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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SUNDAY, . OCTOBER 26, 1890.
TEE BATTLE AT ITS HEIGHT
Eepublican Hosts Waging Untiring
Warfare Against Democratic Misfits.
HUflt Candidates, Misfit Doctrlnei, Misfit
Lies and Misfit Methods Held Up to Tieir
Ij Vigorous and Logical Speakers.
Sped! to Th IntlUnspolis JournaL
Columbus, Oct. 25. Atanearlr hour this
- morning there was a heavy rain-fall in thia
locality, and it was feared that the crowd
would not be largo to hear General Raum
closo his campaign in this district. Not
withstanding the rain almost five hun
dred soldiers and citizens met the dis
tinguished speaker at the train and es
corted him to Crap's Theater, which was
crowded, there being fifteen hundred vot
ers present The General began his ad
. dress, amid load applause, at 1:20 P. M.,
closing at 3 r. m. The larger part of
his remarks were made on matters
of national interest. He stated that
as he was at the home of Congressman
Cooper he felt that, under the circum
stances, it was but proper to refer to the
charges made against his administration as
Commissioner of Pensions, and that he, in
all candor and earnestness, denounced
his accusers as falsifiers and the charges
brought by them as false and with
out foundation, founded in malice and
revenge. As to his record on the completed
files he referred to it as the pride of all his
work, and said that it would follow the
management of the office he was holding
. through all future time, because it was
founded on justice and right. His speech
was well received throughout, and made a
good impression on Democrats who heard
it, as well as Republicans.
John IT. Lotett at Newport.
Special to the lEdnapolis Journal.
Newport, Oct. 5. Last night the peo
ple of this place listened to an excellent
speech by the Hon. John W. Lovett, can
didate 'for Attorney-general. The court-
' house was packed with as enthusiastio
uq audience as. ever assembled in the
town, and his speech did great good.
The important measures of the last Con
gress were fully explained, and were shown
to be in the interest of the great producing
classes of the country. State questions
were also discussed, and the mismanage
ment of the State's finances by the Demo
cratic party fully exposed. The methods
for meeting the State debt, as proposed by'
the two parties, were compared, to
r- the great advantage of the Repub
lican policy. The gerrymander was handled
in a striking manner, and the speaker
closed with an eloquent appeal for an equal
sutlrage and for a restoration of majority
rule ia the lloosier State. The speech as a
whole waa a masterly effort. The sound
ness of the logic and the clearness of the
reasoning showed the speaker to be a care
ful and well-trained lawyer, and the elo
quence of his appeals stamped him an able
. advocate. Onr people are satisfied that
-Mr. Lovett will sustain the dignity of the
cilice to which ho aspires and to which he
will be elected.
L. E. Christy at Terre Haute.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Terke Haute, Oct. 25. The address of
L. K. Christy, of the Indianapolis World,
. at the conrt-honso, last night, was one of
the Lest speeches made in Terre Haute dur
ing this campaign, and was listened to by
one cf the largest and most appreciative au
diences. It was intended to fc largely and
specially for the colored people, but tho
white people were in the majority. Mr.
Christy took up and handled the tariff
liko a veteran in plain and
simple language that the most illiterate
could understand. The recent legislation
of Con cress, as also the past achievements
of the Republican party in behalf of the
Ewro, wore forcibly presented, and called
forth prolonged applause. Mr. Christy's
appeal to tho independent voter, his de
scription of the far-reachinginduence of tho
ballot, and the responsibility of the citizen
for the character of the government, held
the attention of the audience from begin
ning to end. So well pleased, indeed, were
the committee that they will try to secure
him for two more speeches before the cam
131? Meeting; at Qulncy.
BpecU; to the Indianapolis Journal.
Qcixcy. Oct. 25. A large and enthusias
tic crowd greeted ex-Lieutenant-Governor
Hanna and Jesse W. Weik at their meeting
here yesterday. The gathering was too
large for the town-hall, and the crowd ad
journed to Whitson's Grove at theedge of
the town. Mr. Weik'a account of the con
dition of the laboring men as he observed
it in hi travels through, Europe, illustrat
ing the depths to which the poor are driven
by free trade, and bringing out in striking
contrast tho prosperous condition of the
American laborer, was an argument as
forcible as it was interesting. Not less
graphic was Governor Mannas presenta
tion of the McKInley bill as it affects the
farmer. Ills arraignment of the Democratic
. party for its extravagance in office, and the
indebtedness it has piled upon the State,
evoked the approbation and applause of
the crowd. Many Democratic soldiers in
this region have repudiated Cooper for
Dunbar as their Congressman, and Owen
county bids fair to gain on her Republican
vote of two years ago.
Hon. John 3L II u tier at Richmond,
Special to Uit Indianapolis Journal.
Richmond, Oct. So. A large Republican
meeting in tho Grand-opera House was ad
' dressed by Hon. John M. But
ler to-night Tho meeting was
presided over by John W. Grubbs. Benj.
Starr acted as secretary, and the stage was
tilled by vice-presidents of a character to
arid dignity to the magnificent assemblage.
The speaker disposed of the State
debt question even more effectively
than lion. John H. Griffiths, and fol
lowed with the remedies the Re
publicans proposed, while the Demo
crats could otter none. Then ho
disposed of the infamous gerrymander
and its effects and went into national is
sues, speaking at length on the tariff and
silver questions. He won the most enthusi
astio applause at every point, and his
speech was replete with them.
General Coburn at Martinsville.
teclal to the Indianapolis Journal.
Martinsville, Oct. 25. General John
Coburn. of Indianapolis, addressed a large
number of voters in thia city this after
noon. He thoroughly demonstrated, in a
logical and simple manner, the unutterable
fallacies, circulated i& a wholesale way by
the scheming Democrats regarding the
tariff, the McKinlev bill, xing rule, pension
legislation, etc. Tha meeting was mors
largely attended than any previous speak
ing during the campaign, and certainly cre
ated a good impression. The Republicans are
using their beat efforts to get out the entire
strength of the party. If this is done the
Republican plurality will be upward of 400
iu the county.
Judrs Sajler at Watash.
J pacta! to the Indianapolis Journal.
Wabash. Oct 25,-Hon. H. B. Sayler, of
Huntington, to-night delivered a ringing
s pen-h to a Urge audience at the City Hall,
Jndgf Sajler made a strong argument in
favor .'? a protective tarifl', arraigned tho
Dfunuiutw? lueiiilicis of Congress for ob
erructmg it uislntiou. and lauded the Re
publican members and Speaker Reed for
their courageous action. The name of the
speaker Reed was loudlj cheered. Tho
political outlook in this congressional dis
trict ha improved materially within the
past fortuigut. and the indications now
point strongly to tho election to Congress
of Col. C. K. Briant.
lion. It. 1. Harness at ltcmlegton,
e?etl to the Iiitaiip;ia JournaL
Remington, Oct. 25. A crowdsd house
listened for two hours, Jast evening, to the
Hon. B. F. Harness, of Howard county,
discuss the State and national questions
ettraotisa ouc attention. The
speaker held his audience with tho closest
attention, and the frequent applause which
greeted him was proof that the Republicans
at this place are awake to their interests.
It is seldom that an audience is treated to
a more logical, convincing and withal more
eloquent address than that delivered by
Mr. Harness last night inDurandllalL He
preaches the Republican gospel with con
Addressed Seven Men and Two Dogs.
Special to tho InAlanapnlls Journal.
Mor.GANTowN. Oct 25. J. J. Moore,
Democratic candidate for joint Senator
from Morgan, Brown ind Johnson counties,
met with a cool reception here last Thurs
day night He was billed to speak, but
was notified by the Democratic brethren
that he would loso votes by coming, there
fore was not allowed to speak. He went to
Cope. Morgan county, and addressed an au
dience composed of soveu people nnd two
dogs. Mr. Dcmaree. his opponent, reports
things very favorable in his canvass, and
will be elected.
Worrell at funnel ton.
Special to tha Ioiuanapoll Journal
Caxxkltox, Oct 25. Capt John Wor
rell, candidate forStateStatistician, spoke
at the court-house last night to the largest
political gathering of the campaign. Sen
ator Turpie's meeting last Saturday even
ing not excepted. His speech was a logical
discussion of the State and national issues,
and his enthusiastic audience showed its
appreciation by frequent applause. After
the meeting, at his hotel, he was presented
a number of bouquets, compliments of the
young ladies of Canuelton. The speaker
was introduced by A. F. Fnnkhonser, of
Ur. Hitter Making? Republican Vote.
special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Greenfield, Oct. 25. To-night Hon.
Levi Ritter, of Indianapolis, spoke at
Philadelphia, which completed a series of
speeches he has been making in Hancock
county. He has had good audiences and
has made telling speeches. The Doctor is
a good campaigner and presents hard facts
in strong language. The farmers ot Han
cock county are aroused to their interests
and will vote accordingly, Nov. 4, which
means that they will largely support the
Special to the Indianapolis JournaL
Muncie, Oct 25. Last night Rev. N. L.
Bray, Muncie's colored orator, addressed
an assembly of citizens at Shideler, this
county, on the political issues. During the"'
gentleman's remarks a Democratic bully
repeatedly called the speaker a liar, until
indignation ran so high that a riot was only
averted by some cool-headed Republicans,
but the Democratic hoodlums were given
to understand that they were not in Mis
sissippi, and they will hardly repeat their
tactics. . .
Xelson and Morton at Monti cello.
Special to the Indianapolis JonrnaL
Moxticello, Oct 25. Hon. Thomas H.
Nelson, of Terre Haute, and Hon. Oliver T.
Morton, of Indianapolis, addressed a mass
meeting of representative citizens from all
parts of the county, at this place, yester
day. Mr. Nelson spoke in his character
istic happy way upon national issues, and
Mr. Morton followed in a clear, logical ar
gument on State issues. Both speeches
were strong, convincing and productive of
F. M. 1$. A. Itally.
Special to tie Indianapolis Journal.
Hartford City. Oct 25. The F. M. B.
A. of this county held a political rally here
to-day. In point of numbers it
exceeded any rally in the coun
ty this campaign. Four hundred
voting members cf the order were present
and were addressed by Mrs. Marion Todd,
of Chicago. Notwithstanding the big rally
to-day politicians do not believe any part
of the People's ticket will be elected.
Gardiner at Shoals.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Shoals, Ind., Oct. 25. Hon. W. R. Gar
diner, of Washington, Ind., addressed a
largo and enthusiastic crowd of voters here
to-day on the political issues. Mr. Gardi
ner was in his happiest mood and made
many telling hits, lie showed up the origin
of the State debt and saddled the responsi
bility where it belongs.
Durham at Scottsburg.
Special to the Indianapolis JournaL
ScoTTsnURG, Oct. 25. Win. J. Durham,
Republican candidato for Congress in this
district, addressed a fair audience at the
court-house to-night. His speech was
short, though none the less convincing.
He is a laboring man himself and has made
many friends here.
Itally of lloone County Republicans.
Special to the Indianapolis JournaL
Lebanon. Ind., Oct 25. Hon. C. 8. Wes
ner and Judge Daniel Waugh, candidate for
Conprefisin the Ninth district, addressed
the Republicans of this county in Brown's
Opera-house, this evening,
Cnllom and Cannon at Xtanville, I1L
Special to the Indianapolis JonrnaL
' Danville, 111.. Oct 25. The grand Re-
publicau rally of the campaign occurred in
this city to-day. The afternoon meeting at
the Armory was addressed by United States
Senator Cullom and Congressman Cannon.
The evening speakers were Congressman A.
J. Hopkins and State Senator George
Bacon. The Republicans turned out in
full force on both occasions, giving
the distinguished ' orators a hearty
and enthusiastic reception. Senator
Cullom and Congressman Cannon
charged Allen Varner, J. F. Kowand and J.
J. Campbell, the Democratic caudidatea in
this district for the State Legislature, arith
having signed a secret pledge to vote for
tho repeal of the compulsory school law.
This will put those gentlemen into a deep
hole. A large number of Democrats here
favor the law. George Tillon, Democratic
member from this district in the last Legis
lature, is generally believed to have had a
good deal to do with the drafting of the
present law. . .. .
DAILY WEATIIEIC BULLETIN.
For Indianapolis and Vicinity For the
twenty-four hours ending 8 P. M.. Oct. 2f
Light rain during the night; cloudy
weather, clearing Suuday; nearly station
Washington'. Oct 25, S r. m. Forecast
till S r. m.. Sunday: '
For Iudiana Cold, northwesterly winds;
light rains, followed by fair weather.
For Ohio Colder; northwesterly winds;
cloudy weather and rain.
For Illinois Fair weather, preceded by
rain in northeast portion; colder; north
westerly Winds. ;
Observations at Indianapolis.
lSDIAWATOLI?, Oct 25.
IHine. liar. Ther. Ji. II. Wind. Weather. Pre,
ii . -w - . mm
7 a.m. 30.00 40 03 N west Lt. rain. 0.09
7 r. M. J9.SS 51. 65 XwcatlPt.cloudy O.Q2
Mailmum thermometer, 56; minimum ther
Following is a comparative statement of the
temperature and precipitation on Oct. '25:
' Tem. Vrt.
Normal...'.!; 54 0.11
Mean 50 o.ll
Departure from normal 4 0.0O
Excess or df flrlency. Hlnctr Oct. 1.. SI O.r.l
Ksct'ssor deUclency since Jan. 1... 253 11.57
tienral W inuirr iTondltlona.
S T1 tlDAY, Oct. 2S, 7 T. 11.
Prks-sli:k The low area stationary, with
its center oil the New England coast ex
tended westward during the day to tho
Mississippi. West of the Mississippi to the
l'acilic a nitfh arraextonds. with its center,
!X).4i. from Dakota southward to Colorado.
Tkmpki:ati:ki: Forty degrees and below
i is reported from North Dakota. Miunesota
, and Lake Superior northward: 50 and be
low from Wyoming, northern Kansas, Iowa.,
central Illinois, central Indiana, Ohio and
Pennsylvania northward; C0 and above
from northern Texas, Arkansas and Ten
nessee southward; 70 from eastern Texas,
Louisiana and western Mississippi.
Precipitation Rains have fallen in Da
kota. Minnesota, near the lakes and the
Ohio valy, from Louisvilio eastward.
LEADING "TOPICS IN BRITAIN
The Eccle3 Election and the Shipping
Troubles Engrossing Public Attention.
London's Latest Marder Not the Work of the
Whitechapel Fiend Gladstone on Home
Kale for Scotland Balfour's Tour.
VITAL QUESTIONS IX I4RITAIX.
How the Itesult of the Eccles Klectlon Is
Viewed Dockmrn and Their Demands.
Copyright, 1S90. by the United Pressj
London, Oct. 25. The Eccles election
and the difference between ship-owners and
the Seamen's and Dockers' unions are the
week's features in England. The Eccles
contest has shown, as former elections had
pointed, that tho Conservatives are not
losing voters, while the Liberalsare gaining.
Indeed, both parties bad morevotesthan in
1SS5, when the Conservative candidate was
elected, but the Liberal gain was so much
greater tnat the Liberal was this time suc
cessful. ' The circumstances were excep
tionally favorablo for the defeated Con
servative. Mr. Ev'erton belongs to a fam
ily justly esteemed in Eccles, and who ex
emplify by their conduct what a fair and
just employer ought to be. He was defeated,
therefore, on the issues at stake, in spite of
hispersonal merits. The Irish home-rule issue
alono would not have beaten him, but the
Irish, the labor and the temperance ques
tions combined were too much for him.
The election indicates that other questions
are coming to the front as well as the Irish,
which, for a time, dwarfed all others. The
Liberals hail this with satisfaction and be
lieve that it will inure to liberal success.
The trouble between the ship owners and
the dockers is partly due to the ignorance
of the people with whom the ship owners
have to deaL The dockers are most of
them not only ignorant but unintelligent.
They won an enormous victory last year,
which made them masters of the sit
uation at tho docks, with good
wages at command for a few hours
of unskilled labor each day. They
are not satisfied with this, but act as if ap-
ftarently bent upon killing the goose that
ays the golden egg. They, are even per
mitted to appoint their own foremen to
supervise the work of unloading instead of
foremen appointed by the ship-owners. The
lowest day's earnings is equal to an Amer
ican dollar, and'.the laborers often earn $3 in
one day. With all this the dockers lose no
opportunity to vex the shin-owners and
delay the work by striking on 11 i may
pretexts and demanding increased pay at
critical moments. Mann and Tillett, the
leaders of the union, both men of acknowl
edged intelligence, find it impossible to
control their subordinates, ana the com
mercial supremacy of London is seriously
threatened by the situation. The ship
owners are considering whether they will
or will not shut down the brake on com
merce for a period long enough to bring the
dockers to their senses. As yet, no course
has been conclusively resolved upon.
GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS.
The Latest' London Murder Not the Work
of Jack the Hipper as First Supposed.
London, Oct. 25. The body of the wo
man found murdered in the South II amp
stead locality last night shows that the
crime bears no resemblance tothose com
mitted by "Jack the Ripper," and a medi
cal examination of the remains proves that
the woman did not belong to the White
Chapel class from which "The Kipper" se
lected his victims. The body is that of a
woman about thirty years of age. and was
well clad. Her linen was marked. Her
throat had been cut and her skull fractured,
and all of the pockets in her clothing were
empty. A perambulator containing a
blood-stained fur rug was found near b3,
which it is supposed, was used to convey
the body from the v spot where the crime
was committed to where it was found.
This afternoon the body was identified as
that of Mrs. Hobbs, the wife of a porter em
ployed in London. Mrs. Hobbs left her
hnsband yesterday, taking with her her
child, whom she carried in the perambulat
or which was found near the place where
the body was discovered. The where
abouts of the child is aniystery.
Investigation shows that Mrs. Hobbs had
no quarrel with her husband. The mur
derer stole from his victim a gold ring and
a nurse. The child which Mrs. Hobbs had
with her was eighteen months old. It is
Stanley's Reply to Ills Defamers.
London, Oct 25. The Herald will pub
lish to-morrow an interview with Mr.
Henry M. Stanley, in which tho explorer
says that if needful or desirable ho could
blast the reputation of the late Major
Darttelot and others who havo brought
serious charges against him.
In an interview yesterday the explorer
hinted that Major Barttelot had ulterior
motives in not advancing with tho rear
column, and said that in his book "In
Darkest Africa" ho had revised the reports
of all tho officers attached to the rear
column, suppressing facts out of pity
for the dead and respect for the
living. Mr. Stanley said that his
account of the death of Major Barttelot
was also pruned. He declared that no En
glish jury wonld have found the alleged
murderer of Major Darttelot guilty, inti
mating that the Major had insnlted the
wife of the man who killed him. Mr. Stan
ley asserts that be has ample proof of his
statement, but refuses to make public the
least portion of it until the other officers
who accompanied Major Barttelot, and who
are cognizant of the facts, shall have pub
lished their books.
Gladstone on Scotch Oueitions.
London, Oct. 25. Mr. Gladstone, in an
address at Dalkeith. Scotlaud, this even
ing, referred to the movement for home
rule for Scotland, and said he believed that
whatever Scotland deliberately asked
would be found to be consistent with the
unity of the empire and would obtain the
assent of Parliament. Touching the mat
ter of the Scotch crofters Mr. Gladstone
deprecated the idea of emigration as a
remedy for the distress existing atnopg the
crofters, declaiing that emigration was the
last and lowest mode of meeting the griev
ance of the people. With reference to the
disestablishment of the Scottish Church, Mr.
Gladstone said it would be an euormous
advantage to Scotland and to the cause of
religion if the three Presbyterian churches
were to be united. This step, however, he
did not deem advisable at present, for in
the approaching genernl elections the dis
establishment of the church would he made
a test question to the exclusion cf all others
demanding adjustment by Parliament.
llalfour Confers with Priests. ,
Dublin, Oct. 25. Upon his arrival at Bal-
iina. County Mayo, Mr. Balfour. Chief Sec
retary for Ireland, who is making a tour of
the western counties, was met by Miss
llalfour and Lieut.-col. Sir J. West Ridge
way, Under Secretary for Ireland. There
was quite a crowd at the railway station,
but no demonstration was made. The party
entered a carriage and were driven to the
residence of the Most Kev. Iluuh Conway,
D. D., Catholic Bishop of Killala, with
whom Mr. Balfour had a long conference
m the presence of a number of priests. The
party subsequently proceeded to Killala,
en route to Belruuilet, where they will re
main over Sunday.
Frenchmen Attacked by Africans.
Paki?, Oct. 25. M. Mizon, chief of the
French on the Niger, while ascending the
river with a party acting as a convoy to a
quantity of goods, was attacked by natives.
M. Mizon was twice wounded in the light
which followed. Several of the other mem
bors of the party also were wounded.' 31.
Mizon and his followers finally took shelter
at the liritUh Niger Company station. The
Jourual des Debats to-day publishes letters
demanding from the British Niger Com
pany indemnity for the damage done by the
natives, on the ground that that company
ought to insure the security of navigation
. of the river.
Four Armenians, who had been convicted
of conspiracy and of attempting to inoite a
revolution having for its object Armenian
independence, have been condemned to'
death. Sir others - were found guilty of
the same crime and sentenced to long terms
Mr. O'Brien and his wife and Mr. John
Dillon were passengers on the steamer.La
Champagne, which sailed from Havre yes
terday for New York. . - ,
A bulletin issued regarding the condition
of the Grand Duke Nicholas, uncle of the
Czar, says tha; since he was taken to Alup
ka, in the Crimea, he has been subjeot to
convulsions and loss of memory. The,
action of his heart is feeble. His tempera
ture is SS degrees centigrade, his pulse W.
LIQUOU LAWS CAN BE ENFORCED.
Two Unlinks in Iowa CourU Adverse to Deal
ers in Original Faciages.
Des Moines, la., Oct. 25. Judge Shiras,
of the United States District Court, to-day
made an important ruling involving the
Iowa prohibitory law. The matter came
up on a petition for habeas corpus, in which
E. Spickler, of Carroll county, is plaintiff,
having been adjudged guilty of contempt
and lined $700 and costs, and to be
committed until paid, for violat
ing the prohibitorv law. It was
argued that the only sales made by Spickler'
were in original packages, and, consequent
ly, were interstate commerce and not sub
ject to the laws of an v State. Judge Shiras
ruled, in effect, for the State regulation of
tales of liquor, whether in original pack
r.es or not. He also held such cases must
be settled in the State courts and through
them in the United States Supreme Court.
In his instructions to the grand jury
at Bloomfield yesterday Judge Leggett
said that, under the decision ot the
United States Supreme Court, it was not a
crime to sell liqnors imported from another
State in the original packages until the
Wilson bill was passed by Congress and
became a Jaw, but that alter tnat time it
was a violation of the laws of the State to
sell any liquor without a proper permit,
whether imported and in the original pack
age or not. He declares that the action of
the inferior United States courts m other
States on this subject was not binding on
the courts of this State, and until the .ques
tion is finally settled by the higher courts
it is the duty of the grand jury to consider
the law valid, and to enforce it against all
violators, whether by sale of original pack,
ages sales or otherwise.
CRUEL HUSBAND'S FATE.; ;
' - r
Seized bj Masked Men While Threatening to
Kill His Wife and Fatally Beaten.
Special to tho Indianapolis Journal.
Sullivan, Ind., Oct 25. Ed Honck went
home, , last night, drunk, and began to.-'
abuso his wife, who ' was ill in bed;
threatening to kill her with a
hatchet. While he was standing over
the bed where she lay four masked men en
tered the room, took him out, and. presum
ably, with the same hatchet beat his head
into a jelly, part of the brains .coming ont.
lie is not dead at this hour
but cannot live long. No olewisyet known
as to who did the deed, no one seeing them
except Ilouck's wife, who cannot describe
thera very accurately. The officers are look
ing after the matter, but are unable to get
anything tangibles yet.
Macfeey Lines Conference Results In a Satis
Special to ttie Indianapolis JournaL
Evansvillk, Ind., Oct. 25.- After three
days of conference the difficulty existing
between the engineers and firemen on the
Mackey lines and the Air-line conductors
'was satisfactory settled at 5 o'clock this
evening. The chief differences lay on the
Peoria. Decatur & Evansville, all other
differences having been settled up to that
time. Tho settlement of the differences is
in the nature of a compromise, the work
men receiving an advance in wages and a
promise to regulate such inconsistencies as
are now complained of. Both parties to
the contract are satisfied with the out-'
come, and it is definitely settled that there
will be no strike on the Mackey system.
Officers of the Brotherhood of Engineer.
Pittsburg, Oct. 25,-At to-day's session
of the Brotherhood ct Locomotive Engineers
the following officers were elected: First
gTand engineer, T. S, Ingraham; second
grand engineer. D. Everett; third grand
engineer. Ash Kennedy, of Winnipeg. The
latter office was created at this convention.
There was no election for grand chief en-
;ineer. as Mr. Arthur was elected at the
ast convention for three years.
Special to the Indianapolis JonrnaL
LoGANsroKT, Ind., Oct 25. Martin Sha
fer, who murdered Edward Lowery at
Walton, this county, about two weeks ago,
was arrested to-day at the house of his
son, in Tipton township. He has been in
the county all the time since the murder, -
and was concealed at the home
of his son-in-law, in Jackson township,
lie has been back home a couple of times,
but eluded arrest until to-day. When the
house was surrounded he started to run
across a forty-acre corn-Held, dodging be
hind the shocks. Two shots were tired at
him without effect. He stumbled and fell,
and was captured before he could regain,
m m -
Thrown Over a Precipice.
Special to the IndxanapoUs JournaL ;
New Albany. Ind., Oct. 25. James Mar
tin and John Wilson came to this city to
day for the purpose of purchasing a coffin
for a dead relative of Wilson, and
as they were returning home during
a thunder-storm their horses became
freightened and jumping to one side threw
the wagon over an embankment 110 feet
high. Men, horses, wagon and coffin rolled
to the bottom of the precipice, and Wilson
received injuries from which he will die,
his back being broken. Both horses were
killed, bnt, strange to say, Martin was but
shightly hurt. -
Three Horses and a HujfCT Stolen.
Spe clal to ths Icdiftuapolls JournaL
Richmond. Ind., Oct. 23. Three horses
and a buggy were stolen in a neighborhood
from two and a half to four miles north of
Centreville last night. The buggy and
harness belonged to Daniel Shank,
nnd the horses to John Kempton,
Henry Stiglemau and Lincoln Jones. The
latter returned home this morning, per
haps getting away from the thieves, but
more probably being abandoned, as it
could not keep up with the others.
A Steamer's Perilous Trip.
Boston, Oct. 25. The steamer Pilgrim,
of the Fall River line, which left New York
last evening with 340 passengers, encoun
tered very heavy weather. During the
night some fifty feet of the bulwarks were
stoved in and stanchions on the port side
aft were broken. When oft" the Pequot
House, about 1:S0 thia morning, it was de
cided to anchor, and the boat remained
there till morning and then proceeded to
New London, reaching there at 7 o'clock.
Tho passengers reached Boston at 1-JX) this
- SIS "
Injured by a Falling Scaffold.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Looan sport, Ind., Oct. 2". A scaffolding
fell this morning at Bethel Church while
John R. Pratt, a wall-paper dealer, and W.
L. Paden, paperer. were working upon it.
Both men were stunned and badly bruised,
and each had a leg broken. Both will re
cover. Stricken with Paralysis.
Special to the Indianapolis JournaL
Richmond, Ind., Oct. 23. George S.
Thomas, councilman from the Sixth ward,
was stricken with paralysis, at noon, to
day. His right side is wholly paralyzed,
and his tongue is atketed to such an extent
that he is unable to articulate distinctly.
A glistening gift indeed s a piece of
Dorllinger'a American Cut' J lass. Your
dealer should show yqu such a display as
will make your eyes' dance. The genuine
has Dorllinger'a trade-mark label on every
GRpiED BY THE PEES1DENT
Reception to Visiting Iron and Steel Del
: egates at the Executive Mansion.
Foreigners Surprised at the Bepahlic&n Sim
' plicitj Which Marked the Event-Good
Shooting by Oar av&l Ganners.
Special to tbe Indianapolis JonrnaL
Washington. Oct. 25. The reception at
the executive mansion this afternoon to
the visiting delegates of the iron and steel
convention was a pleasant affair. It was
of an informal character, and the foreign
delegates were surprised at the republican
simplicity which characterized it through
ontl The Marine Band was in at
tendance, and at 3 o'clock, to the
air of "Hail to the Chief the Pres
ident and Mrs. Harrison led the way into
the East Room, where the delegates and'
their wives had assembled, drarn up in a
semi-circle. The President's party, con
sisting of Secretary and Mrs. Windom, Attorney-general
and Mrs. Miller, Secretary
and Mrs. Noble, Secretary and Mrs. Rusk
and .Secretary Proctor and Mrs. Dimmick,
formed a line on .the left of the . Presi
dent and Mrs. Harrison. At the President's
right was Major Ernest, of the army, in full
nniform. The delegates then filed by, each
being introduced by name by the presdent
of the various organizations composing the
steel convention. President Harrison
shook -hands with each person
presented. The visitors passed along
the line bowing to Mrs. Harrison
and the others of the receiving party, and
went out of the west door into the corridor
and scattered through the conservatory
and other portions of the executive man
sion, which was thrown open to their in
spection. In, this way a half hour was
. A pleasing incident of the reception was
the the playing of foreign airs by the Ma
rine Band, Prof. Sousa, the leader, so tim
ing them that when the English delegates
were passing through the line 4God
Save the Queen" was rendered, and
when the German delegates passed
through ' "Watch on the Rhine"
was - nlayed. and. American airs
sounded - through the building as the
American' delegates were greeted by the
President. The East Room waa tastefully
decorated with - potted plants and ever
greens. After leaving the executive man
sion the delegates visited tho various points
of interest about the city.
Remarkable Shooting; by If aval Gunners.
Washington,' Oct 25. Diagrams of the
first target practice on the new cruiser
Philadelphia have just reached the Navy
Department The practice was at Gardin
er's bay, Oct 4, with six-inch, three-inch
and one-inch rapid-firing guns, and the re
sults were remarkable. At one range of
one thousand yards sixty of the sixty-two
shots were lodged in an exact vertical line
extending forty feet above tbe water line,
which means that every one of them would
have hit an ordinary war vessel invariably
in the same place. An the ship and guns
were new this first trial is regarded as a
satisfactory demonstration of the quality
of our ordnance and ability of our gunners.
Action on Petitions for Pardon.
Washington, Oct 25. The President has
acted on a number of petitions for pardon,
as follows: In the case of Samuel Kreidler,
of Illinois, sentenced to one year's im
prisonment for impersonating an officer of
the United States, a pardon is granted in
order to restore citizenship. The applica
tion for pardon is denied in the case of
Harwood Randall, nnder sentence in Illi
nois for counterfeiting. Citizenship was
the only question involved in this case. In
the cases of Poncho Francisco, Salt Lake
Pete and Juan Chino, Tula River Indians,
convioted in California of manslaughter,
the sentence of five years' imprisonment is
commuted to two years.
Appointments to Office.
Washington, Oct 25. Arthur B. Pngh,
of West Virginia, a law clerk in the office
of the assistant Attorney-general for the
Interior Department, has resigned to en
gage in the practice of his profession. Ed
ward M. White, of Muncie, Ind., has been
appointed to the vacancy.
The Secretarv of the Interior baa an-
nintal Ph.vlai XT IIoIa . g 111.
. Clifford Richardson, of St Louis, and
Rockwell J. Flint, of Menominee. Wis., to
be members of the Crow Indian Commis
sion in Montana, nnder the act of Sept 25,
1890, with compensation of 910 per day and
Jllay Deny a Recount in New York.
Washington. Oct. 25. Secretary Noble
did not go to the Interior Department to
day, but remained at home, giving his en
tire attention to several important matters
now pending before tbe department. It
was confidently expected that the Secre
tary wouldjanswer Mayor Grant's letter de
manding a recount of the population of New
York city, td-day. but the late arrival of
Snperintendent Porter precluded this. It
is understood that on Monday the Secretary
will send a letter to Mayor Grant denying
the application. '
The Behring Sea Dispute.
.Washington, Oct. 25. The statement
telegraphed from Canada, upon the author
ity of a British member of Parliament, that
it had been resolved to submit the Behring
sea fisheries dispute to arbitration is pre
mature so far as it may be taken to imply a
completed agreement on the part of both
governments. It is learned that v corre
spondence on the subject is still in progress,
but thera are hopeful signs that a satis
factory settlement of the vexed question
will be reached at a comparatively early
Washington, Oct. 25. Judge Groff,
Commissioner of tbe General Land Office,
returned to Washington to-day from an
extended tour in the Northwest He de
nied the report that he would resign.
The amount of four-and-a-half-per-cent
bonds redeemed to-day under the circular
of Oct. 9 was $37,000, making the total to
The population ot the State of Maryland,
as shown by the Census Office, is 1,040,303,
an increase over the census of 18S0 of 105,
300. fISEW FREIGHT TARIFF.
Redaction In Rates on Grain and Seeds from
Missouri River Points to Chicago.
Chicago, Oct. 25. The Transmissonri
Freight Association has decided to comply
with the direction of the Interstate-commerce
Commission for the reduction of rates
on. grain and seeds from Missouri river
points . to Chicago, and to that end has
adopted the following:
' Resolved, Taat tbe following he used as the
basis for tbe new grain tariffs, It being under
st:nd that flaxseed will be continued at the prea
eut rates: . Articles taaiOK flaxseed rates, hemp
seed, millet saed, Hungarian seed, broonicorn
seed, popoorn and castor beans, with the follow
ing nimlina to protect the Missouri river rates:
25 cents to Chicago, 22 a cents to Peoria and 20
cents to St, Louis. Articles taking rye rates,
barlev. corn-meal, melons, sorghum seed, but not
leM than 224 cents to Chlcogo, 20 cents to Pe
oria and 17 cents to kt. Loui: articles taking
wheat rates, flour and oatmeal; article taking
coru rate, oats, bran, grain screenings. Broom
corn will take 10 cents per 100 pounds hieher
than the rates on flaxseed, with a mtuLnum ox
0,000 pounds per car.
Cheaper Freight Rates Wanted.
Special to the Indianapolis Jonraal.
Brazil, Ind., Oct 25. Brazil stands a fair
show for two more north roads within the
next year. The Monon proposes a branch
from Bainbridge, and tbe Midland is hard
at work completing right of way through
the six miles separating this city from
Parke county. The latter's managers are
meeting with a cordial reception, and will
have but little difficulty in reaching hero.
This route is to the east of the business cen
ter. The completion of the road will be a
boom to that part of tbe city. The main
thing, of course, is the improvement of our
shipping facilities to ibe'north. The coal
trade has been crippled triore or less by one
road monopolizing the tratiic
Demise of a TaSsenger Association.
ST. Paul, Minn., Oct 25,-The Twin City
Passenger Association is dead, owing to
the Western States Passenger Association
at Chicago resolving to adhere to its with
drawal of the second-class rate If the
outlook connta for anything tbe Chicago
lines will not have much use for any asso
ciation, local or general, before the end of
a fortnisht. The immediate cause of
the trouble is that one of tbe distributing
roads has refused to redeem what is left of
$50,000 worth of tickets placed in the
hands of scalpers in the spring, and the
Minneapolis &. St, Louis threatens to make
a $5 rate to Chicago within twenty-four
WORK OF RELIGIOUS BODIES.
Close of the Animal Meeting: of the Olive
llraneh Synod of the Lutheran Church.
8peclsl to the Indisnapolfs JouruaL
Richmond. Ind., Oct. 25. At the prepar
atory services of Olive Branch Synod of
the Lutheran Church -to the holy com
munion, administered to-day, the Kev. Dr.
Keller preached a sermon, thoroughly ex
plaining the significance of tbe use of the ele
ments as symbolical of Christ's body and
blood given for the remission of men's sins.
At the conclusion of the preparatory lect
ure Dr. George Scholl delivered an address
on the subject of foreign missions and the
Kev. Mr. Ilartman delivered a lecture on
home missions. The meeting was one of
the most profitable of the whole week.
TJie synod met in regular session this
morning at 9 o'clock. The. devotional
services, conducted by the Rev. J. M.
Horner, lasted a half hour nnd were closed
by prayer o tie red by the Kev. 1. D. War
man. The regular order of business was
then taken np. Tbe members of
the committee on the consider
ation of the provisional short cate
chism were called, nnd each gave his opin
ion. Tbe treasurer made an itemized state
ment of all moneys collected during the
past two years. .On. motion, a vote of
thanks was tendered to Mr. J. II. Ohr, of
Indianapolis, treasurer of the synod, for
efficient and faithful services in his official
position. The synod then adjourned to al
low a meeting of the mini6tenum.
The minlsterium met at 10:45 o'clock.
Reports of outstanding committees were
read and approved. The examining commit
tee for the ensuing year was named, con
sisting of Rev. S.,8. Waltz, Prof. B. F.
Prince,. Rev. D. A. Kuhn and Rev. H. K.
Fenner. The present examining committee
reoorted that they had carefully examined
the ' Rev. .1. D. Warman and . recom
mended that he be licensed by the synod.
A letter from the Rev. Mr. Steirwald was
read by the Rer. Mr. Steck, advocating a
friendly conference of the Lutheran min
isters' of southern Indiana. An informal
discussion followed in which such a move
ment was warmly advocated by the min
This afternoon the session was taken up
by the reports of several important com
mittees and an address by the Rev. J. N.
Leuker, of Grand Island. Neb., secretary of
the Western Board of Church Kxtension.
This afternoon's session completes the
work of this synod. The next meeting will
be held at Kbenezer Church, rive miles
north of Indianapolis.
Chicago, Oct. 25. The Seventh-day Bap
tist Council observed the denominational
Sabbath in the usual manner, at All Saints'
Church, this morning. The Rev. Madison
Harry, of Marion, Kan., delivered an able
sermon. He said that they were rich as a
people, though small in numbers, and he
exhorted the hearers to be grateful and to
have faith in the ultimate success and tri
umph of the principles they believed to be
true. He believed that at last the justness
of their views would appear, and that they
should prevail over the chains of tradition.
This afternoon, at 2 o'clock, the commun
ion was administered.
TJnlversallst Church Dedication.
Special to ths Indianapolis JournaL
Brazil, Oct. 25. The Universalist de
nomination will dedicate a new church in
Dick Johnson township' live milfs north
west of this city, to-morrow. Rev. Mr.
Pope, pastor, will be assisted by Rev. J. B.
Foster, of Greencastle. The building is a
neat frame, worth $1,200, and is creditable
to its bnilders. It is the only church of
that faith, in the county.
Snow fell to the depth of three inches in
Greenfield, N. Y., Friday night
Tho total number of voters registered in
New York" this year is 245,164. The total
registration for 1&9 was 21J23.
George J. Fitzoatrickof Seattle, Wash.,
was swindled out of S2tf at Boston, by a
confidence man before he had been in the
city thirty minutss.
Simon Fritz, alias John Racka, and John
Foulk, alias John Pfeiiler, both of Chicago
and well-known counterfeiters, have been
convicted of counterfeiting at Pittsburg.
Charles L. l ;cker, sheriff of Lincoln
county, Maine, was found dead yesterday
in the woods where he had gone to a lum
ber camp after witnesses. He got lost and
died from exposure.
Mrs. Kate O'Connor, tbe seventh victim
of the'Leland Hotel fire, at Syracuse, N. Y
died yesterday from tetanus, the result of
injuries received by jumping from the fiith
story window of the burning hotel.
The committe on grain of the New York
Produce Exchange has decided to advance
the price of grain inspection from 20 to 40
per cent, according to the different grades.
The new rates will go into effect Nov. 3.
Three years ago Rachel Woolsey fell on
the icy sidewalk in the village of Kllens
ville, N. Y., and received injuries -which
have partly paralyzed her. A suit for dam
ages was brought, which ended, yesterday,
by the jury awarding her 5.
An unprecedented October freshet in
the Susquehanna basin is now racing in tbe
valley near Wilkesbarre, and the broad low
lands between that city and Kings are sub
merged, the highway being impassable.
The water is seventeen feet above the sum
Mrs. Mary Dolber, an estimable old lady,
was brutally beaten by two masked men in
her home at Lebanon. Pa.. Friday night,
and it is feared she will die from her in
juries. Her cries brought the police, but
the ruffians made their escape. The motive
At Chicago, yesterday, the Association of
Collegiate Alumnio elected Mrs. Bessie
Bradwell Helmer. of Chicago, president,
aud Miss Marion Talbot of Bos on, secre
tary. There was a tie vote on tho question
whether tbe next meeting should be at
Boston or Washington, and the decision
was referred to the executive committee.
In Opposition to the Glass Trust.
Grand Rapids, Mich.. Oct 25. IL Troy
ford, of Chicago. John C. L. Pngh. of Co
lumbus, O., and O. C. Hawkes, of Birming
ham. England, all well-known glass man
ufacturers, are here to take preliminary
steps to the establishment of a glass fact
ory. This has been brought about by the
formation of the Glass Trust. The furni
ture manufacturers, rather than pay trib
ute to the trust, invited those capitalists to
co-operate with local capital ' and begin
manufacturing. They will manufacture
all kinds of glass, as well as beveling and'
silvering mirror-plates, polishing glass and
Eutting on other finishes. The company
as been organized with a capital stock of
1100,000.- "- , ; - .. . r ; . .
Downfall' of a Preacher.' -
Reading. Ta., Oct 25. The Rev. Martin
L. Fritch, for twenty-live years a respected
minister of the Reformed ' denomination.
during which time he was pastor of some of
the largest congregations in Berks county,
was sentenced here, this afternoon, to three
months in jail and to pay $10 line and costs,
amounting to Sir0, for stealing. Fritch
Was detected while pilfering small articles
in a hardware store in this city several
months ago. He gave up preaching after
the detection of his crime. Wheu tho judge
prononncod his sentence to-day, Fritch
Held Up and Robbed.
Dodgkvillk, Wis., Oct. 25. While walk
ing from Pickett, on the Illinois Central
railroad, to Browntown a Chicago travel
ing man. whose name is unknown, was met
by two men, who held him up at the muz
rfe of a revolver while they robbed him of
$400 and a gold watch. The robbers have
uot been caught
MICKLE QE TOR WABASH
Purdue's Foct-Ball Players with Their
"Wedge"i6ish Line Beat Her, 5 UoO.
The CrawfordsvNlle Men Were Not "In It" at
Meeting Teiterdaj's Race Winners.
Special to the Indiar spoil Journal.
Lafayktte, lad., Oct 21 The foot-ball
came between Wabash and Purdue was
called at 2:30 to-day. Merrill Moons, of
Indianapolis, was referee. Purdue won
the toss and took the south goal, forming
a V shaped rush line. Thompson having
the ball. Purdue rushed, Wabash blocked
and Purdue downed the ball, Thompson
jumped clear over the line and secured the
ball, Lakey 'made a hue run, securing a
touch down, .and Studebaker kicked a
Wabash took the hall back to the c enter
of the field, when it was thrown to Mo-
Fadden. Purdue poon got the ball and
Lackey picked up Thompson with the ball
and carried him over (he goal line, making
a touch down for Purdue, but Stude
baker failed to kick a goal. Wa
bash then got ball and Hongham pushed
Little over the goal lino, but btudebaker
failed to kick a goal. On lining up Teeters
grabbed the ball, pushing through the line,
carrying three or four men on his back, and
scoring a touch-down, but again Stude
baker lailed to kick a goal. Purdue again
got the ball, aud Little "bulled" it over tho
line, gaining another touch-down, for
Purdue. Loskey, kicked the ball
oli for the side. and Wabash,
got the ball, whieh Purdue quickly re
gained. Purdue bulled' it to within three
yards of the goal line, when Hongham got
it through the Wabash line, scoring a
touch-down, and Lackey kicked a goat
Finney got the ball, making a gain of ten
feet with four men on his back. In at
tempting to tackle Finney, McFadden had
the breath knocked out of him and .Adams
took his place. The score now stood: Pur
due. 24: Wabash, 0.
Wabash took the ball with the south
goal. Kandall kicked oil, but Lackey
caught the ball, making a good run. At
this stand-point Studebaker and Acker
were ruled oil by the umpire for slugging.
Allen and Crowell were substituted for
Acker and Studebaker. Hongham secured
a touch-down, and Lackey kicked a goal.
Wabash tried the "V" rush, bet Moore got
the ball, gaining fifteen yards. Lackey
kicked the ball over the Wabahline, when
Condit made a touch-back. Wabash lost
the ball, and Hongham made a touch-down,
and Lackey kicked a goal. Lackey made a
run within three feet of the goaL From
whence a touch-down was easily made
and Lackey kicked the ball oil for tho
side, but Stephenson secured the ball.
Lackey made another touch-down and
kicked a goal almost from the foul line.
Purdue got the ball and gained thirty
5-ards on fine playing by Ilillis and
iongbam, and Lackey and Teeters got tho
ball and made a run around tbe line, secur
ing a touch-down. Lackey failed to kick a
goal. Lackey get the ball aud made a
twenty-tive-yard run. securing another
touch-down, but failed t kick a goal. No
more points were scored before time was
called. The score is: Purdue, W; Wa
Close of the Lexington Meeting.
Lexington, Ky., Oct 23. The closing
day of the Kentucky Association was a
success, barring the inclement weather and
muddy track. About four thousand people)
were in attendance.
First Race Selling: purse, $3o0, of which
$50 went to second horse: nine-sixteenths
of n-mile. Little Midget got otl in the lead
and was never headed, winning by two
lengths from Fannie S., who was one)
length in front of Lee S. Time, IrOO1.
Second Race Selling: purse; one mile
and twenty yards. Consignee got off in
tbe lead and kept that position to the wire,
winning by one length from Dyer, who
was two lengths in lront of Great Scott
Third Race A free handicap; for three-year-olds;
purse one mile. Labrador
won by a head. Major Tom second, ono
length in front of Adrienne. Time, 1:50.
Fourth Race Match race; 500 a side
eleven-sixteenths of a mile. Anne Eliza
beth and Response raced together until tho
upper turn was reached when Anne Eliza
beth went to the front, winning in a gallop
by four lengths. Time, 1:14I4.
Fifth Race Selling; purse: for three-year-olds
and np wards: one mile. Pullman won by
two lengths from Mary Mac, who was ono
length in front of Nina Archer. Time,
Sixth Race Selling; purse; nine-sixteenths
of a mile. Oriental got otl first to
a poor start and was never headed, win
ning bv three lengths from Corinne Kin
ney, who was ono length in front of
Blanche's Last. Tjme, 1:00.
Washington Jockey Club Itaces. .
Washington, Oct. 25. Kacing was con
tinued at the Ber rings courso to-day be
fore one of the largest crowds of the meet
ing. The track, wiiib not fast, was in fair
First Race Purse of $400; for two-year-olds;
six furlongs. Lowlander won easily
by two lengths from Bellevue. who beat
Curebusb a length for the place. Time,
Second Race Purse of $400; for three-vear-olds;
selling; one mile and a sixteenth.
Busteed won as he pleased by a length,
while King Hazem beat Corticello a bead
for the place after a hard finish. Time. 1:50.
Third Race Purse of $400: for three-year-olds
and upwards; seven furlongs. Fox
mede won by a length, whilo Syracuse beat
O'Falore a bead for the place. Time, 1:3
Fourth liace A handicap sweepstakes of
$15 each, with $500 added; one mile and a
quarter. Pratber won by a length, while
Bradford beat Retrieve six lengths for tho
place. Time, 2:13.
Fifth Bace Purse of $400; for three-year-fblds
and upwards: selling; one mile. Larch-
ktnont won; Golden Reel second, Shotover
third. Time. 1:48.
The Stalllon'Snperlor Not Killed.
. rur.r.LO, Col., Oct. 2.. Tbe valuable
stallion, Superior, , was not killed, as re
ported in the&o dispatches Thursday
night He was badly - injured in hit
hind legs, however, and, although ho
will probably recover his general health bo
will never appear on tbe track again, tho
cords of his legs being permanently injured.
Treasurer II niton Ilnys a Stallion.
Cynthiana, Ky., Oct 25. W. H. Wilson,
of Abdallah Park, Cynthiana, has just sold
to United States Treasurer J. X. Huston
the great show stallion J ubileo de Jamette.
Loulavllle Beaten by Brooklyn.
Brooklyn, Oct 25. Brooklyn won its
third victory to-day in the world's cham
pionship series of ball games. The scoro
stood: Brooklyn. 7; Louisville. 2l
Killed by a Train. - -
Special to the lDlluspoU Journal.
SCOTTSBURO, Ind., . Oct 23.Abont 4
o'clock this afternoon James-A." Morgan
was instantly killed by tho J., M;&. I.
south-bound local freight train. Morgan
was employed by the J., M. X. I. railroad
as pumper at the Marsh field .puinning-sta-tion.
two miles north of here, and, waa re
turning home from work ou a jail road tri
cycle, when the train ran him down.
Drank Hiiutelf to Death. - ' '
PCF.nLO. Col.. Oct. 25. W. V. lYeston
was found dead in his bed at tbe Union
Hotel this mortiintr. Disappointment in
love caused him to drink quite heavily of
late, but yesterday evening he seemed to
be in his usual health, and the doctors
think it is a case of suicide by pure alco
holic poison. He told his room-mate last
night that he would not bother bim much
longer. A paper was found in bis pocket
stating that he had a brother in Vinton, la.
Thetj Attract Attention,
Tha two large show-windows of Paul
Krauss, 44 and 4 East Washington street,
wew newly snd elaborately drnped yester
day, and the busy throne of Washington
street stopped to look and wonder nt tho
beautiful and tasteful style exhibited.
They serve as a true index of prevailing
styles and are mute reminders of what to