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title: 'Marietta daily leader. (Marietta, Ohio) 1895-1906, April 30, 1896, Image 1',
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MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOL. II. NO. 103.
MARIETTA, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1896.
PRICE" OSTE CENT.
The Past Week Generally Fa
vorable for the Crops.
Indiana Winter Wheat Roported to
Be in Fine Condition.
Corn Planting Completed In Kentucky A
General Rain In Needed Oats Nearly
All Sown In Indlnnn Wheat Pros-
pects In Ohio Aro Improved.
Chicago, April SO. Tho reports as to
tho condition of tho crops throughout
tho country .and tho general effect of
tho weather on tho cultivation, growth
and harvest of tho same, wcro Tuesday
made by directors of the several climato
and crop sections. Tho reports re
ceived at Chicago were as follows:
Tho week has been generally favor
able for work, and vegetation has made
rapid growth. Tho season which threo
weoljs ago was from two to threo weeks
lato over tho northern por
tion of tho country, has ad
vanced rapidly, and tho marked tem
perature deficiency which existed at
that tlmo has been ovorcome. Winter
wheat shows further improvement In
Virginia, West Virginia, Ken
tucky, Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin
and Minnesota and is doing well in
Iowa, Missouri and portions of Illinois.
In Indiana winter wheat is reported as
in fine condition. In tho states of tho
central valleys corn planting has been
pushed rapidly. Planting is practically
completed in Kentucky and Arkansas;
is about half finished in Kansas; is in
general progress in central and south
ern Illinois, and will f become general
in Iowa tho coming woek.
Kentucky Tho week has been warm
with an excess of hunshiue and tho
light local rains have been fairly dis
tributed. Corn planting has been
brought to completion. Wheat is gen
erally improved. Hemp is sown in
many counties. Tobacco plants look
well. Cut worms are damaging clover
and early corn in western counties.
Generally rain is needed.
Indiana Good rains in many locali
ties and warm weather have advanced
all vegetation most rapidly. Tho light
frost of tho 22d did no injury. Wheat
and grasses are in fine condition, oats
aro nearly all sown and plowing for
corn in progress.
, Ohio Tho weather during tho week
has been favorable. Whoat prospects
aro improved but considerable will bo
plowed up for other crops. Grass is
better, sorao oats aro up, gardens are
.doing wcli, potatoes about planted and
fruit prospects are fair. Insects aro
numorous. Some light' frosts aro re
ported with no damage Stock is on
-HL Waste o,f Tiroes-'
It's a waste of time to look elsewhere for a suit to equal the re
markable and attractive line of
all the popular fabrics which "THE BUCKEY3i" shows.
ttft K(l In this lot arc Dlack and Blue
VW'"" Vicuna Thibet Suits, neat
Gray and Black Pincheck Cheviot Suits,
Harris' Millls Cassimeres and Mixed
In this lot there are Blue and
Blackr Imported Serge Suits,
Fancy Check and Plaid Scotch Cheviot
Suits and the newest patterns' in Irish
nil ll In t'mlot are Imported Mix-
I . V V tures DjaBon.,i Worsted Suit,
beautiful Light Colored Worsted, Wool
and Silk Mixed Suits, Genuine Imported
English Tweeds and the famous Riverside
Dark, Grey and Mixed Cassimeres, well
made .... S2.00
All the late Spring Patterns in Stripes
and Checks, English Worsteds and
Tweeds - - - ' - S3.50
OUR MEN'S SUMMER FURNISHINGS.
are unquestionably the finest, swellest and lowest priced in town.
Underwear from 25c. up to $3.00 a suit.
Half Hoso in Black, Brown and Tan, 10c. a pair.
Colored Shirts in all the newest spring patterns attached and de
tached collars, from 50o. to $1.50,
The Largest and Most Complete Line of Straw Hats ever shown
in Marietta. Come in and look. No trouble to show goods!
Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers,
Cor. Front and Butler sts,, ' Old P. 0. Building,
HOWARD PIETZEL'S MURDER.
II. II. lloImcB TVnnts to Exculpato Himself
From tho Charge. ,
Philadelphia, April 20. Coroner
Castor, of Indianapolis, Ind., and Law
yer Bullock "vTsltcd Holmes Tuesday
afternoon and tho condemned murdoror
gavo" tho affidavits which ho has se
cured toward oxculpating him from
tho murder of Howard Piotzel to Mr.
Castor. After seeing Holmes, Mr. Cas
tor visited District Attorney Graham
and Detective Goyer and obtained
from them what information they pos
sess about tho killing of tho llttlo boy.
Wednesday Mr. Castor, Mr. Bullock,
Mr. Rotan (Holmes' lawyer), Detcctlvo
Goyer and Mr. Gary, on agent for tho
insurance company which Holmes de
frauded, will sco Holmes in prison and
a general exchango of opinions upon
tho case will bo had.
military Instruction In Schools,
Washinoton, April 20. A bill of
wldo public interest was Tuesday fav
orably roported by tho liouso military
committee It pormlts tho detail of SO
officers and 50 enlisted men, who shall
bo noncommissioned officers, to act as
Instructors in military drill and tactics
in normal and public schools, whero
instruction has been authorized by the
authorities in charge. At present
these instructions aro given only in
colleges and universities. Tho bill was
mado to apply to schools with a mem
bership of 500 pupils or more.
Tho Sentences Disapproved of.
Johannesburg, April 20. The most
intenso excitement was caused hero
when it becamo known that tho leaders
of tho reform commlttco had been sen
tenced to death and extremely severe
sentences pronounced against tho other
members of tho committee. A public
meeting has been summoned to give ex
pression to tho popular disapproval of
tho action of tho court.
Children Injured by a Ilanhuay Team.
Milwaukee, Wis., April 29. Tuesday
morning a team hitched to a hack run
away on Mitchell street, between Sec
ond and Third avenue, dashing west
through a crowd of children, who were
standing in front of tho parochial
school. About 20 of tho llttlo ones
wero injured, several seriously.
Iowa G. A. IS. Men In Council.
Cedah Rapids, la., April 20. Fully
10,000 Iowa veterans wcro in tho city
Tuesday attending tho twenty-second
annual encampment of tho Iowa de
partment G. A. R. The event of tho
day was tho grand parade at two
Col. CockorlU's ICemalns.
Washington, April 20. Representa
tive Fcnton has been notified that tho
remains of his cousin, Col. John A.
Cockcrill, will arrivo in Kow York
from Cairo on May 15. Services will
bo held in Dr. McArthur's church, Now
new and handsome Spring Suits in
Boys' Long Pant Suits
Good, Substantial, Dark Gray and Mixed
cassimeres - -
Boys' Long Pant Suits
Elegantly made in strictly All Wool
Cheviots and Cassimeres, Blue, Black and
Boys' $3.00 Knee Pant Suits
Fancy Reefer Suits in Bluf, Tan and
Fancy Mixed Scotch Cheviots, handsome
ly braided, sailors collarsisize 3 to S.
Boys' $4.00 Knee Pant Suits
Fancy Summer Cheviot. Sailor Suits. ?
to 8. Reefer Suits in Navy, Brown, big
uuiiui vuiiurs, uuic junior mouse ana
Royal Prince Suits.
Of Pearl Bryan's Headless Body
Produced in Court.
The Prosecution Nearing the ud of
Its Side of the Jackson Case.
Dr. Frcemnn, of tho Eclectic Medical Col
lege, Ctnclnnntl, Says Without Ilcalta
tlon That tho Decapitation Mnst '
Have Taken Flaco During Life.
(Tuesday's Testimony Continued)
Coachman Oeorgo IL Jnckson, employed by
MaJ. Wlddeflcld, on Ml Auburn, was placed
on tho'stand and testified to driving a coupe to
Kentucky; for Atonzo Valllns. Ho said that
on tho night of January 31 ho was going homo
from a meeting of tho Caldwell guards about
11:30, he was met by Alonzo Walling on Elm
and George streets, who offered S for a driver
Jo tafe him about a square beyond Newport!
uruigo: witness said ho would take the Job
Walling went up Elm street I waited about
half an hour, when tho 'carriage drove
down Elm to Third, then to Broadway and then
to tho Newport bridge. Just then the man
who hired me got up bes) Jo -mo to direct tho
"Wo. jvent two squares, and then ho sa,Id:
'Turn to the left.' and then wo went threo
squares and then zig-zag all tho way. Wo
went under tho railroad bridge. I don't know
which. We kept on a-going, and I didn't
think anything wrong until wo got to a
placo I havo learned since was a dis
tillery. Just thon I heard a strange notso In
tho back of tho carrlnge; It sounded like a
woman who was suffering with toothache.
'See here,' I Bald to myself, 'I don't llko this
Job.' There was a sound Uko glass crashing,
and I said: 'Thoro's somothlng tho matter: I
don't ltko this Job,' and put my foot down to
got out of tho cab.
"I handed tho reins to the man with mo and
started out, but tho man did not toko It, and I
looked at him and saw I was looking Into a
rovolver. Ho said: 'Drhoon.you black ,
or I'll drho you to .' I drove on.
"At tao Drldgo I heard that samo moan
nrrtiln. hilt T l.-nm. rlnht rn rlrtvtnrr fnr whoti?
ever I looked at tho man he had his gun point
ed at me.
"We went about a mile or throo-quartorson
a mud road. Wo went on until we struck a
pike. Wo went to a placo where soveral roads
meet Half way down tho hill thefmsn In tho
back said thero was whero wo waited to stop
and I checked up
"Tho man on tho seat with mo was Walling
and tho man In tho back was Scott JaCksoa
Tho man in tho back of tho carriage helped
tho woman out, and tho man In front ran
around and got on tho other side of the lady.
They helped her along and told mo to drlvo off.
I looked back, and the last I saw of them was
as they wero gottlng over tho fence. I drove
to the end of tho bill. I heard a peculiar
nolso after I had been waiting about flft6cn
minutes I expect not that long and then I
started for homo afoot
"Tho horso was gray and a pretty good road
horso. Wo drove slowly until wo got to the
tollgato on tho bridge; then wo drovo very
rapidly tho rest of tho way, I have no doubt
that tho men who wore jrlth mo wero Scott
Jackson and Alonzo Waiting "
Tho witness was severely cross-qucstlonod
by the attorneys for tho defense,but he stuck"
to bis story. Jackson continued In reply to
"I ran all tho way to Newport I struck tho
river about tho old fort. I don't know what
part of town I struok first I was never over
hero before: I didn't know oast, west, north or
south. I saw the lights of Cincinnati when I
got to tho end of tho old mud road. I saw some
stream as I was going out I dld'nt know It
was tho Licking.
"I don't know what time I got to Ma Wld
delleld's. I fixed the f urnaco fire, went to my
room and Just then the electric light
wont out It wasn't daylight I won't say
what tlmo It was."
"Why didn't you keep tho road?"
"Iwent baok to the road and then I left tho
road because I was afraid tho two follows
might get the vohlclo and catch me."
Crawford tried to tangle tho witness as to
tho routo ho followed returning to Cincinnati,
but ho was not 'successful.
The witness admitted that he at one time
lived In Springfield, O., and was concerned
there in a case against Wm. Jlelvln.
Chester Mullen was recalled and on cross
examination said there was no hitching w eight
or any arrangement for hitching tho rig when
It left his stnblo, nor any railroad Iron. If the
iron had been In tho coupe witness1 would have
Lieut Corbln, of tho CinolnnatI police force,
was called and testified about searching Jack
son. Ho Identified the bridge tjeket and the
handkerchiefs found on.the prisoner.
Wm. Cassldy, a Newport butcher, testified
to crossing tho Central railroad bridge on thf
night of January 31, or morning of Tobruary 1;
between 15:30 and 1:3a Ho was coming oiei
from Cincinnati "A gray horso and carriage,
rapidly driven, came up behind. I remarked
that they seemed to bo In a hurry."
Sheriff Plummer testified and gavo a graphic
description of the scene of tho murder. As ho
told how tho body lay Poarl Bryan's mother
bowed her head. ,The sheriff's description
corroborated that already given. The spot
was visible from only ono point on either of
tho roads near-by.
The sheriff tostlfled to finding a depression
two or three inches In dlamoter near tho body.
Spectators In the courtroom connected this
depression with tho trousers found In the den
tal college stained with mud on the knee.
There wero four bloody finger marks on tho
corset and near by. Tho upper part of tho
dress was saturated.
Alex. Bryan, father of tho murdered girl,
took the stand. Ho testified ho last saw hi
daughter January 27. Bald her remains were
brought to Oreencastle minus the head; had
never heon able to find It '
Lived In Oreoncastlo In the summer of 1895.
Knows Scott Jackson. Ha visited my house
In the spring and fall of 1895. He camo while
his wife was away from homo. Did not know
of his daughter's condition when she left home.
Nbwpout, Ky., April Jft Wednesday morn
lng tho prosecution lu tho Jackson murder
trial sprung a surprise In the testimony ol
Mrs. Sarah Setther, who lives on tho Licking
pike. She Bays that on tho Thursday morning
before the murder, while on her "way to Now
port, she met Jackson and Walling going south
on tho same road and they Insulted her.
Mrs. Alice Stelfol, who Uvos on a road leading-to
tho Alexandria plko, testified that some
tlmo after .midnight on the morning of Feb
ruary 1 sho heard a vehicle being rapidly
driven past htr homo toward the Alexandria
The testimony ol Dr. Edwin Freeman was
most damaging to the defense. When a hypo
thetical question In which tho condition In
whteh the dead body was described was put,
he answered positively and without hesitation
that decapitation must have taken place dur
Wednesday morning Photographer Clarlo
testified that bo has had 10 years' experience
In his business. He mado numerous photo
graphs of Pearl Bryan's body and different
portions of It as It lay la White's undertaking
establishment In Newport Those photographs
of the body, headless and mutilated by the
post-mortem operations, were banded to the
Jury. For several moments tho twelve men
studied ihem Intently, A second collection of
pictures of tho girl's hands and feet were. In
troduced. Judge Helm looked at them first
bofore he overruled Crawford's aobjeotton, and
handed them to the Jury.
Sarah Selther took the stand, sho testified
that for two years she lived near Kessea'a
Gum,, on the Llckimr bike. On Thursday
n'jisras ucrore tno na.-c r sag was coming
down thoroidMio met Jnckon and Walling.
The witness siy. One of them uns singing,
nnd tho other n vhlst,lng Annlo Itooncy. I
had on a sun bonnet. Tlwy looked nt mo nnd
I turned .iroutU und Iflokod ut them. They
gaped at me.'1
Upon croi--ecunlmtion sho said It must
have been 8 o'c.oi 1. whoa sho mot tho men.
bhe suld sho had i.ot seen Jackson since until
Just before shu touk tho stand.
"I have seen the newspaper rlclurcs, but
they don't anyof them look much llko him."
Eicry ono laughed aud Crawford said for the
sako of tho newspaper artists, ho would move
tohao that portion of tho eUdcnco stricken
Juror John Bochmer asked what kind of
hats tho men wore. The witness snld tho men
wero walking leisurely. Walling had a black
derby: Jackson woro a light cap Jackson's
cap was shown tho witness and sho said It
looked like th3 ono Jackson woro.
Mrs. Alice Stelfel testified that tho condi
tion ot the road on the night of January 31 was
muddy. It is ,a pretty good road. Witness
thought tho moon was dark that night As a
matter of fact tho moon was full on tho morn
ing of January 30 Tho witness said that after
mldnUht ehe hoard tho sound of a vehicle go
ing up tho hill: sounded ll'to a one-horso ve
hicle. I could only hear tho foot-beats of one
horse. I heard the rattle of tho chicle. It
was not peculiar. I got up. I took tho vohlclo
for a doctor's buggy." -Tho ehlcle was going
tery fau Tho vehicle was going toward Al
exandria pike Tho hill Is soldom traveled
late at night Mrs. Stelfol said that, although
tho hill Is a long one, tho horso sho hoard In
the night nas trotting up the slope.
Dr. Edwin Freeman, professor of surgery In
tho Eclectic Medical college ot Cincinnati,
testified In answer to o'hjpothetlcal ques
tion by Attorney Hays, ns to the condition of
tho cuts on the body of the murdered girl
when found, tho doctor said! "Ihe cuts must
have been made during life Tho clns
would not hac emptied by dralnsgo
from a dead body. Tho blood
must hao beer) thrown cut by con
traction of tho heart The heart docs not con
tract after death. There is also no retraction
of the skin after death, except Just immedi
ately. It ceases a few minutes after death.
Thcro Is an lnltablllty of tho skin within a
few mlr,utes after death, but It quickly passes
away, end In Igororous mere quickly than In
weak persons It can bo paralyzed a short
tlmo by electricity."
"Do you understand that the body was In
clined!" tho court asked.
"Yes: and I say tho blood could not hao
drained from tho body If the cut was made
after death It would onlv hno drained from
the neck and adjacent parts The balance ot
the blood had to pass throuijn the heart and
tho heart must hao been In action when tho
nrtles of the neck wercsoiered "
Attorney Crawford objected to a question as
to tho cause of the girl's death which was put
at this point. Ho was overruled and tho doc
"Her death was caused "by tho hemorrhage
of blood and the severing of the spinal cord.
Death follows almost Immediately, If not Im
mediately, on the scvcrcnce of tho spinal cord
at tho neck "
"Tho cut would have been a clear one. with
out retraction of the skin, and the blood ves
sels would havo been filled. The blood on tho
leaves necessarily Indicates some change of
tho position In which tho front of tho body was
elevated. When tho arteries wcro cut the
blood spurted In a shower."
' Could 'tho condition of tho blood on tho
leaves havo been produced by molng tho
body If the head was severed after death!"
"It could not, except by some person sprink
ling blood on the leaves. "
Tho doctor was shown a photograph of the
dead body, and after a close examination ho
said, by tho appoaranco at tho spinal column
and by tho ring of tho retracted skin drawn
back Into a fold, tho head evidently was sever
ed beforo death. That condition could not
havo been produced by severing the head of a
On cross-examination tho vUtncss admitted
that tho undertaker's work of threo hours on
that neck tying It up to prevent tho the flow
ot fluids might havd caused the appearance as
shown In tho picture. "I don't fthlnk that the
retraction of tho skin could ha o been done
carolessly after death, but only purposely.
The arteries stand out In tho soft tissues and
not near the skin It is not necessary to re
tract tho skin to get hold of them and tie
them. Of course, there might be some push
ing back through awkwardness. In my first
answer I did not tako any such o'.ement Into
Dr. Freeman testified that had chloroform
and cocaine been administered the victim
would hao roused when decapitation was at
tempted. "Dot" Legnor was called anl Identified the
vallso left In his father's saloon In Cincinnati
and also Identified the prisoner. Lcgncr said
that tho valise the first tlmo Jackson left It
weighed three or four pounds and the second
tlmo was apparently empty.
GIRLS ON A STRIKE.
Women ot Ouluth, Minn., Doing Their
Duluth, Minn., April 29. A strike,
has been ordered by tho Servant Girls1'
Union of Superior, Wis., and in conse
quence over half tho families in that
city are without hired help, and are be
ing boycotted by the girls, who are do
ing all in their power to prevent new
girls from being brought into tho city.
Tho union some days ago decided
that" S12 a month was not enough for a
housework girl, and made a demand
tlt all girls, irrespective of their abiU
lty, bo paid $15 per month. Many oi
the employers refused to como to these
terms, and so a general strike was or
dered. Nearly every woman in tho
city is doing her own housework.
Have Joined the Slay Day 3Iovcment.
Pittsburgh, Pa., April 20. Tho
structural iron workers and bridge
builders havo joined the May day
movement for an advance of wages
with tho bricklayers and stonemasons.
They will ask for threo dollars per day
beginning May U Tho demand will bo
presented to the contractors at once,
and it is believed will bo generally
conceded. Tho horseshoers will also
join tho movement, asking for a reduc
tion in tho hours of work per day from
ton to nino. Should satisfactory ar
rangements not be made, tho 5,000
men will quit work Saturday.
New Yonic, April 29, Commander
Booth-Tucker, of tho Salvation army,
who was arrested Tuesday night while
visiting tho slums in disguise, on the
charge of masquerading, was taken
beforo Magistrate Sims in tho Center
street court Wednesday morning. Af
ter cautioning him against wearlrg a
disguise in the street tho magistrate
dismissed tho case.
jJW West Virginia r. M.'s.
WABiiiNa'iON, April 29. Tho follow
ing West Virginia postmasters were ap
pointed Wednesday: Market, Wm. P,
Crooki Paradise, Mark Iligginbothamj
Itonda, J, W Moore; Mattle, Evans
Fisher; Wliarncllff, W, S. Livingston;
Lur4, W. II. Smith.
A P.olm ef tnffn, TlM.lrir. Dnwn TTtviat
of nil In leavening strength. Latest United
"' ixuiernmcju xuvu jtepun.
WOYAL UAK1NO 1-OWDLIl CO., lOBWall StN.y
Montrose, S. D., and Vicinity
Damaged by a Cyclone.
Many Buildings Rdzed and Stock
Killed at Madison, S. D.
Several l'crsons Injured. Hut No Lives
Thought to Unto Ilecn Lost Lincoln,
"cb., Visltod by tho Tall Eml of a
Cj clone Lightning's Work.
Sioux Falls, S. D., April 29. A
Montrose (S. I).) dispatch says a cyclono
passed about two miles west of that
placo Monday evening, demolishing
the houses and barns of Franlc Malloy,
Conrad Kirschner, P. Flannery and
Michael Mannion. All of the live stock
on these farms were killed.
The family of Michael Mannion, in
cluding himself, wife and five children,
were all seriously injured.
At Madison there was a seere storm
of wind, hail and rain. Some half a
dozen buildings wcro blovt n down and
much other damage done. Considera
ble live stock was killed, but no lives
are thought to havo been lost.
Lixcoi.:., Nob., April 29. Lincoln
apparently got the tail end of the
Nortli Dakota cyclone, a furious storm
of wind, accompanied by vivid light
ning, sleeping over the city at an
vat ly hour Tuesday morning. At Lin
coln park tho high fences wero leveled,
and in North Lincoln several barns
were demolished by lightning. Light
ning btruck one house, damaging it,
but the inmates wero not seriously in
jured. Some live stock was killed, evi
dently being struck by lightning.
There was a heavy fall of rain.
j., SIX TO HANG.
Members of the lluck Gang Sentenced to
Ft. Smith, Ark., April 29. Six men
aro to die on the old federal gallows
on Wednesday, July 1. The men are
the Buck gang, composed o Rufus
Buck, Sam Sampson, Louis Ddvis,
Mamoi Judy, Lucky D.ivis and Ed.
Wilkey, alias Davis. Their crimes
were all against women. The Buck
gang robbed Henry Hassan's house, in
tho Creek nation, near Okmulgee,
last August, and outraged his wife.
Wjlkoy outraged Mrs. Lillian Arnettiu
the Cherokee Nation last June. The
Buck gang received sentence with the
utmost indifference. They aro of very
low oidcr of intelligence, with tho ex
ception of Buck, the leader. Wilkey
show ed a little concern, and denied his
guilt of tho crime.
In sentencing them Judge Parkor
told them to abandon hope of clemency,
! and that all that prevented a mob
Hanging tuem was tno cortainty ot
Iflfo Murder and Suicide.
Seattle, Wash., April 29. Crazed
with jealousy Albert Keroy, a Negro
85 years old, employed as a waiter at
tho Ranier Grand hotel, Wednesday
morning shot and killed his wifo Julia
and then killed himself. Both wero In
bed at tho time and tho presumption is
that tho woman was killed while
An Atlanta Merchant Suicides.
Cincinnati, April 29. A. J. Orme,
whoso' former homo was Atlanta, Go, ,
died at tho sanitarium on Collego Hill
Wednesday morning. The coroner was
notified. Orme attempted suicide Sun
day morning by cutting his throat. He
"was caught in time, but death resulted
from blood poisoning. Ho was a mer
chant and suffored from molancholla.
Berlin, April 29. A German force
defeated a largo body of Hottentot
rebels in Damaraland on April 5, kill
ing 40 of them. Tho Gorman loss was
eight killed. t
French Cabinet Complete.
X'aiiis, April 29 Mm. Boucher and
Turrel havo accepted, respectively, the
portfolios of commerce and putillc
works In tho Meline cabinet This
completes tho now mi;t'-,try.
A Unci Y? ' t'r.
Bupa Pest, Ayr,' " -A lti-l with
sabers took phi .. ,. i . be
tween Her- i" J,: , ; 1J i:j..
buly. edit' of , to ' fc -,.'.:, ... i.ttf
was scriouf ly v ounaed.
Lock Factory riant" llurnod,
Denver, Col., April 29. The Denver
Manufacturing Co.'s big brass nnd lock
factory plant nt Lakowood. near this
city, was entirely destroyed by flro
Wednesday mornlntr. Thn ln In tt,.
100,000; Insurance trifling.
Holmes Itofuecd a Itesplto.
llAitKisiiVlto, Pa., April 29. Gov.
Hustings Wednesday afternoon refused
? application of Murderer Ilolmeg
jur a respite.
Arrival and Departure of Trains.
t f. r a m
pPART-:ooa.mlo:40a.m.t 2:00 pm 4:85
Rnrnc--3:os a. m.. 8:10 a. ., 12:25, p. m 4:ft5
"i v, y, ui, oaa jj m
Y"; ' 2. IB p. m 0:00, 4:00 a.m
An"ivi 12:!0,7: p.m. 7:5a n
C. &. M.
lave 6:25a.m. l:55p.ia
AiuuvB lias a. m., 7:05 p. m
L?v 0:20 a. m., J:10 p. a
axiuvk. 10:40 a. m., 5:55 p.m
fl 1? D 1) ,-.. mi
c . w ". " li.aaicruiluiUil
Nonin 11:15 n. m.: 8:40. 7:28 a. m
4 3STo. 16
I FOR BOYS.
If you have any tough
Boys give them a whirl at
which comes out ahead.
They may not have met
their equal heretofore, but
No, 10 will keep them
quiet, price 25c.
Instead of the stocking
most all of them use the
Leggins to pull on right
over the Common i Hose.
We have them in sever
al shades, handsome pat
terns, prices 75c and $1.00.
Hcxv and Interesting Happenings Within
WM. PAUL HANGED.
Tho Murderer of Jacob Yockey Pays tb
Penalty in tho Annex.
Columbus, O., April 29. Wm. Paul
was hung in the stato prison at 12:30 a
m. Ho claimed innocence to the last
and met death bravely. Ilis neck was
broken by tho falL
The crime for which Paul was hung
was the murder of his father-in-law,
Jacob Yockey, at his home near George
town, In September, 1894. Yockey was
shot through a window while reading
by tho light of a lamp. Paul was charged;
by Yockey with seducing his wHota
younger sister. There had been bitter
enmity between tho two on this ac
count and Paul had left tho neighbor-,.,
hood on account of whitecap letlewf
threatening him. Soon after his re
turn tho murdjer was committed. ITe.
always denied It but tho circumstan
tial evidence was strong against him.
Wanted by tho City of Cincinnati An Or
dinance to Uo Introduced to Extend tier
Cincinnati, April 29. Legislator Gua
Juergens will bring an ordinance into
tho 11. of L. to annex all of tho terri
tory between tho recently annexed
i Mages. Beforo ho has tho annex
ing ordinnnco framed ho will
call on the county commissioners and
abk their wishes in tho matter. Tho
passage of this ordinance will bring in
an immense amount of unimproved ter
ritory, but includes thousands of beau
tiful building sites.
-1 will open new territory for street
ri iroad enterprise.
Cincinnati had to pay off all debts of
the annexed villages. There will be
but few to liquidate In tho new terri
tory. SUED FOR DAM AG ES.
A Peculiar Charge Mado by an Attorney
Against a Judge
Akiion, 0,. April 29. Attorney T. I.
Chllds, to whem Judgo Voris of Una
common pleas court refused to give an,
order to see Co toll, accused of tho Stone ,
murder, has sued thf judgo for 850,000 i
damages. In his cnareo to tho urand
jury in tho murder oaso Jude-e Voris, i
spoke-of Chllds in a way which tho lat- j
icr cuums uas greatly lajureu mm.
Loteu saw Chllds' name in tho bar list t
shortly after his arrest, and sent for '
him. Thq,court would not permit hln t
Bon, E. P. Vorls, and n, Mussor as Co- i
ten's counsel, ',