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MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOL.. III. NO, 122 MABIETTA, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 20, 1897. PRICE ONE CEET (7 V? WAR VESSELS Will Bq Sent to the Assistance of the Cuban Republic As Soon As Belligerency is Recogniz ed By the American Government. This It a Solemn Pledge Mnda By the Cuban Junta to Its Molt Active Sup porters In CongressThey Will ,jl lie Obtained In England. New York, May 10. A Ilerald Washington special says: llolilnd tho movement for tho passago of Cuban belligerency resolution is a solemn pledge inudo by tho Cuban junta to its most active supporters in congress that four offectivo men-of-war ilying tho Cuban flag are only waiting this recog nition to tako to sea 'lheso ves sels, it is declared, will bo obtained in England, and it is assorted that ar rangements havo already been per fected by which they will be manned, thoroughly equipped and bo ready to sail tho very day tho belligerency of the Cubans shall be recognized. Washington', May 10. Should Pres ident MeKlnley grant belligerent rights to tho Cuban patriots it is be lieved by naval officers that the new submarine torpedo boat Holland just launched at Ellzabcthport, N. J., will, within two weeks from such recogni tion, ily tho flag of tho Cuban repub lic. It was admitted at tho navy de partment by several high officers that in their opinion the now submarine de stroyer has been built for this pur pose, and tho fact that no time or ex pense would bo spared in completing her gives good reason .for this belief. 1'romiui.ut Abolitionist D'ead. Wfst Ciiiisrcn, Pa., May 10. J. Williams Thornc, "who was conspicu ous in the ranks of the abolitionists, Is dead at his homo in Sadsbury, agod SI years. lie was a prominent agent iu tho work of helping runaway slaves into freedom by means of the under ground railroad. 'Died lit tho Dinner Tabic. Delphos, 0., May 10. Mrs. Oscar Willot, of near Ft. Jennings, died sud denly of heart failure while sitting at tho dinner table Tuesday. John Oat man, a farmer, received injuries in a runaway 'luesday that may provo fatal. JMIUer Convicted of First Degree Murder. CoLUJinus, O., May 10. The jury Wednesday morning returned a ver dict of murder in the first degree against Frank Miller, charged with tho murder of Mrs. Saluda Miller, the wifo of his employer. Two Years for ito ibery Warren, O., May 10 Abrarn II. Knisley, of Latimer, this county, in dictea for robbing his employer, r. farmer, of a gold watch and money, was Tuesday sentenced to tho peni tentiary for two vears. .JM. AV, .!. Alt. .,'. !. .'. $'!. 4'J. fit' '. MH, ! ?! ?!? v!? I?I?I? W ttf W In? "i? vi Ji' Alt. 5si? V- VA- JI? To give everybody of those rare iv w. ?!? si? i2 !& 4l? 4 W -i5-! $ 4S- $? -iti- ? 1!. -JKj $ $k '! 4 rA? -' We have decided to of Men's strictly 'rt? WW W . DS? It F 'A H f '42t m i? . 'itf 'iP'lf W IR- HO- 'A?'ifi'i, 'P I Ml.Mt.SV.ift ,l. (. !. 'i vV.1. l. 1. vM- -sM..j'. '(. K. -Mr- ifclfHiV ifpivr Si'A SR- 5!fe in1? W EV ffl 9 $& B wE -Bk. !(!), "k T w w' i i w stY H Wl W tBU W sw -m A? For Three Days Longer! Take a look in our The Buckeye, Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers, Cor. Front and Duller sts:, - - - Old P. 0. Building MARIETTA, OHIO. W, V. .!,', $!&'& !!'. -V, A't. !. 's NEW TURN Taken in the LUBttgert Cane S-rlous Charges Drought Against Schaack. Chicago, May 10. Tho attorney and relatives of Adolph Luottgort, charged with murdering his wife, are charging Inspector Schaack with manufactur ing ovidonco against tho prisoner. Luis Leuttgcrt, tho 12-ycar-old son of tho missing woman, declares that tho rings in tho possession of Chief Schaack and which it is assorted wero found in tho vat in which tho theory is Mrs. Luettgort's body was disintegrated, wcro not tho proporty of his mother. Tho boy says that Schaack tried for hours to bulldozo him into an identification of the rings. W. A. Vincent, Luottgert's lawyer, says that Schaack had the rings mado for tho purpose of fastening the mur der on tho sausage maker. Mark Delatontnlnc,whc will examine tho alleged human bones which tho po lice claim to have, found in Luettgort's factory, as well as tho chemical mix ture with which Schaack says Luott gcrt destroyed his wife's body in two hours, said last evening that it would requiro at least two days to mako way with tho flesh of an adult human body with tho most powerful chemicals known to his prosession. A most "growsomo discovery was mado Wednesday morning when tho largo vat adjoining tho ono in which tho gold ring was found was over turned. Under this vat was found a largo piece of wrapping-paper, clotted with blood, as well as a number of particles of bono and flesh. Tho most startling find, however, was a bunch of light brown hair, which, it is claimed, is in every respect liko that of Mrs. Luettgcrt Tho bloody im print of a man's hand was also found on tho factory door. Oscar Wlldo a Free Man. London, May 10. Oscar Wilde, who was sentenced on May 23, 1S05, with Taylor, a companion, to two years' im prisonment at hard labor, after having been convicted of immoral practices, was released from prison Wednesday morning. Wilde, who seemed to bo enjoying robust health, goes to Paris immediately. IIo intends, however, to return to this city to engage in liter ary work. Ho says ho does not in tend to hide his identity, but will write over his own signature. niTn"esji4 II r a 1 1 1 u . Xewruro, W. Va., May 10. Tho mines on tho upper level cf the old Scotch Hill aro on fire and threaten tho existence of tho town, which is built over the mines. The firu was started years ago by malicious persons and has recently grown so large that tho residents havo becomo alarmed. To Investigate Election Frauds Denver, Col., May 10. On motion of district Attorney Hayes, Judge John son, in the criminal division of tho dis trict court, has ordered a special grand jury empanelled to investigate the frauds committed at the recent city election. j5' 41!. $b At. ! .!. Mt. -4' U i '. & II, W ? W Iff In? W v.V W W SW SA? A. JIV SYa git. ?. 'H? a chance to get one bargains in &$ "Or (. lit? iy. : Hi M(. . !" M(, !. "Ji? . ?!" !& w -? ?, SI'S 7l continue the sale all wool suits at irfr 1$ t.-7.?,? Vj-?.?'?! ?','? - i - 'f? "ifr (?l? V!?s'"s" i?5!? w - 'AV vi- - West Window. Jk SMs ' && &ll -'iji. 1A Mt. Mr. Mt. mi 1'a VIV At. Ml. AN ARMISTICE On Sea and Land Between Tur key and Greece With a View of Arriving at an Un derstanding. Hostilities Smpenilocl In Order to Dlictm the Conditions An Underhand Attempt of One of tho Powers Tho Greeks Ketreat From Uomokos Orderly. Atheks, May 10. 1. a. m. Tho com munication from the Turkish to tho Greek commander at Arta, which fol lowed the raising of the flag of truce by tho former, was in Turkish and ran as follows: "On condition that no Greek soldior belonging to any arm of the service rcm.iin3 on territory of the Ottoman empire, wo havo orders that an arm istice shall bo concluded on sea and land with a view of arriving at an un derstanding. (Signed) "Yussup, "Chief of Staff." The Greek commander telegraphed to Athens for instructions and tho gov ernment replied: "Wo authorize you to suspend hostil ities in order to discuss the conditions of an armistice." The government in notifying tho en voys of tho powers as to this proposal said that as Greece had entrusted her interests to the powers it was for them to negotiate tho conditions of an un derstanding. Loxdox, May 10. Tho correspond ent of the Times at Athens says: It appears that the retreat from Domokos was orderly, in spite of the fact that the order was given at 3 o'clock in the morning. All tho artillery was brought away except some heavy guns that wore left at tho Acropolis of Domokos. A considerable quantity of war mate rial, however, was abandoned. London", May 10. Tho correspond ent of the Daily Telegraph at Athens says he has absolute proofs that ono of the powers has made serious under hand attempts to undo tho work of tho European concert. Athcns, May 19. After hoisting the flag of truce at Arta Tuesday after noon, a deputation of Turkish officers appeared on tho frontier at the bridge over the river Arta (Archjthos) to nego tiate with Col. Manos for an armistice. Losdon, May 19. A dispatch to the Daily Chronicle from Athens says: "It is officially stated that Germany has instructed her ambassador at Constant inople to request the porte to grant a fortnight's armistice, which, it is un derstood, was signed at seven o'clock Tuesday evening. Constantinople, May 19. It tran spires that tho czar made a direct ap peal to the sultan to order his troops to ccaso hostilities and arrange an armistice, and this, coupled with tho fact that most serious results would have ensued If Turkey had persisted in her defiant attitude, brought about tho present stato of nffairs. Tefik l'asha, the Turkish minister of foreign affairs, called upon the do, en of tho diplomatic corps, Baron Von Cilice, Tuesday afternoon to convcv to the foreign ministers tho. sultan's de cision to arrange an armistice. It is now believed that tho term-of peace will be negotiated directh be tween Turkey and Greece. A FAMILY Of Tour Murdered Near Helena, .Mont., Evidently for tho 1'urposu of 11 iliher). Denvei'., Col., May 19. Advices reached hero Tuesday to the clfect that William II. Hamilton, a contractor, Ins wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Hamilton, his son, Lee Hamilton, aged 19, and his daughter, Elizabeth llagus Hamilton, aged 18, who lived in Denver until re cently, were murdered near Helena, Mont., three weeks ago, and the crime suppressed in order to enable tho Montana authorities to trace tho murderers. Mr. and Mrs. Ham ilton were found dead in bed with their throats cut. Miss Hamilton was also dead In bed with her throat cut and many bruises on her body. Lee Hamilton hud evidently made a desperate fight. His body was liter ally covered with wounds. All tho fingers of his right hand wero severed, showing that ho had grasped tho raor or knife. His throat was also cut Foot prints near tho house showed that two men wero concerned in tho murders. Tho houso had been ran sacked and it is believed that the mur derers secured about 500. Ilonus for lleet Sugar liaising. Albany, K. Y,, May 19. After five years of vigorous fighting by the beet sugar manufacturers of the state, tho state government has consented to give a money bonus for all beet sugar raised in considerable quantity in this state. Gov. Black Tuesday night signed the bill that provides for a yearly bonus of S-5,030 to be paid out to beet sugar manufacturers at a rato Htft exceeding ono cent a pound for evory pound of 93 percentum crystal izod sugar prepared from beets grown within New York stato and for which the grower received not less than S5 per ton, provided tho sugar manufAC lurer is not tho grower. Defauitlne Treasurer' IToriii CTues to the Pen. Omaha, Neb., May 19. Henry BoUm defaulting city treasury of Omaha, was taken into custody Wednesday afternoon and will be taken to tho penitentiary at onco to serve a sen tence of 19 years. He was convicted of embezzling S105.000 of city funds, and his shortage being discovered in Juno two years ago. On conviction ho was sentenced to 19 yearh in tho penitentiary and to pay a fino of S-U, una GASOLINE EXPLOSION. rwelve Firemen I"rii;htf ally llnrnoct la G'hlntgo Other Firemen Overcome by Sm iltp. Chicago, May 10. Twolvo firemen wore frightfully burned Tuesday night by tho explosion of a tank containing 50 gallons of gasoline in tho grocery of W. II. Manley, In Forty-third street. Tho explosion was hoard for several blocks and many windows in tho vicin ity were shattered. Tho severely injured are: Joseph C. Pazon, third assistant chief, burned about face and body, condition seri ous; John Fitzgerald, marshal Eleventh batalllon, burned about body, condi tion serious; John Champagne, hands, face and body frightfully burned, may die. The others, whoso injuries aro not considered dangerous, are: Michael Doyle, Henry . Ingle, Capt. Thomas Kinney, Lieut. James McGraw, James Mickey, Morris Maloney, Lieut. James liurke. Capt. O. L. White, J. J. Croach. All the men wore burned about tho hands, face and body and their injur ies are more or less severe. Tho chances arc that Pazen, l'itzgorald and Champagno will net recover. During a small fire Mondav night at 131 Van liurcn street, 1'2 firemen wore over come by smoke. They revived in a few minutes after bulng dragged into the freih air and none of them was seriously injure 1 MYSTERIOUSLY DISAPPEARED. Tho Dplnc-ntc to tho Conductor' Con vention In Lin Anuulrs, Oil., MUitlnc. Los Anoei.es, Cul., May ID. Cornel ius Curran, of llaltlmore, and C. U. Dunn, of Huntington, Ind., both dele gates to the conductors' convention, have mysteriously disappeared, leav ing absolutely no clue to their where abouts. Curran, who was accompanied to this city by his wifo and two chil dren, left his apartments at the Clifton house early Monday morning, telling his wife that he would return about noon. Sho has neither seen nor heard from him since, and as he had on his person S1"0 and a gold watch, grave fears for his safety aro entertained by his family and friends. Dunn, who is also married, but un accompanied by his family, disappear ed about the same time irom hi-, lodg ings in tho Mento hotel. 1'eforo leav ing he deposited his valuables with the proprietor of the hotel. The po lice have been diligently searching for the missing men, but no trace of them has been found. MOB LAW Passed by tho Kentucky House of Ilrpre nontatlvtg. Fhankfout, Ky., May 10. Tho houso Wednesday morning passed the Martin substitute for tho mob law bill by- a vote of 55 to 3, and it only remains for the signatures of tho presiding officers of tho legislature and the governor when it shall becomo a law. The law as passed provides that counties shall pay the expenses of guards called out to protect property upon oath of any responsible person that proporty is in clanger. It author izes offering of rewards by the gov ernor and county judges. Riiding is made a felony, punishable by not less than one nor more than 15 years in the penitentiary. Forfeiture of office is made tho penalty for failure to execute tho law. Tho houso also passed a b 11 provid ing a fine cf 5100 'to $500 for posting threatening notices. Arthur Duestrow's Kbtatp. j St. Louis, Mo, May 19. Something of tho legal expense of a fight wore I exhibited when an inventory of the estate of Arthur Duestrow was filed Tuesday. Duestrow was hanged some months ago for tho murder of his wifo and child. At the time of his death he was accredited a millionaire. Accord ing to tho inventor there is only SS, 742 and a handful of cants loft of that goodly sura. The state has filed a claim for S7.03S against the estate for expenses of the prosecution of Dues trow. The administrator denies the claim. I Italian Gotornmont Iluylni;. Nashville, Tenn., May 19. F. C. Morrow & Uro., of Clarksville, Tenn., have closed a contract by which they will furnish tho Italian government 15,000 hogsheads of fine dark tobacco, almost the entire crop in this section. This contract, it is believed by tobacco handlers, is mado dlroct with tho Ital ian government, arid w thou', tho in tervention of tho Regie contractors. The sale amounts to about S2,000,0D0. A Culorn iu Hunk Ass c t. I Ci i i i.e Cr eic Col . M ij 1 ) 1 bo doors of th Miners Stato bank, of till . cl y, woo clo oJ Wednesday and the follow ng not.ee wab postea: "This bank is in tin rossessioh of Harry II. Clark, aisignje, under a general as signment for tho benefit of creditors." A s gneo Clarlc says ho is informed that a.l creditors will be paid in full. Married on th'e Quiet. LAvitKNCEnuiiG, Ind., May 19. The marriage of Dr. S. II. Collins, a prom inent physician of this city, to Mi3s Delia Hayes, of Elizabothtown, O., wai made public Wednesday morning. They were married hero last Friday by 'Squire Probst This is Dr. Collins' third matrimonial venture. Joseph Kid it I) mil. Lkxinoton, Ky., May 10. Joseph Kidd, 33, brothy of Capt. Phil Kidd, tho well-know turf man who died a fow months ago, died Tuesday night. IIo was well known In Louisville and Cincinnati, having been connected with the Gibson House, In Cincinnati, as night clerk, some years ago. Savings Hxulc Vatls. Lacoma, N. H., May 10. Tho Bel knap savings bank closed its doors Wednesday. About 1.000,003 is due depositors. The bank will go into vol untary liquidation. THE CAPITAL. Secretary Sherman Formally Notifies Great Britain Through ir Julian Pauncefote of the Failure to Ratify the Treaty. Senator Davis' Amendments to the Tariff 1)111 UCtort to Extend the Market for Amurlcwi Choeso Abroad Memo rial Keaclics Stato Department. Washinoton, May 19. Secretary Sherman has formally notified tho British government through Sir Julian Pauncefote, the ambassador, that the United States senate having failed to ratify tho treaty providing for general arbitration, that document has failed. Tho secretary was unable formally to inform Sir Julian of the reasons why tho senate had rejected the treaty; in deed, he is in the dark himself in that matter, for he has no notice save the statement of a vote in tho senate, of which ho must take cognizance. Of course it is actually known to all parties just why tho treaty was ob jected to, but tho absence of official objections prevents any attempt being made to meet the objections in tho amended treaty. Washinoton, May 19. Tho memo rial signed by tho business men of New York, Philadelphia, St. Louis and other largu cities having dealings with Cuba, asking the government to do some thing to bring to an end tho present state of aifairs iu Cuba, was received at the state department Tuesday by fceeretary Sherman. It will be referred in the usual course to Assistant Secre tary Day who is giving a largo part of his time to the consideration of this subject. Washinoton, May 10. Senator Davis, Tuesday, gave notice of an amendment to the tariff bill fixing rates of duty as follows: Ground mustard, lOo per pound; Oassia cinnamon, nutmeg, etc., if ungrouud, 15c per pound, if ground, 20c per pound; cloves, etc., unground, 10c per pound, ground, 15c per ponnd; peppers, ungrouud, 5c. ground, 10c; other spices, 3e unground, 5c ground. All spices arc moved from the free list. Senator Gear gave notice of an amend ment for a duty of S1.50 per thousand pineapples, and Senator McEnery, of ono restoring the rates of the house bill on rice. Washington, May 10. Representa tive Wilbur, of New York, is actively pushing a movement, in conjunction with Mr. W. A. McKnight, a member o the Liverpool ;nd Manchester cham bers of commerce, who came to Amer ica for this special purpose, whereby it is hoped to extend the market for American cheeso abroad by rendering impossible fraudulent practices that havo affected Injuriously the standing of American cheese with the foreign consumer. Secretary Wilson, of the agricultural department; Secretary Gage and the commissioner of Internal revenue, hae promised them their support in the movement and immedi ate steps will be taken by tho govern ment officers in Washington, Now York and Chicago to mako it impossi ble in tho future for the American dairymen to suffer by reason of their pro luct being imitated and "filled cheese." Washinoton, May 10. Tho senate committee on international expositions has decided to report favorably the resolution providing for tho appropria tion of 550,000 for proper representa tion of this government at the Paris exposition of 1000. Washington, May 10 Fourth As sistant Postmaster General liristow has inaugurated a new policy as to the establishmentof post offices. Tholast administration exercised a very con servative policy in dealing with this question, holding that there wero al ready too many offices in operation, and that it would bo better as a gon sral proposition not to havo tho offices too close together. Tho present regime has determined to establish offices wherever any reasonable amount of business can be secured, with the idea of accommodating as many people as pos sible. While some attention is being paid to the rule that offices generally Should not bo closer together than threo miles, this is not a fixed limit and many exceptions have been made. The scheme is to provide mail facilities wherever thare is a sufficient number of people or amount of people to mako it pay, such questions as, locating near a star or other route, however, of course figuring in the matter. The Parents and Three Children Cre mated. Louisville, Ky., May 10. A special to tho Post from Monticollo, Ky., says: News ha? reached here of tho cremation of u farmer named Thomas Kiddle, his wifo and threo children, living on White Oak creek, a-jross tho lino in Tennessee, on Monday night. Snmi trflmtw ll:ld nskod nermisslnn nf Iiiddlo to build a fire in his barn to Keep mem warm auring ine night. Bidille refused to allow them to do this and ordered them to leave. The same night Biddle's houso was de stroyed by firo and he and his wife and threo children wero roasted alive. It is sunnoscd tho tramns annlipd tli torch to tho houso out of revenge. Many Killed mill InjuroJ in a Hallway WroK. Cologne, May 19. A train convey ing a detachment of reserves from Westphalia to Metz ran off the rails Wednesday between Hlllosho'm and Geroldshclm. Nino men are known to have been killed and 35 injured. The accident was caused by tho train breaking in two, tho rear portion sub sequently overtaking and crashing into tho front part. fWOTAt ft ffS Bl .(Sfti sSDiiPUEfc POWDER Absolutely Pure, Celebrated for Its great leavening strength anahealtimilueis, Assures the food against alum and all forms of adulteration common to the rheap brands KOYAL 11 AhTIXti POWDER CO., NEW YORK BUCKEYE NEWS. Hew and Interesting Happenings Wlthhx Our llurders. BALL PLAYERS ARRAIGNED. Tho.v Will Jo Tried Sopnrntoly. tho First Case Heine That of John Potrell. Cleveland, O., May 19. Tho base ball players of tho Cleveland and Washington teams were arraigned in court Wednesday morning on a charge of playing baseball on Sunday. Judge Solders, counsel for the players, filed a motion to quash tho proceedings. It was promptly overruled, as was also the demurrer. Then a written demand for a separate trial and a trial by jury in each case was presented and promptly granted by tho court. This was entirely unexpected by tho attorneys for tho players and for a few minutes they seemed rather crestfallen. Judge Solders then asked permission to withdraw the demand, but Prosecutor Kennedj objected and Judge Fiedler refused to consent. Tho attorneys then requested that John Powell bo tried first and the other cases continued until a more distant date. This the prosecutor acceded to, ns a matter of courtesy, and Powell's case will be commenced Thursday atternoon, while all of the other cases were sot for July 10. Strllco on the bclntii Marsh. Kenton, O., May 10. McGuffey, the central town of tho Scioto marsh coun try, Is on a big strike and all work on tho big syndicate farms has ceased. Wednesday the town is full of mur muring loungers who complain be cause their wages have been reduced to SO cents a day when formerly they received 81.23. Manager Edwards de clares if they don't go to work in a few days he will supply their places with hobos. In that case there will bo serious trouble. W hlte Girl I'uipas Mi ith n N8sro. Lima, 0., May 10. The vicinity of Six Points, Wood county, is torn up over the elopement ot a 14-year-old white girl and a colored man, who has been employed on a farm adjoining her home. A few days ago he sold his effects and left, and that night she slipped from her home. They are sup posed to be somewhere in Indiana, and the authorities havo been asked to lo cate her,, Verdl't Against the llaj-m Kstatc. FiifiiONr, 0., May 10. A verdict of 57,500 damages was returned bj the jury Wednesday morning in the 25, 000 damage suit brought by Mrs.Addio M. Smith against the estate and children of tho late Gen. R. B. Hayes. Damages claimed wore for permanent injuries recoived in a runaway caused by a yellow mastiff dog owned by the Hayes familv Became 111 After Eating Coolcles. Upper Sandusky, O., May 10. The family of Henry Schilling Tuesday purchased a new sack of flour and baked cookies. Their servant, Lena Limbrecht, upon enting of tho cook ies, was taken deathly sick, but is now out of danger. Green particles wero found in the flour, but whether poison or not is not yet known. A 810,000 Libel Salt. Elyria, 0 , May 19. Alfred Fauver is defendant in an action brought in the common pleas court b3 Henry Lee, of Oberlin. Fauver is at present mayor of Oberlin. Lee claims 810,000 on ac count of a telegram which ho says Fauver sent out from Oberlin which injured his (Lee's) reputation. Democratic State Convention. Columiiuu, O , May 19. The demo cratic stato central committee decided Tuesday afternoon to hold tho stato convention in Columbus June 29 and 30. Judge Ulrick Sloan, of Uillsboro, will bo temporary chairman, and Col. W. A. Taylor temporary secretary. A Minister llaitly Injurod. Columdus, 0 May 10. Rev. J. C. Jackson, sr., pastor of Wesley Chapel M. E. church, whllo riding his wheel Tuesday afternoon was struck by a Columbus Central street car, thrown 20 feet in tho air and perhaps fatally injured. l'ound Dead in a Field. Waiip.en, O., May 10. Cyrus Walk ley, aged 74 years, a well known citi zen of Bristol, this county, was found dead in a field Wednesday. He had been missing threo days. Narrowly Escaped Cremation. Gallipolis, O., May 19. Mrs. Jaraos Davis, her baby and Myrtle Ritchie narrowly escaped burning to death in Mrs. Davis' house, which was burninjr at Swan Creek. runnel Diad lu n Ditch. New Bremen 0., May w.Job.a Hoffhaus, aged 60, a prosperous farm, cr, was found dead in a ditch Wednes day morning. Hoffhaus was addicted to drink. 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