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SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO.
VOLUME 19. BY FAST MAIL. SEDALIA, MO, TUESDAY. AUGUST 0, i887. NUMBER 10 and A Mob Leader Arrested A Pret tv Dress Maker's Idea of Redress. A Fearful Accident to a Young Indiana Van News From Many Points. In the Circuit Court, at Carini, 111., Friday, a verdict was rendered for $1,000 against the Continental Life Insurance Company, of Hartford Conn., in favor of the heirs of Green Bou'tinghouse, who was insured for that sum and committed sui cide by shooting himself, about two years ! the ago. I her Friday evening Mrs. Owen Hade, liv ing near Etna, Pa., left her four little children in the house while she carried her husband's supper to him at the Isa bella furnace, probably a mile away. Dur ing her absence the oldest poured coal oil on the stoue, causing an explosion, from the effect of which one child has died and the others are fatally burned. A. L. Gardner, a wealthy farmer and stock dealer, who was accidently killed near Stonington, 111., by the discharge of a shot-gun, was buried Friday. He had been out hunting in a road-cart, when the gun dropped and was discharged, the load go- Miss Annie Sullivan, a petite ! handsome young lady, aged 19, lives over i 705 Woodward avenue, Detriot, Mich , ' with her mother. They are dressmakers for a number of the fashionable families on the Cass Hill. James Baker keeps a shoe store at No. 705. and had trouble with his uptairs neighbors, and spoken dis paragingly of them. Miss Sullivan claims that she and her mother have been grossly slandered by Baker. At 3 o'clock Friday afternoon Miss Sullivan entered the shoe store and asked Baker to cease making statements derogatory to her character. Baker denied that he had slandered her, 1 whereupon she drew a revolver and fired J four shots from a 32-caliber weapon at 1 him. Baker jumped around, so that it is a j wonder that the woman did not hurt him, but all the shots missed, and after she had fired the fourth shot, and had cocked the weapon to fire the fifth, a man ran into store from the streets and disarmed ! She quietly submitted to arret i. SEDALIA LID I HIES MI CO. FIVE I. Alts IN A DARK CELL. FOR BARGAINS IN Business Houses, Vacant Business Lots, Residence Property, Vacant Lots and Blocks, Suburban Acre Property, Improved Farming Lands. IF YOU WANT TO Bl Y OR SELL TO Foiger Bid well Arrives, rested and Then Discharged. MORION QUESTION SETTLED Woodruff Regards it His Dntv to Assume the Head ship of the Mormon Church. Salt Lake City, U. T., Aug. 6. The question of successorship to the presidency of the Mormon church, has been settled temnorarilv bv the annearanrv of an d. ing into Gardner's left side and tearing oil j dress signed by Wilford Woodruff, preei- n is arm. ne was a memoer oi an oia dent &t the anmtle;. He uvs 44 4 family, and leaves a wife and two chil dren. On August 11, 1886, James Moore was lynched at Macon, Ga., by a mob. Moore was charged with having committed rape upon a respectable lady of that city at the point of a pistol. It afterward turned out that Moore was an innocent man. A re ward of $150 was offered for Robert Lee James, the leader of the mob. He was ar rested in Chattanooga, Term., Friday even ing, where he was known as Ed. Harris. He wae taken to Macon, Ga., last night. Friday an old German farmer by the name of Aple, living at Mercy ville, near Macon, Mo., hung himself to the rafters in his barn with a rope, and thus put an end to his existence. His body was found by his neighbors. Aple was 75 years old, and had no family, his wife having died a few months ago. For many year he had suf fered from a terrible abcess of the thigh, and despondency resulting from poor health is considered the reason for his sui cide. The body of Wm. H. Wetherell, aged 03, who disappeared from his home Tues day in Kansas City, was found early Friday morning by a small boy near fiethesda Springs. By his side were found two peaches, two bottles of soda water and a small empty en velope with a label inscribed, ' George R. Ford & Brothers,corner Twelfth and Cher ry street." The envelope had contained three grains of morphine, which the old man had evidently swallowed. John Conrad, living two miles east of Montrose. Mo., committed suicide Friday evening by shooting himself with a double-barreled shotgun. Family troubles caused the rash act. About 5 o'clock Thursday some neighbor? went to his house, and found him lying on the floor in a pool of blood with the top of his head blown off and his empty shotgon ly ing by his side, the contents having been discharged into his forehead. A frightful accident took place at noon Friday at Roann, near Wabash, Ind. John Miller, a prominent young farmer residing at Denver, Miami county, at temotea to iump onto a through freight on m a 9 w I the Wabash, which was going through at a J high rats of speed. Miller made a grab at the first car, but lost his hold, and was thrown down between the train and the depot platform. His body was hit by every ear on the train. He was picked up terri bly lacerated about the head, the brains oozing from the wounds. Judge Theodore Brace of the State Su preme Court has been at Spalding Springs, a summer resort in Ralls county, since Wednesday Friday morning he was going to Hannibal in a buggy, and when about two miles from town the horse he was driving ran away with him. The Judge kept the vehicle from colliding with any thing until he reached the city, when it struck another buggy and was overturned. Judge Brace was thrown out and his head severely injured by contact with the stone pavement The one-armed man who was run over and killed by the Missouri Pacific freight Wednesday morning, near Nelman. Kan:, has been identified as Mitchael Mullen, an old soldier, who was formerly Sergeant Major of the Dayton Home. He had just been transferred to this home, and was on his way to join. Sergt-Maj. Hayes, of the home, knew that Mullen was on his way there, and giving the information to Col. A. J, Smith, he was directed to proceed to to the cemetery and have the body taken up and examined. It happened that the coffin containing it was placed in a vanlt at Mount M uncle where it was open ed and proved to be the remains of Mullen, They were removed to the home and given burial with military honors Friday even ing. How he got on the track will always be a mystery. The inquest upon the body of Mrs. Margaret Metxeger, who died Wednesday night at 1437 Collins street, St. Louis, was held Friday. Two witnesses testified that the old lady had had a quarrel, July 80, with a neighbor named Charles kries, and that Kries had knocked her down and kicked her in the side. The physician who attended her testified that when he was called in he found the old lady with four ribs broken, and he treated her for that, according to the prescribed method. Dr. Blickhahm, who held the post-mortem examination upon the old lady's body, testified that he discovered fatty degenera tion of the heart, but that the heart would have had sufficient strength for years yet had it not been for the injuries to the ribs. A verdict was returned to the effect that the old lady's death was due to the injury to her ribs, inflicted by Kries. Kries has not yet been captured. says : "As up on two former occasions in our history, the duty and responsibi ity of presiding over and directing the affairs of the church of Christ in all the world devolves upon twelve apostle. With the blessing of the Lord and the faith and prayers of hie peo ple, we hope to do our duty until we, too, shall have been laid to rest." Woodruff is in the regular line of suc cession and his address, assuming control, would indicate that there is to be ne de parture from orders. Woodruff is 80 years old and a man of mediocre ability. He has been in hiding two years and is still out of sight to all save the faithful. His presidency will not be as vigorous or pop ular as would have been Cannon s or Smith's. WORK OF THE UNION. Vandalism in an Indiana Print ing Office Probably the Work of Union Printers. The following is a special from the Gtobt'Damocrat of yesterday, and is a fair exhibition of the policy of rule or ruin of the typographical union. The fellows who perpetrated the outrage should be in the penitentiary : Indianapolis, Ind., August 5. An exas perating and unique piece of vandalism was perpetrated in the composiug room of the Sentinel this morning. After the paper had gone to press the miscreants who were engaged in it obtained access to the room by a ladder used by painters at work on the adjoining building. They pied forty- six cases of minion and noopanel. carry iug off all the minion three-em spaces, mixed all the display type in the cabinet, pied all the live matter standing for Satur day's and Eundays issues, bat carefully refrained from disturbing matter on the dead stone. The condition of things was discovered about 7 o'clock, and in order for a new dress telegraphed, which reached here at 7 o'clock to-night. The vandals evidently hoped to prevent the manage ment from issuing a ptper to-morrow morning, but did not succeed, although the paper will look queer. All day a force of thirty men have been endeavoring to straighten out things, and just before noon a volley of seven stones were fired through the windows at them from the am bush of a shed on the adjoining prem ises. The office three week ago took on a force of non-union men. Mr. ( raig esti mated the damage done at $200, besides the cost of the new dress he was compelled to purchase. SEDALIA LAND AND INVESTMENT COMPANY, 11? OHIO STREET, SEDALIA, MO. STATE FAIR! SEDALIA, MO. August 15 to 20th Inclusive m ass In order to accomodate parties wishing to attend the State Fair, the Missouri Pacific Railway will run a special train on the Lexington Branch, during the week, commencing Tuesday morn ing, August 16th, on the following Time Card: Leave Lexington 7:OOa. m. " Page City 7:20 " " fHggingville 7:32 " " Aulville 744 " Concordia 8:02 44 Brownsville 8:21 " " Monotonia 8:38 " " Hughesville 8:55 44 Arrive Sedalia 9:20 44 -Returning, leave Sedalia at 6 p. m., except on Tuesday, the 16th, the train will be held at Sedalia until 11p.m. One Far for the Round Trip. N. H. GENTRY, JAS. MONTGOMERY, President. Secretary. SWEET SPRINGS. A Town's Revenge. Hannibal, Mo., August 6 Eighteen months ago Sanderson 6 Son's woolen mill was removed Iron fcpencerburg to ew London. It had been the leading manu facturing industry to Spencerburg, and naturally considerable opposition was man ifested to its removal. This feeling became so bitter that when the machinery had been transferred it a as openly hinted in Spencerburg that its rival would not be allowed to profit by the removal. No sooner had the mill been started than one night it burned to the ground. Nobody knew how the fire started, and it was gen erally believed it had been set on fire bv revengeful Spencerburg incendiaries. Not daunted by this misfortune, San derson & Sons announced their intention of rebuilding, provided New England cap italists would assist by taking stock. All the money asked for was readily placed at their disposal, and the mill was rebuilt lajger ana oeuer man oeiore, ana it was the pride of New London. At S o'clock yesterday morning Watch man Edinger heard a crackling noise and an instant later the whole corner of the building was in flames and in half an hour the mill was again in ruins. In cendiarism, as besore, is the accepted the ory, as Edinger noticed a door open that he had closed early in the evening. The proprietors say they will not rebuild at New London under any circumstances. Raid On Coal Can. Kansas City, Aug. 6. Washington Col lins and William Davis, colored, got up early this morning, and providing them selves with suitable receptacles, prepared to make a raid upon the coal cars stand ing in the Missouri Pacific railroad yards. They had filled their baskets and were about to start for home when they were detected by railroad policemen Montgom ery and Micklin, and taken to the St. Louis avenue station. a-j Merry C rowds Patronizing This Popular Resort Euchre Parties Ete. Sweet Springs, Mo., Aug. 6 By far the largest and merriest crowd of the season has been here for the past week or ten days. Euchre parties, boating bowling and dancing have been the main sources of amusement, and all have been patronized libeially. Some of the young ladies mamas forbade' dancing during the early part of the week, that the girls might be fresh for Saturday night, but this rule did not last long, as there were lots of young gentle men in the ball room every night, and the begged so hard that the mothers com- A COLORED THIEF, CaptHred After an Exciting Cha.se at Kansas City. Kansas City, Aug. 6. Cries of "Stop him !" "Stop him !" greeted the ear of J. T. Farrar as he sat in his house on the bluff, near Second street, about 8:30 o'clock this morning. He rushed out and saw a colored boy with a tall man in pursuit coming to wards him. At sight of Farrar the negro turned and ran in another direction. Farrar joined in the chase and soon captured the youth, who was given into the custody of Officer Thelen. At the Central police station the negro gave his name as James Crags, and said he lived at Twenty-third and iigini girls menced bv allowing one or two dances, and finally the compromise became a complete J monev ,-a- found McGrail, of the Welcome Baking Powder company, and C. C. Rice, of the Peerless surrender. The most tuccessful and enjoyable pro gressive euchre party of the week was that given by Mr. snd Mrs. Geo. S. McGrew. A very pretty rose of unique design was given to the best lady player, and was won by Miss Marmaduke. Brooks Robertson, as usual, walked away with the gentleman's brooom, a whist broom in a handsome brass case. Thirty-six hands competed for these prizes, and at no time during the game was there more than one or two points between the leaders. I have ob served that ladies are more dishonest than gentlemen in a game of cards for fun, as will anybody else when they have been cheated as often as I have by them. Nine out of ten will "turn Jack" from the bot tom, give their partners two cards instead of one en a lone hand, and make signs across the table at every opportunity. There is no remedy for this as a man is supposed to grin and bear it. The hotel and cottages are already crowded nearly to their capacity and the delegation from Kansas City and Sedalia are expected to constitute the bulk of the crowd Saturday night and Sunday, will not arrive nntil this evening. NOTES. Miss Dora Hall went to Kansas City Thursday and returned on Friday. Will P. Harwood, of Kansas City, has played a star engagement here since art Sunday. B. F. Givens and wife and Miss Fan nie Givens, of Fayette, Mo., arrived at the Springs Friday. Mrs. E. C. Buckner and Miss Daisy Smith, of Brownaville,are frequent vise tors at Sweet Springs. Miss Lucia ;Nickerson. of Warrens burp, is a guest at the cottage of Mrs. Les lie Marmakuke. The new string band from St. Louis plays the best music heard at the Springs since last season. Mr. and Mrs. Lon V. Stevens are en tertaining Misses Helen Miles, Alice John son and Rhoda Stephens, of Boonville, at their cottage. Brooks Robertson, Steve Price, J. W. Hall, Bob Henry, Judge J. J. Lindley, Vincent Marmaduke, Darwin Marmaduke, Frank Grasty, G. W. Patterson and Lon Stephens will dance the Virginia reel with the " Wiad up Jimmie" to-night ginia street. When searched half a dozen handkerchiefs three neckties, a cap, some hosiery, $6 in money and a pocketful of matches were in his possession. U6t tDen laundry, appeared. Mr. Rice identified the cap, hosiery and handkerchiefs as having been stolen from his place, 316 East Ninth street, last night. Entrance to the laundry was affected by breaking a Catch of a window in the rear. The office of the Welcome Baking Powder company, next door east, was also entered through a rear window. Three revolvers, $36 in cash, and two boxes of matches were stolen. The money was taken from the safe, which he never locked. A lot of papers in the office were all torn up and an endless amount of confusion created thereby. About 8 o'clock this morning Adolph Wilds, a boy who lives at 813 Oak street, discovered one of the stolen revolvers un der the sidewalk opposite his house McOrail was notified, and five minutes later he saw Cragg searching where the re volver bad been found. He tried to catch him, but he got away and ran until caught by Farrar. Cragg had on two bats when he started to run, one a black felt and the other a straw. He threw awav the straw hat, and this was taken to police head quarters. He was locked up on two charges of burglary. The saloon at 22 East Twelfth street, kept by H. A. Lucius and F. J. Smith, was burglarized last night. Entrance was effected through a aide door. The safe was tampered with, but not opened. Be tween $13 and $14 were stolen from the cash drawer. Four bottles of whiskey, three boxes of cigars and an open face silver watch are the other missing articles. De tectives examined the premises and are on the track of the thieves. It was evidently the same gang which burglarized the Gem City cigar store at No. 11 East Twelfth street and got away with about 300 cigajs, leaving the boxes behind. Several pack ages of cigarettes and some dice boxes were also taken. James N. Pitkin has had some furniture stored in a house at 721 Pens street for some time. This morning he discovered that a life-siae portrait, an oil stove, a coaL some glass honey jars a boiler, and sundry other articles were missing from the house. He learned from the neighbors that two colored women had hauled the articles away last Monday and Tuesday. He reported to the police, who are now looking for the supposed burglars. New York, Aug. 6. George BidwelJ, the notorious Bank of England forger, who was recently pardoned while serving a life term in the British prison for one of the most systematic series of forgeries on a bank ever known, arrived in this city on the steamship Wisconsin, of the Guion line, Thursday. When the steamer reached Quarantine.it was boarded by Detectives Sergeants Maguire and Doyle, of Inspect or Byrnes's force, who placed Bidwell under arrest. He was taken to Police headquarters and locked up in the in spectors room, where he was clcsely ques tioned. Then he was taken to Jefferson Market and arraigned before Judge Duffy on the charge of being a suspicious charac ter. As Bidwell is a native-born Ameri can there was nothing to prevent his land ing on the ground of his being a criminal, and as he is a hopeless cripple, whose family promise to take care of him, he was discharged. He left the city on a late train last night for Massachusetts, where his wife and son have resi ed sixce he left this city, sixteen years ago, to engage in a system of forgeries by which he and his associates succeeded in securing several million dollars from the Bank of England. Bidwell was pardoned July 23. He was then confined in Woking Prison and In charge of two attendants started imme diately for Liverpool, where he boarded the Wisconsin, on which his sister had engag ed passage for him and herself. The pris- I , i : l lu L : ;i .1 Dill uu guarus remaiocu wild mm unui me steamer sailed. He is paralyzed from his hips down and is unable to walk a step, it being necessary to carry him about. The Wisconsin encountered extremely rough weather, and a second-cabin passenger named Wright had both bones of the fore arm fractured, being struck by a wave which washed over the deck. He went under the name of A. D. Howe, and out side of the officers his identity was un known. But be attracted no little atten tion by reason ef his eccentricities and his habit of declaiming poetry of his own com position. It is claimed that he is insane, and this as much as his crippled condition led to his pardon. Inspector Byrnes received word that Bidwell had sailed, and he detailed De tectives Maguiie and Doyle to arrest him on hit arrival. At 8.40 Thursday morning five minutes after the steamer was re ported as parsing Sandy Hook they started for Quarantine on the United States revenue cutter William E. Chandler, along with the customs inspectors. They boarded the Wisconsin there and hunted for their man. Detective Doyle, who knew Bidwell when he lived in this city in 1871, had no difficulty in picking him out, al though finding he was much changed in appearance, tie is a slight man oi average height, of dark complexion, and his black hair and heavy mutton-chop whiskers and mustache are pretty well silvered. He was dressed in an English suit of dark blue. While on the main deck, whither he had been carried early in the morning, the de tectives confronted him and told him he was their prisoner. He was not only as tonished, but also highly indignant. ' There is something back of all this," he angrily said. "You are not detectives, but blackmailers. I am not wanted for any crime, and the law has nothing what ever to do with me.' Hn sister also expostulated at the inter ference. She is a matronly and genteel looking woman on the shady side of fifty, and a as dressed in deep mourning. When Bidwell realized that he was exciting commotion he went down to his stateroom. The Wisconsin was expected to arrive Tuesday night, and his wife and son had made preparations to meet him. They left a note to be delivered to him if the steam er came up before they reached the dock, asking him to leave word where they could find him. He had prepared a note for them stating that he would so to the register under bis await them steamer reached Bidwell and grapher stationed on the opposite side of the street took an .instantaneous picture of hill). There was nn nrtrtruit of Ri1koI1 in IS Af- the Rogue's gallery and one was desired. That was one of the reasons why he wa arrested and besides it was considered a wise precaution to have some of the central office detectives see him, as he is to be kept under surveillance. The party was driven to Jefferson Mar ket and went in by the private entrance on Tenth street to Justice Duffy's private room. The Justice suspended his other business long enough to attend to Bidwell's case. In the presence of a reporter he made a statement to the Justice. H saiH his family was possessed of some property aud would take care of him. There was no likelihood of his ever again transgress ing, for he had had a bitter experience. Now that he had regained his liberty, he had placed himself under the care of hi wife. He had caused his family a great deal of suffering through his misdeeds, and for the rest of his life he wanted to do what he could to atone for the past. For tour teen years he said he had been an inmate of British prisons, six of which were at Dartmoor. He first went to Pentonville prison, and while there became sick. The sudden change from a life of affluence to a cell was too much for him, and he was seized with lumbago. This grew worse and developed into a serious physical con dition. The authorities thought he was shamming and put him in a dark cell and kept him there for five years. "During those five years I never saw the sun or the earth' he said, and the tears tilled his eyes and he choked back a sob. He added : ''It took them eight years to find out that I was not sham ra ing, and at last they let me go." While i n nrii,n well says he taught himself .seven lan guages French, German, Italian, Latin, Greek and Spanish. He also developed a taste for poetry, and had composed 2,000 verses, which he will publish in book form. As he sat telling all this he looked as though he had had punishment enough, and the recital of his story moved him deeply, for the tears kept welling up and his voice grew husky and trembled with emotion. When Justice Duffy told him j he was discharged Bidwell was overjoyed : and urged the detectives to take him back again to Police Headquarters that he might rejoin his family. This was done, and with his wife, eon and sister he was then driven to a hotel to get ready for their der arture on a night train. Seldom is greater devotion seen thau exhibited by Mrs. Bidwell. She has forgiven and over looked his crimes and unfaithfulness to her. It is said that it was through women with whom George McDonald, the leader of the gang, and Bidwell lived, and on whom they lavished thousands of dollars, that their crimes were discovered. Mc Donald is reported to have died in an English prison last March, Austin Bidwell a brother of George, and Edwin Noves Hills, the other members of the gang, are now serving life terms in England. United own there, her States Hotel, name and When the wharf Mrs. her son, a bright-look ing, quiet young man of twenty-one, had greeted Bidwell in his state room. His wife is an attractive woman, with gray hair, and was dressed in a stylish brown costume with a little bonnet with yellow feathers. Bid well was brought over the steamer's side by th attendants who had carried him about on shipboard. A coach was in wait ing, and in this Bidwell was placed, ac companied by Mrs. Bidwell, her on and sister-in-law. One of the detectives mount ed the box and then the carriage drove off, followed by a couple of detectives in a cab which kept close behind. From the Mott street side the party entered Police Head quarters and went into Inspector Byrne's room. Bidwell was left alone with the officers. It was hard work for the inspector to get a statement from Bidwell because he talked in a rambling way. He said he was born in Medina, this state, in 1833, and was a wholesale grocer there before he came to this city and "got into bad com pany, as he expressed it. He lived in this city about six months and in 1871 went to England. The combination to rob the bank of England, he asserts, was not formed until he reached the other side. When asked to what extent the forgeries were successful Bidwell answered : "Some say $1,000,000, some $2,000,000 and others think as much as $3,000,000. A great deal was made good afterwards. They took several thousand pounds from me when I was arrested and that was all I bad. Some people think I kept a large part of the money but I haven't any at all. Here is every bit I have," and he turned his pocket inside out and dumped the contents on the table. There were several gold coins in the lot, but that was the sum total of his possessions, he claimed. After making his statement the prisoner became verv restless. He recited one of his poems, called 1 Lightning at sea," with consider able dramatic force. Ju3t before 4 o'clock he was taken to a cab standing at the Mott Fell Down Stairs. Kansas City August 6. Depot Master Rogers telephoned to the St. Louis avenue police station to-day that a woman had fallen down the long stairs on the bluff at the foot of Twelfth street, and was appar ently dead. A couple of officers were dis patched to the spot, but when they arrived there no one could be found. The woman, being only stunned by the fall had recov ered conciousness and walked away. Her escape from instantaneous death was mir aculous. One Half An Hour on Leg Bail. Providence, R. I., Aug. 5. George Shaughnessy, a young man. was on trial yesterday morning and when about to take the witness stand he made a break for the window. He balanced on the sill aud then jumped nimbly to a wall with a V shaped top five feet below, which guards the yards about the station. He landed on the thin edge of the wall all right and then jumped fourteen feet to the street. Three officers chased him for forty-five minutes before they caught him. Missouri Crops Badly Hart. Columbia, Mo., August 4 J. W. San born, Secretary of the Missouri board of agriculture, says in to-day's crop report for August 1 , that corn is 822, sixty-two counties last received, reporting 80.6 and steadily dropping. All the late crops and pastures are badly suffering. Hay is 1.3 tons and clover five tons per acre. The drought extends over the state. Chinch bugs axe doing some injury to corn in south Missouri. A Voted Burglar Arrested. Jersey City, N, J , August 5. Detect ives to-day arrested Geo; J Farth, the noted burglar who is wanted for a burglary at Fairchild & Co.'s jewelry store, in Bridge port, Coon., on July 17 The safe was broken open and $15,000 worth of dia monds and jewelry stolen. He returned recently from a trip to Europe, which is said to have been very successful. In bis lodgings a startling array of Burglars' tools were found. Ten pounds of dynamite cartridges were found buried in the yard. The detectives say it is the most complete burglars' outfit they ever saw. Their Throats Cut Macon, Ga., Aug. 6. Information has been received of a tragedy occurring last night about twelve miles from here. The report says that Captain Richard Wool folk, a well known farmer, his wife, four children and Mrs. West, aunt of Mrs. Woolfoik, were found murdered in the house this morning, having been knocked in the head and their throats cut. Thomas G. Woolfoik, son of Captain Woolfoik by his first wife, is suspected of the crime and was arrested. A Terrific Wind. Delphi, Ind., Aug. 6. A terriffic wind, rain and hail storm passed ever the south ern part of this county last evening. Scarcely a stock of corn was left standing the track of the storm, fence in tne iracx oi storm, rences were street entrance, supported on the shoulders blown down and many bains unroofed. It of Detectives Doyle and Rogers. As the 1 resembled a cyclone and covered an area trio descended the atone steps a photo- j one-half a mile wide.