Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 21, 1896 · Page 1
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October 21, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, October 21, 1896
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THE LOGANSPORT JOURNAL. VOL. xxi. LOGANSPORT INDIANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 21,1896. NIK 252- REASON Wlay we litend placing all our newly purchased Fall Goods ffitC iMlf POPULAR PRICED SALE WHICH OPENS Today Is bscaiiiss WE HEED THE MONEY'.'and really y«m can save some if you will mlj corns-and see the Bargains we.are.go- mg ^to give, .You ta®w we d©-as we advertise and ™*™ will toe m gxeeptto'to the rateo Popular Priced Dress Goods. Calls for more than passing couimeut. It's a stock to enthuse over. We've concentrated all tho cloak knowledge we possess into the buying of these garments. There's beenmolmphay-ard, hi t- or-miss work hero. Nothing slighted, nothing ovcrlooktxl. tliat would help to make this tho most useful cloak department in this region. Only a few of the choice ideas get space In print. During this sale wo ea.il attention to seventy-five Jackets to Beaver, Bouelo, Kersey wU:h- shield -fronts, double ripple backs, n-ldily trimmed nud made by our best house. 'Worth much more and your choice. $5.48 LOT I LOT II LOT ffl LOT IY rf.i-y, strong We call attention to our double Oaiie, 30 Inches Jong with -a wide heavy eloth -with row of Satin edg- tn-jc, ilnst year's price $4,50 now 2.75 23 Wool Beaver Oapos, inches long,. 14 .rows of braid, worth $6.25, for ?4,43. We place on sale -ten stylos of all wool-Cloth Oape in oil tie new Idoas, and our price for O.po Tfes Kid Glove Opening Our 'best kmowtedjje has been used '° r your bei^flt to this bid glove matter, Going to show you the avaadsamest line o£ hand coverings' *liat money and bnalns could gather together. Not a trashy skia araong them. We'll -add now laurels to onr. srtendy well-known reputation as kid glovo sellers during thiis eventful opening weak. This opening will outstrip all former events of'a like nature « right bnyfng and i-Igilvt selling 'have, anything to do with it. Just a few specials to guide you: Tile Dress Gm&s, No other lioa.dlng would or could express our meaning h;i.ll' as plainly. It iw IUT opening fti every sense of the word, si'iid .sneh an opening as trtils depnirtmwit-lws never before had. With Mie a>rpd-nct of two coatlne-nt* t-o pick from, .we Irave selected for your approval w-h;i.t we -believe to be the gi-and- cst collection of pon-n ftibrics ever shown In this soction. We a-wait your verdict, feeling n#s-wed t.'hnt our efforts will be heartily indorsed by our trad- Ing public. Here are a few of *lie new tliiugs; tli<?j-'ire all tempting lots: The flrst assortment will m:ike good OTcry-dny dresses, the goods are all -wool iu pi-etty .patterns, 32 ineh.es wide, worth' 35c, and at -the populm- price e=ale, only , ,2.lc The Uuderwear Swings into Hoe this week. These chilly nights and mornings rem-tad one that .It :ls • tini-o to change from the lighter 'welg-hts. to taie warm, coffiCort-a- blo sorbs. This store 1s equipped to meet your -every demand In this matter. Note these introductory lots: make special note of the prices at which they will be sold. Exaiutoi-e the goods and weigh them against •what we say about them, then draw your o-wnJRncJuslons: we .cheerfully abide by your judgment Heavy Cotton Fleeced Umlarwcar that will weigh a half 'a pound for ladles or gents, from S5c, ttoey go at23c. •We offer «i weH-made and good wear- Ing Union .Stilt for children or misses, •warm for cold days, •worth GO cents for The Everyday Selected from the notion stock. Little livo Items, but pregnant with, inoney- eavlng meaning. Largo Coque Featlwr Boas alt 35e 3 cakes of lYcnCh cream tollct »'-|f»,- aocip, worth 25c * " V largo solid brJstle Tootto Brushes that always sell at 25 cents lOc '* Gloves of every description at Popular prices. ; .38e The next lot will make a dri'ss for street or special wear. The design* are all handsome. The coode aro all wool, ; SG Inches wide, Handsome Fall Patterns, nud all go lit - 48o LaVt but not least is a special col lection of Imported Novelty Jac ard^i Imported Reps and Blondes Tbe iiibst handsome goods in the hsnse that were $\W go at 08o Oar Black Goods stock luas made il« own rcipubaitiou. Wo offer choice of elcgan* aU-ww>l 3S i-nehi Brocaded goods are fn«t black, -from 98 cents to 53 cants. W-e are -sole agents for Poster, Paul & Co.'s Kid Gloves, *ho best in the world, . Our first, bargain is a Kid Glove ifn all shades with'large peai'l buttons, WM'tih $1 for 50c Foster's •. guaranteed Biarritz real K'J'd Gloves hi -all the new shades that 'all retail -at ?1.25 Cor '-..83= Foster's genuine Mos- Ou-atire lace Gloves, In at $2, our popnlfiu- price ?1.4S Foster'* Gloves for stylish wear .every pair wim-ranted and fitted to the hand. Your choice for.. -.'. 51 Sldk ol-flstit ' g-ar.teirs n-lfch -fancy ribbon and jucklcs In fancy boxes from 25c to 10c The-new slashed rib- Collar 20c No. CO all silk taffeta brocade ribbon worth CO cents 'foa ; . : ••-.-• - S8c S'l-xladlos' hamd-ini'tlaled handlloerch.lef s with sbi-ong en.mibrfc contees- worth COc MIDNIGHT TALKS. Mr. Bryan Spaaks to Big Crowda at an Dnseasonable Hour. Remarkable Demonstration v ille_At Other Points Buckeye State. at Zanes- in the for 80c T^'rge ioe wool fascimatoxs In black awl 23c Best qualllties of caMco .oc 20 yards of the iheavlcsti yard wide, isheetln'g muslto tor • • • 5 1 Muslin gowns, for '• like cut, worth. 75c, » «4wi*«k j*^*»*i»jf— ^ -- — j-4.%*--- la Handsome N«w Pattern, for Skirt,' Bee our Window Display of these Brocades. $1.25 Btyle 74o. Martin's Ferry. 0., Oct. 20.—The lust day of William .1. Bryan's Ohio cum- paign wns bcgun.by the c:mdidute \vith cry little physical preparation for tho speech-making ordeal. He did not get to bed on board the "Idlur," his sptcinl until after one o'clock Tuesday morning, That wu.s at Zatiesville, where the people waited more t-hnn three hours beyond the time set for Mr. Bryan's appearance, and heard three speeches by him after midnjght. The "Idler" was pulleu out of ZanesviHe at 1:30 u. m., nud waited on a siding v- caT Belluire until six o'clock. Then it was taken to the railway station of that Ohio river town where about 2,500 people were g-athercd. They shouted for Bryan, and a bnud played "Dixie" while the nominee was trying to get an extra 40 winks, but'he did not appear until eight o'clock. He made a short speech, and 15 minutes Inter the train resinned its journey, ZBiicnvlIlo'8 Itemiirkiiblo Demonstration. With one exception the Zanesviile demonstration was the most remarkable in some particulars of any in which Mr. Bryan has been the eent.ru) figure. The exception wns at Aberdeen, S. !>-, where the candidate arrived, at m-arly two o'clock in the morning to find that three large gatherings had been expecting him during the many hours his delayed train was endeavoring- to rcnke up lost time over the Dakota prairies, hud stuck sleepily but persistently to their plaees and waked up full of enthusiasm' and good humor. Monday night the conditions differed in that Mr. Bryan • reached ZanesviHe nn hour sooner than he arrived at Aberdeen, but when it is considered that one of his audiences in ihe Ohio town stood in a pouring rain to hi-nr him spuak and ;lid not permit the wetting it received to dampen its partisan ardor, the Zanes- \ille affair may be considered the more remarkable after all. Many of the excursionists who went to ZanesviHe Monday to hear the democratic candidate luul decided to lca\e by late trains aud were obliged to rc- tnrn'to their homes before Mr. ; BryanV> nmeh belated special came to a standstill at the Zanesville station. Many others, waiting for their trains to go, surrounded the candidate's ca.r whan it arrived and, fearful oC being left in Zanesville over'night, got rid of their bottled up enthusiasm in the neighborhood of the station. 'Mrs, Bryan, although very much fatigued, went with her husband to all three meeting's. The rain was coming down hard as they were conveyed in closed carriages past cheering crowds in the streets to a hotel, from the balcony of which he ppoke for 15 minutes lo 3,000 people who were seemingly unmindful of the downpour. Then he wns taken to a place with the suggestive name of Gold tali, said to-hold 2,500. It. was crowded to the doors, and the audience made up for the long- wait .in ringing cheers. The, third nud last address was deliv- ••ercd to a crowd of 4,500 in Memorial Imli, equally demonstrative. Then Mr. and Mrs, Bryan went back' to the "Idler" to the accompaniment of more cheers at the station'. Yellow MuilRO" Con»plcuou«. The "Idler" was attached -to a regular Baltimore & Ohio train that had beon held two hours for Mr. Bryan's accommodation anil switched offint the Biding mentioned. At Bridgeport the second stop of the morning wns made, j Eifeeu hundred people, some''61 whom had been wailing since daybreak, heard him'. 'Yellow McKinley badges were-: the most conspicuous objects in the crowds nt Bridgeport and Martin's Ferry. At the latter place' a terrace, beside the track was covered with them. Some people had half a'dossfai of the insignius pinned on their coats; others hnd their hats decorated with the symbols of the gold standard^ No speech was made by Mr. Brya'n at Yorkville, where a small gathering^was at hand, aud he told the 16 little girls in white and their solitary sister in golden array who with several.hundred others formed his audience at Brilliant, that, he couldn't make any speech that would come up to the name of their town. Gold badges were noticeable in the throng of 6,000 n.t Steubenville, but not nearly so- numerous as at Bridgeport and Martin's: Ferry. Some young 1 men who wore th* yellow, however, interrupted the speech several times and Mr. Bryan answered their comments with some display of feeling. Bryan's Spirited Kebuko. "My. frlenda," he said, "I am surprised at these Interruptions, You show me a man that believes In a gold standard, and I. will show you a man who la afraid of public discussion, because the gold standard daro not meet public discussion. Wo aroJeav- tng It to those who accuse us ot belnjr'anar- chlata to interfere with public meetings and to prevent discussion of a measure that concerns every 'man, woman and child In'the United States, ' . "A republican platform, for the first time In the history of this country, proposes,to surrender the right of self- government and to delegate to foreign nations the right •to determine what kind of a financial sys- 1 tern we should have; and If those who wear yellow badges want to put a badge on that," describes their condition, let. them have »; card saying: 'We are American cltlxeng, but wo ; want foreign nations 1 to take car« of us,' and then their, badges wlll ; ;in«»n. .-volume 'rowura Old Soldier*. • Mr. Bryan had been told that one oi "the gi'uorals" had said at Stouben- Villo Monday that the democratic nom- ir.i-o line'! declared in the house of representatives that the pension mil was not a roll of honor,and in beginning 1 his speech there Tuesday TTiorninff lie said: "Burorc entering upon the dlw.nsslcn of an v question, I want to ask you not to take th" word o£ republican advocates o£ the irold standard or (1 x-(lo.mocratlc advocates of the cold standard for my record upon the soldier Question. I wad In concress four years, and I want you to read the congressional records. You will not find In that record a single evidence of hostility to those who, li.ivinc served their country and saved their country 30 years ago, TAKES THE STUMP. / •Ex-President Harrison Begins the Canvass of His State, Makes His First Speech .Before He Is Fairly Out of Indianapolis—Quiet Day at Canton. who believes wllh us on this paramount Issue of the campaign, there is no reason why a soldier who believes in the policy set forth in our platform should not act with ua because the Interests ot the soldiers are uafcr with those who believe In a government auch as Lincoln deslred-a government ot tho people, by tho people and for the people—than the interests of those soldiers aro with thosa who believe in a government ot syndicates, by syndlcatea and for syndicates." A thousand people greeted Mr. Bryan at Toronto and showed the greatest enthusiasm over the little speech he delivered. . WILL APPOINT TWO BISHOPS. Houw'of Bl»hops of 1'rotcHtaiit JipSm-opal ' Church Mecits lii >'"W York. 'JNew York, Oct. 20.—Forty bishops, representing the house of bishops of th'e Protestant Episcopal church 'Of the United States, met here Tuesday to elect two bishops to preside over tho new missionary jurisdictions of Duluth, Minn., and Ashevillc.N.C. This is the first gathering of the house of bi.ih- cps sine.; the general convention 111 Minneapolis, in 3S!)j, which created these new bishoprics. Might Kev. John Williams. U. D.. presiding bishop, is unable, through illne-sS. to be present. The venerable Bishop Doane, of Albany, conducted the communion services, which were attended by .all the bishops and many local clergymen ot ihe Episcopal church, He also presided over the house of bishops, which convened immediately afterward. Tho meeting was held behind closed door-,-. The'prominent candidates mentioned rre Hot'. Dr. 1. McPi'.ttinjrer. of Kaleigh, K. C., for Ashcville, and Kpv.A.W. Ry-.in, of Dululh. for Diilnth. The creation of the new bishoprics was rendered necessary on account of the large territory .included within the (license's of Minnesota and North Carolina. correspondence and to prepare for the balance of the week's calkrs. The advance guard of the Chicago people who are expected here is largo i.-nmbnrs to swell the crowd on "Illinois day," Wednesday, has; arrived. Thero will be a parade in the afternoon led by 50 black hussars from Chicago. OVE¥THE~ST<VTE. •i- INTERNAL. REVENUE. pCH -for'tlra Three Month* of rrcsonf •'•. Xliciil Your—Filled Clicemi Tux. ' Washington, Oct. 20.—For-the three months of this fiscal year the receipts from internal revenue have been $37,374,857, against $37.7-14,479 for the corresponding three months of ISO, 1 ). ^The ].rincipal items of revenue are: Spirits, $1!I',94'1,G45. an increase, of $1,092,617;^ tobacco, $7,370.407, a decrease of $405,137; fermented' liquors, $10,133,571. a decrease of $235,529; oleomargarine, $200,001,-'a. decrease of $00,2-12; miscol- .laneo'ns, $77,170,' a decrease of. $12,200. Filled cheese, at a tax of one cent a pound, appears for the first time among the items of revenue, the tax collected from September 4, when the law went into effect, being .?1,315. For September, 1896, the collections •from internal revenue were $12,003,130 as- against $12,001,050 in September, 1805. BUCKNER STARTS ALONE. Gen. 1'almcr Unable to Accompany Hli .Running Mate Through Wuconsln. Chicago, Oct. 20,—Gen. S. B.Buckner, of' Kentucky, candidate of the national democratic party for vice'president, left for Milwaukee and the northwest, vie the Chicago & Northwestern rarl- rood,'at one o'clock Tuesday. He was accompanied by Mrs. Buckncr, 'Ellis' B. Usher, secretary of the national ca'ni- •paign committee,'and J. J. Hojran, of •Merbsse. Win. Gen. Palmer was un- aliie to join Gen. Buckiier in hjs trip ' through - Wisconsin, being called to Bloomingt-on Monday to attend , the funeral of a near relative. He will •join the special train at St. Paul and resume the journey through the stales of Minnesota, Nebraska and Iowa. Mother Dlc» Tj-ylup to JU-Hcuo Her Boy. Pottsvillc, Pa-, Oct. 20. — Mrs. COD Eeai'dbn and her nine-year-old sou were burned to death in their home at Mahanoy Plane, which was destroyed by fire Tuesday morning. Mrs. Keardon and her husband had escaped from the burning building. Fearing that- her sou was still in bed the mother rushed into the flames to rescue him. She had reached the second story when she was overcome by the dense smoke and sha. and the boy were consumed. Both the bodies were found in the ruins, Kelnforcbinonts for Cub*. Madrid, Oct. 20.—The shipment of 25,000 reinforcements to Cuba will begin early in November. A. dispatch from Havana, to the Impnrcial says that in the recent fighting in Pinar del Rio province, Macro lost a number of officers including his chief ..supporters. His men, th-j dispatch says, are now split up and wandering about the country without- camps and without food. Receive n'Chonk from GOT. Drake. Springfield, 111., Get, 20.--Thc American Christian Missionary society now ta .session here received Tuesday the personal check of Gov. P. M. Drake, of T6wa and founder of the Brake um- Yer»ity at DCS Moines, for $1,000.'to be. used for the .relief of needy preachers, their widows and orphans. :. . . M. Mi Dayis, ; of Dallas, Tex., was elect- Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 20.—Severn! hundred people were gathered <it tlie Union station Tuesday morning whtn the special train carrying Gen. Harrison on his two d_ays' stumping tour of the southern portion of fndiana departed at nine o'clock. The goneroi .was accompanied by Col. B.H. Kebeker, \V. L. lO.-tchoin 'and Private Secretary Tibbott. The crowd waited quietly for u few minutes and then some oi:e started a cry for "Harrison." 'It was .immediately taken up by the remainder of the crowd und Gen. Harrison responded by. stepping to'the platform and raising his silk hat. He said nothing, however, and returned to his car. The First Stop. The train was eheerd as it left the union station at Indianapolis at nine o'clock and the day's work began before 'the party had gotten fairly out of town. At the Belt crossing- west of the city several hundred people had gathered and the train- was stopped for them. Harrison' was lustily cheered us he appeared at the rear platform. .Among other things he said: HiirriHon'K rlrst Speed". "You will not expect me to speak perhaps further than to sny to you that this is- another campaign In which very singular notions are belli? promulgated. J. speak here to men who .have pothered from these industrial establishments about the suburbs of Indianapolis. The effort of this vtar is to persuade iliem that Oie dohar they ;;et every week Is too Rood and thnt thev ought to have one that is not quite so good. I. aslc you if that Is not the sum of the whole argument? It Is very plain it •icems that the silver dollar, 1C the relative value of gold and silver remains what it la and silver is coined freely, will not buy aa much us a gold dollar-how much less nobody can tell, that 13 guess .work. It will be fluctuating like the mercury in the thermometer. 1 have lifted my voice for SOveftrs In Indiana to the laboring man and •the faimcr, nr.d'I have 'had Just, this message In greenback and flat money timcs,and know that of all the people in the world who will be injured by a cheap and fluctuating money the workingman is'the one who will be worst hurt. This Is not new doctrine for me. I'talked this way in 1S7S and in those times when so- many of vou were listening to the seducing voice of, those who wanted you to have flat moiicy. I raised my voice in protest then and I do. »ow>~h«ivlns-n<M«tcre.'it in the "world-it cannot help or hurt me except as It hclps-or hurts you; and I beg you as an American citizen having.some experience to put away this doctrine that a cheap dollar will be pood for you. It can do nothing for you e.xpect.to hurt you." TiilKM to Farmers. The next slop was Mooresvillc, where a crowd of about SOO people had gath- j erecl and the station was gay with flags , and bunting. 'No time was wasted I Events in Various Portions of Indiana Told by Wire. """ little Boy'Wa» Weary of Llfn. Whiting, Ind., Oct.' 20.—The body of James Humphrey, the nine-year-old adopted sou of James Humphrey.-waa found in a clump of bushes near town with a bullet hole in his head. The little fellow had undoubtedly .committed suicide, as a revolver was found lying near his side. The body was badly decomposed, and had evidently been in its place of concealment ever since the boy disappeared from/home, about four weeks ag-o. Several months ago John Humphrey took the boy for adoption from the "Chicago home for the friendless. The child rac away from his new home last spring and walked clear to Chicago, intending to go back to his old home. In some manner he missed its location and was found by a policeman waridering near Lincoln park. The little -fellow demurred against beintf sent back to Whiting, as he said he vra» dissatisfied with his foster parents, but ... he was returned, nevertheless, rujd remained until a month ago, when he again disappeared. He was not seen again until his body was found in the ... bushes. •'.." j,,ove Affected Her Mind. Brazil, Ind., Oct. 20.—A peculiar case ^ of dementia has developed atH: rmony. this county, which is creating mi-ch excitement. Miss Jennie Frnzer fell desperately in love with Arthur Walton, ft Vandalia telegraph operator, a few mouths ago, and has permitted her in- - fatuation to develop to such an extent that it has affected her mind, and she .• is suffering with the. hallucination that a number of girls are trying to kidnap him. and she vows she will kill him and any girl she finds in his company. Her .:: notions became so suspicious that Wai- ;ton caused her arrest and an insanity. inquiry was held, but the board having, the affair in charge disagreed as to the condition of her mind. She was released, but a' watch is being kopt over her. Bet-omen Acrobatic. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 20.—.Tbe ; Newport-cottage on ."North" Capitol J avenue is proving a mystery tbr.t dcepr ens day by dny. . Th- peculiar shocks... and creaking in the cottage still oenur . at intervals and frequently the shocks show great force. Thousands of people gathered about the house daily and it was found necessary to guard it with police in order to keep the crowd from demolishing it i" their efforts to obtain souvenirs. State Geologist Blaicn.- with introductions, as the time was | Monday made a thorough-examira- •'• brief. Gen. Harrison appeared and j t; ^_ bnt ^;.. ls una ijie to give any expla-:' was given'an ovation. He plunged at ' ...... once into his speech. A synopsis of his remarks is as follo.ws: He reviewed the fight the democratic oarty has been making some years for cheapness while the republicans have been contending that fair prices were more conducive to prosperity and happiness.and balled attention to the entire change of front made by the democrats in this campaign. They had abandoned the .flght/or cheapness and were now declaring that the people want higher priced things. They had succeeded In their campaign'In ISM.had elected a president and congress or their own way of thinking and had brought in an era of cheap things. The farmers had eotten the cheapest coats they had ever -bought and purchased them with the cheapest wheat they had ever sold. He declared that Mr. Bryan had been one of tho most ultra of the free traders who had brought about this condition of things and that 1C elected president he would silll advocate these same principles. He appealed. to the farmers of Indiana not to bet pimpted by the "take" notion that they could make themselves rich by declaring o. half-dollar a dollar. The American people want w hat is'honest and right, and he had no doubt that Indiana would stand in line with tho common-sense of -the people and speak for Integrity in public and private adairs. JTouclic* on Fcdcr.il Interference. •U-Miu-tinsville a erowd'of about 5,000 people were gathered to greet Gen. Harrison, wid u gayly decorated stand had been erected hear the station. To this Ceil. Harrison was led amid load cheer- iji" and was introduced by Judge Grubbs, a uunnbor of his o!d regiment. In his speech here Ge». Harrison paid his respects to that plank of the democratic platform denouncing the inter- 'crence of federal troops in state af- fairs,aml recalled ihe Chicago riots that had brought forth this plank. He called attention to Mr. Bryan's defense of this plauk, and declared thai- great evil." were likely to come from the election of a inmi who entertained such ideas of the preservation of public order. Admonlsncii tho Women. At the hamlet of Paragon several 'hundred people stopped the train, and Gen Harrison came out long enough to creet them with a word. He noticed many women in the crowd, and admoj:- ished them to see that their husbands did, their duty. At Spencer he was c-reeted by about 6,000 people, and ma<lR PU address of 15 minutes, devoted entirely to the silver question. At VVorth- 'ntrton a crowd of tqual proportions had gathered, and the enthusiasm ran Mgh. - • ••'. Quiet D«y »t Canton., Canton, Oct. 20. — Maj. McKinley it. enjoying a day of comparative rest, free from visiting delegations and speecn- making-. The delegations that' have, 'been scheduled for Tuesday have pogt- ' noned their visit untU next week. Maj. 'McKinley has, found time by-thi* res- Bite to attend to a portion of hn.pnvate nation of the mysterious tkms. He said, however, that he did not believe the shocks cnme from ga». explosions. ^ Bound Over on a Charge of Mnrdcr. . Fort .Wayne, Ind., Oct. 20.—A surging mass of excited people surrounded rhe city hall when Claude Smith was to have a hearing in the mayor's court on. the charge of murdering George Freeh, a 1.4-year-old lad, who was hurrying- home to give his mother his wages. A • rush was made by those on the outside to catch a glimpse of the man who » suspected of having committed the most '•• brutal orime in the history of Fort V Wayne. What they saw was a youojt man, nontly dressed, kid gloved, sboea polished and. smokitog a cigar. He en- . tered court smoking and amoved m» kid o-lovcs. He then causually surveyed • the "crowd. Smith was bound over to :' the circuit court without bail. • . Politic* Divides a Family. Xewvnle, Intl., Oct. 20.-L. Ayers and wife, of this place.have separated, over politics. Mrs. Ayers is a free silver od- . vocate a;.d her husband is sn old sol- . flier and a republican. ' The trouble ; started over a Bryan picture which Mis. Ayers insisted on putting, in the vm- •1o"w. The affair ended in ft row, nnd. Ayci-s packed up his effects and left. The family is an old one and prominent in this, section, They have grown children. The affair has caused great cr- Citcmcnt. Champion lady Knox. lnd..0ct. 20.—Miss Daisy Oara. -. who rerf.r.tly broke the world's record for fast driving at the Plymouth rac**, i= a handsome and popular young la-ly of this city. She has always been excessively fond of horses. The world » record.for a mile by a lady driver had., been 2-37%-'Miss Cram's record, which is now the new record, is 2:2*'/_. Her two competitors were Mrs. Harry John-, son, of Mvron. Jnd., and Mrs. C. C.How- ard, of Marion. The wumer won IB straight heats .- 20.—About' - •\f : iJ ..•v Do P«nW' l>efe»t» J(obl«>vllle. " . Crt-encastle, Ind.. Oct. 20.-De Pauw defeated Noblesville st football in ». clean «nd interesting panic bcfor* .'».-' orgc crowS by the scori? of 1C to O..T,b»; ramc was an exhibition ono.V.,:-..-: ..:- Mnniclun* to Indianapolis, Ind.. Oct. T5 different musicians from oifferent. cities in the country, representing the- National League of Musicjans. are m, session here for the purpose of organizing a National Federation of Must bi'ans, to be allied with the Jv'ationrt;, Federation of

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