman was on trial before Judge Cass and a jury in the superior . court. She was charged with seeking evil. associates, and the escape- was made. while the jurors were out weighing the evidence. The drop.mad* by the'fair prisoner was of 30 feet to » rough pavement. That shc'e'xperiencea no ill-eftec'ts from her descent is *Ti- denced by the fact that up to midnight no traces of .the runaway hod been found. • • . . '.'..' i Pearl is the stepdaughter of Alexander Mann of Chicago, and ias until • • recently lived with her parents. She was arrested lost July on information filed by ex-Alderman Jacob Schloer, of Hammond, but gave bonds for appearance during the present term of court. JN«ir Indailtry J?roJ»«t»d. Michigan 'City, Ind., Oct. 15.— Chi- -cago capitalist*- have secured options ••• on several thousand acre's of land in L» -' Torte and adjacent counties, this large 0^ ea being located/ in the Kankakee r«- . gion. for the'establishment of an' industry that promises to revolutionise a branch of the paper-making industry. ' It is stated that experiments have ' demonstrated that by a new process an excellent qnpltty of binding twine.and building and roofing paper can bemnde out of the long .grass that stretches nway - for 'miles 'in the • Kankake* •swamps, and- it is proposed to develop n new industry on a large scale by the- establishment of, a number of plants. . Printing the Ballots. • . . Indianapolis, Ind., Oct.' 15.— The work of printing; the -1,500,000 official sUt« ballots was., begun at 7:30 o'clock . Wednesday .bight in the presence of r*- publican and- democratic watchers appointed by the clerk of the election- board. Thirfy : eig-ht assistant watchers,, evenly divided between the two parties, have been employed to take. charge of the' ballots as they come from the presses, transport them to the statehouse and. separate them for distribution to the counties. Tolleiton- Clnb Beaten. Indianapolis, Ind., Qct.JNS.— The litigation between the Tolleston, club of Chicago, and certain land owners in. Lakejounty.growingout of rival claim* to. swamp lands along the Little Calumet river, was finally disposed of by the supreme court in ; a denial to the club , of a rehearing of the case. The decision of the court gave the land to the adjoining property owners and the re- • fusal of the court to review the case. confirms its .possession to them. " lawyers' India/iapolis, Ind., Oct. ,l5.--Joseph, Homan, a well-known attorney of Danville, and G. A. Dietch, a local lawyer, had a rough' 'arid tumble fight on the courthouse steps. Homon charged Dietch with having transferred a mortgage without releasing it. A ••largt crowd gathered and the combatants, were finally separated, Dietch having his eyes blackened and Homan bleeding profusely from, the nose. Sudden Dentb of an Old lady. Wubash,,.rnd., Oct. 15. — Mrs. Sarah .Tones, nu old .inhabitant of this «ty, died very suddenly Wednesday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs~ \\". G. Gardner, on the South side. She 'hnd -eaten heartily and gone' to the siU- ting-room, when she was stricken with.. henrt dreease and would have fallen to-. (lie floor if her.daughterhad not caught her. Deceased was 70 years of age. Labor Unions BI«et Ofllcer*. : Muncie, Ind.. Oct: 15.— At Wednesday's session of the State Federation of." Trade nnd Labor unions the following officers were elected: '. President, Ektear A. Perkins Infllana£. oils: secretary and treasurer, R E. Graff. Ind anapolls: first vice pres Went, W lllam. Hocum; Muncie: second vice pre"'denU Perry Nert, South Bend; state organizers, DF Kennedy. Indianapolis; C. E. CarWr. Loeansport. and Miss Ida Kiyes. Indian- apollH. . ,,^ _ - ' (> - PolMtnwl Children and Herself. Red Key. End., Oct. 15.-Mrs. Col. Vef DOB rjave her two smnll children a dos» of poison and.then purchased ten cents . worth of morphine and took it herself. . The three are in a- critical condition , nnd only ope of them will recover. ' 1 '
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