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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, November 21, 1902, Image 2

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THK INDIANAPOLIS JOUR NAT FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1902.
Copious (Xtrarta from his book wer read
and placed on rn-or-l. Stmon F. Wolver
ton. counsel for the Reading Company,
read much .f th matter pertaining to vio
lence In the 1IW) strike, and also read ar
ticles written by Roberts during the prog
ress of the late contest In which he de
scribed in strong language the acta of vio
lence. Intimidation and boycotting commit
ted during that suspension. His articles
spoke of some of these acts as ' brutal out
rages.'' and he alao branded the unions
action in calling out the steam men in June
as "foolhardy."
In explaining hi articles Mr. Roberts
said triat h- did not wish to imply that
the organisation wm responsible for all the
lawlessness committed. The preacher said
yesterday that newspaper accounts exag
gerated the amount of lawlessness in the
coaj regions, so that Mr. Wolvertons read
ing Dr. Roberta's description of serious
1MB of violence and boycotting; afforded
Tr.uch amusement. Mr. Roberts gave it as
his opinion that attempts to have nonunion
men form a separate organisation were in
stigated by parties opposed to organised
labor.
While an attempt was being made to
show that carelessness of the miners con
tributes materially to the danger of his
occupation. Chairman Gray interposed
with the remark that a margin of careless
ness incident to human nature must he
taken into account when estimating the
dangerousnesa of any hazardous occupa
tion The interest in the commissioners and
their investigation has not decreased. Each
day hundreds of men line the streets and
watch the arbitrators walk from the hotel
to the courtroom. Most of them are Idle
mine workers, and they give the commis
sioners a somewhat critical look as they
pass by. Each session of the commission
finds the hearing room Jammed with in
terested persons. The commissioners con
tinue to hold dally conferences, but what
Is discussed Is as a rule strictly withheld
from the public.
The commissioners were in conference un
til late to-night. Among the matters dis
cussed was that of having both sides pre
sent evidence more rapidly than in now
being done. The attorneys for the miners
and operators have promised documentary
evidence in the various questions before
the arbitrator, but they are not quite
ready to submit it. A member of the com
mission said late to-night that they could
not xi act d to '.iear oral evidence when
documentary evidence is obtainable. Pres
ident Mit hell was summoned after 11
o'clock to-nlg-nt and stated the best he
could do at thl time in the way of pre
senting documentary evidence would be
due hills and other forms of wage state
ments of miners that he hau in hl pos
session. No oncluslon was reached, and it
is expected that the matter will be settled
at to-morrow's sessions.
Will Handle the Lehigh's Business.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 20,-The Press to
morrow will say: "For the next five years
the Girard Trust Company will handle all
the coal business of the Lehigh Valley
Company. Arrangements have been made
to issue 13.000,000 trust certificates, which
will bear 5 per cent. Interest. These cer
tificates are to be taken by the Trust Com
pany and It is to retain 75 per cent, of the
selling price of the coal as collateral. The
selling of I3.WJO.000 of coal trust certificates
to the Qtraxd Trust Company caused some
surprise. The transaction is somewhat sim
ilar to the action taken by the Philadelphia
A Reading Coal and Iron Company when
it made the Finance Company of Pennsyl
vania its coal agent. While all the papers
In this matter have not been drawn up,
the board of directors has approved the
gale of the certlttcates."
Ohltaary.
SALT LAKE. Ctah, Nov. 20. -Judge Jabes
O. Sutherland, formerly one of the most
prominent lawyers of Ctah and author of
several standard works of law, is dead in
Berkeley, Cal., after a long illness, aged
eventy-seven. He was a member of the
titutmnal convention of Michigan In
lttO, a member of the Michigan state Leg
islature In I860 and for seven years circuit
iudge of the Tenth district of that State.
ie also served in the forty-second Con
gress. Judge Sutherland came to Utah in
ma
WASHINGTON. Nov. 30.-The War De-
Krtment has been advised by General
ivis. commanding the Division of the
Philippine Islands, of the death of Major
Hubert P. V.'ainwright. Fifth Cavalry, at
Jdanila. Nov-. 1ft. of cardiac embolism.
Major Wainwright graduated from the
Military Academy June 16, 1875.
NEW YORK. Nov. 20. Joseph Sterling,
of the firm of Greenbeck & Sterling, bank
ers and broke. . died to-day at his home in
Mamaroneck. N. Y. Mr. Sterling had been
g member of the Stock Exchange since
1877.
WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair To-Day and To-Morroir, Except
Probably Rain In Southern Indiana.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. Forecast for
Friday and Saturday:
For Illinois and Indiana Fair on Friday
and Saturday, except probably rain on Sat
urday In south portions; fresh north to
northeast winds along the lake.
For Ohio Fair on Friday and Saturday;
fresh southwest winds.
Yesterday's Temperatures.
Stations. Mln. Max. 7 p. m.
Abilene. Tex 4 74 68
Amarlllo. Tex 44 62 58
Atlanta. Ga 68 4 6ft
Bismarck. N. D 24 24
Buffalo. N. Y 44 66 62
Cairo. Ill 44 64 58
Calgary. Alberta 6 44 40
Chattanooga, Tenn 54 66 Wi
Chicago 40 68 66
Cincinnati. 0 44 64 58
Cleveland. 0 38 66
Concordia. Kan 44 62 44
Davenport. Ia 42 M 54
Denver. Col 32 40 38
Des Moines. Ia 44 60 64
Dodge City. Kan 44 52 44
Dubuque. Ia 40 66 64
Duluth. Minn 36 42 40
El Paso. Tex 4s 74 68
Fort Smith. Ark 52 68 62
Galveston. Tex 70 74 72
Grand Haven. Mich 34 52
Grand Junction, Col 40 64 42
Jlavre. Mont H 40 38
Helena. Mont 16 34 26
Huron. 8. D 32 36 34
Jacksonville. Fla 81 ls 64
Kansas City. Mo 64 66 64
Lander. Wyo 26 3S 30
Little Rock. Ark 48 66 64
Louisville. Ky 48 66 60
Marquette. Mich 36 44 44
Memphis. Tenn 44 64 M
Modena. Ctah 22 30 28
Montgomery, Ala 42 66 oi
New Orleans. La 68 72
New York city 44 66
Nashville. Tenn 46 64 60
Norfolk. Va 52 58 f,
North Platte. Neb 32 44 36
Oklahoma. O. T 66 ; 62
Omaha. Neb 44 66 44
Palestine. Tex 62 H 7,1
Parkersburg. W. Va 38 64 58
Philadelphia 46 66
Pittsburg. Pa 42 62 t
Pueblo. Col 12 o 42
Qu' Appelle. Assin 16 34
Rapid City. S I 26 38 3
Salt I.ake City 28 42 38
St. Louis 44 64 60
St. Paul. Minn 44 4s 44
Bant K. N M 42 H 52
Sp-tngtU'ld. Ill 68 60 56
Springfield. Mo 48 64 62
VI. 'ksburg. Miss 48 71 66
Washington. D. C 40 60 52
Local Observations on Thuraday
Bar. Ther. R H Wind. W ther. Pre.
7 a. m :24 d 82 8'east. Clear. Ml
7p.m. 30.16 56 72 South. Clear. 0.00
Maximum temperature, 62; minimum tem
perature. 42.
Comparative statement of the mean tem
perature and total precipitation on Nov. au:
Temp. Pre.
Normal 37 0.14
Mran 52 0.00
Departure 16 0.14
Departure since Nov. 1 226 Mi
Departure since Jan. 1 41 Ml
Plus. W. T. BLYTHK.
Section Director.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS.
NEW YORK. No- . Arrived: Sardin
ian, from CJlascrtw; Graf Waldersee. from
Hamburg. Sailed: La Touralne, for Havre.
LIVERPOOL. Nov 20. -Arrived: Teu
tonc, from New York.
8OI THAMPTON. Nov. .-Arrived : St.
Louis, from New York.
QUEK WN Nov. 30. Sailed: Haver-
ford, for Philadelphia.
CHERBOCRO. Nov. 30-Arrived: Pa
tricia, from New York.
ANTWERP, N01 30.-Arrived: Kensing
ton, from New York.
HAVRK. Nov. 20.-Arrived: La Lorraine,
from New Yarn.
MOVILLK, Nov. JO. Arrived: Ethiopia,
grom New York.
BUSINESS HOUSES BURN
FIRK IX WET I.IFWKTTK DOES
A BO IT SIT..OOO OK DAM.K.K.
State Convention of the Young Men's
Christian Association Is Holding
Its Annual Session at Pern.
STABBED BY HIS PRISONER
COX ST ABLE OP BftXCIE RKfKIVES A
FATAL illfl WOIXD.
Traction Rivalry at Rockport Suit to
Forfeit a tias Franchise Accidents
Throughout the State.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
LAFAYETTK. Ind.. Nov. 20.-A part of
West Lafayette's business district aas
swept away to-night by a fire that started
In J. J. Kensler's meat market, spread on
onr side to State & Albright s tlnsmlthing
shop and Henry Mingus's saloon and on the
other to George Zeger's transfer barn. lie
fore the flames had died away four build
ings were in ashes and $15.000 damage had
been done.
The flames originated in the lard render
ing room of the meat market at 8:30 o'clock
and before discovered had eaten their way
into the barns. Virgil Henderson, a boy
who happened to be passing, broke in the
barn door and with the assistance of sev
eral Purdue students liberated sixteen
horse sthat were tied inside. The embyro
Are department of the town was utterly
unable to cope with the blaze and the city
department was called. Their efforts and
those of the students prevented the de
struction of the entire portion of the town
at the foot of the hill. The burned disrlct
was the oldest in the town.
The barn formerly was a grist mill. It
was owned by Henry Cassell and was not
Insured. Mr. Zeger's loss is $2.. with no
insurance. Kenzler estimates his loss at
$3,000. fully insured, and the remaining
buildings and stock were insured. There
were several narrow escapes from Injury.
-
STARRED BY A PRISONER.
constable at Mnncie Receives a Prob
ably Fatal Knife Wound.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
HUMOUR. Ind.. Nov. 20.-Vhile trying to
arrest Stanford McCauiey. of Shelbyville,
who was intoxicated, Constable Robert
Burnslde was fatally stabbed to-night by
McCauiey. Burnslde was taking McCauiey
up a dark stairway to Justice Gray's office
when the prisoner turned and slashed the
constable twice with a knife. Both wounds
are on the left side of Burnside's face
and neck. They are long and deep. One
severed the ear and went deep Into the
neck. The physician says he will die.
McCauiey was caught by a policeman
after he had run a square. The cutting oc
curred in Main street in the heart of the
city.
Killed Herself with Strychnine.
Special to the Indianapolis Jqurnal.
TERRE HAUTE. Ind.. Nov. .-Miss
Cleo Collins, aged eighteen, committed sui
cide this afternoon with strychnine. She
left a note In which she said she was de
spondent, but the cause is not stated. She
was employed at the stamping and enamel
ing factory.
TWO ROADS WAST FRANCHISES.
Electric and Steam Lines in Rivalry
for Rovkport Terminals.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
EVANSVILLE. Ind.. Nov. 20. There is a
warm fight at Rockport, Spencer county,
between projected railroads for entrance
Into that city, and it looks like a race as to
which will build into the place first. The
Evansvllle, Boonvllle & Rockport Traction
Company next week will ask the Town
Council for a right of way into the place,
most of the right of way between here and
there having been secured.
Last night the Evansvllle, Newburg &
Rockport (dummy) line company petitioned
the Rockport Council for entrance into the
city. The latter road also asked that a
subsidy be voted by the people. This road
Is now in operation between this city and
Newburg. It is understood that both com
panies will be granted franchises.
Two Suits In Condemnation.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov. 20. Before
Judge R. P. De Hart in the Circuit Court
this afternoon, the Fort Wayne, Logans
port & Lafayette Traction Company and
the Monon Railroad Company, through at
torneys, asked for the appointment of ap
praisers In condemnatory proceedings
brought against the Wabash & Erie Canal
Company, for right of way on the old
Wabash canal towpath. The former com
pany has been fighting every foot of the
w iv from Fort Wayne to this city, a con
siderable part of the desired right of way
lying along the canal bed. The Monon
Railway seeks to obtain a section of the
towpath for side tracks into the ity,
and the verdict of the court will decide
both cases.
Clark Announces His Successor.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Nov. 20.-J. Pey
ton Clark makes the announcement that
to-morrow Gardner F. Wells, of Massachu
setts, will succeed him as manager of the
Terre Haute street-railway system, which
Includes the interurban line to Brazil and
the lighting systems in both cities. Mr.
Clark says he will be a special representa
tive of the Stone-Webster syndicate of Bos
ton, which owns the property, In building
the Interurban line to Clinton.
IXDIAVl OBITl'AR Y.
Funeral of Senator Charles C. Rlnkley
Is Held at Richmond.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RICHMOND. Ind.. Nov. 20.-The funeral
of State Senator Charles C. Binkley took
place at 2 o"clock this afternoon from Grace
Methodist Church. The attendance was
largo. The services were participated in by
Dr. George H. Hill, former pastor of the
church and now presiding elder of the dis
trict, the Rev. Leslie J. Naftsger. of K -komo,
also former pastor of Grace Church,
and the Rev. M. S. Marble, the present pas
tor. Messrs, Jessup, Richmond; Hogate,
Danville; Rhinehard. Bloomlngton. and
Chipman, Anderson, rvjri s.-nted the Grand
Lodge, L Ü. U. F. The active pallbearers
u r-. Messrs J Will Cunningham, 1: If.
ljicey, George Bishop, J. v. Carter, H C.
Starr and W. C. Converse. The honorary
pallbearers v ere Messrs. D. i: St rattan,
Alden Mote. B. J. Hocate, Judge Chipman,
J. W. Newman and Henry Robinson.
Among the out-of-town people who at
tended wert- C C Lyons. Falrmount; Wal
ter Ball. Muncie; K YV Harrison. Shelby
Villa; John 1 Roche, Mount Vernon, t
Thompson. Indianapolis; A. B. Darley.
Waterloo; Frederick K. Matson. Indian
apils; John V Parks. Plymouth; H. 1.
Hutson. Indianapolis; J. C. Gochmoiir.
North Manchester; James T. Haytnan. In
dianapolis; Oliver Gartl. Frankfort; 1,. I .
Coats. Win bester; Fred Snyder. Angola;
Lieutenant Governor Gilbert. Angola; J. S.
fonlogwe. KendHllvllle, Harmon Purvianee.
Huntington. A. H. WanipUr, Uosport.
Charles Whitconib. Terre Haute; Harmon
L. Hutson, Indianapolis.
a a
Other State Xerroloa;y.
BEDFORD. Ind.. Nov. .William Rob
erts, after suffering for several months with
cancer of the stomach, died this afternoon
at his home here. Mr. Roberts was a
native of Liverpool. Enjc.. but lived here
the greater part of the time during the I
past twenty years, being prominently iden- !
tifled with the stone interests He was
superintendent of the Gittenbach stone
works at Indianapolis at one time, and
was well known in that city.
MCNt'IK. Ind.. Nov. 20 William N. !
Jackson, aged svenly-flve. died this morn
ing at his home in this city after a week s
illness. Old age and paralysis were the im-m-'liate
causes of death. For flfty-einht
vears he had been a resident of Muncie.
He was a native of Greenup county. Ken
tucky, and cam- to Mundo In 1845. For
awhile he was In the railway mail service.
In 1S80 he was made postmaster of the
State Legislature. He served through the
war as a member of the Nineteenth Indi
ana Infantry. Company E. He had held all
the important positions In the local G. A.
R. post. Mr. Jackson was a lifelong mem
ber of the Methodist Church. Six children
survke.
WABASH. Ind.. Nov. 20. To-day the
bodies of Col. and Mrs. Hugh Hanna and
also the remains of the first wife of Col.
Hanna wer- moved from the graves in the
old cemetery to Falls Cemetery. Col. Han
na was the founder of Wabash and died
In 1X69. at the age of seventy. His second
wife had been buried on the lot In 1S6S and
his first wife in 1S5S.
DEC AT I "R, Ind.. Nov. 20. Mrs. Christina
Bl'imenberg, aged s-venty-flve, was buried
h-re this morning. She was found dead on
th' public road a short distance from this
city Tuesday evening. She had gone to see
a relative a short distance away and fell
dead from heart disease. She was one of
the oldest residents of this vicinity.
RICHMOND. Ind.. Nov. 20.-Mrs. A. G.
Luken, one of tilt city's well-known women,
died this afternoon.
CAUGHT IH A CORN SHREDDER.
Horse's Tall Pulled Out by the Roots
In Shelby County.
Special to th Indianapolis Journal.
SHELBYVILLE. Ind., Nov. 20.An acci
dent out of the ordinary occurred in this
county vsterday. Workmen were operat
ing a corn shredder on the Jones farm,
mar Marietta and one of the horses on
the farm walked up close to the machine
and. in switching its tall from side to side.
It caught In the shredder, the result being
that the tail was pulled from the animal's
body before the machine could be stopped.
Indianapolis Woman Hurt.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
PORTLAND, Ind., Nov. 20.-Mlss Mar
garet Kennedy, of Indianapolis, who has
been at Boundary attending the funeral of
a relative, fell from a wagon here and
struck heavily on the paved street, inflict
ing a painful injury. She was unable to be
taken to the home of her relatives and was
removed to the residence of the Rev. L. J.
Paquet, pastor of the Catholic Church,
where she is being cared for.
Choked Mussle Caused Explosion.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
NORTH VERNON, Ind., Nov. 20. Charles
Hill, of this county, was badly injured this
week by getting the muzzle of his gun
filled with mud while hunting. This caused
the part near the muzzle to burst at the
first discharge and a piece of the metal
flew back and Imbedded Itself in the eye
of Mr. Hill, destroying the sight and dan
gerously injuring him.
Killed by a Freight Train.
BsatSal to the Indianapolis Journal.
SHELBYVILLE. Ind.. Nov. 30. Benja
min Keppel, who llv?d with the Metzgers,
one mile south of Ray Crossing. Shelby
county, was struck by a freight train on
the J.. M. & I. railroad, this morning, and
died two hours later. He was sitting on
th- track at the time, and probably was
asleep.
I I I V Y. M. C. A. COXVEXTIOX.
First Reports Heard and Oflleers
Elected for the Year
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
PERU, Ind.. Nov. 20. The thirty-third
annual session of the Indiana Young Men's
Christian Association began here to-day at
the FSst Baptist Church, and will continue
until Sunday night. It is expected the vis
iting delegates will number 250. Eugene
Willis, South Bend, directs the singing, and
a chorus of Peru voices aids with the
music.
This morning the Rev. Alexander Patter
son, of Chicago, conducted a Bible hour.
This afternoon President Townely appoint
ed committees, and Secretary Stacy con
ducted a Bible hour to-night. There were
reports from officers, and an address by
Franklin W. Ganse, a Chicago attorney, on
"The Volunteer, the Principal Factor In
Association Development."
The following convention officers were
elected for a year: President, Daniel Sims,
Iafayette. Wabash Railway attorney; first
vice president, C. S. Rhoads, Indianapolis;
mm ond vice prisedent. Henry Meinhsrdt,
Para; secretary, G. W. Wells, Crawfords
vllle; treasurer, John F. Walllck, Indianap
olis, superintendent of Western Union Tele
grapn. RELEASED FROM PRISON.
Indiana Engineer Who Was Unjustly
Confined In Mexico.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind., Nov. . Henry
Yaeger, a wealthy retired farmer of this
city, has received the news that his broth
er, John B. Yaeger, who has been confined
in the Torreon, Mexico, Jail more than a
year for the alleged murder of his fireman,
has been released.
Yaeger was an engineer on the Mexican
Central Railroad, and the fireman was
killed while at work under the locomotive.
Engineer Yaeger was charged with the re
sponsibility of his death and placed in Jail,
where he remained without trial for more
than, a year. He probably would have died
in prison without even being given a hear
ing had not his brother here used extraor
dinary enYrts in his behalf. The congress
man from this district took up the matter
and when Yaeger was given a hearing he
had no trouble in proving his Innocence.
Will Rulid a w Chnrch.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RICHMOND, Ind.. Nov. 20.-Some time
ago a valuable tract of gr und in the cen
ter of the city was purchased by some
ono whose name has been kept secret. To
day it was given out that Daniel G. Reid,
the New York millionaire, is the owner
of the ground and will erect on it a 175.000
church for the Cnlted Presbyterian con
gregation. Mr. Reid's mother was a mem
ber of this church. He has already done
a great deal for the congregation, paying
off $1.S0() of indebtedness and putting in a
pipe organ.
Suit to Forfeit a Franchise.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
W A HASH, Ind.. Nov. 20 The natural
gas controversy In this city came to a focus
to-day, when the city attorney was in
structed by the Council to begin suit to
forfeit the franchise of the Logansport and
Wabash Valley ;.ts Company, and to pre
vent the Increase In rates from 15 cents to
26 cents. Later a representative of the
Company met with the Council and sug
gested that a compromise might be effected
around 20 cents, and It is likely there will
be no further litigation.
Sued on Statutory Oroands.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
W A HASH, Ind.. Nov. 20. In the Wabssh
dretfH Court to-day Frank Webb, one of
the owners of the opera house at Peru,
was sued for divorce and 120.000 alimony
by his wife, Mrs. Grace Webb. The com
plaint is based on statutory grounds, and
the corespondents are Wabash women. It
Is averred that Mr. Webb is worth J5o.ooo
and that he has property In three counties
i which he may seek to dispose of to avoid
liability. A re: straining order is accordingly
I asked for.
Choked on a Qnld off Tobnrro.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
LA PORTE. Ind. . N .v. 30 Roy Dudley
tn t with death hero this morning by chok
ing on a quid of tobacco, which became
lodged In his throat, renistins; every effort
of Dudley to dislodge it ills contortions
were frightful, and death resulted before
medical aid could be of avail.
Rejected the Compromise Advance.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
FORT WAYNE. Ind.. Nov. 20. -The strik
ing machinists and boiler makers of the
Wabash Railroad at this place have re
jected President Ramsey's proposition. The
answer of the strikers was forwarded to
Mr. Barnes at Springh Id. III., from whom
Mr. Ramnev communication was sent, and
the machinists and others out at Spring
field were notified of the action. A com
mittee will try to secure a meeting with
Mr. Ramsey to discuss the matter.
Heavy Korlniko Land Sale.
WARSAW. Ind., Nov. .-David M. Dun
ning, of Auburn. N. Y.. to-day deeded a
tract of two thousand acres in Kosciusko
county to Strauss Brothers. Ligonier. Ind..
for $100.000. The tract lies in the heart ot
the onion section of Indiana.
Indiana !'otes.
NORTH VERNON The North Vernon
class works shipped its first carload of
lamp chimneys on Wednesday to Peasley.
Gulbert & Co., Louisville. Ky. The factory
is now turning out clean, beautiful glass
products. A report has Just been
brought to this city that near Zenas, in
this county, a spring largely impregnated
with oil has been discovered, the substance
flowing from it being inflammable.
WINCHESTER. A movement is on foot
for the establishment of a park just east
of this city. At its regular meeting Mon
day night the mayor was instructed by the
City Council to appoint a committee to con
sider the advisability of the purchase of the
necessary ground by the city, with instruc
tions to report at the next regular meeting
of the Council.
LA PORTE. Miss Martilla Cox. of Parke
county, this State, has accepted a call to
the pastorate of the Friends' Church in
this city, her labors to begin at once. Miss
Cox recently returned from several years
spent In evangelistic work In Iowa, where
she established a number of churches of
the Friends' faith.
TERRE H ACTE. A telegram from Chi
cago gives the Information that James M.
Allen, formerly of this city, and son of the
late Judge Allen, has been declared to be
insane. He had lived In Chicago since the
year of the world's fair, with which he was
connected !n a high official capacity. He is
thirty-five years old.
RUSH VILLE. The Clingman murder
case, which was tried last term and re
sulted in a hung Jury, will be retried
Dec. 2. Roth sides have engaged additional
counsel to aid those formerly employed.
The Indications are that the fight will be
a hot one and every inch of ground con
tested. RICHMOND. Mrs. Edward McCaffrey,
who owns the Rush Rond farm, near East
Germantown, is stocking it with full
blooded short-horn cattle. She has secured
enough from Indianapolis, Louisville and
at the Virginia Meredith sale to constitute
a fine herd.
PORTLAND. The Common Council of
the city has directed Mayor Denney to is
sue an order that all establishments deal
ing in dry goods, clothing and boots and
shoes cease entirely from transacting any
business on Sundays.
KOKOMO. The Kokomo rubber works,
which closed ten days ago on account of
trouble with the employes, will resume on
Friday, the difficulty having been adjust
ed. Both union and nonunion men were
taken back.
TELL CITY. The children of this city
are becoming so unruly on the streets, and
stay out so late at night, that the Council
at its next meeting will pass a curfew or
dinance that will be stringently enforced.
DECATUR. The Decatur News office
and contents have been purchased by Peter
Forbing, a prominent local citizen, who in
tends starting a new dally and weekly
paper.
IN THE TWELFTH ROUND.
Tommy Sullivan Knocked Ont by Jack
McClelland.
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 20. Jack McClelland,
of Pittsburg, knocked out "Brooklyn" Tom
my Sullivan in the twelfth round of what
was to have been a twenty-round contest,
before the West End Club to-night. Sul
livan was the aggressor for the first six
rounds, using a snappy left to McClel
land's face, the latter contenting himself
with rights to the body in the clinches.
Sullivan opened McClelland's eye in the
third round with a right swing. In the
seventh round McClelland worked an inside
right hook to Sullivan's jaw, putting him
down and nearly out, the bell saving him.
Sullivan feigned grogginess In the eighth
and McClelland tried hard to finish him.
Sullivan suddenly rsvlved and rushed Mc
Clelland to the ropes and had the latter
clinching to save himself at the end of the
round. In the twelfth round McClelland
again worked an inside right to Sullivan's
chin, putting the latter down for nine sec
onds. When he regained his feet McClel
land feinted with his right and swung a
hard left to the chin, putting Sullivan out.
Billy Trueman, of Brooklyn, got the de
cision over Jtmmle Vickers, of Chicago,
In the twelve-round preliminary.
American Defeated.
LONDON. Nov. 20-At the National Ath
letic Club at Marylebone to-night the Amer
ican pugilist, "Bobby" Dobbs, met and was
defeated by the London boxer, "Jem" Ma
loney, for a purse of $1,750 and the 138-pound
championship. Dobbs, who was the favor
ite, had somewhat the best of the opening
rounds, but In the fifth round Maloney
equalised matters, and from that time forth
had the contest In his own hands, much
to the surprise of his opponent, who at
times fought very wild and indulged in
holding tactics. Dobbs managed to stay
the full twenty rounds, but the result was
an easy victory for Maloney on points.
COMMERCIAL LEAGUE GAMES.
Marotts, Pettis and Kahns Win
Straight Games.
In the Commercial League games at the
Pastime alleys last night the Marotts won
three from the Reliables, Pettis won three
from Vhen8 and Kahns took three from
the Eagles. The scores:
WHEN8 VS. PETTIS.
Vhfns. 1. J. 3.
Merrlott ....14 137 M
Bradflhaw ..152 125 137
SteHe 109 12S 7
Kirfoy US 12S 120
Rafert 10 101 125
Pettis. 1. 2. S.
Potter Ill 143 IM
guelffier ....146 11 14t
McKinley ...122 142 107
Kepner 142 114 17
Coults 200 143 138
Totals 722 67 720
8. MAROTTS.
Marotts. 1. 2. 3.
Puhl 173 1S7 134
leaumar ...140 121 13
Brown 115 134 14a
Tobler 14') B 166
Marott 143 162 157
Totals 711 75 73
. EAGLES.
Eagle. 1. 3. 3.
Pretsfelder . 98 145 98
Durman ....123 111 130
Hays 10R 104 10..
Jonen 149 158 116
Goldsmith ..134 124 13
Totals 09 47 85
RHIablei. 1. 2. 3.
Stenxel 104 117 92
Smith 121 134 147
8 trau na 116 119 139
Frank Ill US 88
Allen 99 14 14
Totals S51 37 12
Kahna.
Brandt .
Mueller
Levy ...
Sanajran
Shilling;
Wallace
Total
i. 2. 3.
...140 175 11
...14 130 131
...125 12 154
.130 125 ...
1
99 6S0 74
Elks Ladles' Bowllas Club.
The Elk? Ladies' Bowling Club has been
organized and will bowl regularly Thurs
day afternoons at the Elks' clubhouse on
Maryland street. The club is composed of
Mrs. George C. Colter. Mrs. E. G. Sourbler,
Mrs. C P. Bali. Mrs. Dora Feibleman, Mrs.
J. E. F.-rri. Mrs W. R Williams. Mrs
Frank Morrison, Mrs. F. S. Clark, Mrs.
Jacob Hammerchlag and Miss Balz.
Wettern Roller Polo Lesgne.
At a meeting of the Western Roller Polo
League held at the Grand Hotel last night
all cities in the league, except Racine, Wis.,
were represented. Anderson was repre
sented by M. C. Norton and K. Fisher; El
wood by David Durbln and Mr. Sebum;
Muncie, Walter Petty; Richmond. Clarence
Jessup. and Indianapolls. H. B. Hornaday
and A. B. Cohen, t'mplres Demontrevill-
ami Moran were instructed as to their
duties. No rowdyism or rough playing
will be permitted. Skates must be uniform
and th' rollers made of paper. Indianapo
lis opens the season at Racine to-night.
The game between Indianapolis and Ander
son, scheduled for next Monday night, was
transferred to April 6. as the Anderson rink
Is not ready for games. The first game In
Indianapolis will be played next Tuesday
night.
Orlffner Thrown mt Empire.
"Young Muldoon" forced Earl Griffner
to the mat In eleven and one-half minutes
at the Empire last night in a catch-as
eateh-can match. No one has succeeded this
week in staying fifteen minutes with Mul
doon. CI MONA will cure that sore throat.
"WATTVNAMESPLAYERS
MEN WHO HAVE SIGNED FOR 190.'!
INDIANAPOLIS TEAM.
Association Members Pleased with
Peace Settlement Startllns; Min-
1 ikikl I m It 11 nnip
W. H. Watklns returned from the Chi
cago meeting yesterday and the happy
smiles on his face showed that he was well
pleased with the result of the baseball set
tlement. He even went Into the big safe
and drew forth a bunch of contracts, and
as he called off the names of part of the
men who have signed to play with the In
dianapolis team next season he remarked
that he need have no fear now that they
will be secured by some other minor league
organization. He has the signatures of the
following men to contracts for 1903: "NV. H.
Fox, George P. Kihm, W. A. Kellum, Peter
J. O'Brien, Tom Williams, of last year's
team; Charles De Armond. lnflelder; James
T. Jones, outfielder; Charles Flick, infielder;
A. J. Hamilton, pitcher. In addition terms
have been made with other players, among
them Hogrlever, whereby they will play
with Indianapolis.
Some of the men on last year's team who
refused to sign contracts at salaries of
fered them may find a -Tittle trouble in se
curing their figures when the time comes,
as under the new order of things players
will not be able to demand such enormous
salaries.
Mr. Watklns says the American Associa
tion is well pleased with the settlement of
the differences between the association nd
the Western League. The association is now
a Class A member of the National Associa
tion of Minor Leagues, which means that
the war is at an end. Under the terms of
settlement of the Western League and as
sociation differences the Powers compro
mise was practically adopted. Noneonfllct
ing dates will be arranged in Milwaukee
and Kansas City so far as reasonable.
President Hickey, of the American Asso
ciation, and President Sexton, of the West
ern League, will arrange schedules for
their respective leagues, and an umpire
will be chosen to decide questions regard
ing the schedules, for the war Is to be
fought out In Milwaukee and Kansas City.
Both leagues are under 16,000 bond not to
loan any players to either the Kansas City
or Milwaukee clubs in either organisation
or to exceed in salaries an average of the
other clubi in the respective leagues. This
will mean that the public will be left to
determine which organisation should have
the support of the two cities.
Under the terms of settlement the Amer
ican Association agreed to respect the
Western League's reserration of 1902 so far
as it covers players who were under con
tract and played with the Western League
last year. Only four Western League play
ers signed by association clubs this fall will
have to be returned. The American Asso
ciation also agreed to respect the contracts
of players under contract In any organiza
tion since the date of the truce arranged
in New York on Oct. 29 last. The settle
ment in no way affects the players on as
sociation teams last year.
e
(T.MKtl. LEAGUE PROPOSED.
Evansvllle and Terre Haate to Join
Marlon and Fort Wayne.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 20. Executive sessions
of the annual meeting of the Three I Base
ball League were held late this afternoon
and to-night at the Southern Hotel, and
will continue to-morrow. President Sexton
is presiding. About forty delegates are In
attendance. Petitions were presented by
President Bement. of the Evansvllle, Ind.,
club, and President Smith, of the Terre
Haute club, asking permission to withdraw
from the league, that they may combine
with Fort Wayne and Marion, Ind., In form
ing a new league. The apparent determina
tion of Evansvllle and Terre Haute to with
draw at once focused the attention of the
meeting. Delegates from Ottumwa, Ia.,
and Springfield, HL, presented applications
to take the places that will be made vacant
by the withdrawal of Evansvllle and Terre
Haute, and delegates will be here from
Joliet, 111., and Dubuque, Ia., to-morrow to
present similar applications. After discus
sion the matter went over until to-morrow.
It is the general opinion that permission
for withdrawal will be granted the two
clubs, but what two clubs will be substi
tuted Is to-night problematical.
Delegates Isidore Hunter, of Fort Wayne,
and C. W. Halderman, of Marion, Ind., are
here, and in case permission to withdraw
is granted Terre Haute and Evansvllle,
these four cities will comprise the nucleus
for the formation of the proposed new
league, which will probably also embrace
Zanesville, Dayton and Youngstown, O.,
Wheeling, W. va., and several other cities
In that territory. Delegates from these
cities are here, and will probably hold a
meeting.
MAT IlfVADB CHICAGO.
Rnmor that Minneapolis and St. Paul
Are to Be Dropped.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn., Nov. 20. The
Tribune will say to-morrow morning: "It
is reported on good authority that Minne
apolis and St. Paul will not be represented
in the American Baseball Association next
season. It Is further rumored that the St.
Paul team will be transferred to Chicago,
under the management of Mike Kelly, and
the Minneapolis team will, if present plans
materialize, go to Detroit."
Manager Watklns was asked last night
if there was anything In the rumor, and
he replied: "I think not."
Evansvllle Player Led in flatting.
CHICAGO. Nov. 20. The official batting
and fielding records of the players in the
Illinols-Indiana-Iowa League for the sea
son of 1902 were given out to-day. The list
includes the names of only those players
who have participated in ten or more
games: Burchell. of Evansvllle. leads the
league In batting, with a percentage of .352;
Stoner. of Bloomlngton. and Llppert, of
Rockford, are tied for second place, each
having a percentage of .340.
WINNERS OF RUNNING RACES.
Results at Lakeside, Renalnars, La-
tonla and Inn;leslde.
CHICAGO. Nov. 80. Gregor K., one of
the best two-year-olds In the West for dis
tances over fix furlongs, won more laurels
at Lakeside to-day by defeating the stake
horse. The Conqueror II, the 2 to 5 favorite.
In the third race. Gregor K. ran one of
the best races of his career. Going to the
front shortly after the start, he led his
field by a comfortable margin throughout,
and at the end showed marvelous game
nese. Winners in order: Andes. 1 to 2;
O' Hägen. 11 to 10; Gregor K.. 7 to 2; Mac
Gyle. 30 to 1; Jove, 8 to 1; Henry of Fran
stamar, 11 to 5.
CINCINNATI. Nov. 20 Aratoma. after
winning the last race at Latonta to-day.
was disqualified for crowding Optimo to
the rail. The latter, which beat Chorus
Boy by a nose for the place, was given
first money, and the others moved up.
James Baxter, a bookmaker, who had a
bet on Aratoma. fainted after the numbers
were changed, and it was some time before
he was revived. Winners In order: Rose
of May, 7 to 1; Dawson, 7 to 1; Orpheum.
8 to 1; Trocadero, 5 to 2; Versifier. 7 to L
Optimo. 5 to L
WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. -The bookies
continue to get in their good work at Bön
nings while the track is in bad shape.
Ohnet and Blackstock were the only win
ning favorites. Winners In order: Ohnet.
2 to 1; Tocsan. 8 to 1; Knight of Gold
8 to 1; Gloriosa. 2 to 1; Black Dick. 16 to 5;
Blackstock, 4 to 6.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 30 -Ingleslde re
sults In order: Imperious. 4 to 1; Durazzo
2 to 5; Stuyre. 7 to 10; Kenllworth. 7 to 10;
Little Margaret. 7 to 10; Lode Star. 3 to 1.
Collapse of an Apartment Hoase.
CHICAGO. Nov. 20. Four floors of a cost
ly new apartment building at Graceland
and Ptne Grove avenues collapsed to-day,
killing Edward Asher and slightly Injuring
several others. Nearly a score of work
men wore engaged upon it when a part of
the fourth floor gave way, crushing
through the floors below.
Comprising Fine China, Chamber Sets, China Sets, Tea Sets,
Berry Sets, Wine Sets, Water Sets, Brie-a-Brac, Lamps, Jardi
nieres, Vases, Sugars and Creams, Fam y Plates, Cups and every
thing for Holiday Gifts. Buy soon and save money.
SCHRÄDER
FIRE LOSS OF $300,000.
Forty-Seven Passenarer Coaehes and
Other Property Bnrned.
OAKLAND. Cel.. Nov. 30. Fire destroyed
the ferry building at the Alameda mole,
early this morning, and nine men. who
were asleep In the bunkhouse narrowly es
caped with their lives. Victor Dellasanata,
of Alameda, who was the chief employed
on a plledriver, is missing, and the pile
driver is burned. It is feared he was asleep
and perished, either in the flames or by
drowning. The fire started on the north
side of the building, and two hours later
It had burned to the water's edge. A portion
of the floor held up, evidently by the net
work of tracks, still remains, and upon
these tracks are the warped and twisted
iron work of the forty-seven passenger
coaches which were consumed, it is esti
mated that the loss. Including coaches and
buildings, will amount to $300.000. This is the
estimate made by Superintendent Worth
ington of the coast division of which the
narrow-guage system is a part.
Other Plres.
MONONGAHELA, Pa.. Nov. 20 A block
and a half of property was almost entirely
destroyed, several persons narrowly es
caped with their lives, and I11B.0UÜ worth of
damage done by a fire here early this morn
ing. BARTOW, Fla., Nov. 20. The Land peb
ble phosphate plant, the oldest phosphate
work in Polk county, burned to-day. The
plant was established twelve years ago,
costing nearly a quarter of a million dollars.
MONTE VISTA, Col., Nov. 20. The Hotel
Blanco has been destroyed by fire. The loss
is $75.U00. The building belonged to the
Travelers' Insurance Company.
LIVE OAK, Fla., Nov. 80. The main
building of the Suwanee Springs Hotel was
destroyed by fire to-day. Loss, $50,000.
CALCLTTA, Nov. 30. Sir John Wood
burn, lieutenant governor of Bengal since
1898, died to-day.
HANGED TO A POLE.
(CONCLUDED FROM FIRST PAGE
he and his deputies loaded the prisoner Into
a wagon and tried to take him to the Sulli
van jail, but just as the wagon drove up in
front of the jail yard a mob of forty or
fifty men, armed with shotguns and revol
vers, attacked the negro, and the sheriff
and his deputies were overpowered. The
negro was taken in charge by the mob and
hurried to the homes of Mrs. Davis, near
Carlisle, and Mrs. Lemon, near Oaktown,
for Identification.
Governor Durbln called Colonel McCoy,
commanding the First Regiment, to call out
Company A. of Vincennes. to proceed to
the scene, but it was learned that Colonel
McCoy was in Indianapolis. Governor Dur
bln then ordered Major Coulter, of Sulli
van, to issue immediate orders to Captain
McCoy, of Company A, to arm his men and
proceed on a special train to the scene.
The Governor also ordered a special train
to be in wailing at the E & T. H. depot in
yincennes to carry the militia company to
the scene, but the railroad officials could
furnish only a switch engine and two box
cars. While the company was being mobil
ized to take the train the Governor got
into communication with farmers between
Carlisle and Oaktown by long distance tele
phone. The actions of the mob were com
municated to the Governor's office, but it
was seen that the militia company would
not be able to arrive in time to prevent
the lynching
A farmer named O Haver, living within
half a mile of the scene of the lynching,
was reached by telephone. He said he
knew nothing of the hanging, but could
hear the mob passing his house. He said
there were fully 800 men in the crowd at
that time. He said he had talked with one
of the mob, and the latter declared that
both the assaulted women had identified
the negro.
According to the information received at
the Governor's office Moore was taken by
the mob to a point on the road between
Carlisle and Oaktown. where he was
hnd tn a talenhnne DOle. The news of
the hanging reached the Governor before
the Vincennes troops left for the scene,
and an order was Issued not to proceed to
Oaktown.
-
FORFEITED HIS OFFICE.
Sheriff Dudley's Dereliction Cost Him
His Place Inder the Law.
Attorney General W. L. Taylor was great
ly shocked last evening at the news of the
lynching. He was extremely indignant as
well, and expressed Vordbly his opinion of
the officers of the law who had permitted
the outrage.
"One single courageous word from that
sheriff would have averted the lynching."
he said. "He had only to declare to that
mob that he would protect the prisoner with
his life and that any man who attempted
to lay hands on the negro would be shot.
and the mob would have hacked down. It
is a shame that a lynehing should occur
in Indiana in this day, and there is abso
lutely no excuse for it. The sheriff did not
da his duty; that is all."
Sheriff Dudley, who permitted the mob
to take the negro from his custody, for
feited his office immediately that was done,
under the provisions of the lynching law
nassed bv the last Legislature. The law
on this noint Is as follows:
"If any person shall be taken from the
hands of a sheriff or his deputy having
such person in custody, and shall be
lynched, it shall be conclusive evidence of
failure on the part of such sheriff to do
his duty, and his office shall thereby and
thereat immediately be vacated, and the
coroner shall immediately succeed to and
perform the duties of sheriff until the suc
cessor of such sheriff shall have been duly
appointed, pursuant to existing law pro
viding for the filling of vacancies in such
office, and such sheriff shall not thereafter
be eligible to either election or reappoint
ment to the office of sheriff."
Cnder this act the sheriff is not crim
inally liable, but he is liable In a civil suit
for damages that may be instituted by the
heirs of the man lynched. The sheriff s
bondsmen are liable to the amount of his
bond. If he Is not financially responsible to
the amount of damages secured by the
plaintiffs.
PROBABLY LYXCHED.
Llaje Wells Taken from Officers by mm
Arkansas Mob.
WINNE, Ark.. Nov. 20.-Llge Wells, a
negro, charged with assaulting Max Camp
bell, an Iron Mountain passenger con
ductor, with a knife and slightly wounding
him, was taken from the officers to-night
by a mob of armed men, and It is rumored
that he was lynched. The officers had Just
boarded the train with their prisoner at
this point to take him to Forrest City,
when a dozen masked men entered the
coach and forced the' officers to give up
the negro. The mob left for the swamp
country to the south of Winne, with the
Intention of lynching Wells. Information
received to-night tends to show that the
mob carried out its plans.
Aeqaltted of BeddalPs Mnrder.
POTTS VILLE, Pa.. Nov. 30 Joseph
Palewlcx was to-night acquitted of the
murder of Joseph Heddall. who was fatally
beaten during a riot Incident to the coal
miners' strike at Shenandoah July 10. The
riot In which Beddall was killed occurred
in the business section of Shenandoah and
resulted in the ordering out of state troops.
Beddall was a leading merchant and a
cousin of Sheriff 8. Rowland Beddall. of
Schuylkill county.
Editor Killed la Rnnnway Aeeldent.
NEW YOHK. Nov 20.-Nelson Hersh. edi
tor of the Sunday edition of the New York
World, was instantly killed near his fc
Removal I
OF EVERYTHING IN THE STORE
CHINA CO,
at West Brighton. 8taten Island, to-day.
by being thrown from a buggy, lie reii on
his head, breaking his neck and fracturing
his skull. Mr. Hersh was driving home be
fore daylight and his vehicle ran into a
ditch which he could not see. The body
was taken to his residence. Mr. Hersh was
fortv-one years old. a native or Kock
Island and a graduate of Yale, class of 1888.
TO GRIND CANADIAN WHEAT.
New Departure by the Washbor
t rosby Milling Company.
ST. PAUL. Nov. 20 -To-day at the United
States customs house in this city the first
step towards the fulfillment of J. Adam
Bede's prediction that "in twenty-flve years
Minnesota will have to depend on the Ca
nadian Northwest for wheat to be ground
In Minnesota mills." was taken to-day.
The Washburn-Crosby Milling Company of
Minneapolis bonded their Humboldt mill.
for an indefinite period, to grind nothing
but Canadian win at. The bond demanded
by the customs house and given to-day Is
for fcu.OUO. According to the terms of the
in win have continu
ally within its walls government store-
a . ... - l.MAillnn
Keepers, wno win see mat oniy v.huuwi
grain is used. The grain will be delivered
to the mill in cars direct from Canada,
which will be In charge of customs house
men. The entire product of the mills, flour,
bran and shorts, will be loaded into bond
ed cars and will be taken directly east fur
shipment entire to Liverpool.
The custom heretofore prevailing was to
ship the grain of the Canadian Northwest
bonded throUfn the United tUtM to Liver
pool. The grinding of the grain In Minne
apolis instead of in Kngland will create a
great saving In the expenses of transit to
Europe. A bond of $30.tHju wax also given in
the customs house to-day by th t
Eastern Elevator Company of Minneapolis
for the storage in Elevator H. Minneapolis,
of Canadian oats. This grain will eventu
ally be ground into oatmeal In this State
In iuido mill yet to be designated and used
entirely for export business In the same
manner as the Canadian wheat handled at
the Humboldt mill.
The salaries of the customs officers at
Elevator H and the Humboldt mill will be
paid by the milling and elevator companies.
Elevator H has a capacity of 140.000 bushels.
Agnus Dodds Arrested.
Agnus Dodds, twenty-one years old. liv
ing at 74 Stllwell street, was arrested last
night, accused of stealing 140 from Mrs.
Wilkinson yesterday afternoon in Bretx-
man's photograph gallery, on South Illi
nois street. When arrested Dodds had two
120 gold pieces that Mrs. Wilkinson said
she lost. Mrs. Wilkinson left her pocket-,
book containing the money on the front
counter. While slie was absent from the
mom Dodds entered, and. pretending to
look over some of the pictures, took ths
two coins from the pocketbok.
Mr. Ritter Explains.
To the Editor of the Indianapolis Journal:
In referring to me this morning in your
paper I am quoted as saying that the
majority of Prohiffltlon partisans are not in
favor of prohibition now. That statement
would do injustice to a great number of
conscientious people, which I am careful
not to do. The farts are Prohibition par
tisans to a man are In faroi of prohibition
now. but they are also In favor of joining
!n the work of remonstrating against sa
loons and the enforcement of all laws.
BLJ F. RITTER.
Indianapolls. Nov. 3.
An Ideal Woman's Medicine.
So says Mrs. Josic Irwta, of
325 So. College St., Nashville,
Tenn., of Lydia E. Pinkbam's
Vegetable Compound.
Never in the history of medicine has
the demand for one particular remedy
for female diseases equalled that at
tained hr Lydia WL 1 ink ham's
Vegetable Compound, aud never
the lifetime of this wonderful
medicine has the demand for it been
so great as it is to-day.
From the Atlantic to the Pacific,
and throughout the length and breadth
of this great continent come the giad
tidings of woman's sufferings relieTed
by it. and thousands upon thousands
of letters are pouring in from g rateful
women saying that it will and posi
tively does cure th worst form of
female complaints.
Mr. Plnkliara invites all wo
men who are puzzled alouf
their health to write her at Lynn,
Ma vs., for advice. Sueh corre
spondence im seen by women only,
and no charge Is made

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