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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, MONDAY, JULY 22. 1889.
all growing cropsand the prospects are ex
cellent. Harvesting is well advanced in
the middle Atlantic States, but somewhat
delayed by rains iti Pennsylvania and New
Jersey. In New England the weather con
ditions wero favorable for all except the
potato crop, and the larger portion of the
bay crop has been secured with but slight
Ilea tenant Marix Detailed to Make a Re
port on the Kecent Australian Exposition.
Washington, July 21. Upon tbo request
of the State Department, Secretary Tracy
has detailed Lieutenant Marix, of the navy,
aresideutof this city, to special duty in
the State Department connected with the
preparation of tho report on the recent ex
position held at Melbourne, Australia.
Lieutenant Marix was sent out as the naval
representative, and while there rendered
most efficient aid to the commissioner. He
personally superintended the preparation
of the Amorieau exhibits, and received an
autograph letter from tho director-general
thanking him on behalf of the government
for the efficient manner in which he per
formed his duty. This new duty of Lient.
Marix will continue until November, by
which time it is hoped the report will be in
such shape that it can readily bo sent to
Congress early in tho session.
Pensions have been granted to the fol-lowing-named
Original Invalid Oliver T-Ennis, NimrodPar
rott, George F. Wehrley, Henry J. Uausman,
James M. Buchanan. John F. Parsons, Alexan
der McDowell, John li. Charles, Erasmus
Weathers. Irvln Broctr. Jacob Cole, James W.
Thompson, Cliarles A. Harper, Ellas fehewalter.
John W. Post. '
Increase Jonathan Rummers, Commodore P.
Coonrod. Robert M. Nlcholon, Anderson Gll
lam, Merritt Dorey, Charles A. Anderson,
Joseph Teller, Warner O. Reeve. David Redding.
Reissue Oliver Hbephenl, William F. Uodds,
James Acton, Knot: h Wood.
Reissue and Increase Branson Hlatt, John C
Original Widows, etc Nancy J. 6ipes, former
widow of William D. Pegg; Nancy J. Passale,
former widow of William E. Young; minors of
WUliam D. Page; minors of Dennion H. Pierce;
Nancy C, widow of William T. bedwick; minors
of Willlsm E. Young; Janet, mother of Richard
Robertson; Robert R., father of Robert J. Mel
ville; Mary K., widow of Lawrence V. C Lynn.
The Dismissal of J. TV. llilligass.
Fpeclal to the ImUanapoUs Journal.
Washington, July 21. J. W. llilligass,
of Indiana, who was made chief of division
in the Pension Office under General Clack,
was recently permitted to tako a civil
nervice examination, and upon successfully
passing that, was assigned to the division
of special agents and given a placo in tho
field, with headquarters at Zanesville. II
left for Zanesville a day or two ago, and
yesterday General Bussey, in looking over
the list of those who were to walk tho
plank, saw Mr. Hilligass'sname and marked
nim for dismissal. llilligass i9 ouo of tho
fortunate pensioners who have recently
had their pensions rerated, and it is said
that his hack pay, which come9 with tho
rerating, amounts to something like $2,000
A Ten-Inch Wire-Wound' Can Wanted.
"Washington, July 21. One of the re
sults of the recent deliberations of the ord
nance and fortification board was a decis
ion to build a ten-inch wire-wound gun for
experimental purposes. This recommenda
tion has been approved, and the ordnance
department has issued advertisements for
proposals to furnish tho necessar3 castings
and forcings, liie work of construction
will be performed at tho Watervliet ar
senal. Advertisements have also been is
sued for ten seven-inch and tif ty eleven-inch
The Pago Pago Coaling Station.
"Washington, July 21. A survey for a
new wharf at tho harbor of Pago Pago,
Samoa, where tho government will estab
lish a coaling station, has been made, and
the report is now on the way to Washing
ton. Congress appropriated 100,000 for the
establishment of a coaling station at this
pointy and the erection of tho necessary
buildings. It is the purpose of the govern
ment to have at least 10,000 tons of coal
there at all times.
Applicant for a. Vacant Chaplaincy.
Washington, July 21. There will bo a
vacancy, on the 20th of next August, in the
corps of army chaplains, caused by the re
tirement of. post chaplain George W. Col
lier, and there have already been tiled at
the War Department 2.0 applications foe
A Would-He Murderer Kills Himself.
Kirksvillk, Mo., July 21. About threo
years ago James Sylvia and Miss liuckalew,
daughter of a well-known citizen of Kirks
ville, were united in marriage and re
moved to Keokuk, la. About six months
ago Mrs. Sylvia returned to the parental
roof, stating that her husband would not
support her. Yesterday she received a tel
egram from Sylvia saying) he would be in
Kirksville to-day to kill the family. lie
tried to keep his word. This morning he
arrived, and, going to his wife's father's
house, called tho wife out and asked hen
"Allie, will j'ou go with mef 7 The woman
replied in tho negative, whereupon Sylvia
tired at her and she fell. Thinking ho had
killed her, Sylvia turned the weapon upon
himself and sent a ball into his brain. Ho
will die. Mrs. Sylvia was not hurt.
Asking; Contributions for Miners.
Chicago. July 21. The executive board
of the Knights of Labor assigned A. W.
Wright, J. J. Holland and John Devlin of
their membership to hear complaints and
appeals of individuals and assemblies.
The conrt, as it is called, was in
session at the Sherman House to-day.
Two or three cases of minor cousequenco
were decided. Tho executive board de
cided to isuo a call to the assemblies for
1110005 to aid the striking miners of tho
Uraidwood. 111., district and the Brazil, Ind.,
region. No assessment is made. The con
tributions are requested.
He Tried to Hoard a Train In Motion.
Hartford, Conn., July 21. At Southing
ton, ou Saturday night, Charles Degman
tried to board a train in motion. His feet
caught in the step of the caboose and he
fell backwards, his foot wedging so .8 to
hold him, and ho was dragged in this way
a quarter of a mile beforo he was discov
ered. His head was mashed to a jelly, ouo
arm torn to shreds, and brains and blood
spattered along the track for a considerable
Over One Hundred Horses Cremated.
New York, July 21. Early this morning
tiro broke out in a building on East
Eleventh street, occupied by Mcses
Weill as a stable and storage placo
for carriages, and the placo was
completely putted. In tho burned
buildings were stabled 128 horses, of which
only three were rescued. Of the 120 vehicles
of all descriptions tiftv were burned. Loss
on vehicles. $t),WQ; on horses, 13,000, and
on the building, 20.000.
Hied to Heath from a Shark's Rite.
Jacksonville:, Fla., July 21. Ed Koo, a
young Englishman, while swimming in tho
Cumberland sound, to-day, with "fifteen
other boys from Fernandina. was caught
by a shark which bit off the calf of ouo of
his legs, Poo was taken into a boat at
once, but bled to death before medical as
sistance could be obtained. This is tho
first instance known of a shark attacking
a man in theso water.
Three Negroes Probably Lynched.
ViCKsuuKfi, Miss.. July 21. A dispatch
from Clinton, La., states that three of tho
live negroes who murdered Pratorian, a
lew months ago, were captured at Ked
river Junction, brought to Clinton to-dav,
and will bo lynched to-night at the scene of
Newark, X. J., July 21. .Jacob Schmit,
proprietor and editor of tho Beobachter,
died here t-day, aged forty-eight years.
He was born in Germany, came to America
in l&Vi. served in tho Ninth New Jersey Vol
unteers dnring the war. and has been prom
inent in Kepublicau politics.
Was Never In a Postomc or on a Train.
Sharon, Pa., July 21. Mrs. Mary Rob
hins, aged ninety years, died to-day. Hie
was never inhide of a nostotlice or on a rail
road train during her life. She had nursed
General Hancock when he was an infant.
Arm's Sarsaparilla cures liver complaint,
Traumatism flUll vftU djWaACS Of tllO MoOtL
INDIANA AND ILLINOIS NEWS
Arrest of a Prominent Merchant at For
est as an Alleged Counterfeiter.
Two Men Suffocated by Foul Air The Bloom-
field Burglars Captured A Church Dedi
cated with Interesting: Ceremonies.
A Prominent Young Merchant of Clinton
County Arrested for Conterfeltlng.
Facial to the Imli&napoUs Journal.- ,
Frankfort, July 21. John Wilhelm,
a prominent young merchant of Forest,
this county, was arrested yesterday on
a charge of counterfeiting. For several
weeks complaint has been made of the cir
culation of tho "queer" in that locality,
and recently officers Bird and Thatcher, of
this city, hegan an investigation. Con
cealed in Wilhelm'a smoke-house wero
found a half dozen sets of molds and nu
merous coins in quarters, halves and dol
lars. When arrested at his placo of busi
ness a few hours later, Wilhelm denied all
knowledge, but when asked to explain his
possession of the molds he weakened.
Ten dollars of tho bogus article was found
in his pockets. Wilhelm is about thirty
years old and highly connected, his lather
being one of the richest men in Clinton
county. While the prisoner denies that
others are concerned with him he is doubt
less but one of a gang operating through
this section of the State.
Alleged Burglars Arrested.
Special to the Imllauapolla Journal.
Bloomfield, July 21. On last Friday
night burglars entered the largo dry goods
storo of Hcrt & Graham, at this place,
blew open the safe and secured as their
booty about in money, some clothing,
shoes, neckties, etc. The rascals succeeded
in concealing themselves from tho eyes of
those in pursuit until this morning, wlien
they were captured by Sheriff: Thompson
and Emerson Short, near Elnora, in Daviess
county, on the E. & I. railway. There
were two of them, and they gave their
names as James Lucas and Harry Myers.
The above described goods were found in
their possession, and fully identified as tho
property of Hert & Graham, together with
about $0 in cash, a dark-lantern, some
powder, two fino revolvers and a complete
set of burglars1 tools, showing that they
were fully equipped for carrying on their
profession. They were forthwith brought
here and arraigned before Esquire Osborn
on a chaige of larceny and burglary, on
which they waived examination and were
sent to jail to await the action of the grand
jury, at the September term of court. Tho
prisoners are both yonng nim, about thirty
years of age, and 01 a little more than aver
age intelligence. Their residence is un
known. They make no statements what
ever in regard to the matter.
A. Morgan County Vendetta.
Fpecial to tho IiMllauapolis Journal.
Martinsville, July 20. Columbus Din
ner, residing three miles southeast of this
city, was railed out of his house, last even
ing, just after dark, by Geo. Thacker, who
shot onco with a revolver at him, and
snapped the weapon at him twice. Tho ball
went singing past Dillner's head, but no
harm was done. Dillner called to his wife
to bring his gun to him, and Thacker took
took to his heels, and was out of hearing
before Dillner could get a shot at him. A
feud of long standing exists between sev
eral of these families in this neighborhood.,
Six weeks ago Thacker shot at his undo
four times." Sheriff Paul and his deputies
are scouring the country for the miscreant.
Two 3Ien Suffocated by Foul Gat.
Hon art, July 21. This morning, about 7
o'clock, on tho farm of Henry Hoffman,
about three miles west of here, a hired man
descended a well to take out some
meat which had been hung in the well to
keep cool, but had fallen to the bottom.
Ho was overeomo hy foul air and fell in
the water. A neighbor named Michael
llafncr, who was present, descended on a
rope to help him out, and he too was over
come and fell to the bottom. The well is
forty-two feet deep, and the bodies wero
not taken out till 2 o'clock this afternoon.
Lafayette business men are organizing a
mutual insurance company.
Paying lead ore is reported to have been
discovered near Vincennes.
Phillip Spiegel, a prominent German resi
dent of Evansville, died last week.
Prof. Goss, of Frankfort, has accepted the
superinteudency of tho Lebanon schools.
' Hon. liufus Magee. ex-minister to Stock
holm, has taken up his residence again at
Profs. James and B. A. May have gono
to New Albany to tako charge of DcFauw
"Obe" Knight, of Union City, has been
jailed at Winchester, charged with attempt
ing to kill his brother.
Mrs. Joseph J. Hess, of Seymour, was bit
ten by a snake, last week, and her condi
tion is considered critical.
Wm. C. Lewis, of Washington county,
was recently arrested, charged with subor
nation of perjury, in procuring a niarriago
Peltus King, of Columbus, has a bill of
sale of Mrs. King, his aged mother, beforo
she was married and when she was a young
girl and a slave.
Key. Charles Davis broke his leg at Me
chanicsburg while trying to adjust tho
ropes of a tent in which religious services
were to be held.
August Loerson, formerly employed about
the Panhandle shops, at KichinoncL was
found dead there, yesterday morning.
Among recent deaths are those of Samuel
Harned, of Orange county, W. K. Clap p
and Geo. E. West, of Lafayette, and I. 2.
Hoover, of Anderson.
Elder J. H. James has accepted a call of
the Christian Church, at Salem, to become
its pastor, and has moved there from Oak
land City, Gibson county.
During a severe thunder-storm at Bluff
ton last week John Lowis, a farmer living
three miles northeast of the city, was killed
by lightning and his son badly'injured.
In cleaning but a cellar of a drug store at
Crawfordsville, two cases of cherry wiuo
were discovered, wKreh is twenty years old
and had been in the cellar about fifteen
Tho first annual missionary meeting of
Fifteenth district, comprising Marion and
Hancock counties, will be held at Warring
ton, on the eastern division of tho O., I. fc
W., on the 3Jd, 24th and 25th inst.
Near Hobart, last Saturday, a farm-hand,
whose name was not learned, in trying to
recover some meat which had fallen into a
well was overcome.by dampness, and fell
into tho water. In attempting to save tho
man Michael llafncr fell in, and both wero
Farmers near Fort Wayne are reported
to ho excited over tho disco very of a field of
oats, every blade of which bears on its
bright side, rather above the middle, a well
defined letter "B," sharp and distinct, and
raised so that it may bo felt by passing the
finger over it.
Kev. B. F. Montgomery, from Somerset.
Ky.. has rented tho May building, and will
continue the Eikosi Academy, at Salem, at
tho same place as when it was controlled
by the May brothers. Kev. Montgomery
has also accepted a call to be tho pastor of
the Presbyterian Church at Salem.
Joseph It; Webb, aged fift3'-five years, is
reported to have died last week at his home,
on Lost river, in Orange couuty, from a
well-defined case of cholera. Ho was
taken suddenly ill and neglected to havo
medical attention until ho was in the col
lapse stage of tho disease.
The New Albany district conference of
the M. E. Church meets at Corydon to-day,
and closes on next Wednesday nicht. Pre
siding Elder A. K. Julian, of New Albany,
will preside. An interesting programme
has been provided. Dr. Hester is expected
to preach the opening sermon.
Mrs. William T. Merker, of New Albany,
met with a very serious accident last week.
She had prepared concentrated lye to clean
a sink, ami sat it on the window-ledge.
Subsequently, in raising the window, she
npset the lye, which splashed into her face,
destroying the sight of both eyes.
Two weeks ago a valuable team and a
buggy were stolen from Albert Pence, of
Whitley countf. BlieritfGastieco vexed the
turnout at Lake View, 111., and brought the
thief, Vincent Yager, to Kochester. last
week. Yager was formerly a well-to-do
merchant at Sidney, and his friends are
greatly shocked over his crime.
Dr. H. S. Wolfe, of New Albany, and
Abraham Dyer, appointed to purchase a
testimonial for tho citizens of Harrison
county to James Lannay and his two nieces,
who so gallantly defended themselves from
tho murderous attacks of Deavin and Ten
nyson, have purchased a -fino gold-headed
cane and two gold rings handsomely en
graved. The articles will be presented at
the residence of Mr. Lamay in a few days.
A tramp tinner name John Lane, hailing
from Lima, O., was taken charge of by
Tmsteo Mosbaugh. of Cambridge City, and
sent to the Kirby House, in that place, day
before yesterday, in what was thought to
be almost a dying condition. Ho had been
poisoned by eating toad-stools, which he had
lmiorantlv mistaken for mushrooms. But
for the prompt medical services rendered
he would havo died in a short time. Ho
A Handsome M. E. Church Dedicated with
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Blooming ton, July 21. In this city, to
day, took place tho dedicatory services of
the new Grace Methodist Episcopal Church.
The services this morning were conducted
by Bishop Thomas Bowman, of St. Louis,
who is the senior bishop of tho Methodist
Episcopal Church of the United States.
The subject of his discourse was, "It Is
More Blessed to Give Than to Keceive,"
and his able and .impressive remarks
were listened to by the large con
gregation with remarkable interest. The
services were continued this afternoon at
3 o'clock, being conducted by Dr. W. H.
Wilder, president of the Wesleyan Univers
ity, of this city. The concluding services
to-night were conducted by Dr. Wm. Henry
Harrison Adams, ex-president of the Wes
leyan University. The large edifice was
crowded at all of the three services. The
church is one of architectural beauty, was
constructed at a cost of thirty-threo thou
sand dollars, and has a seating capacity of
fourteen hundred. The pastor of this
church is Dr. Horace- Keed. At the dedica
tion to-day it was desired that eleven
thousand dollars, the remaining indebted
ness of tho church, be raised, and almost
all that sum was subscribed, leaving the
church practically out of debt.
Peter "Willis, a negro prisoner, charged
with criminal asssult on a littlo girl, was
taken from the Kosciusko county jail last
week and hung by a mob.
Miss Katharine R. Blair, of Bunker Hill,
aged sixteen, won tho prize offered by a St.
Louis paper for the best list of ten books
for boys and girls. There were 20 con
testants. M. E. Crawford, a woman claiming resi
dence at Elkhart, Ind jumped from a
third-story window at Danville last week,
to escape arrest for alleged swindling, but
was caught by the foot and dragged back
A paper published at Pueblo, Col., says
that negotiations are about completed to
remove tho Kankakee woolen-mills to that
point. A bonus of $15,000 cash and a $5,000
building in which to place the machinery,
has heen ottered and prohably accepted.
Professor Martin, of tho Illinois Univer
sity, has been looking into the matter of
the corn-root worm, a dimunitive creature
known to exist for some time, but not here
tofore considered injurions. The Professor
estimates that some fields have been dam
aged 50 per cent, by its ravages.
Tom O'Neil, a well-known citizen of
Danville, in attempting to stop a rnnaway
horse that was dashing throuch the streets.
fell under the horse's feet and was stamped
into insensibility, the blood running out
of his mouth, eyes and ears. It is doubtful
if he will recover.
Geo. J. Sussmilch and wife, of Rockford,
each over seventy-live years of ace. com
mitted suicide thero last Saturday. They
roue to the end of the street-car line,
walked to the river, tied their arms to
gether and jumped iu. Their bodies were
found four miles below the city. Old age
and poor health were the only causes.
Elizahethport had a visit from White
Caps, last week, who landed in ekififc .Sad
were bent on ridding the place of its?looso
women or treating them to somo pretty
rough treatment. Officers arrived too quick
for them to complete their work, and they
retreated. Ihey were dressed in lone.
white gowns, and wore high cone-shaped
Ex-Gor. R. J. Oclesby, Mayor James A.
Connelly, Judge James H. Matthew, Gen.
C. W. Pavey, and other distinguished com
rades, will deliver addresses at the grand
reunion 01 the old settlers and old soldiers
of Piatt county. on the fair grounds, at
Monticcllo, Aug. 20 and 21. This will prob
ably be tho largest reunion ever held in
The two circus followers who wero
anested at Barry, in an attempt to rob the
postoflice, had their trial at Springfield last
Saturday, in the United States Court, and
were convicted. Sentence was withheld
pending the hearing of a motion for a new
trial. They gave their names as John
Keener and Fraukie Stanton. Most likely
a new trial will bo refused, in which case
sentence will be pronounced Monday.
The 3IcDow Verdict Denounced from the
the Pulpit by Tito Prominent Ministers.
Ciiaulestox, S. C, July 21. Tho McDow
verdict was the subject of discourses in
most of tho pulpits here to-day. Dr. Ved
der, at the old Huguenot Protestant Church,
alluding to tho verdict, said: Our city, so
long and so worthily the pride of thoso
whose birth place it is, or who havo learned
to love and call it home; never more dear
than amid the calamities with which
it was visited; no more worthy of
honor than from the spirit with which
they were born and tho strength
with which their desolations were repaired.
had already passed into popular literature
as tho 'City of Disaster,' when its crowning
catastrophe came from its hall of justice.
Whether or not the judgment there ren
dered was technically warranted and it
was reached by 6ome, at least, of unim
peachable integrity,- some, at least, who
might have heen mistaken I think they
were but who would not knowinirlv be
unjust or untrue yet there cannot oe a
doubt that a very large ana lnllucntial
proportion of our community and well
nich our whole land lioia it to
have been there demonstrated that Charles
ton holds nothing more cheap than human
life; that truth uas been stricken down in
what should havo been its very citadel:
that ouo whose loss should havo been a
public calamity has been stealthily done to
death, under encumstauces that sicken tho
heart wnicn hears tue recital ot them.
whilst the wanton and worse than worth
less 'slayer goes forth not only unscathed
of penalty, but applauded by somo as a
well-doer. This is the verdict of a very ex-
tended and outspoken public sentiment."
At Grace Episcopal Church, the fashion
able church of the city, the Kev. Dr. Chas.
Colesworth Pinckuev said: "Life is far too
cheap iu our land. It is sacritied with a
recklessness which would not be tolerated
in Enizland or anv other civilized land
where God's law is known. The result of
the recent trial iu this city seems to fall
very far short of any censure of homicide.
It has failed to condemu crime, to vindi
cate God's law, to protect human life
ncainst the murderous pistol. That human
life has been taken by violence is an ac
knowledged fact, and tho tribunals of
justice have no word of censure for the
ded. Tho slayer is restored to his place
without condemnation of any sort, without
line or any legal disapproval of tho wronir.
The murderer pollutes the land beyond all
other evil deeds, and leaves an iudeliblo
stain in God's sight. Nor can this blond
stain be obliterated until it is washed out
with tho blood of him that sheddeth ir.
Mercj' to the murderer is cruelty to tho
community. Every deed of violence,
whether murder, manslaughter or mob law,
becomes the seed of future crime unless re
pressed by the majesty of the law."
Two Children Burned to Death.
Columbus. O., July 21. Tommy Will
iams, aued five years, and his sister Agues,
aee three, put a lighted match in a coal
oil can this evening. An explosion fol
lowed and the children were eo badly
burned that the died hum hour.
A READY-MADE CONSTITUTION.
Salient Features of an Instrument Presented
to the Delegates in North Dakota.
Bismap.ck, N. D., July 21. The constitu
tional convention has been given a genuine
surprise by the presentation of a complete
Constitution, which will be considered dur
ing tho present week. This Constitution is
said to have been prepared with great
care, and afUr consultation with some of
the ablest constitutional lawyers in the
Union. In many respects it is identical
with articles already introduced in the
convention. It is a compilation of the best
provisions of the Constitutions of the dif
ferent States and the United Stated fitted
to North Dakota. With regard to tax
ation ithasno specific provisions, embodying
in it tho Wisconsin constitutional provision
on this subject, which provides that the
rule of taxation shall be uniform upon
troperty made subject to taxation by the
legislature, leaving the power of regulat
ing the method of taxation with the Legis
lature, it also provides that the property
of non-residents shall not be taxed at a
higher rate than that of residents; gives
the Legislature tho power to fix the pas
senger and freight rates on railroads and
transportation companies, the rates to be
reasonable and the courts to decide what
are reasonable rates; it prohibits the loan
ing of the credit of tho State to any asso
ciation or corporation; vests the judicial
power in a court of impeachment, consist
ing of the ,Senate, a Supreme Court, dis
trict courts, county courts and justices of
the peace, thus providing for the establish
ment of county courts; limits the number
of judges of the Supreme Court to three,
" "ivu uiy UO JUL1CU3CU it 1 LCI 11 VO CillH.
It provides acrainst female snffratre. The
House of Representatives shall consist of
not less than seventv-five nor more than
120 members, and the Senate not less than
one-tmrd nor more than one-half of the
size of the House. Each organized county
shall be entitled to at least one member of
the House. The Senators are divided into
two classes one to be elected two years
and the other for four. It provides for bi
ennial sessions oi ine Legislature, not ex
ceeding ninety da vs. to convene on the first
Tuesday in January after the election.
Two-thirds of the members-elect may over
ride tho veto power; the Governor shall
either approve or return a bill within five
days from the time of delivery to him,
and shall have ten days after adjournment
within which to approve or reject.
In caso of objection he shall file
the same with the Secretary of btato
within the time specified. It is against
minority representation, providing forelec-
tions by a plurality vote, it gives the Leg
islature full power to regulate liquor
licenses. Any coal lands which the State
may acquire in the congressional grant
shall never be sold, but may be leased.
The school fund shall bo invested in United
States bond.-', bonds of the State, or first-
mortgage securities of tho State, at not
more than half the value of the land, lhe
school funds shall bo considered a trust
fund, the interest to ho used for the school,
and in case of loss of anv Dart of the tnn-
cipal the State must niako it good. It
prohibits the passage of special laws.
The property of the wife before
marriage, and what she may ac
quire during marriage, shall bo
exempt from execution on claims against
the husband. It directs the Legislature to
pass liberal homestead laws; prohibits for
eign corporations from transacting busi
ness in the Stato until they appoint an
agent in the State who shall be subject to
shall voto until two years after he has de
clared his intention to become a citizen.
and that the reading of tho Declaration of
Independence with facility shall bo consid
ered a test of the qualification of a voter.
No act of the Legislature shall take effect
within sixty days after adjournment unless
specially provided in the preamble or body
ot the act.
This Constitution will furnish an abund
ance of material for discussion and thoso
who have read it predict that it will be
adopted with very few changes.
31 R. KEELI'S MOTOR.
It Is Not Running Yet, and the Inventor Can
not Say When It Will Be-His Visitors.
Philadelphia, July 2L With dirt and
smoked-begrimed face, unkempt hair and
shirt-sleeves rolled up above the elbows, a
man stood at the second-story window of
1422 North Twentieth street yesterday
afternoon, gazing thoughtfully out into tho
drizzling rain. Ho was John Keely, the
great motor inventor. During the after
noon a number of visitors called on Mr.
Keely, but wero unable to gain admittance.
One vonnir man rapped about live
minutes without receiving an answer.
Becoming enraged at this lack of at
tention, he gave tho door a vigorous
kicking and succeeded in shaking down
tho large transom, which fell with a crash.
a ins uiuuKiit iuv JiieiiLoi iu lue Hirt'ct iu
a hurry, lie ensued the youth by both
i. . .i : a. ii i j. :
shoulders and demanded the meaning of
such conduct. The reply only served to
anger him more. The visitor 6imply came
to inspect the new motor. He was from
some engineering school np the country.
and had come to tho city expressly to
see tho much-talked-of invention. Of
course he was disappointed.
'I am much troubled with this sort of
visitors," Mr. Keely said to a reporter;
"they have an idea that we can allow them
access to our shop, when in realitv I am
positively forbidden to talk concerning
the motor." When asked how soon the
motor would be put into practical opera
tion, Mr. Keely said he could not state, but
ventured to say that he is working day
and night, and. would announce something
dehnite at an earljrdat3.
"Will Try to Punish the Alton.
Chicago, July 21. The Interstate-com
merce Kailroad Association will make an
other struggle for its perpetuation, on
Wednesday next, and will endeavor to
adopt such a course as to meet tho
competition of tho Alton, and at the
same time punish this road for
withdrawing from the association.
In regard to this matter a local paper says:
"The discovery that the Alton has made
live-year contracts with the leading West
ern shippers, and thus anticipated the pro
posed boycott, has caused great dismay
among the association roads, and many of
them now advocate a temporary abandon
ment of the association, and that each
road independently take such action
acrainst tho Alton as'it mav deem necessary.
The idea now is to put the rates down to
unprofitable figures, and then let the Alton
have the business at those rates. Such ac
tion would necessarily lead to an abandon
ment of tho houthwestern Kailway Asso
ciation, as the Alton would at once
withdraw from tho latter, and the other
roads would bo compelled to do likewise
to get free of the restriction
which the agreement places upon them.
will take sid s with the Alton, ana with
draw from the Interstate-commence Kail-
way Association, and also from the Trans-
Killed His Wife, Her Father and IllmselC
Cleveland, O., July 21. At Edgerton,
O.. this morning. Hiram Hoadley. jr.. shot
and killed bis wife and her father, a farmer
named Newman, and then killed himself.
lloadleys wife had applied for a divorce.
and was living with her parents. Hoadley
lav in wait for his wife as she went
out to the barn to milk the cows
and shot her down in the barn-yanL
Newman, hearing the report of the pistol,
ran to his daughters astistance and re
ceived a bullet in the breast, lladlev then
went to the house and tried to kill his
wife's mother and sister, failing in which
ho returned to the barn-yard, lay down be
side his wife's body and put a bullet in his
own head. He bail three revolvers on his
person, and it is thought he intended to kill
tno entire iewman xamiiy.
The Niagara llarrel Experiments.
Graham sent another so-called "life-barrel'1
Ftr fii.1 1a nt. X rtVlnflf thi nftfrnnnn
and it met the same fate as the one sent
over tho cataract on Juno 23. The barrel
was seen to go over the falls, but roust
have haa several nos nadiy enatterea,
r a 2 ll. a t 1
ior alter emerging uum me mans ui wuiri-
ing water it quickly went tot pieces, ura-
hom liarl nnnnnnrfr1 that if the burrpl
nriiA 4-Yi rl I iirvrit Via Yrrit1A Ynik.lf A Via r-i r
himself in the uear future. He will construct
another barrel of more strength than the
two already ;nfc over. Thero was a largo
excursion here to-day from New York, and
a numbtr of well-knowrn sporting men wert
SUNDAY BALL GAMES.
Results of Yesterday Contests Between Clubs
of the American Association
Louisville 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 03
Kansas City 0 OlOOOOO 01
lifts Louisville. 9: Kansas City, 5. Errors-
Louis viile, 5; Kansas City, 6. Batteries Ewtng
and Cook; Swartzel and Lkmomie. Umpire Hol
land. At Cincinnati
Cincinnati 7 10 10 10 0 10
St. Louis ....0 OOOOOOOll
Hits Cincinnati. 11: St. Louis, 3. Krrors
Cincinnati. (: Ht. Louis. 2. Batteries Duixea.
Mullane and Keenan; Chamberlain and Loyle.
Broolclvn 3 1 0 2 0 1 0 1 -8
Athletics 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 0-6
Hits Athletics. 6; Brooklyn, 11. Errors-
Athletics, 4; Brooklyn, 1. iJattoriesWeyhing
and Cross; Caruthers and Vianer. Umpires
Columbus. O O O O O 1 O O O 1
Baltimore 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 15
Hits Columbus. 11: Baltimore. 8. Errors-
Columbus, 3; Baltimore, O. Batteries Baldwin
and Peoples; Kilroy and Tate. Umpires Gold
smith and Kerins.
Lafayette Defeats Wabash
Special to the Indianapolis Journal
Lafayette, July 21. The game here to
Lafarette 4 1 3 0 0 1 0 2 112
Wabash ..0 112000105
Hits Lafavette. 11: Wabash. 10. Errors
"Wabash. 8; Lafayette, 4. Homo runs Boun, 2.
Batteries Wilson and Schaub; Crandall, Berry-
hiu and O'Brien. Umpire Schooler.
Yesterday's Game at Muncie.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Muncie, Ind., July 21. Nearly a thou
sand people witnessed the Bliss & Keller
ball team win a good game from the Eagles,
another crack amateur team of this city,
to-day. The features of the game were
Abbott's fine pitching for the B. & K.'s,
putting up one of the iinest games
ever pitched by him, Hooper giv
ing him good support. The Eagles
pitted a new man, Blande, formerly of
the Hamilton, 0.,team, but the "Cigarette"
nine had on their batting clothes, and gave
him a warm reception. His support was
poor, out good kickers unmercifully
roasted umpire Smith, until he allowed
them a home run in the ninth that was
fairly out Score:
Bliss & Keller 1 1 4 0 4 0 2 0 012
Eagles 1 0100000 13
Hits -Bliss & KtUer. 13: Eaeles. 4. Si
out By Abbott, 12; by Blande, 6. Em
Bliss & Keller, 3; Eagles, 5. Batteries-
dou ana uarpcr, Blande and Minor.
May Try Kroclc
President Brush has gone to Chicago and
will remain with the team until it comes
home on Thursday. While in Chicago he
will look into the record of Krock, the
pucner released dv Anson on Saturday.
He may make an enort to sign him.
City League Games.
The Capital Citys were badly defeated by
the Nationals, at Brighton Beach, yester
day, the score being 15 to 2. The Easterns
and Kellehers played at the stockyard
j i .
grounus, mo iormer winning Dy a score oi
11 to 5.
The State Avenue, nine tva dofafA btr
the Indianapolis Juniors, the score beinc 9
The Brcner Stars won a crame vesterdar
from the Southeasterns, the score being 7
to 0. KolthoFs nitchinir mid TtirlreTilinrh'n
home run were the features of the game.
Tho Boston r.lnh TAeentltr rfifVTl n. mnnor
consideration, or two f it nlarpm tn ti
Indianapolis management for the release of
1 A ! 1 fTl .
iupiiim uiacucK. Auerepiyreceiveu was
that Glasscock would not be released under
The Monarchs and the Western Stars
maved vesterdav. the former winninir hr a
scoro of 7 to 2. Thebattery for the Monarchs
was Shepherd and Kitzirerald. whilo that
for tho n estern Stars was Winters and
The Yonng Hnstlers defeated the West
erns at tho stockyards grounds yesterday
oy a score or 7 to The batteries were
Shnltz and Adams for tho Hustlers, and
casada and Condon lor the V esterns. The
feature of the came was the battery work
of Shultz and Adams, no hits being made
oft' Shultz. Tho Hustlers would like to
play with the Grand Avenues.
Tills Week's Ilaces at Detroit.
Detroit, July 21. Tho' great trotting and
pacing meeting of the Detroit Driving Club
commences on Tuesday, the 23d inst. There.
, are 129 entries in the various classes, and
the horses are as fine a lot as ever were
brought together at a trotting meeting.
Every State in the Union is represented by
one or more flyers. The track is in niagnih
cent condition. Electric bells have been
placed in the judges1 stand, communicating
with tho variouPstables for the purpose of
calling up the horses instead of the
old way of ringing the bell or tap.
ping the drum. All the horses entered are
here and more, and everything is in
readiness for the onenine dav. which
will bo called Blue Kibbon day, when the
gates win oe tnrown open to the public
free. President Campau will rine ud the
horses on Tuesday, at 2 o'clock, for the first
grand event, the 2:53 trot. There are three
events for the opening day two trots and
a pacing race. 1 here are thirteen entries
in the first, fourteen in the second, and
fourteen in the hircL With good weather
the meeting will by long odds be the
greatest evertgivta under the auspices of
the club. Johnston, the great pacer, will
give exniuiuons uurmg wjo great meeting.
The $10,000 stake race, with fifteen nomi
nations, takes place on Thursday. Promi
nent horsemen from an parts of the coun
try are here. A big. attendance at the
meeting is aesurdL Guy, the great
1 ! . Y M 'A' .
wonder, win give an exni union one day
during the meeting.
AM the Claimants Violated the Law.
Guthrie, I. T.. July 21. Kegister Dille
and Receiver Barnes, of the laud oilice at
this place, have rendered a decision in the
hrst claim contest in Uklahoma. The evi
dence in the case showed that there were
three claimants to the quarter section ad
jacent to the Santa Fe right of wajv oppo
site Oklahoma City. The first was Deputy
unueu states jiaisuai v niie. lie was on
the ground at noon the day Oklahoma was
opened, in his ollicial capacity.
and he staked his claim at 12:01
p. M. C. J. Blanehard was on
the Santa Fe railroad right of wav
as an employe of the company. At noon he
stepped on to the quarter and drove his
stake. Vestal Cook was in the Chickasaw
Nation at noon, but with four confederates.
Who supplied him with relays of horses, he
reached the quarter section at 1 o'clock and
asserted his claim. Messrs. Dille and Barnes
hold that all of the persons named violated
the laws governing the occupation of the
lands by homesteaders: that none of them
are eniiiieu to me uuaner iu question, ana
that they have forfeited all rights to tako
and hold homesteads in the Indian Terri
New York, July 21. Arrived: State of
Indiana, from Glasgow; Daventry, from
Hamburg; Persian Monarch, from .London;
La Tsormaudie. Irom Havre.
1 yv t nv ltilv 91 Arrival llnliATnifi
-aJ 'KW- f V mj a v - lltl tang
fnim N"v York, oil' Scilltr iftlanfla to-ila'
Kha;tia. from New York, at Plymouth to-
New York, July 21. The steamer
Hawkhurst. which has sailed 2,300 miles
on her last voyage to Brazil, with a
lire smoiuenuK iu nr nniu.
arrived hero to-day. lhe Era-
nror of Brazil nresented tbo rant-iin
xffitti t n Ir f n a in honor of li t a ltTarm n
compelling the crew to stick to the steamer
i . i a
Fatal Explosion in a Creamery.
Pikkmxville, Pa.. July 21. Arnold
Francis and a boy named Kimea wero
killed, this momiug, by the bursting of a
separator at tne jvimnerton creamery.
A peculiarity of Hood's Saf&aparilla is
new vigor to uvcy mncuou ox tue noajr
A M . . . . .
trenptn anl waoiesomenAss. More economic! taat
i-ur uiLuur7 nns. ana cannot Da sold in eompftmion
With the multltnA nt Inar-tjf ahnrt B.Uht a.tnm
"n" xvjjjfcxt uu ma wan street. :v. Y.
DAILY WEATHER BULLETIN.
For Indianapolis and Vicinity For tho
Twenty-Four Hours Ending 8 p. m., July
Fair weather, with occasional increas
ing cloudiness and rains.
Washington. July 21, 8 p. M.-For In
diana and Ohio Showers; warmer, followed
by cooler on Tuesday; variable winds.
For Michigan and' Wisconsin Showers.
followed by clearing in Wisconsin; cooler,
except stationary temperature in south
eastern portion of lower Michigan; varia
ble winds, becoming westerly.
For Illinois Showers, followed by fair:
wanner in eastern portion; no decided
change in temperature in western portion;
variable winds, becoming northwesterly.
Local Weather Report.
Time- I liar. Xher. Jt. II. Wind. Wea titer. Vei
7a.m. 30.02 70 74 North' Cloudless. ....J
7r.M. 29.96 78 56 Nw'st Cloudless.
condition of temneraturo and Ttrerlnitatinn nn
Departure from normal o -0.13
Exoess or deflclencv sinrA .Tnlv 1 3.1 -tt tt
Excess cr dettclency since Jan. 1.. bl
General Weather Condition.
Ixdasatolis, July 21, 7 r. St.
Barometric Pressure A high area ex
tends over Montana, with 30.22, and above
S0.00 over Dakota, Manitoba, Nebraska and
Western Kansas. Another hih area is over
the Gulf of Mexico, with the 30.00 isobario
running from east to west about a hundred
miles north of the coast and through Flor
ida to tho Atlantic. The southern edge of
a low area is visible over Lake Superior.
1 emperatuke A small cool area. Tem-
Scrature below area extends from Lako
lichigan southward along the Mississippi,
eastward along the lakes, and along the At
lantic coast, and below TO from the apex of
mo uign area ro eastern uanota. lemper-
ature above 60 to above 'JO prevailed from
Iowa southward to the gulf, and over
Tennessee, Alabama and Louisiana.
Precipitation Licht rains fell aloni?
the Atlantic coast from Lynchburg south
ward: along tho culf coast westward to
New Orleans; in theMississippi valley, from
Dubuque to tho trulf. and over Lake Su
perior and Dakota. Bains of over one inch
at Marquette and icksburg.
The President Attends Church at Deer Tark
Deer Park'. Md., July 21. President
Harrison heard a sermon to-day by tho
Kev. E. D. Meade, Episcopalian, on tho
duties of business men as Christians. A
passing reference to politics by the preacher
was to tne euect tnat tho employment of
improper agencies in public all airs to
counteract similar agencies was never jus- v
tillable. The President and his father-in
law. Dr. Scott, remained after services, aud
partook of communion. I ho Presi
dent, to-morrow will take up public buM
ness.'but no appointments are likely to bo
Two Men Killed ly the Cars.
Harrisbitro. Pa.. July 21. Two men
were struck by the Western express, in
boutn iiarrisburg, tnis morning, and in
stantly killed. Their bodies were terribly
mangled. A paper in tho pocket of one of
the men bore tho address of John Reiser,
Jersey City, The bodies wero interred to-'
day at tho alms-house.
An Aged Couple Burned to Death.
Pottsviixe. Pa.. July 2i. Michael Mc-
Grath and his wife, an aged couple, per
ished in their burning dwelling, near
Fraekville. last night. The house was re
mote from any other, and help could not
: i Axi r . i
arrive iu nine ior iuo rescue ox tue inmates.
Natural-Gas Trust Contemplated.
Lima, O., July 21. There is a movement
on foot looking to the consolidation of alp
tne natural-gas companies in Uhio and In
diana fields, and to put them into a trust.
Remembers Thomas Jeflerson.
Samuel llenly la Glasgow (Kjr.) Times.
I was born in the neighborhood of Monti--
cello. President Jefferson's Virginia home.
I have seen Tom Jefferson many a time, and
I ate breakfast with him once. I'll tell you
how it was. Several years ago I was a bare-'
footed boy, roaming tho fields and woods.
of Virginia. I lived near Mouticello, and.
to tell the truth, didn't think much more of
Tom Jefferson than of any other Virginia'
gentleman, teo one day when a companion
and mysislf found a big bee-tree in thoMon-
ticello woods, we determined to ask Mr.
Jefferson for the honey. Tho next morning.
bright and early, we went up to Mouticello
and sent in our request to the father of tho
Declaration of Independence. He Rent us
word back to come in and eat breakfast
with bun and we could havo tho tree. This
was two propositions that wo could not bo
backed out on, and in we went. We got a
good breakfast lint I couldn't eat much
and then Mr. Jefferson wrote an order to
his overseer to let us have that l--tree.
We nearly sweated ourselves to death cut
ting it down, and got about n. nnnrt nr bulf
gallon of honey. I have seen Tom Jelleron
a thousand times, but that was tho extent
of my acquaintanco with him. He died
terribly poor, having spent all he had liko
a gentleman, as he certainly was. He wan
a great man, but I doubt if be was any
happier than auvbody else, especially in hi-j-
iftnt uuys, wnicn Wtro ciouuea ami Har
assed by debt-
Outraged Erin Gintlemin, I wnd loiko
to rshk thim Araerikins wan thing: Wl o
doo the canals uv the coontry hut fun i-
nersT Who built the railruds uv the coon
try but f urrinersf Who worruks tho iniuert
nv tho coontry but furriucrs! Who doe
the votin' fur the country but furrinei
And who tho divil dishcooycrcd the cooi.
try but furriners?
Caught la the Art.
Burglars were discovered, last midnight,
in McDaniels's grocery, comer of Seventh
and Belief ontaino streets. A watch
bov, had escaped. Frank Suin
rae'r's, a colored boy, was found
in tho storo with 1.57 on his person. They
are thought to be the perpetrators of nu
merous petty robberies that havo been
occurring recently in the neighborhood.
Arrested In a Gambling Room.
The police raided a gambling room at ltf
East Washington street, last night, captur
ing Wm. Jackson, John Jenkins and 01
Hamler, together with their gambling oat-llU.