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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, April 22, 1897, Image 2

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material free, and no rr.oncy been spared
by th levee boards cr the people. Still, all
the new work i. but temporary, only calcu
lated to hold the tlocd from crossing the
)exce line, and when the water falls nearly
tho entire system will need substantial re
pair If not rebuilding.
Over Stt.OttO Sqtinrr Milt of FarnilnR
Ijiml SulmierKctl.
WASHINGTON. April 21. The Bureau of
Statistics of tho Treasury Department has
made the following report on the damage
caused agricultural Interests by the Mls
tbsippl river flood:
"Sir.oe the publication, on April 12. of a
Btatement relative to tho agricultural in
terests of the submerged district of tho
Mississippi valley south of Cairo. 111., the
area under water has been considerably
extended. This extension 1 below Vicks
burg. Mifs.. but on the right or west side
of tho river, and is mainly due to a break
two thousand feet in width In the levee at
Bigss. Tho overflow cf water at this point
has submerged four parishes (counties) of
Louisiana and partially overflowed Ave
others, while a break at Iafourchc cross
ing. In the southern part of the same State,
has resulted In the submergence of an ad
ditional area of nearly three hundred
square miles in Lafourche and Terre Donne
"In this newly submerged section were a
total population of S-f.XVG. in proportion of
four colored persons to one white. The re
don contained at last census 7.71 farms,
with a total area of over 1.0j0,0m acres, of
which 420.0U) were improved. Of this last
mentioned area Z13.0oo acres, or over one
half, were last year devoted to cotton; over
Sd.CMJ acres to corn, six thousand acres to
sugar cane, two thousand acres to hay. and
an inconsiderable acreage to other crops.
Tho total value of these farms. Including
fence and buildings, but exclusive of their
movable equipment, was. In 1S10. close on
Jll.00O.0u). and tho value of the Implements
and machinery on them was over JOuo.OoO.
On Jan. 1 of the present year they contained
live stock to the value of Jl.u'.'O.uOO, and so
lately as March 1 last they were estimated
to have still on hand about $v.0o0 worth of
th crops of last season.
The total value of the farms submerged
by the breaks In the It-vees that have oc
curred since the 10th Inst., with their farm
Implements, live stock and crops on hand,
therefore, is close upon $1..0on.0u. This re
gion produced last yr-jir nearly lOft.OtiO bales
of cotton, over 9,iK,ri0 pounds of sugar,
over l.COO.OCO bushe!s of corn, besides hay.
potatoes, oats and other minor prod
ucts, the entire) production aggregating a
value, even at the low prices that have pre
vailed, of more than 4.50.O'j0.
Th total area submerged at thb date 3
over 29.000 square miles. It contained, at
the last census. farms, with a total
area of 4.9l.4; acres, nearly one-half of
which was Improved, and a total popula
tion, agricultural and other, of 4C2.041. If
to the value of Its farms, farm buildings
and farm machinery, according to the cen
sus of ltftO, there b added the value of its
live stock on Jan. 1 last (53.17..6CG). and of
Its products of last season still on hand on
March 1 last $4.a5.179). the total of &KU74.
377 will represent the approximate value of
the agricultural property of the submerged
region. Among the products of this region
last year were bales of cotton, worth
Ji..-?12.;; 12.323.64.-i bushels of corn, worth
$X9a".27X. and 9.03.S7S pounds of sugar,
worth 5271,016. the total production, incfud
Jng minor crops, representing a value of
J21.7XUS0 on the plantation."
They Think ,fro Laborer Mill
.Never Work If filven Free Food.
WASHINGTON. April 21. A cry of deep
distress has come to the War Department
from Mississippi and a bitter protest
against the methods of the persons who are
engaged In the distribution of government
relief' to Hood sufferers. At Helena there
Is a great number of negroes who have
come In town from their overflowed cabins
to get food and shelter. To-day a telegram
came to the War Department from a com
mittee headed by Itev. I 8. Smith, declar
ing that many of the negroes la Tunica
county and the adjacent county were in
Ktpat straits and suffering for supplies,
which their employers refused to allow
them on the ground that It would amount
to an Interference with the labor n;irk.'t
The department offlclnls are unable at this
distance to Judge of the merits of this ap
plication and probablv will refer it to the
local 'officer., .If has been realized from
jjTr nuwrtri, iiini in"r wjis u verv
threat element 01 o.anger in inuisenminate
distribution of governmVnt supplies among
me lanonng classes in tne Hooded sections,
as the planters might find it Impossible
to get sufficient farm labor to make crops
or to repair the damages resulting from the
flood If the hands were furnished with un
limited free food and relieved from the
necessity or laboring.
No Fear nt Nntehe.
NATCHEZ, . Miss.. April 21. Tho river
here has been stationary for the past twen
ty-four hours, being attributed to the vast
volume of water pouring through the cre
vasses above and below here. The situa
tion Is a litle more encouraging and hope-
iui, ana especially on the iouisiar.a side.
At v ldalia the levees are now In rood con
dition, and a foot or more above the water,
ana ail aerective places are being ranldlv
repaired. The clear weather for the past
week has been a great benefit to them.
drying and hardening them on top and out
ride, and little or no apprehension is now
being felt. Many people think that the
crest wave that has been looked forward
to with great fear for some time is now
Iassing through the crevasses near the
delta, and the worst will soon have passed.
However, work on the levees continues
with as great vigilance as ever, and they
are still being patrolled night and day. The
back water coming through ISiggs and
Heed's levees has not yet arrived, but all
streams are beginning to swell. Refugees
from the swamps are being provided for as
well as possible, while stock continues to
llll every spare pasture here.
Still nisliiK nt Qulney.
QUIXCY. III.. April 21.-The Mississippi
a , . ... . ev .
steamer jiarry jiock rescuea six iamuics
whose homes In the bottoms, north of the
. . . t i
city, were surrounded by water. At War
taw. 111., tho Mississippi has passed the 13-
foot mark and people are leaving portions
f th district not protected bv the levees.
At Kelthsburg. III., th river Is at its high
est point for several years and the condi
tion of the bottom and Island farmers is
Altovc St. Lou In.
ST. LOUIS, April 21. I.ctween here and
points on the Mississippi river north as
. Xar as Keokuk a rise of several Inches U,
hown. The water at Eooneville. on the
Missouri, has risen 0.2 of a foot, but at
Kansas City a decline greater titan that Is
registered. Weather Forecaster Franken
feld to-day predicted that the river at St.
Ijouis will continue to rise slowly, about
27.3 feet being Indicated by Friday; also
that the Missouri will continue to rise
Family of Five Hrovrned.
NASHVILLE. Tenn.. April 21. Five lives
have been lost In the flooded lands of Lake
county. A skiff was upset, causing the
drowning or Jose Gans and his entire fam
ily, wife- two sons and a daughter.
Frarlt and Other Fruit Hud Illnsted
find GarriVn Track Nipped.
RICHMOND. Ya.. April 21.-In the penin-
eular section of Virginia there was heavy
frost last night nnd some damage to early
fruit and vegetables. No fesir is Indicated
for the fruit In tho Dinvllle section, and
there will te only slight injury In the Prince
William and Loudon tier of counties. Nor
folk reports heavy damage to truck In the
counties of the lrglnla seaboard and east
rn North Carolina, and the fruit around
Chariot tesvlllo suffers, it is thought,
tserlously. Small fruit In the Staunton dis
trict Is sdd to have been killed, but the
apple crop Is regarded as safe. Tho South
west se-ms to have suuered very little.
BALTIMORE. April 21. Dispatches from
all parts or Maryhmd. North Carolina and
Virginia, Indicate that the recent cold snap
rta played sad havoc with the blossoming
fruit trees und vines. In the Maryland and
Delaware peninsula a careful investigation
shows that nine buds in ten have perished.
trees nearest tidewater suflering the i-ast.
Advices from the western counties of the
-'state Indicate fruit crop Injuries in but a
Rightly less degree.
WILMINGTON, N. C. April 21. The frost
and freezing temperature this morning
auwd great damage to crops of truckers
in this -cti.n. The damage- to strawberries
Is estimated at li to 3) per cent.. Ivans
vu per cent.. j.eas ana pot a ices ij p.r cent.
Frederick llnllman Miut llanx.
PAXTON. 111.. April 21. Judge Samnle
overruled the motion for a new trial for
Frederick Hallman this afternoon, and
sentenced the prisoner to death on the cab
low May 14. Hallman was found guilty
lust week of tho murder of Mrs. Geddes
rar Sibley. Ford county, Dec. 2. and i be
lieved to have murdered five other women.
thi: grasd eoMMAxnciiv.
John Itedniond, of Iognnporf. lllectcd
Grand Commander 31 In r Ite
Elect t. AV. KnlKlit.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
ANDCItSON, Jnd., April 21.-Thc forty-
third annual meeting of the Grand Com
mander' Knights Templars of Indiana
opened this afternoon after a parade of
commandtries, delegates and visiting
knights. The work is progressing slowly
and was interrupted to-night for a banquet
tendered the visitors by Anderson Cora-v
mandery. The election of ollkers lias al
ready been held and resulted as follows:
Grand Commander John K. Itedmond, of
Deputy Commander John H. Nicholson,
of itiehmond.
Grand Generalissimo William E. Ferry
man, of Tcrre Haute.
Grand Captain General Eugene Vv . Kelly,
of 1 uncle.
Grand lrelate Dr. Charles G. Hudson, of
Grand Senior YV arden Sidney YV. Doug
las, of Evansvllle.
Treasurer James Y. Smith, of Indian
Grand ltecoruer . ii. smytne, or jn-
dlanaiolis. .
Grand Standard Hearer Frederick Glass,
of Madison.
Grand Sword Bearer Charles Goltra, of
Grand Warden Nathan L. Agnew, of
EAKI.V IIL.AZE IN cii.wvFoitnsvn.L.K.
IVnrrow Kscupe for .National Hank nnd
Y. 31. C A. DulldlDK Lom 10,000.
jeciil to the Indianapolis Journal.
Flames were discovered this morning about
3 o'clock in the First National lkmk build
ing and soon three buildings were on fire.
and the building across the street to the
north were threatened. The fire was finally
confined to tho building where It originated.
The blaze started in the back part of Wil
liam Kobb's grocery story, and spread to
the bank building on the north, and the
drug 6tore of A. E. Dunn cn the south.
The tailor shop of Frank Smith, over the
grocery, was gutted and he had no Insur
ance. The bank room was damaged by
water. Uuslness continued as usr.al to-day.
This was also tho case with the law ofllce
of Hurley & Son, over the bank, and the
barber shop of A. E. Pool in the rear. Tho
photograph gallery of Al Champion, on the
second floor, was almost completely de
stroyed. The Dunn drug btore and the
justice office of S. A. Stllwell. over the drug
More, were damaged. The notion store of
Jo Fisher, south of the drug store, was also
damaged. The Y. M. C A. building ad
Joining was In great danger for a time.
Tho buildings are owned by Con Cunning
ham, now of aneeborough. Me., whose
loss Is given as SlO.Oi). with insurance of
JS.2.7), as follows: National. $1.2.: Liver
pool. Indon and Globe. Continental.
Il.frfu): New Hampshire. l'acif.c. $1.0:)0:
German of Frceport. SI,''. Grocer Kobo s
loss Is $3,000. with Insurance of $:;.fx)0 in
National, and $1,000 in Hartford, of Hart
ford. Champion, photographer, carried
$2,000 Insurance. Dunn, druggist, will lose
$2.0o0. and carried $2."rf) in Western Under
writers. $1,000 in Westchester and $"00 in
Norwich Union. M. E. Clodfelter loses f200
by water; Insured In Gerard, of Philadel
phia. The Fisher notion store is fully in
sured. Shoal ARnln Sivept by Fire.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
SHOALS, Ind.. April 21. This city was
again visited by fire to-day. the second time
In two months. A block of nine houses In
the business part of the town was burned,
the fire lelng started by a defective flue.
Fortunately the houses wem "Id, and the
loss will not exceed $13.00U. The postomce
was destroyed, this being the second time
It has burned recently; also, a grocery
store, sawmill, drug store and oine build
ing. A month ago the city was visited ny
a disastrous flood, and the citizens are nat
urally much discouraged. Little insurance
was carried on any or the minuings.
Dr. lleseklnh Smith, the Kcd Found
er of Snilthlnnd.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
SHELBYVILLE. Ind., April 21.-Dr.
Hezeklah Smith, founder of Smithland, and
one of the best known pioneer residents of
this county, was stricken with paralysis
yesterday afternoon, is still unconscious.
and his death is expected soon. The attack
came while he was out driving, ana nis
body was found hanging between the
wheels. Dr. Smith is seventy-seven years
old. and has been practicing medicine many
vears. He Is the tamer ou ucorge cmun,
merchant, of Smithland.
Dr. Joseph Pnrker.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
COLFAX. Ind.. April 21. Dr. Joseph
Parker, one of Clinton county'3 foremost
citizens, died at his home, in Colfax, Sat
urday night after being confined to his bed
for months with neurosis. Ho leaves a
wife and one daughter.
. A 1-1
Lr. 1 arKer was oorn in i-erry lownsiup
Dec. 10, 1V). being a son of George and
lloirrlot fT.nvnloKM Pnrker. His father was
a native of Delaware, coming to Indiana
ln-JVfU. Xfr. I'arxer umjr h n)ur?e ;u oiuin
well Academy.and InlSTl began the study of
mc.ii.inA with Dr. Wlllium Tibaree. of
Clark's Hill. He attended lectures at Mi
ami Medical College, and afterwards lo
cated here. He became well known , over
the State as a successful surgeon. In 1S71
he married Charlotte A. Evving, of this
county. Ho was both a Mason nnd Odd
Fellow, and was township trustee at the
time of his death.
Itev. nthnn L Lord.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
ROCHESTER. Ind.. April 21. Rev. Na
than L. Lord, aged eighty-two, and many
years a pastor of the Presbyterian Church
here, arid other uoints in northern Indiana.
died at his homo In this city to-day.
Other Indlnim Death.
LEBANON, Ind., April 21. John Murphy,
a ploiuer of Union township, was stricken
suddenlv with paralysis and died in a short
time. lie was about seventy years old. and
had accumulated considerable property. A
wife and three married daughters survive.
RICHMOND. Ind.. April 21. A dispatch
from Chicago announces the death of Chas.
D. Ballard, formerly or this city.
km gut hi:-i:lecti:d.
No Content for Miner OtHeer, but
Old Hoard Was Wiped Out.
Srclal to the In.ilanapclls Journal.
TERRE HAUTE. Ind., April 21. The
state convention of the United Mine Work
ers to-day elected the following officers:
President, G. W. Knight, of Terre Haute;
vice president, Dan Llewelyn,' of Linton;
secretary-treasurer, J. H. Kennedy, of
Terre Haute: executive committee. Mlk
Mconey, of Washington; G. W". Lackey, of
Dugger: James Harking, of l-.dwardsnort
and J. C. Smith, of Linton. Smith is the
only member of the old boaru re-elected.
The officers were all re-eloeted. President
Knight had no opposition. Two candidates
who had been proposed by the local lodges
withdrew In his favor. Several changes
were made in tV constitution ana th" ques
tion of appointing a Joint scale committee
to mee with a committee from the Illinois
organliaMon was left open until after the
joint meeting with operators from southern
Indiana to-morrow evening.
National Vice President Kane addressed
the convention at length. He said the min
lng Industry is in a bad condition and at
tributed the starving condition to the over
supply of miners, there ining 25-J.ooo, or
fully 100,000 more than are needed.
Mnnele Candidate for the IntereMtlnnr
Content nt l'ortland.
Special to tho Indianapolis Journal.
MUNCIE. Ind. April 21. At the First
Presbyterian Church last night members
of the Muncle High School took part In the
primary contest to represent the school at
the first annual oratorical and declamatory
eontest of eastern Indiana hlrh schools, at
l'ortland. next week. In declamation the
following took part: Ueni Harrt. Etta
Warner. Zoe Zook. Marie C.irmichael.
Helen llurd. Mae Davt. Flora Ticknor and
It. G. Paulln. Miss Hurd winning lirst
l i tre. Omar G. Weir. Elmer Houze and
Walter J. Itz were the oratorical contest
ants, and Mr. Lotz. who is a son of ex
Judge O. J. Lotz. of the Appellate Court
bench, won first honors. His subject was.
"Our Future Tests in Education and tho
Abolition of War." The piece recited by
Miss Purd was -Our Debating Society." A
special train will take several hundred
rooters from the aiuncie scnoois to rori
land to attend the contest. April 30. Candi
dates from Portland. Bluftton. Decatur,
Muncle- and Winchester will take part in
the contest. .
i. A. It. Eneiiupxient Programme.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RICHMOND. Ind., April 21. The official
programme for the state encampment of
the G. A. R., Including also the state con
ventions of the W. R. C. and Ladles of the
G. A. R., was made public to-day. The date
is Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, May
11, 12 and 13. On the afternoon of the 11th
the headquarters' train, en route from In
dianapolis, will Ikj met at Cambridge City
by a committee from this city, and at the
depot they will be met by Sol .Meredith
Post and escorted to headquarters at the
Hotel W'estcott.- The chief event of the
day will be a reception In the evening In
the parlors of the hotel by the W. 11. C.
and Ladies of the G. A. R. On Wednesday
morning there will be business sessions and
In the afternoon will come the grand pa
rade. At night there will be three camp
fires, presided over by the Hon. James T.
Johnston, of Rockville; Judge D. W. Corn-
stock, of this city, and the Hon. A. O.
Marsh, of W inchester. Two of the speak
ers will be Governor Mount and Gen. Lew
Wallace. On Thursday there will be busi
ness sessions, including the election of om-
cers and the selection of the next place of
Phi Knppa 11 Council.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
The biennial council of the Third district
of the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity Is in ses
sion in this city. There was a reception
this evening and a ride over the city was
Indulged In this afternoon. The following
delegates are here: J. El wood Myers,
1. Harold and B. Krnberger, of Springfield,
o.; u. v. Buskirk. George C. Pitcher. W.
S. Showers. Dalton Fletchall. Blanchard
J louse, tz. li. Jdumford, C. E. lindicott, C.
M. Lawrence, A. M. Miller and Hubert
King, of Indiana University. Bloomington:
W. H. Thompson. Do Pauw University;
Greencastle: Barton McFadden. of Rock
ville; Carl c. Wilson, of Indiana University;
t. c. JiarKie, or Winchester, and Willis O.
Augustus, or I'aris, in.
Daring Robbery In Luportc County.
Fpecld to the Indianapolis Journal.
SOUTH BEND, Ina.. April 21. Four
masked men went to the farmhouse of Au
gust Anderson, In Laporte county, early
this morning, and with a rope bound and
gagged Anderson, his wlfa and their grown
son. tearing the bed sheets into pieces to
gag the wife. Then standing over the vic
tims witn cocked revolvers and threats to
burn the house and cremate them alive, the
robbers forced a confession as to the hid
ing place of money. The sum of $10 was
secured, and the robbers then took horses
from the barn, but were forced to abandon
the animals owing to their balkiness. There
is no clew, and it is believed the robbers
crossed the line Into Michigan.
Will Pay I n ion Wages.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., April 21. The vic
tory of tho teamsters and shovelera em
ployed by the W'arrcn-Scharf Company in
paving Ohio street in their demand for an
increase in pay from $2.50 to $J for teamsters
and from $1.3." to $1.50 for shovelers has
fixed those prices as the standard for the
city during the season and the City Coun
cil has gone on record to the effect that the
union scale of prices is to be paid on the
new big sewer, and that all contractors
shall bid with that knowledge. The trades
unions, (specially those In the building
trades, aro organizing for the purpose of
securing better wages than have been paid
for several years.
Mamie Luekon'n Romance.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
EVANSVILLE. Ind.. April 21. Miss
Mamie Luckon, a handsome and popular
young woman of this city, is the heroine In
it very pretty romance just now. List Sun
day she started for church, and from that
time till to-day her distracted parents
heard nothl.ig of her. A letter received to
day by tho father from the young woman
informed her family that she was on her
way to North Dakota, where she is to mar
ry a j-oung man whom she has correspond
ed with for some time. The receipt of the
letter has caused a sensation, among her
relatives and friends.
A Hoy Mauled by u Monkey.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
MUNCIE, Ind.. April 21. Arthur Hump
felt, aged twelve, had a furious fight with
a monkey this afternoon, and might have
been scarred for life had not attaches of the
Slpe. Dolman & Blake dog and pony show
come to the rescue. A large monkey at
tached to a chain got outside the tent and
a crowd of small boys made for him. The
monk is quite savage and caught the Hump
felt loy, biting him on one hand and In
the face, and when Interference was made
the lad's hair was being pulled out in great
bunches. .
Southern Indiana Convocation.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
EVANSVILLE, Ind., April 21. The
southern convocation of the Diocese of In
diana of the Episcopal Church began a
session here this morning. The question of
dividing this diocese was discussed at
length. It will take $20,000 to accomplish
tho work. Rev. Earle, of New Harmony,
delivered the morning sermon. The after
noon was given up to reading and discus
sion of reports and consideration of general
An Indiana Victim.
Special to the IndlanaioIis Journal.
KOKOMO. Ind.. April 21. Benjamin Tate,
who left here last July' and bought a big
tract of land in Arkansas, near the Missis
sippi levee, returned this week. He was
one of the flood victims. All of his prop
erty was swept away, including his colored
help. Mr. Tate was on the roof of his sub
merged houso when (he relief boat came to
his rescue. His farm was on both sides of
the levee. He will remain here.
Boy Returns After Eighteen Years.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
KOKOMO. Ind.. April 21. Willie Hudson,
tho boy who disappeared from here eighteen
years ago and who was long ago given up
for dead by tho distracted parents, re
turned home yesterday. The lad. after hav
ing been nearly all over the civilized world,
decided to return home and surprise his
relatives. He was himself surprised to
learn that his father had died two years
Clew to n. Mysterlon Crlnie.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
GREENCASTLE, Ind., Anril 21. Coroner
Klelnbub was called to a farm six miles
west of the city to-day to examine a pile
of burning clothes and human bones found
In a hollow tree. The package had been
carefully wedged into the trunk of the tree
and fire applied. The nnd created excite
ment and the coroner thinks he has a clew
to a mysterious crime.
Plate ;1unm Men Cut IS Per Cent.
Sreclai to the Indianapolis Journal.
KOKOMO. Ind.. April 21.-The Pittsburg
Plate-glass Company reduced the wages of
the employes of the Kokomo plant this
week, the reduction averaging about 15 per
cent, in the casting department. The U.N)
men now pet $1.M, the 1..0 men being cut
to $.io. The plant has eight hundred
Harry Hnlter Held for Murder.
Sreclai to tb Indianapolis Journal.
VINCENNES, Ind., April 21. Harry Hal
tor was arrested last night and Is in jail.
He shot and killed a young man named
James Elders last January while carelessly
shooting at a tin can with a flobert rifle.
The grand jury Indicted him for murder.
Halter Is sixteen years old.
Illoomlngton'M New Mayor.
Sreclil to the Indianapolis Journal.
BLOOMINGTON. Ind.. April 21. Arthur
M. Hadley has been elected mayor of
Bloomington by the Council, after an ex
citing contest of over one hundred ballots.
He is a Republican, twenty-seven years
old and a leading young lawyer. He came
here from Mooresvllle.
Price of Giant Not Boonted.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
MUNCIE. Ind.. -April 21. At the regular
meeting of the directors of the Western
Window Glass Manufacturers Association
last evening; it was expected that a new
scale boosting the price of glass would be
adopted, but nothing was done on this
Another Cnmpalgn Murder Trial.
Sreclai to the Indlanapolln Journal.
COLUMBUS, Ind.. April 21. Dan Haw
kins and J. B. Prultt are on trial at Nash
ville for complicity In the murder of Aaron
David, who was killed by Bob Hawkins,
Dan's brother, last October, the day of the
closing . Democratic rally. The evidence
thus far discloses that Bob and Dan Haw
kins and ITuItt went Into Pittman's saloon,
where David was titting. and that Bob
Hawkins threw a brick at him. fracturing
his skull. David died a week later and
Hawkins escaped. Dan Hawkins and Pruitr
were then arrested as accessories.
Turnkey Implicated hy the Tetl
m ony of a Notorious Burglar.
TOLEDO, O., April 21. Harry Davis, alias
Frank Crawford, the notorious crook and
alleged murderer of Policeman Baker at
North Baltimore, O., who escaped from Jail
hero several months ago and was rr cap
tured at Denver, testified to-day in the ac
tion against Turnkey Newbury, who is
charged with aiding the escape. Davis
sworo that the saws used were furnished
by Turnkey Mutchler and p. revolver by
Turnkey Newbury. The latter also procured
whisky for Davis and the latter drugged it
with morphine given him by Mutchler. This
concoction was drunk by Newbury the
night Davis made his escape. Davis also
testified that he had talked to lndh the
turnkeys regarding the cracking of the Lu
cas county treasurer's safe and had almost
Inrfected plans whereby he would be taken
to the office to do the Job.
Znrrnga Surrenders to Spaniards nnd
nellttles the Insurgent Cause.
HAVANA. April 21. The well-known in
surgent leader Julian Zarraga, who sur
rendered, with five of his followers, to the
Spanish authorities In Pinar del Rio on
April 16, has made a request to be sent
to Spain. He has admitted to General In
clan that he has personally dynamited
trains in the province of Pinar del Rio
and says he surrendered because he con
siders the insurgent cause to be lost. Zar
raga added that tho Independence of Cuba
would mean chios and final catastrophe for
the island undr complete negro domina
tion. Zarraga Is an annexationist. He
claims that the Insurgents In Pinar del Rio
have been dispersed, every leader acting on
his own account and nil wishing to com
mand. Zarraga's frank admissions and
statements have won considerable sym
pathy for him among the Spaniards.
Seven hundred bales of tobacco were
shipped to-day on American account.
Shipments of Tobacco.
WASHINGTON. April 21. United States
Consul General Leo lias advised the State
Department from Havana that the Spanish
authorities there have released one con
signment cf Cuban tobacco for shipment to
a New York firm. This tobacco has been
held In Havana since May last, when Cap
tain General Weyler, by a decree, forbade
tho further exportation of tobacco from the
Island. The American Importers have made
many strong protests to the State Depart
ment against the workings of the decree,
which. It was commonly understood, had a
double purpose first to Insure employment
to the cigar makers of Cuba, who otherwise
would be tempted to join the Insurrection,
nnd, second, to destroy the occupation of
tho Cuban cigar makers In Key West and
New Ycrk. and thus stop their contributions
to the Insurrectionary war fund. The State
Department has taken up the cause of the
Importers, but was obliged to confine their
demands to an allowance of the shipment
of tobacco actually lought or contracted
for by Americans before the decree went
into effect. The tobacco released now is
fome that was actually paid ror lefore the
decree. As to that only contracted for, it
appears to be doubtful whether it can be
released through the efforts of the State
Department, 'lhe Spanish contention is that
they have a 'full right to stop all exports,
leaving to the aggrieved importer in the
United States only a claim, against the
persons in (?uba who have broken their
contract, which claims may be prosecuted
In the Spanish courts. The position of our
government is that under tho treaty of 1713
our merchants have the right, unrestrained
by war, to bring away their effects, holding
that In this view tobacco may be regarded
as effects,
Letter from nn American.
BOSTON, Mass., April 21. William Law,
formerly of Worcester, . Mass., but now
with the Cuban Insurgent army, has writ
ten a letter to a friend In Worcester, in
which, under date of Juiaro, Puerto Prin
cipe, April 3, he says:
"I am in the heart of the fighting. The
Cubans have the best of It all through,
but, of course, suffer great hardships. The
entire east end of the Island Is absolutely
controlled by them, and most of the prov
inces of Santa Ciara and Pinar del Rio;
beside Havana Itself Is uncertain and may
fall any day. A few days ago 1 saw a battle
between 800 Cubans and two forts defended
by l.Ooo Spanish troops. It took the Cubans
less than thirty minutes to take them and
capture all the arms and cannon.
"Of course war is terrible. I see brought
In men. women and children w ho have been
murdered by Spanish soldiers, whose fiend
ish deeds are too awful to describe. I saw
last week the bodies of three tteautlful little
Cuban girls, aged eight, six and four years,
respectively; of their mother, a woman
about thirty, and of two old women, pos
sibly sixty years of age, all In one heap,
with their throats cut. Their war seems
to be on women and children. When they
meet a body of Cuban troops they scarcely
wait to fight, but throw down their arms
and run." .
John MeCleash Ilurned "While Trying
to Save John Coyne.
CHICAGO, April 21. Two lives were lost
and three dwellings partially destroye-d by
fire which broke out early this morning
In a building at No. 422ti Ashland avenue.
The ilames spread so rapidly that many
of the occupants were forced to Jump from
tho windows, while others were taken down
on ladders. Tho dead are John McCloash
and John Coyne. Tho bodies of both were
but slightly bumfd. Coyne, who was but
thirteen years old, was found tightly
clasped In the arms of MeCleash. who had
evidently perished In an effort to save tho
life of the boy. The origin of tho lire is
unknown. Loss, about $3.0u0.
Other Fire.
BAY ST. LOUIS. Miss.. April 21. Fire
hero this morning destroyed, tweive build
ings in the business part of tho town, in-
eluding the postottice'. Loss estimated at
$J5,oeo, with but llttlo insurance.
TULLAHOMA. Tenn.. April 22,-Firc
broke out last night nnd destroyed several
blocks of buildings. The loss will be about
$00,000. The business portion of the town
Is badly wrecked.
NORWOOD. Ont.. April 21. This place
was nearly destroyed oy fire yesterday
morning. Iss, $100,000; insurance. $W.00u.
Movements of Steamers.
NEW YORK, April 21. Arrived; Obdam,
from Rotterdam: Westernland, from Ant
werp; Karamalna and Fulda. from Genoa.
Sailed: Kensington, for Antwerp: New
York, for Southampton; Teutonic, for Liv
erpool. LIVERPOOL, April 21. Sailed: Majestic,
for New York; Wraesland. for Philadelphia.
F.OULONGE. April 21. Arrived: Amster
dam, from New York, for Rotterdam.
PLYMOUTH, April 21. Arrived: Havel,
from New York, for Bremen.
SOUTHAMPTON. April 21. Arrived: St.
Paul, from New York.
QUKENSTOWN. April 21. Sailed: Ser
vla. for New York.
PHILADELPHIA. April 21. Sailed: In
diana, for Liverpool.
BREMEN. April 21. Arrived: Dalatla,
from New York.
GLASGOW. April 21. Arrived: Furnessia.
from New Yorli.
ANTWERP, April 20. Sailed: Illinois, for
International Che Mutch.
WACniVCTOV Ar.t-n fl. t'nrrMiwn(l
ence Is still In progress between Repre
sentative Pearson and Hon. Henneker Hea-
ton, M. 1'., on the details or me interna
tional chess match between the American
i'AniTi.i 5rrt tho nritlsh P.irltiimpnt. Tti
games will not K'gin for two weeks or
more, nowever. ir. l'earson n;us recti vea
the following list of the probable players
and assistants for Parliament: Players:
Strauss. Hon. Homro Plunkett. John Par-
nell. Atherly Jones. F. W. Wilson or
Charles Snow; assistants, Lord Folkestone
and Sir Herbert Maxwell, Althusxn and Mo
Kenna. J. Hennlker Heaton and lxrd Bal-
carres. t?eton Jvarr ana iiru artworin.
W"V 11 i .
uromiey uavenjort and uaiuiac.
Meeting of Life t'ntlerwrl tern.
CINCINNATI. O.. April 21.-The execu
tive committee of the National Association
of Life Underwriters met here to-day. with
eiijuiiiiii iiuuuiM in lilt' iiia-ji, ium I..
Christy, of Cleveland, as secretary. Tl
business in hand is making arrangements
for the annual meeting of th association
to t held In Milwaukee In August. Re
ports were received from the chairmen
of the various standing committees. In
the afternoon the visitors were shown
about the suburbs, nnd at night were given
a banauct by the local underwriters.
Leaving: the Army. He Ilnn for Gov
ernor of Minnesota nntl llrenmc
MPap" TIioniHM Biographer.
ST. PAUL, April 21. Brig. Gen. Richard
W. Johnson. United States army, retired, a
gallant division commander during tho war
of the rebellion, died at his home In this
city to-night suddenly, cf pneumonia, after
an illness of only a few days. It had beer.
thought that he was recovering, when
there was a sudden relapse and death came.
General Johnson, since his defeat for Gov
ernor, in 1SS1. iad devoted much of his time
to literary work. He leaves a young wife
and infant child, besides two grown sons.
General Johnson came from a famous old
Kentucky family near Smithland, Living
ston county, and was a brother of the Con
federate surgeon, John Milton Johnson,
whose name was known throughout Ken
tucky and tho South before and after the
war. General Johnson was born Feb. 7,
$27, and graduated at the United States
Military Academy in 1S3, being assigned to
the Sixth Infantry, and later to the First.
In March, lsil, he was transferred to the
cavalry, and the next year served against
he Indians on the Texan frontier as cap
tain. Ho became lieutenant colonel of the
Third Kentucky Cavalry In August, 18C1.
and In October was made brigadier general
of volunteers and assigned, to General
ue.iis urmy. ie was in the movement to
Pittsburg Landing, Tenn.. and also served
n AiaDaroa, iennessee and Kentucky. He
vas at the sietre of t'nrinth Mnv !:
nd routed tho Confederate force in
s ,..ont- In JuI n commanded
a division of the Army of the
Ohio in the Tennessee campaign. He was
taken prisoner at Gallatin, Tex., Aug. 21, by
greatly superior force under .Morgan, and
jinei his exenange in December wa placed
in command of the Twelfth nivlxlnn of tho
Army of the Cumberland. He was at Stone
.iiiyer, tnicKamauga and Missionary Ridge
and in the Atlanta campaign, being en
gaged in all the battles in the line of march
from Nashville to New Hope Church near
Atlanta, where ho was severely wounded
luy, istf. He was brevetted brigadier gen
eral for gallant and meritorious service in
March, ly5, and also major general for his
serivecs In the field during tho war. He
remained on the staff of General George H.
Thomas as provost marshal and Judge ad
vocate of the military division of the Ten
nessee, serving till 1MW, when he was mus
tered out of volunteer service. He was
retired from the rank of brigadier general
In October, iv7, Incoming military profes
sor In the University of Missouri the next
year. The following year of 1SGD-70 he held
a similar position in the Uyjversity of Min
nesota. He entered politics in Min
nesota and was the Democratic nominee for
eiovernor in 1SS1. He also devoted much
time to literary pursuits and is the author
of "The Life of General George H. Thom
as, published In lxi. and another book en
titled "A Soldier's Reminiscences."
Volney E. Smith.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April Sl.-Hon.
Volney E. Smith, ex-lieutenant governor,
and at one time the most prominent figure
in Arkansas politics, died tu-day at the in
sane asylum, where he had been confined
several months. Mr. Smith became Insane
on the money qip stion during the late
presidential campaign and since his confine
ment became very violent. Ho died of ex
haustion. Mr. Smith served as consul to
St. Thomas in the Grant administration.
11 r. Emily L. Gregory.
NEW YORK. April 21. Prof. Dr. Emily
L. Gregory, head of the department of
botany at Barnard College, died to-day of
pneumonia. Dr. Gregory was a graduato
of Cornell, received the degree of doctor
of philosophy from the Unherslty of
Zurich, and it was said of her by a famous
tlerman naturalist that "there was nt bet
ter botanist In America. She was the
author of several text-books on botany.
Other Deaths.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. April 21.-Dewitt C.
Taylor, first lieutenant of Veteran Company
a, tnira itegiment. said to lie the oldest
National Guardsman in America, is dead
here, aged eighty-two years. He had an
enviable record as a scout under eieneral
Hancock. He was born near Bath, Me., and
belonged to the Second Michigan Volun
teer Infantry.
NEW YORK. April 21. Richard Kellv.
president of the Fifth National Bank of
this city, died to-day. aged seventy years.
(Conelnded from First Page.)
to Milouna. It is estimated that the Greek
forces now In the Thessallan plain In front
of Edhem Pasha and between this point
and Larissa number at least 60,000, but the
Greek prisoners say that their reserves are
A military telegraphic line has been ex
tended to Milouna, but as yet there is no
postal service. From the heights can be
seen huge clouds of dust in the distance,
which indicate that large bodies of Greek
Infantry are en route from Larissa to de
fend the heights not yet captured at Tyr
navo. But they will probably be too late.
The coolness and courafte of the Turks in
attack aro beyond prlse.
InrlKues of Certain INtwers De
nounced by the King of Greece.
PARIS. April 21. The correspondent of
La Journal at Athe-ns had an interview
with King George of Greece at tho palace
yesterday. His Majesty Is quoted as say
ing that ho believed to the last moment
that peace would be maintained, and did
his utmost to bring about a pacific solu
tion of the matter in dispute. The King
denied that Greece commenced hostilities
against Turkey, and argued that Turkey
was not comptlled to go to war because of
the incursion of a few insurgents whom
noljody could have restrained. Continuing.
King George said: "The truth is. we were
attacked because Turkey was ordered to
attack us. There never would have been
war but for certain intrigues which will
appear later. All the powers are more or
less against us. If they wanted war, they
have got it. Such is the result of the Eu
ropean concert. Europe must understand
that after forcing us to war there can be
no question of limiting it. Our Meet is des
tined to take an Important part, as will
soon le learned. Greece understands that
she must either be victorious or dl.-'appear.
Tho war may be prolonged and bloody, but
it is now too late to stop. A great crime
has been committed against right and hu
manity in the Cretan question, and the
chastisement has now commenced."
Situation In Crete.
LONDON, April 21. A dispatch to the
Times from Canea says that the Italian
consul is visiting the camp of Colonel Vas
sos with a view of Inducing the Italian vol
unteers' to return home. He has had a long
Interview with Colonel Vassos. who said he
could not control the Insurgmts and feared
they were preparing to take some action
calculated to lead to serious complication.
The Italian consul gathered the Impression
that an attack was meditated on the posi
tions occupied by the International troops.
Colonel Vassos declares that he would not
hesitate to attack Canea if ordered to do so
by the Greek government. P.ut he added
that In such event he would give due notice
to the admirals of the international fleets.
The I'onrm Mnr lte-litilIIl- Pence.
VIENNA, April 21. Much attention has
been attracted to an article in the semi
ofiicial Fremdenblatt on the Turko-Greclan
situation. After asserting that while Greece
desired war at any price it was Impossible
to stop her. the article continues: "Never
theless If either Greece or Turkey. In the
event of detent. Invokes European Interven
tion, the powers will not refuse to endeav
or to re-establish peace."
Gnrlhuldi'n Son Sail for Greece.
ROME. April 21. Rlccotti Garibaldi, son
of the famous General Garibaldi, accom
panied by a elaribaldlan veteran, ejlonel
Gattarno, has sailed for Greece, where he
will take part In thwar against the Turks.
Several steamers at various places along
tho Italian coasts are emlarklng men who
have volunteered their services to Greece
for the war.
Four of n Revolution at Athrnn.
LONDON. April 21. The Rome corre-
spondent of the l'all Mall Gazette tele-
Our Buyer Provided Too Largely.
Special attention given to mail order. Purchar amountiufc to t3.:X) or over delivered
free within 10 miles f lndiannpohi'.
these coexis were in larre ilemancL Owing
same trade here it simply elid not come.
floll.nrs tied ir i5i Tti-rrlirndis tliat is not
ning from the East, not knowing the exact demand for High-grade House-
in2S in Indianapolis, he overbought in some lines knowing in rew oric
day we propose to slash the prices regardless of cost or value and close out the line in
one dav's selling.
EREXCII BACCARAT GLASS, you know it; no better made. We have it in
beautiful patterns and designs, in etched and engraved.
WINE DECANTERS, that cost us 1.90 each and we sold for $2.2o, to-elav 8Sc
WINE POTTLES, that cost us l.lH) each, and we sold for w ill go to-day for 98c
EINGER BOWLS, that cost us .. a dozen and we mid for ..1S dozen, will go
to-day for $1.48
TEAPOTS, made bv the celebrated makers. Manning & Bowman, known all
over this country for their high grade TEAPOTS and COFEEE TOTS, made of
granite ironware, porcelain lined, nickel and silver-plated trimmed, rest on cop-per-coverejl
asbestos cushion, which avoids cracking of the enamel, proof
against scorching the tea leaves; cost us $2 each, and we sold theni for 2.00
each: will po to-lav for. each
CAKE KNIVES The only one that will cut angel food nicely; they cost us2.1)
dozen; we sold them for 'ioc each; to-tlay for, each. 5c
WALL COFFEE MILL Black enameled, gut striped they are well made, and
thev cost us $D.o0 dozen; we sell them for 1 each; will go TO-DAY for, each..
TELEPHONE COFFEE MILLS Large, hardwood, plain, nickel-plated front,
will grind one pound of coffee in one minute; they cost us fl.02, we scld them
for 52 each; TO-DAY they go for, each
TEAKETTLES, made by S. STERN AN & CO., solid copper, heavy nickel-
plated kettles, cost us' $2.50 each, and we sold them for each; YOU CAN
BREAD KNIVES The Christie, everybody knows them large, solid steel
blade, rosew ood handles: cost us to buy 48c, we sold them forOc; to-day, each
SPONGES Remember our large purchase from the Delayannie Sponge Company,
the largest importers of GRECIAN SPONGES in this country. FINE SPONGES at
less than 40c on the dollar.
rc Sponges for..
10c Sponges for
20c Sponges
graphs to his paper this afternoon saying
a dipatch had been received there from
Athens expressing fear that should the
t reeks suffer further reverses and the
Turks occupy Larissa a revolution will
break out at Athens. "
Sitl onion, liny I'roteeted.
LONDON, April 21.-A .special dispatch
from ralonica announces that the port of
ficials there are vigilantly looking out for
the Greek fleet, having been Informed that
the war vessels of Greece have been ordered
to make an attempt to sleze that city,
which is the base of Turkish supplies for
the armies operating against the Greeks.
The military authorities of Salonica have
laid 1.7) torpedo mines in the bay and fur
ther steps have been taken to protect the
narrow entrance of the harbor between
Cape Kara and the nut inland of Macedonia.
Lookouts have been stationed on all the
prominent headlands and points of van
tage overlooking the hay with instructions
to immediately report tho appearance of
tho Greek lleet, which Is expected to make
a demonstration against this place very
shortly. The harbor has been thoroughly
mined, a number of torpedo boats have
been stationed In well selected places. The
entrance of the harbor, from Cape Kara to
the maii-land of Macedonia, is strung with
torpedoes and large quantities of ammuni
tion have been sent to .all the batteries.
AVIiat Doe IttiKnln. .Vlennf
BEUIdN, April 21. It is reported here to
night in well-informed circles that the Rus
sian government has asked the irmisslon
of the Sultan for the Russian Black sea
lleet to pass through the Dardanelles. The
Baltic lleet is also ready to start under
sealed orders.
Christian Women I rjged tn Aid Thoc
AY ho Are Fighting: for the Tm.
NEW YORK, April 21. The following ap
peal has been Issued by the Union of Greek
Women under the presidency of her Majes
ty. Queen Olga, and Crown Princess So
phia: "To the women of the old and new world.
Christian .mothers, sisters and wives, work
ers for civilization and progress, guardians
of love and justice, greeting:
"Christian mothers, sisters and wives,
civilized like you. earnestly appeal for your
help. Our sons, our brothers and husbands
lighting for the cross are being killed and
wounded In a sacred cause. Their blood
stains the last rage of th? history of the
nineteenth century, the history of civiliza
tion and progress of which you are the pro
moters. ".'Christian women, do not share the re
sponsibility of your diplomats. Arouse in
the heart3 of your husbands and sons more
Christian and more equitable sentiments.
Unite and your just protest will re-echo In
the hearts of the nations and the people.
Prove by vour energy and Christian work
that the women, the true missionaries of
right, with the gospel of love nnd Justice
In their hearts, range themselves on the
tide of tho wronged.
"President of the Union."
The appeal was promulgated Immediately
on its arrival here from Athens. Donations
for the fund of the Union of Greek Women,
who have in charge the Greek rod cross.
c;in be forwarded direct to her Majesty.
Queen Olga of ireece, at Athens, or to the
president of the union, Madame Helen
C.rlva. Athens, or to Solon J. Vlasto. editor
of Atlantis. No. 2 Stone street. New York,
who has been authorized to collect funds
and organize eommlttees throughout the
United States.
Exntlnx of Greek.
NEW YORK. April 21. It is likely that
within a week 1,0.10 Greeks will sail from
New York on chartered steamships to Join
the forces that are lighting the Turks. Ne
gotiations for a suitable vessel are in
progress and It Is thought will be concluded
before Saturday. The steamer will sail un
der the American flag direct to Athens. The
cost of the expedition will be borne by the
National League of Greece, which has
members in nearly e very part of the world.
Solon J. Vlastls. editor of the Jreek news
paper Atlantis, said to-day that the At
lantis fund had now $.V.OO sent in by
ereeks to sdd in sending olunteers to
Greece. "Money is still pouring In." he
continued. "We will decide to-day or to
morrow whether to charter a steamship or
use the monev in aiding tJreeks who want
to go back si rid battle for their country in
securing passage by various lines. Twenty
two salbd yesterday on the White Star
steamer Cevic. and a large number will go
by the Trench line on Saturday."
(ircekn Amwnnltert ity Ureek,
NEW YORK. April 21. Among the ar
rivals to-day on the steamship Obdam were
three Greeks, Ellas Patrcs and Antonio
Nlco Simoulls. from Tripoli, and John
riories. from Sparta, all young men. They
were admitted after passing through the
registry svstem. They were all farmers.
Flories had been Iv this country before and
started for Chicago. The others were driven
to a Greek boarding house, where they
were bruised and hooted by the other
boarders, who threw fruit and veget?.b!s
at them and made things so lively for the
new arrivals, who were told that they were
a disgrace to their country for leaving it In
time of trouble and when every man was
needed, that they were compelled to take
refuge ut Ellis island.
Twenty-Five Patriotic Greek.
PHILADELPHIA. April 21. A party of
twenty-five Greeks, under command of
Lieut. Epamlnondas NachopooMs, will sail
from this port next Tuesday to fight for
their country. Lieutenant Nachopoohs and
Sergeant Peter Stravo.Kolos. who Is also
going with the party, were both ofllcers in
the Fifth regiment of the Greek infantry.
Crerge Casparelll. another of the returning
Greeks, was In the same regiment. The
lieutenant was honorably discharged from
tho army about seven months ago and came
to this country to seek his fortune. A
smaller party left for Greece a few days
TVo Cipher Mc!i-Re t o ;rcece.
NEW YORK. April 21. The Commercial
Cable Company issued the following notice
to-day: "We are advised that the Greek
administration prohibits code language in
private messages to tJreece."
t'nrrle Snnkey'n Suit.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 21. Miss Carrie
Sankey has tiled a suit charging that she
has been defrauded of a valuable inher
itance bv her guardian. Charles S. Cotrglns.
and his" wife. Marie Coggins. The frauds
complained of extend over a period of
years and form the s-quel to litigation
which was once the talk of three States.
Carrie Sankey fell heir to considerable for
tune through the death of Samuel Sankey.
In ISso. She was an adopted daughter of
the deceased and at the time of his death
was about fourteen years of age. Sankey
died In Pennsylvania and left property in
that State. Illinois and California.
to their supc
4tTHK RESULT," we have hundreds of
moving. We have liccome ininaticiit. To
3rtc Sponges for. each
T."c Sponges for, each.
$1 Sponges for, each
Supreme Aum-mlily I . It. K. of I. Agntu
lIonorN nn Indiana KnlKhf.
The Supreme Assmebly of the Uniformed.
Rank, Knights of Pythias, adjourned yes
terday after re-electing J. R. Carnahan
major general of the organization. The re
ports of the committees were !uard yester
day morning. In the last year three bri
gade commanders have died and part of tha
day yesterday was devoted to memorial ex
ercises. Twenty-one States were represented In
the t-ssembly nr.d each rcprc.u-ntatlve as
sured General Carnahan of a good attend
ance during the encampment to be held
here next year. General Jhurklcy has prom
ised that Illinois will send thre thousand
men. Ohio expects to be represented by
:.,500 Knights, in Indiana there are four
thousand uniform d Knights.
I'elty Thief Arreted.
Will Moxle colored, was arrested last
night on a charge of petit l.trceny. Monday
afternoon Patrolman Carter found ?2 In
money, a knife and some jewelry under tho
YVabaFh-street bridge over the canal, borne
one told him that Moxic had just come out
from uiu.er the bridge, loiter Mrs. Wain
lield. of 1: Osage street, told i.'arter that
she had been robbed nnd Identified the arti
cles as hers. Sh said Moxie had boon at
her house Sunday and hIv had missed tho
things shortly after he left, llcnco his ar
rest. Chnpuian Preparing: to Go to .Inll.
NEW YORK. April 21.-.tock P.roker EI
verton It. Chapman. ef the lirm of Moored
Sch icy. of this city, who will have to
undergo imprbonnunt lor thirty days at
Washington tor refusing to testify before
the United Siates Senate Sugar Trust in
vestigation committee, will probably begin
his term in a few days. He is arranging
his private affairs in this city to that end.
The Telegram says: "Chapman hopes to
keep out of jail by means of a presidential
pardon. The Supreme Court having denied
th" writ of certiorari at the same tme that
It refuse-el the habeas corpus, Mr. Chapman
has no recourse left except to go to jail, un
less pardon Is Interposal. I am informed
he will not deliver himself up Immediately,
as there Is no clanger of his lond being le
clared forfeited. His friends want time to
move in his behalf."
Will Strike May 1.
CHICAGO. April 21. The P.rldge and
Structural lren Workem Union hasd.eidd
to strike lor an increase In wages em May 1.
The men demand 45 cents nn hour Instead
ef the old scale tf 41U cents. About tweli o
hundred men will oe involved. Amrng tne
other unions which are expected to striko
on May 1 are the bod carrier nnd building
laborers, the Plumbers' Union and tho
Junior Steamfitters. All have the support
of the Ruildli.g Trades Couneil.
In a woman's physical
life there are many crit
ical periods ; times of
cuange ana transition ;
of "crossing over
from one stage of de
velopment to another;
from firirlhood to wo-
L'manhood, to wifehood.
and motherhood ; and
t again when maternity
ceases. These arc pe
riod f dancer if not
hedged about with
proper safeguards.
At these times any
weakness or derange
ment of the feminine
organism is liable to
have serious conse
quence. It is not safe
to ntgiect the earliest
symptoms of such
trouble. Any woman
mav obtain free of
c!i2.rge, the professional advice of a skilled,
experienced specialist by consulting, either
personally or by letter. Dr. R. V. Pierce,
chief consulting physician of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo,
N. Y. For thirty years he has been recog
nized as one of the most eminent living
specialists in diseases of women. His
'Favorite Prescription " is known all over
ths world an the most perfect cure ever de
vised for all feminine disorders, and weak
nesses; and the most perfect strcngthener
for prospective, or nursing mothers. It is
the only medicine for wotnen which is pre
parecl by a regularly graduated, skilled
The most interesting and valuable book
for women ever written is Dr. Pierce's
Common Sense Medical
Adviser. A pplendid
thousand -papc volume,
with over three .hun
dred engravings and
colored plates. A copy
of the present edition
will be cent absolutely
free to anyone sending
twenty - one cents in
one-cent stamps to pay
the cost of mailinjr only,
to Dr. R. V. Pierce.
Buffalo, N. Y. The vol
ume is bound in stron?
paper covers. If a French cloth embossed
binding Is desired, send ten cents extra,
thirty -one cents in all. to p.iy the cot of
this more handsome and durable binding.
National loli. Iforb
Gas, Steam and Watef
Enter Tubes. Cat
M&llenblA Iron tlttlnr
itUurlr mil -ilfililirdL
V lvt-. Slop e oikt. Uncut
Tri.uinlu. fi-ktt e.u.
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Vlnen. .s rtw riut and lh
Wrmcl.e., s:en Trap.
Putnt. KUcfio f ink. !!,
1-dtlu. Bali: MrlL Sol.
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t Wt. and ail other Nnp.
i.iiii nl In cmuwx-1.oq wiLfe
on! On ti'-nllui a tuviii'tr.
KtMm hiiin Arp-rat (u
Pub. rtUiliUu: bU rwni
;i(i, io:w, t'aotorie. Una.
AntK lumber Drvdiou
etc. Cut r.d Thread t.n.r let
any .? viiintin i
triin S laca to Id
Knight & Jillsom
75 aJ 77
nor Mr.Kii. ne looked xor uic
1 I
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