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BAYARD IS DEAD,
Delaware's Famous Son Passei from Earth. Was for Tears a Leading Figure Id Nation 1 Affairs and Held Mauy High Office Wat -Twice a Candidate for the Presidential Nomination. ' Dedham, Mass., Sept. 29. Thomas F. Bayard died at 4:30 p. m. Wednesday at Karlstein, t'he summer residence of his daug-hter, Mrs. Samuel D. Warren, after on illness of six weeks. His death was without pain. His wife, two daughters end his son saw him draw his last breath and his third daughter, the Countess Lauenhaupt, was on her way to Dedham. The re mains will be conveyed to Delaware and the funeral services will be 'held Saturday ut Wilmington. . Karlstein lies off the Need ha m road. nere about the middle of August came Mr. Bayard to be the guest of his daugh ter and son-in-law. He was sick, but it .was given out that his illness was merely due to declining years. He steadily grew weaker, however, and bad spells of semi-consciousness and of delirium. I , i'' f;ij During the' first few weeks of his illness Mr. Bayard was able to sit up, but he became gradually weaker and three weeks ago he laid himself on hia bed and never again rose from it. THOMAS F. BAYARD. Thomas Francis Bayard was a member of en eminent family. Since long before revolution ary war times, the Uayards have been conspicu ous in the country's history as patriots and statesmen, and many acquired national fame as jurists. Four members of the llayard family have had senatorial honors bestowed upon them by the state of Delaware Thomas Francis Bayard; his father, James Bayard; his grand father of the same name, the negotiator of the treaty of Ghent, and his uncle, Kichard Henry Bayard. His grandmother's father, Gov. Bassett, of Delaware, was also the recipient of senatorial honors. Thomas Francis Bayard was born in Wil mington, Del., October 29, 1S2S. and was a younger son. Tn 1848 his elder brother died, whereupon having a liking for his father's pro fession, that of law, he became a student and was admitted to the bar in 1S31. He immedi ately began the practice of his profession with his father and was successful from the begin ning, his local fame spreading rapidly. In 1S53 he was appointed United States district at torney for Delaware, but resigned in the fol lowing year. In 1S35 Mr. Bayard removed to Philadelphia, where he formed a legal part nership with William Shippen. This connec tion lasted five vears, being terminated by the death of Mr. Shippen. Mr. Bavard on the death of his partner returned to Wilmington. When the war of the rebellion began the peo ple of Wilmington set about establishing mean of self-protection. A militia company was or ganized and Thomas F. Bayard was elected its first lieutenant. In June, 1861, a peace meet ing of citiiens was held at Dover and Lieut. Bayard was one of the principal speakers. He denounced the war, and his remarks on that occasion were quoted in later years as an argu ment against his availability as a presidential candidate. Meanwhile Mr. Bayard's popularity in his native state kept growing rapidly, and in 18CS he was elected to succeed his father in the United States senate and was subsequently twice re-elected. It is noteworthy that on the day he was elected to the senate for the full term, his father (who had resigned) was also re-elected a senator from Delaware to serve for the unexpired term of his original term. This is the only case of a father and son being voted for by the same legislature to fill the senatorial office. , Senator Baynjd took an active part in the discussions concerning the presidential election of 1876, and was an advocate, and subsequently a member of the electoral commission. In October, 5836, Senator Bavard was mar ried to Louisa, daughter of Josiah Lee. a Balti more banker. Twelve children were the result of the union. When the democratic national convention was held in 1880 his friends rallied to secure his nomination for the presidency, and such was their strength that on the first ballot he stood next to Hancock, who was nomi nated on the second. In the democratic con vention of 1884, at which Mr. Cleveland was nominated, Mr. Bayard received the next largest vote to the successful candidate on the two ballots which were taken. As soon as the result of the election of 1884 was known, Mr. Bayard was the first democratic statesman In vited to consult with President-elect Cleveland, and was offered a place in the new cabinet and the leading place at that. At the close of Mr. Cleveland's administra tion Mr. Bayard returned to private life and to his legal profession. In March, 1893, Mr. Bay ard was appointed ambassador to the court ot St. James and served during Mr. Cleveland'! econd term. WAS SHOT AT FIVE TIMES. Governor of a 8otdlers' nemo Suffers In Jury at the Hands of an Inmate. Santa Monica, Cal., Sept. 29. While Gov. Smith, of the Pacific branch of the National Soldiers' Home near this place, was coming to his headquar ters yesterday. Albert C. Bradley, who has been an inmate of the home for five years, came up behind him and shot at him five times, one ball taking effect under the right shoul der blade, one above the right hip and one through t'he right arm. The sur geons think the wounds are not fatal. It is supposed Bradley was mentally unsound. He was arrested. Leavenworth, Kns., Sept. 20. flov. Smith was in charge of the national home at Leavenworth for many years. On June 11, 1H97, the governor's resi dence on the home grounds was wrecked by dynamite. The governor his wife und daughter were in the house, but escaped wifh minor in juries. The crime was traced to a veteran, Joseph W. Oliver, an inmate of the home, and he was convicted. A KRttI" In Pane's Streets. Pana, 111., Sept: 29. Striking union coal miners and imported pegroes enr gaged in a pitched battle in the main street of this city last night. Several hundred shots were exchanged. Not one of the union men was wounded. The negroes were driven from the city to their stockades, carrying with them a number of wounded comrades. One of the negroes is reported to have died after reaching the stockade. , . . i ' Queen of Denmark Dlea. , Copenhagen. Sept. 29. The queen of Denmark died at 5:30 this morning;. METHODIST PASTORS. Assignment of Ministers to Charges In thi North Oh o District. The following list of appointments for the ensuing year was announced at the recent conference of the M. E. church, held ot Bnrnesville, O.: Cleveland district Duston Kemble, presiding elder. Avon, H. A. Shook;' Berea, J. II. Dietz; Brecksville, sup ply; Brunswick and Hinckley, A. C. Kaufmin; Cleveland, Brooklyn Me morial, 15. D. Barnett; Detroit street, II. K. Bilberry; Franklin avenue, E. S. Lewis; Gordon avenue, H. S. Place; Jennings avenue, J. Mitchell; Lorain street, G. A. Header; Trinity, T. W. Gross; Columbia and Strongsville, F. G. MtCnuley; Dover, V. M. Wager; Elyria, W. C. Endley; Grafton and Loporte, J. F. Burke; Granger and Sharon, D. P. Fulmer; Huntington. D. Kneale; LaGrange and Belden, M. W. Reece; Lakewood, II. P. Richards; Lo rain, First church, A. Van Camp; Simpson and South Lorain, M. G. Kel sor; Medina, C. T. Erickson; New London, B. J. Mills; North and South Amherst, J. T. N. Braitwaite; North Royalton and Bennett's, G. W. Houk; Oberlin, J. W. II. Brown; Olmstead Falls, O. Lawrence; Penfleld and Litchfield, W. W. Long; Pittsfield and Kipton, F. E. Baker; Rocky River and Rockport, E. II. Warner; South Brook lyn, F. W. Poole; Wellington, R. L. Waggoner; West Richfield, A. C. Whit more. Mansfield district Elvero Parsons, presiding elder, Ashland, W. C. Daw son; Ashley and Westfield, R. C. Biechle; Bucyrus, M; J. Keyes; Bucy rus Court, J.Collister; Caledonia, E. J. V. Booth; Cardington, M. T. Ayers; Crestline, A. F.'Upp; Delaware, As bury, A. D. Knapp; Grace, G. L. liana wait; Delaware Court, 0. L. Griswold; Edison, W. R. Chase; Galion, 0. Badg ley; Havesville. II. V. Powell; Iberia, S. E. Idleman; Mansfield, F. A. Gould; Mt, Gilead. A. Philpot; Nevada, E. D. Smith; New Washington, J. W. Dowds; Ontario, James Gray; Pa vonia, E. L. Johnson; Plymouth, J. B. McCIay; Savannah, C. D. Patterson; Shelby, John Wilson; Shiloh, W. Tor bel; Woodburn, J. F. Stamm. Wooster district, George Mather, presiding elder. Apple Creek, H. B. Palmer; Barberton, F. W. Z. Barrett; Burbank, II. C. Martindale; Canal Dover, A. C. Ruff; Canal Fulton, R. M. Yoder; Dalton, James Torbet; Doyles town, S. T. Dunbar; Fredericksburg, 0., W. Waters; Jeromeville, J. T. Hoak; Leroy, E. C. Young; Lodi, J. H. Barron; Loudonville, Thomns Strag gles; Mt. Hope, W. G. Sargent; Nan kin and Polk, J. II. Johnson; Nash ville, R. Halsnl; New Portage, W. S. Chapman; Nova, W. D. Lea; Orrville, S. II. Slutz; Old Town and West Brookfield, to be supplied; Perrysville, S. E. Sears; Rowsburg, II. D. Flem ing; Seville and Creston, B. Tlushour; Shreve, E. L. Warner; Smithville, E. L. Smith; Spencer, J. II. Blackburn; Wadsworth, P. F. Graham; West Salem, M. B. Mead; Wilmot, E.'E. Noble; Wooster, J. U. Smith. Sandusky district II. B. Stroup, presiding elder. Bellevue, G. W. Hud dleston; Birmingham, W. H. Oswalt',' Bloomville awl Melmore, P. Kelser; Brighton, T. L. MeConnell; Chicago, F. S. Tompkins; Clyde, S. J. MeCon nell; Clyde circuit, J. L. Strete; East Townsend, B. F. Rhoads; Green Springs, J. M. Baxter; Greenwich, O. J. Coby; Huron, E. S. Collier; Lake side, T. II. D. Harroid; Milan and Ber lin Heights, E. L. Loose; Monroeville, G. M. Knapp; North Fairfield, F. D. Stevick; Norwalk, E. T. Hagerman; Olena, G. W. Dennis; Perkins, S. L. Stuart; Port Clinton, R. F. Mayer; Republic, L. S. Huffman; Sandusky, Trinity, A. E. Winter; Sycamore, E. B. Schumaker; Tiffin, St. Paul, Charles Gallimore; Vermillion, J. F. Lewis; Wakemnn and Clarksfleld, A. G. Rupert. Mt. Vernon district C. F. Johnson, presiding elder. Avondale, A. McCul loch; Bakersville and Baltic, J. Zook; Belleville and Butler, J. Mottershead; Brinkhnven and Millwood, to be sup plied; Chesterville, C. M. Gay; Center burg, W. J. Hyde; Clark and Keene, C. I. Russell; Conesville, M. A. Castle; Danville, Andrew Pollock; Democracy, E. L. Lewis; Frederickstown, L. M. Snyder; Galena, Martin Weaver; Gam bier, W. II. Elgin; Homer, J. F. Hast ings; Killbuck, M. T. Scarborough; Levering, D. A. Critz; Millersburg, R. H. Balmer; Mohawk Village. J. H. Smith; Mt. Vernon, L. K. Warner; Newcomerstown, F. J. Dunbar; Ros coe, C. F. English; Sparta, M. E. Rife; Trinway, W. B. Maughimnn; Utica and Martinsburg, J. Long; Warsnw and Blooming, E. H. Curtis; West Bed ford, D. L. Edwards. . Germany Fomented the Insurrection. San Francisco, Sept. 28. The Even ing Post reiterates its former stories regarding the .supplying of arms to the Filipinos by the German govern ment. The Post publishes an inter view with its authority in which he says that he is not in a position to teil the full story, as he is financially interested in the plot, He says that he is interested in the German Philip pine trade to the extent of nearly $1, 000,000 and that there would have never been a revolution had it not been for Germany. Palnesvllle's Street Fnlr. Painesville, Sept. 28. That Paines ville is to have ft street fair is an as sured fact. No effort towards mak ing a grand success of the affair ia lacking. October 12 and 13 have been selected as the days for holding this event. A ricture of Life In Dawion City. Washington, Sept, 28. The depart ment of state has received a report from United States Consul McCook at Dawson City. He aya that Dawson City has now a population of 20,000. Hundreds of . men are going away daily because they can not afford the cost of living. A dinner costs $2.50 and lodging in a bunk $1.50. A room in a hotel costs $8.50 a night. The price of property in the city is enor mo us. A lot on the main street can not be had under $40,000. The price of labor is $1 an hour and yet there it raat crowd of idle men. NEWS OF OHIO. Gatherod by Telegraph From All Parts of the State. Osborne's Murderer Con f esse. Akron, Sept. 2S. Ed. Johnson, aged 13, has confessed to the robbery and murder of Oscar Osborne. Tuesday morning Sheriff Williams brought him from Richfield, where he had been arrested and examined by officers and told conflicting stories. Johnson worked for Osborne a year ago, but since then had worked for Martin Marquitt, a neighbor farmer. He had not been at the Marquitt place since last Friday. The officers found where lie spent $150 in Cleveland and Akron places of ill repute and on his person was $40. It was known that he had no such sum a few days ago. Last night he made a clean breast of the crime to Prosecuting Attorney Wana maker. He said the crime was com mitted Friday night. A Kreelver Appointed. Dayton, Oct. 1. Nathaniel P. Ram ey was yesterday appointed receiver of thtt- Scottish Rite, Knights Templar end Master Mason Aid association, of Dayton, and his bond fired at $20,000. This action is the result of a suit brought against the association by Samuel D. Lafferty and Edward Han ford, trustees of Palestine command ery. Knights Templar, of Springfield, in behalf of Susannah Hawker and Dorothy Bartlett, who seek $3,000 and $,",000 respectively upon death claims. Allen G. Howell and John Bartlett, of the association, acknowledged their in ability to meet the claims and united in a request for a receiver, suggesting Mr. Ramsey, its secretary. Serious Charge Against a Minister. Cleveland, Sept. 28. Rev. G. Hos tetter, of the Reformed Baptist church of Canton, was arrested Tues day on the charge of having in his possession dies for counterfeiting silver dollars and $5 in counterfeit money, and was locked up in the county jail Tuesday afternoon. Offi cers Webb and Keeley brought him to this city from Massillon. where he had a preliminary hearing before Commissioner Folger, and was bound over to the federal grand jury under $1,000 bail. The pastor declared his Innocence. !rai Chapter Promotions. Cincinniati, Sept. 30. Brenton D. Babcook, of Cleveland, retiring excel lent grand high priest, was yesterday advanced to the office of most excel lent grand high priest by the grand chapter Masons of Ohio. 0. P, Sperra, of Ravenna, was advanced to the office of excellent deputy grand high priest, and W. M. Cunningham, of Newark, to that of excellent grand king. The closing session of the Royal Arch Masons was held Thursday. Cleveland was chosen as the next place of meet ing. Zoarlte Property Divided. Canal Dover, Sept. 29. The last act in winding up the affairs of the Separatist society at Zoar, seven miles north of here, and the apportionment of the land among individual mem bers has taken place at New Phila delphia when the trustees of the society filed the deed of transference with the county court. The value of the land transferred is $281,1)00 and this, divided by 130, the number of members of the society, gives to each a trifle over $2,000 in lands. The Banker' Convention. Akron, Sept. 29. The annual con vention of the State Bankers' associ ation met in this city Wednesday. After a short business session the members of the association were taken on a drive over the city and on a visit to different manufacturing plants. Last nigftt the association wa-s tendered a dinner at the Barber ton inn as guests of O. C. Barber, president of the Diamond Match Co. Mrs. North war Dlea. Jefferson, Oct. 1. Mrs. Lydia Dodge Northway, widow of the late Congress man Northway, died Friday morning, of cancer of the stomach. She was born in Lenox, this county. January 12, 1838, and was married January 1, 18G2. She has lived in Jefferson con tinuously since. She leaves one child, Mrs. Clara Williams. Pardoned. Columbus, Sept. 30. Gov. Bushnell lias pardoned August F. Balizet, of Stark county. At the opening of the Spanish war Balizet enlisted with the Eighth O. V. 1., being on parole, and fought at Santiago. The prison man agers revoked his parole for leaving the state. A Socialist Candidate for Congress. Cincinnati, Sept. 30. The socialist! labor convention yesterday nominated a complete county ticket and Edward G. Jacobs for congress in the First district. The executive committee will name the candidate for congress in the Second district. Nomination for Congress. Toledo, Sept. 28. K. M. Wilcox, of Paulding county, was yesterday nom inated for congress by the republicans of the Fifth district ut Defiance. Samuel Meekison was nominated by the democrats of the same district in convention nt Ottawa. An Ktrly Bid. . Toledo. Sept. 30. The Toledo board of aldermen has sent nn invitation to Admiral Dewey to be present and as sist in the opening of the Ohio cen tennial, to be held in this city in 1903. Great Crop of Fruit. Toledo, Oct. 1. There is so much fruit in Ottawa county and on the islands that help enough cannot be se cured to harvest it. Thirty to forty thousand bushels are being shipped daily, yet the fruit is spoiling on the trees. The shipments from Gypsum alone run from 28 to 30 car loads a day. Two Victims of an Explonlon. Dayton, Oct. 1. An explosion In the malleable iron works yesterday wrecked the bailer room. August Bhunaker, engineer, and George May, assistant, were badly scalded and both re in a critical condition. The Home Savings Bank Co., WELLINGTON, OHIO, Transact a general banking business, buying and selling notes and bills of ex change. Money loaned on satisfactory collateral, mortgage, or personal securi ity. Interest at 4 per cent, paid on all savings deposits, interest credited anna ally. YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED. Safety-deposit boxes situated in our mala vault at $1.50 per year. Wm. VlscheT, Pres. 0. E. Spitzer, Vice-Pres. J. H. Rust, Cashier. TUB Guarantee Building & Loan Co. No. 343, Tbe Arcade, Cleveland, ) AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, $5,000,000. SUBSCRIBED CAPITAL, $1,000,000. WELLINGTON LOCAL BRANCH. Chairman, J. fl. Otterbacher. Collector and Local Agent, J. T. Haskell. Da vain. iIiim. tinft MnntMv Anam Kit cents. All dues payable on or before the first business day of each month at the office ot J. T. Haskell. Money loaned on first mortgage only. 7 per cent, oo paid up stock. For further Information call oa local col lector. Wheeling & Lake Erie R. R. Alyroo T. Herrlck. R. 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