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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1892.
HERE IS THE LAW LAID DOWN
Jadge Baker Gives Seme Interesting
Information to B'rer Bynnm.'
X niffil Totio? or Swr&rinff In Ict&ne and
Tanper Non-Rf sidents Will Be
Tricks and Ballot Crimea by 'Which
Taggart Hopes to Poll Through.
McKinlej Bill and Prices of Farm Products
Perk. Corn and Oati Irs High
er Political Notes,
Messengers bringing city
returns to the Journal office
will please deliver them at
the door of the private room
on Circle street, the first en
trance north of Market street
WILL NOT I1C TOLERATED,
No literal Voters. Insane or Bane TFIU Be
Permitted to Vote To-Day.
There is net likely to be a cl&ib of an
tnority at the polls to-day if everybody at
tends to his own business. Peace officers
of the United States, of the county and of
the city will be present, ender instructions
to nreserre the peace and prerent illegal
voting. Thore is not likely to be any repe
tition of tie outrages perpetrated by
"Hawkins's Pe" four years ago,
for the fr.leral peace officers
this . year are not bull-dozers and
brunt, while the connty and city
officers are not likely to try to override
their authority. No trouble is likely to
oecnr at any point, unless possibly the
Democratio managers should attempt, as
they did four years ago and again two
years ago, to Tote the insane and paupers
in th& poor-farm. It is reported that this
will be done at 8 o'clock this morning, but
the Republican challenger will protest
erery such rote and no illegal votes will
be cast. The disreputable performance
of Mr. Dynom there two years ago is well
remembered. Possibly he had in contem
plation a repetition of it when be
and Lewis Jordan called at Judge Baker's
office yesterday, morning and objected to
the instructions given to the United States
deputy marshals for the election to-day.
They claimed that they were wholly be
yond the limit of the law and de
manded that the judge place cer
tain limitations on them. Judge Baker
assured them that these marshals would in
no way interfere with the balloting at the
polls, but would act simply m case of at
tempt at illegal voting; that the law gave
them no authority to examine ballots be
fore or aftor stamping and that they
would make no attempt to do so. Judge
Baker also said that he believed that
the reports rife about trouble being
likely to occur owing to these ap
pointments were . greatly exager
ated, but that as tbey were federal
officers and appointed by the United States
their power exceeded that held by State
officers, and that they would have to bo
obeyed. The judge told his callers this
Drmlr. but. courteously, and they .were
forced to leave with what satisfaction they
jould get out of the interview.
The interview between Judge Baker and
Bynum was quite spirited. The latter had
on a grass-burning mood, and made some
assertions about the rights of the States
which bad an anto-bellnm sound.
"You talk, sir," said Judge Baker, severe
ly, "much like those who brought on the
war of the rebellion. I want you
to nnderatand that the question of
the supreme authority of the
United btatesover the State was
settled by the w The federal authority
is supreme and will be sustained in my
cjourt. 1 hope there will be no clash or
trouble. Yon should adviie your friends
tbat the United States law must be re
Superintendent Colbert at roll-call last
night gave the non-partisan police forco
their election-day instructions. The en
tire night force was detailed for special
patrol duty to-day and consequently were
excused at 2 o'clock this morning. Are
serve force of thirty men will be held at
the police' station for use in case of an
emergency. The men were instructed to
ee personally, if possible, every saloon
keeper in their beat and inform him that
to-day was election day and a legal Holiday,
upon which his place of business mast be
closed. They were also instructed to request
saloon-keepers to leave their blinds down
as a guaranty of good faith. Then followed
instructions upon their duties as police
officers, and these instructions were a
study indeed. While they did not in so
many words order an ignoring and total
disregard of federal laws and authority in
such a way as to lay the super
intendent himself open to any ac
tion, they were to the etiect that the
patrolmen should nso their own judgment
as to when it was proper to make an arrest.
This was followed by instructions tbat as
police officers tbey had a right to. and u
was their duty to, arrest anybody, no
matter who he was, for o flenses observed
sby themselves. This was repeated three
different times, and especial emphasis laid
on the words "no matter who he is." They
were also told that when disturbances
were reported to them, but not .seen by
them, to go or send to the police judge's
office and swear out a warrant upon
which the arrest could be made.
An acting police judge, appointed for
the purpose, will be Id waiting at the office.
In case of a disturbance which they cannot
control tbey were told to telephone to the
polire-station. where the reserve force of
thirty men will bo in waiting to answer
the call. No direct mention was made of
tbe United State officers appointed to pre
serve the peace, but the tenorcf the whole
talk of the superintendent was such as to
lead the patrolmen to believe that their
authority was superior to tbat of the fed
TriEIU ONLY HOPE.
Petty Scheme and Crfiues Against the Bal
lot Depended Upon by Democrats.
All hope of success upon the part of Tag
cart. Coy, Wilson et al, depends upon the
success of their schemes. The Democratio
campaign in Indiana has been remarkable
for the minimum of speakers and argu
ment, and, as a fitting corollary, a maxi
mum amount of schemes and money. It is
notorious that wbn the few Democratio
sneakers of note left the fitate. Si Sheerin
and boodle came in. Money entails the
necessity of schemes for its successful uso.
The Journal has discovered a few of them,
but by no means claims to have unearthed
the full list of so versatile and unscrup
ulous a generator of plans how to carry
elections without votes as the Tnsgart,
Coy and Wilson combine. A few of these,
However, are here again recalled:
First, in point of magnitude, is the in
structions to Democratio election ofiicers
to throw out three Republican votes by
some pretext and save three imperfect and,
therefore, void Democratio votes bv some
means or other. Chairmsn Taggsrt prom
ises that this will make the State Demo
cratio by fifteen thoussnd plurality. The
end justifies any means with this chair
A second scheme of portentous denser is
the casting of bosus ballots, smuggled to ;
the venal voter in the booth or smuggled :
into the booth by the venal voter. In-
formation of an alarming character j
has reached tbe Republican State com- !
mittee that snch apian has been set on i
Democratio agency in Cincinnati, it be
hooves Republican election officers to in
spect closely the paper in each State ballot
ottered. The fact that in two or three
counties there were discovered evidences t
that tbe ballots had been tampered witn
bears out the fears of the Republican com
mittee. The colonization of voters is another of
the criminal acts which the Democratio
committee has no Hesitation in arranging
for. Chairman Taggart's telegram to 11. A.
Barnhart. at Rochester, advising him to
place the twenty-live voters camping in
his locality by last night, is a point in in
stance. The fact that twenty Kentucky
negroes passed through Louisville bound
for Indiana, in cbarge of a notorious Demo
crat, who has a reputation for election
crookedness, is another. There are hun
dreds of instances of offers to colored citi
zens in this city to go out of town on eleo-
tion day. All this costs money but plenty
of that was supplied by Si Sheerin.
lhousandsof dollars have been spent in
anonymous circulars, intended to frighten
timid voters out of going to the polls.
Many of the colored voters were sent copies
of a eiroular signed by the "Committee of
One Hundred." There is no snch commit
tee now in existence. The letter is a sort
of White Cap, Kuklux device perfectly
harmless in this State.
Other circular letters were bald forgeries
and cheap and threadbare tricks. One
circular, appearing to be printed on a let
ter head of the Republican county commit
tee, notified Republican committeemen
and others that their services would not
bo accepted. It is a forgery. Another cir
cular, also on the same stationery, informed
Republican workers that the committee
bad ?'J5 to ?V) each for them. It is a forgery.
Another of the election canards is the
Friok story. Frick is a Democrat, and
stated last week to a gentleman who was
at the Denison House that he will vote for
Cleveland on election day. He realizes
that it was only the protective tariff that
stood in the way of bis purpose to crush
the Amalgamated Association of Iron and
Steel-workers by the Homestead trouble,
which ho precipitated. Frick is like tbe
Bartholomew county farmer who is ag&in6t
protection because it .makes wages too
There are other tricks to be played. Re
publicans have been warned and must be
FARM PRODUCTS AND PROTECTION.
TV h lie There Is a Glut or Wheat Jutt Now,
Corn, Oat and Pork Are Higher.
lion. WaTren O. Sayro, of Wabash, was in
the city yesterday. While talking with
several Republicans about the situation
he expressed much confidence that the Re
publicans will to-day be victorious. "There
is nothing to discourage Republicans," he
said. "The best of the argument has been
ours, and tbe people are aroused. Whiln
riding out in the country in my own
county Sunday I noticed a farmer's boy
running toward the fence and calling to
me. I recognized him as the son of a
strong, old-line Democrat. lie told me
he wanted to vote the Repub
lican ticket, but that his fath
er had threatened to disinherit
him if he did. He asked me
what I thought about it. I toldbim he was
of age. and had a right to think for him
self. 'Well,' said her 'this new law gives
us the chance to vote a secret ballot. 1 am
going to stamp tbe eagle.' "
"There is one thing our farmer friends
should not forget," continued Mr. Sayre;
"the price of wheat, while lower than it
was last year, owing to boom prices in Chi
cago, and the Rnssian famine, is higher, on
tbe averase. than it was under Cleveland's
administration. But if tbe Democrats in
sist on attributing the lower price of wheat
to the McKinley law, what have they
to say about porkt For instance,
pork, which was $&50 per hun
dred, last year. is now $5.50.
This is one of the effects of the MoKinley
bill, upon, the ' Sentinel's own reasoning.
Oats, lust year 24 cents, are now 5 rents n
bushel. Of course, this is one of ths effects
of tbe Mc Kin ley bill. Corn, last year, was
SO cents a bushel; now it is 42 cents. This
is another eflect of the McKinley bill. I
was always able to shov to my farmer
andiences that the McKinley law, in mak
ing a bigger home market and a wider for
eign market, has been of great benefit to
Tlolt'a Sunday Saloon Canvass.
There was a great deal of talk upon the
streets yesterday, wherever it wss known,
about how Holt spent Sunday. He had
Tom Hedian. a clerk in the Polioo Court
and a bene rim an of State Chairman Tag-
gart, running from saloon to saloon on the
South Side, buying drinks for voters. He
spent 810 in one saloon. $9 in another, $14
in another, $6 in another, and altogether
"blew in'' about $400. It was generally be
lieved that the county and State com
mittees pni up a tart,iif not all, of this
money. Bolt, however, was to get the
credit of i He was engaged in spending
money himself among the saloons of the
South Siuo all day Sunday.
Estimate of a Popallst.
Rev. W. W. Jones, of Chicago, who has
been making Populist speeches, said yester
terday, when talking to a Journal reporter:
"This State will go Republican to-morrow
by fioui 9,000 to 11,000 plurality. This
will be due to the heavy vote that the Pop
ulists will have in the State. 1 have made
i.03 speeches in tbe State, and know whither
the drift is tending, and whom it will ben
efit. The tax law and the fee and salary
bill tbat did not reduce salarie. have oper
ated to drive hundreds of Democratio
farmers into the People's party. This
party will cast from 40,000 to 00.000 votes in
tbe State. I fully believe that we will
carry several strong Democratio counties."
Lost Some Votes.
The Democratic parade Saturday night
failed to make any votes, and lost a few.
A Democratio traveling man, who stood
and watched the club of alleged traveling
men in the parade, was so much disgusted
by the imposition that ho has declared his
intention to vote the Republican ticket.
The managers of tbe parade hud simply
followed their usual method of drumming
up a crowd.
lletter Watch for 'Em.
Perry Collins, a Democratic ward-heeler,
of lndianpolis. was in Bradford, O., yester
day, going through the boarding-houses
bunting for employes of the Panhandle
railwnv who aro single and hustling them
over into Indiana to vote.
No Democrats Left.
There is one large wholesale mercantile
house on South Meridian street which is
solidly Republican. There were several
Democrats in the house when the cam
paign began, but the tariff and monoy is
sues won them over.
M'KINLLT. BILL AND CIGARS.
President Kornfeld and Other Cigar-Makers
Tell What Its Kffrct Has lleen.
ra the IMltor of tha Indianapolis Journal
We, the undersigned cigar-makers, wonld
like to ask onr fellow-workman whopub
lished a card in tbe Sentinel purely for polit
ical purposes, why the manufacturing in
dustry in our business is rapidly increas
ing right here at home? And did not
what we call the "famous Ninth district of
Pennsylvania" make cheaper goods at all
times than we did when Sumatra was first
brought here! Did they not put Sumatra
on cheap goods that we could not even
competo with domestic wrapper when the
duty was low on Sumatra! Did not the
McKinley bill put a duty so high on im
ported cigars that there are not even half
so many consumed in this country as here
tofore! Does it not increase our manu
facture to-davf Our bnainet nerer was
in better condition. Why not then leave
well enough aloneT Supposing the Demo
cratio party would take off the duty on
Sumatra and Havana, what would be the
result? We. ns workiegmn. warn our co
laborers to stand for "protection" to Amer
lean workmen, and cast their vote for Ben
jamin Harrison. Our union to-dav bnt
more members than ever before. We are
also receiving Si more for a thousand
cigars made. Since MeKinley's bill went
into effect there has been more revenue
for cigars than ever before in onr history,
showing in itself that business is increas
ing. Onr nnton has over two bnndred
members; their document contained only
fifty names, showing the MoKinley bill is
indorsed by a majority of our nnion.
President C. M. I. U.
H. C. Bloxda.
Em mf.tt Sharp.
BOIS' REFORM SCHOOL.
Trustees Annual Report Baildinz
demned Health of the Inmates.
The board of control of the Reform
School for Boys, at Plainfield, consisting
of Capt. A. D. Vanosdol, of Madison, W.
C. Ball, of Terre Haute, and Alfred Wel
shens, of Danville, made their twenty
sixth annual report of that institution to
Governor Chase yesterday, for the fiscal
year ending Oct. SI. They report the
largest number of boys in the school at
any one time during the year to be 620
and the average attendance to be 472;
129 boys were admitted dnring the year,
and2G6 boys released. Eighty boys were
recalled to the school during the year.
either because of improper surroundings
or unsatisfactory conduct.
The trustees report the mam building.
erected about a quarter of a century ago.
to be unsafe for occupancy, and they rec
ommend that it be torn down and rebuilt
and enlarged. This building has been
sinking for fifteen or twentv years, and
they ask that the Legislature be requested
to appropriate a sum sufficient to do the
They report the discipline of the school to
be rtrst'dass, and the health of the boys
for theyear rather better than in previous
years. They continue the same estimate of
annual cost of keeping a boy in tbe school
to bo 120, which is a little over 32 cents a
They favor a still further development of
the trade schools and report tho id trod ac
tion of a preparatory department during
the past year. They pay a tribute to the
services as a trustee of Dr. II. N. Helms,
who was so long connected with the re
formatory, and who died in September.
They also express their high esteem of the
services of Judge S. J. Peolle, who during
the year resigned from the board to accept
a judgeship in the Court of Claims
at Washington, D. C. The annual ap
propriation for the school is 70,000,
which includes all the cost of repairs etc.,
as well as the maintenance. As the several
counties pay (60 a year for the care of each
boy from that county they report the net
cost of the school to the State Treasury to
be $41,361.21. Thev urge tho purchase of
more land, as the present farm (225 acres),
is not sufficient.
Supt. T. J. Charlton, in his report, re
views minutely the work of the year. It
is bis thirteenth annual report. Since he
became superintendent 2.8u0 boys have
been admitted to the school, und neatly
that number have become useful men.
Some fell, but the great majority did well.
Tbe Superintendent speaks regretfully of
the resignation, ascbaplain, of Mr. Brown,
who, for four years and a half,
was the chaplain of the school.
He also expresses thanks to Rer. Father
F. II. Gavisk, who has witkout cost to tbe
school made regular visits to instruct tbe
Catholio boys in their faith. But few
deaths occurred during the year.
Deducting those who are known
to have died, there are 305
boys out . in tbe world who
were educated and trained at
the Reform School. The boys are all com
mitted until they become twenty-one, but
very few remain tbat long. The average
time of detention at tho school is twoyears
and four uienths. Eighty-six of the boys
now in the school are colored.
A HEAVY WEEK.
Enormous Am cunt of Mall Matter to and
irom i u is viiy.
For the past week the volume of the mall
to and from this city has been enormous.
Pension day helped to substantially swell
the bsgs. It has been a hard week for pos
tal clerks on all roads running into this
city, and particularly to the attaches of
the postoflice. Superintendent Patterson,
of the mails, gives the new machine for tho
canceling of stamps much credit in
the work of dispatching all the mail
promptly. By the use of it the clerks were
enabled to "double up" and speed the
work. , Four hundred of th9e canceling
machines have been rented by the govern
ment for one year and distributed at tbe
great mail centers on trial. They have
been found sufficiently expeditions and
may be adopted by the department.
C1TT NEWS NOTES.
The leaders of theenthusiastio Fairbanks
Club claim that they led the very success
ful impromptu procession Saturday night
instead of the Marion Club.
Isaac Ware, thirty-throe years old, fell
down stairs at his home. Z4ti English ave
nue, last night, and dislocated his elbow.
He was taken to the City Hospital. '
High-school No. 2 will give an entertain
ment in the South-Street Baptist Church
the evening of Nov. 23, to raite funds to cn
larae its library. A musical and literary
programme will be oilered.
The body of Hon. J. Sidney Hinton ar
rived yesterday from Brazil. The funeral
will econr Thursday afternoon, at 2 o'clock,
at the Vermont-street Church, under the
auspioes of the colored Masons.
Andrew Bolser, aged seventy-four years,
an employe at Minter's cooper-shop, on
South California street, was seized with a
raralytio stroke, while at work yester
day, ana fell nnconsolons. Kreg'elo &
Whitsett's ambulance was called, and re
moyed him to his home. No. 11 Ellsworth
George Loder, a blacksmith, was in
jured in a peculiar way yesterday. Loder
was endeavoring to remove a tiro from a
wheel and was vigorously swinging a
sledge hammer. The hammer glanced and
Loder received the full force of his power
ful blow m tbe abdomen, rendering him
unconscious. He was removed to his
home at No. 28 Palmer street by Planner &.
Buchanan's ambulance and Dr. Crose sum
moned to attend him. The Doctor pro
nounced the injury a dangerous one. bnt it
was impossible to tell at the time what the
extent of the injuries were.
Prise Money Orterrl Paftf.
A meeting of the Soldiers Monnment
Commission elosed yesterday, at which the
matter of dates on the stone was discussed
with representatives of the G. A. R. with
out any action being taken. The prize
money amounting to $:.0C0, f or designs on
the side groups. "War" ana "Peace' was,
by the board, ordered to be paid. Cor
respondence with the artists Adrien
Cftudez, of Paris, and E. Ilundrieser of
Berlin, whose sketch models were decided
best by the trio of artists who inspected
them a short time ago concerning the mod
eling of the groups, was dirocted.
Carved Her Opponent.
Ida Miller was arrested last night by pa
trolmen Milan and Mathey and charged
with having been drunk, and assault and
battery on Anna Weathers. The tronble
i uccurrru minute a u ance. ana was tne re
sult of an old feud. Ida used a razor, and
succeeded in cutting tho other woman
slightly in the face.
C, J & SI. Conductor Killed.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Gttr.ENVUXK. O., Nov. 7. The passenger
train this evening from Cincinnati on the
Cincinnati, Jackson & Mackinaw road,
: collided with a gravel train about one mile
! south of here, badly wrecking tee train
and killing John Dangherty. conductor.
U 7?rotn' ItrvneMnl Jrochrs
For coughs, colds and all other throat troubles.
Pre-eminently the best. llev.- Henry Waxu
INDIANA AND ILLINOIS NEWS
Sfven Men Injured, Two Fatally, in a
Natural Gas Explosion Near Kokomo.
Men Working on tbe Chicago Pipe-Line STeet
with a Serious Accident Yhil Tapping a
llain Other State News.
Arthur Moon and Charles Newell Fatally
Darned In a Gas Explosion.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Kokomo, Nov. 7. A terrifio natural-gas
explosion occurred near tbia city to-day on
the Chicago pipe-line. Seven men were
frightfully burned, two of whom, Charles
Newell and Arthur Moon, will die. In re
moving a plug from the mains the escaping
gas ignited, causing the explosion.
The Wedding Will He Postponed.
Special to the Indian spoils Journal.
Brooklyn, Nov. 7. William Russell, a
young farm-hand of this place, entered the
residence of James Page, living two miles
east, last night and stole from under Mr.
Page's pillow his pants, which contained
S145 in cash. On getting up this morning
Page missed his cash and pants and
started on the trail. Russell was ins
pected and followed to Martinsville, where
he had gone to procure a license to marry a
Miss Hankins, a well-respected girl of this
place. He was easily taken and was soon
landed in the Martinsville jaiL The money
was all recovered. The wedding was to
have been to-morrow, but was postponed.
i i n
Killed by an Accidental Discharge.
Special to the IndlanapoUs Journal.
Batesville, Nov. 7. While hunting Sun
day, William Sheor, aged nineteen, got on
a stump and in pulling thegunup, the ham
mer oanght, exploding the charge. The
ball took efl'ect in the groin and passed out
near the spinal colnmn. The young man
lingered in great agony until this morning
when death relieved him.
John Artist, a colored man, was shot in
both hands in a saloon tight at Kokomo
; In a general fight at Greensbnrji, over
politics, a traveling man had his ear cut in
two and his cheek laid open to tne bone.
Dutch Smith, of Muticie. yesterday had
one of his hands mashed oil' while coupling
cars on the 1 K. & W. railway at Tipton.
Eliza Elliott, fourteen years old, was
struck by an Ohio tfc Mississippi train at
New Albany and died an hour later. The
girl was very deaf.
Charles McAllister, a teacher in tbe pub
lic schools at Crawfordsville, has been ar
rested for whipping a lad named Walter
Brit tod, and the trial is set for Saturday.
; Coroner Driscoll, of Muncie, has decided
that William Motlett. of Yorktown, who
died a week ago, met his death from nat
ural causes. A few days since Miss Ida
Mann, of Indianapolis, to whom Mofiett
was affianced, went to Muncie as she sus
pected he met his death m an unnatural
Callings from Correspondents and Gleanings
Jndge W. J. Underwood, er-judge of t;
i Clair county, dropped dead from heart dis
ease Sunday night.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Alliance is making arrancements for open
ins a large boarding-house for working
girls alone in Rockford.
Reduced rates on the railroads leading to
Decatur have been ordered on account of
the sixth annual convention of tho Illinois
Christian Endeavor Society.
RACING AT WEST-SIDE PARK.
Five Events at Nashville on a Lumpy and
'Nashville, Tenn., Nov. 7. The ninth
; day's racing at vVest-side Park was wit
nessed by abont 1.500 people. The track
was lumny and slow, bnt the sport was up
to the usual high standard. Summaries:
'First Race Five furlongs. Hustler won;
Bod Toombs second, Duell'a third. Time,
Second Race Six and a half furlongs.
Servitor won: Gosta Rica, second, Forest
Rose third. Time. 1:20.
Third Race One mile. Dolly MeCone
won: Emma Primrose second. Prince Ken
ney third. Time, 1:40.
Fonrth Race Five and a half furlongs.
Colonel S. won; Hannigan second, Leona
S. third. Time. 1:12V4.
Fifth Race Halt mile. Vida won; Sir
Carr second, Ed Greenwood third. Time,
Nearly Frnse the Track
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Chicago, Nov. 7. Two favorites, both at
odds on, were the only successful top
choices at Hawthorne to-day. The other
winners were two strong second choices
and a 10-to-l shot. A biting north wind
nearly froze up tbe course before tbe last
race was run. The winners were Rey Del
Mar, Clifford. Emperor Billet, Key West
and Grand Prix.
Yele Foot-Ball Player Injured.
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 7. George F.
San ford, the big left-guard of the Yalo
University foot-ball eleven, broke one of
the bones of bis ankle at the regular
practice of the team this afternoon. He
will be unable to play any more this year.
A. M. Beard, a sophomore, is likely to bo
chosen to fill the vacant place.
-; Mr. Child Probably Alive.
New York, Nov. 7. A special dispatch
to tbe London Times from Teheran, report
ing tbe death of Theodore Child, the critio
and magazine writer, was shown to the
Messrs. Harper, in this city. G. Henry
Harper doubted the truth of the report,
and exhibited a letter from Mr. Child, who
is their Paris representative, dated at
Tebriz. Persia. Sept. 8. which stated that
both himself and Mr. Weeks, the artist
traveling with bim, had been attacked
with cholera, in Mr. Child's case it being
the real Asiatic cholera. Mr. Weeks recov
ered in forty-eight hours. Mr. Child nearly
died of the disease, but recovered in ten
days, and expected to continue his journey
through Persia. Tho last heard from him
wss Oct. 8, when he left Teheran for
Buechire on his journey as oontemplated.
Father Illolliiigr's Relics.
Pittsburo, Nov. 7. The personal prop
erty of the late Father Mellinger will be
sold Wednesday and on Thnrsday tbe
stocks and bonds will be offered for sale,
bnt the relics will not be sold until the
court decides who the rightful owners are.
According to John H. Muller, attorney for
the heirs, tbe church has no, right what
ever to the relics. Mr. Muller says tbat it
is tbe intention of Frederick and E. P; Mol
linger, who are now in this oountry as rep
resentatives of all tbe heirs of the departed
priest, to dispose of the relics here, provid
ing the proper vslne can be realized. Such
relics, he says, are held in much hisrher es
teem by the Catholics of Europe than they
are in America, and if they will not bring
their value hero they will be sent across
Deadly Hurricane In Texas.
Galveston, Nov. 7. One person was
killed and eighteen wounded seven miles
down the island yesterday between C and 7
o'clock during the passage of a violent
wind storm across the country from west
to east. The devastated track was less
than one hundred yards in width and one
mile in length. People driving acroes the
path of the storm had their wagons
knocked to pieces and were themselves
blown off their seats. Mr. Paschatayen's
place was one of the first attackedand
most seriously damaged. His wife and
children were buried beneath the ruins and
his three-year-old rianghtcr killed.
Eighteen nsrsons were more or less seri
Gang of Outlaw Exterminated.
Meridian,' Miss., Nov. 7. The posse
which started Saturday afternoon to capt
ure or exterminate the Tolbert gang of out
laws succeeded in making some of them
prisoners, but as the posse was taking the
prisoners to iail it was met by a mob which
exterminated tbe gang. As a result of the
encounter three men are lying dead in
cotlins at Fort Stephens, a small town 25
miles north of Meridian. John Tolbert. tbe
youngest one of the boys, had a Winchester
bullet tnrough his heart, while his father,
Tom Tolbert. sr., bad bis neck broken and
his body tilled with buckshot. Thomas
Cole, a member of the sheritl's posse, had a
bullet in his brain, the result of the uner
ring aim of one of the Tolberts.
Th Coming Monetary Confrrane.
Duuuqi'e, la., Nov. 7. Senator Allison
leaves here Tuesday night, and, after a
conference with President Harrison and
Secretny Foster in Washington, will
leave New York Nov. 12. with Congress
man McCreary, of Kentucky, and President
Andrews, of Brown University. These
three, with Senator Jones, of Nevada, and
H. W. Cannon, of New York, constitute the
United States commissioners to the inter
national monetary conterence, which opens
at Brussels Nov. 22. Senator Allison ex
pects it to last four or six weeks, and that
he will be in Washington tbe second week
Wkak stomach strengthened by Beeoh
WrnAT is more bewitching.
Heaven's blue arch beneath,
Than tbe smile of loveliness
Showing pearly teethf
Sozodont the charm confers
She who fails to win it errs.
$3.50 fe Chicago fS.50
Via Pennsylvania Line from Indianapolis.
"Per Its mi"
II riftlmiftiin nnonnrtnl!
COOK BOOK Mailed Free.
Send name and address to
PRICE FLAVORING EXTRACT CD.
I M I I I - I I I Y
The New York Store
THE GEE AT SALE
ORIENTAL ANTIQUE RUGS,
The Morning Sale begins at 10:30 prompt and
the Afternoon Sale at 2:30.
Although the Rugs sold yesterday went at ridiculously
low prices, wo shall continue to sell, as agreed. The cost or
value of any Rug cannot have any bearing on the sale they
must be sold and the highest bidder gets them. Over 275
of thdse magnificent treasuries are to bo disposed of, and only
two days to do it in.
Come to-day and get the Rug you want, and at your own
PETTIS DRY GOODS CO
WE HAVE ALL KINDS OF "FILLING"
For foves and Grates Chuck, stilts, Imitation Coal, large and
small Limbs, Asbestos Fibre, etc
: O. JSTESH-ElSrSEr. & CO., :
MARION BLOCK, - - - Corner op Meridian and Ohio Streets
1 1 wm a wHiTsm
125 N. Delaware St.
Free Ambulance TeL 55t
MASONIC ATTENTION, SIR KNIGHTS!
Rapr Coniinanderj, No. 1, K. T. Stated oon
clave In Masonic Temple this (Tuesday) evening, at
7:30 o'clock W ork In K. T. order. .Member, ear.
neatly requested to attend.
J. W. STATJB, Em. ComdT.
Jacob W. Smith, Recorder.
7ANTED CONSUMERS' GAS-TRUST STOCK
NEWTON tuiu, .inyau. jnoca.
YlfAN It.U MTD TIUN JIY ttOUER EN.
l jrinecr. Stationary enaina or steam-heatlnf.
Good r f-Tccces. Adrtrtss F. O, Journal.
WA.MEP-A GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE
Y work, wbtte or colored, must sleep Home for tn
present. ArplJ at once 'Ji'i Central avenne.
WANTED-WB WANT FIRST CLASS TRAV-
f thug usmMi and local agent. In each section
to handle our LnurlCAtln Oils and Grease as a id
lin. on ocmuji?loa. COLUMBIA GIL AND
GREamX CO., Cleveland, O.
17OR RENT A PLEASANT FURNISIIKD
. room: lueurrn conveniences, wlta board. 434 North
FOR RENT COZY FRONT ROOM, NICELY
furnished: very n-awmablc: both gases, bath.
room. No. ?5 1 North 1 e'ware .t.
LOANS MONEY ON MOttTQAGEA O. 9
SAYLES. 73 East Market atrt.
ONKY TO LOAN-0 i'Lii CENT. HORACE
McXAY. Room it. Talbott A New'a Rlock.
OIX l'ER CENT. ON CITY PROPERTY IN
O Indiana. ISAAC IL K1E11STED, U Martin.
dale Riuck. -
ON fcY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGES TERMS
reasonable. At Tuorpe'a Bloc. Eaat Jlarkel
street. McGILLlARDA IiARlL
LOANS SUMS OP $1M) TO flOO.OOvl.
City property and farms.
C. E. COFFIN fe CO.. IK) East Market .traefc
1 FINANCIAL WANTED TO BORROW 50X
1 Must be reMnnhiMe party, as I have mydia
iuocdi for security. Won t py over 5 per ct nt. a
month. Address J. F. M , hl oJc
ON EY TO LOAN ON FARMS AT THE LOW".
market rate; privileges for payment berora
e also buy municipal bonds. THUS. C.UAY
i a, i'f 1-t Kut Martat tti'Mt. 1 nilananolia.
IIU1L.IINU AND LOAN MO CI ATI OX 8.
BUILDING AND LOAN -PLYMOUTH 8AV
1NGH AND LOAN A.OOl ATION. Office la
Vinton Block. Pennsylvania street. Conservative,
careful nunazemeut. PronUbla mfe.tmpnt ltaea
pertenre. Loans mad. at moderate premi itna. In
vestigation solicited. Information freetr given.
CAVING AND LOAN THE J2TNA HAVING
O and Loan Association haa mouey to loan. o
commission. Otnca, J East Mark.t street.
This week, thirty cases
of Men's fine Fur Stiff
and Crush Hats
Equal in quality to hats
3rou'li find elsewhere at
$1.50 and $2. All the
new Fall Blocks.
Election returns will bo
displayed on the canvas at
our Pennsylvania street en
WANTED PARTNER IK AN ESTABLISHED
marble anrt graBite monumental bnslne... Th.
Increase In bnnlness demands more capital, will tear
full Investigation. Reiereuc. exchanged. SMITH,
62 W.st Georf la at.
FOR SALE-RKAL ESTATE.
FOR 8ALE-25.000 ACRES OF THE BEST TI3X
ber Und In tela country. In central Xeutuckyt
convenient for railroad aad river transportation: a
onvenient for railroad aad nrer transportation: a
.000 acres po.Ur timber la. Virginia. RIDDU
IAMILTON fc CO- Terre Haata, Ind.
NOTICE-000 MATCH 8A1TES, WORTH 10
cents each. One lvn free with each purchase
ALLISON'S Book Store, 6G North Pennsylvania at.
' Iarce Line-Low Prices.
BORN" & CO.,
97 & 99 E. Wash. 14 & 1C S. Del. S
PEABSON'S MUSIC - IIOUSE
Easy Monthly Payments
82 and 84 N. Penn. St, Indianapolis.
Chicago, Indianapolis & QiittMinga RaihTij
Company, Stockholders Meeting;
The annual tneetlnjr rt tha StotkhoM.r of tne
CLlcao, Indianapolis & Chattanooga i-oithern Rail
way Company, for the elation of l lrector. ant the
transaction or such othT unlness as may com. Int.
for. the meettHir. will ba held on Tuesday. Nov. 15,
lHti'i. at 10 o'clock a. ra.. at the Bate House, Indian
apolia. Ind. The .tnck transf.r bocks will close OcW
30. ID'J. at 3 o'clock p. . aud reopen at 10 o'clock
a. m.. Nor. 19. H J2. B. R. CO WEN, Secretary.
School of Languages.
German. French. Ppanls!u Italian. A ipaaklof
knowlftdf guaranteed In five veeka. Clashes day
and evening. Dr. C I. Fletchtraavs: "I had lakra twa
week' lesaon. from Mme. Scybvld when 1 want to
Cub. 1 got along nicely In Cuba with tha ffpanua I
fcad learned la this short Uino." til Nrtb Ulwnr