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Elkhart Daily Review (Newspaper) - June 18, 1902, Elkhart, Indiana k'îr.- i. fm-, Jr w - -t The old established flrnu J AU calls answered, day or^uit^t. -Also -.ambulaiioe'>set.vIcei.VBotb. Tihones^io. 99 - No.'228 South Main street. Will-do- messen'geii service for priv'ate "parties, telegraph or '' ,: teieplione companies] - Will' carry small packages and distribute.advertising in or out of the city., ' . ^ ■ti.. - - - FLO¥D c best:> 210 SOprH MAñí STBI3ET. - J^^ 380. ELECTRieJ^L CqNTRACTOR...... Riibt Q, Swaffie d Office^ 120M W. liexingrtòn Ave. Office, V I ICésiÂencéi 626. r' JEfome.Pboae Special Prices on Watches, Jewelry - and Plated Ware. BVei:gything going- _ at cut prices. 431 ' Slo.zMain St; Call , anil see us. J. H. ALLISON. J. A. SIMPSON. ' . , -= [Seo'7 B'd of £diicatión; San Fi^oUpo;] - /-¿^í,! vius.» He HeadSitbe S^te ,.Hon. J. A. Simpson, Secretary " of the Board of -Educattion • of SanvPranclsco,, Calij wrifes: ; , %«/ have found Peruaa an idea! tonic. Some months ago lïSufieéedi wUb nea-raÀhènia (sj^stem'lc catarrh), caused ¿ipse appritSation 'to pffice woi±.. J^ system seemed wom^out and ! ièli iwfrom weli. I Àuad Peruna benè^ Sted Oie very mucii. It batti^up'iÙie entire system and made me feet like a new man. I ijéSieve it is wet! wàrthy ibé high praise bestowed upon it J. A. SIMPSON. • Systemio catarrh. : always , gives fair; •warning bf'its approacTi, and can be easily: wardèd off-by the proper treatment. ; Floating bro\rà specks befbret the eyesi^mental confusion, fits of nervous headachej sleeplessness, flashes of hèàt, chilly sensations, palpitationj irri- ; tabiliiy,' despondency;' any of these symptoms or all îjof them should be. promptly met by the usé of Peruna. Congressman B. iV. Brookshire, from Indiana, in a recfflit letter from Washington, D. O., says : "Prom what my friends say, Penma Is a, gck)d toMc and a safe catarrh cure."---E; T. Brooishire. "Summer Cataarrh," a book written by ,Dr. Haftman, President The Hartman Sanitarium, on the subject of the nep-vbus disturbances peculiar to summer, sent free to any. address by The PeruM Medicine Co., Columbus, O. ; How About Gksbline stoves, ovens, refrigerators, lawn hose, lawn mowers, screen doors, window ^ screens, wire cloth and all hot weather goods. We have them. Our prices are right. Give us a call. Respectfully, Norris E. Felt Attorneys- at- La w. folm M. VanFleei Vernon W-VanFleet VanFleet & VanFleet, . . . , -. EAWySRS. K atlonal SikzilIi: Bulldlzx« i J'I -I.V.Í : •^fi •--r-^— •oM MToric a Soeelalty. 408 S. Main, St.'. Opp. P O MlIiCQIiM - ». i ar " is „ ^ MI»Uxlmiton Ave., over Or. Haggerly't ome*. ¥r ^.BAxmaJkasnoBL . . x B^ixwgabticb? JlwNoÎÏÔÔtDÏ^lonîstr^^^^^ r Central Block. ^Special attention .'glvenw ronlo aiseáBes^ána aSeotlons of:the.. tliLroat,-; se and ear&% German and'EnsUsb spokei ' ' ^____ ^,(8ueoea8ormo:DriW-ìJìilUgg8.) < ___.JI&ZM ._______lenca,® efphoñes:______ ..- . .-s ■. V, ■m " A savory, toothsome excellence.^ "Like motheir lísed to make." A IOC. package makes two pies. Your only labor is the crust; "None Such" Condensed Mince Meat is for sale by every good grocer at lo cents a package. Recipes on every package. Valuable premium; list of "1847 Rogers Bros."'silverware enclosed. Beware of undesirable, substitutes. Let us know if your dealer refiises to supply you. We will tell you o f one who will be glad to. Meri-ell-Soule Co., Syracuse, N. Y. 3. Untrimmed ^llinery. (VSpe^ial .val'iea'.tbis week ' in thlf most'correct and becoming styles. We'll help you to select a shape most becoming to you,sj ■ "and you can Have It trimmed r. to, order .with the. - choicest i flowersj foliage, fruits', blosT sums, etc., thus,iproducing \ ^the most ;becqming hatjfand | "*^th a 'tone of' charming oV-" Iginality and individuality; of ' style'' 'not' 'otherwise obtainable. . ■ " '■i ■8 « f 4 ? Sprln^elfli Ills., June 18.—Clerk of the suprSne court, JolmX^Pickeriugi "irge pf Spring^eld; state W. DuâdlWîtbn, of Chicago ,tendentr>bf-7'public instructl li. Bliss,,.of Hiilsbor^tfcSis state -uîiitëi'Sity, Dr. Julia ISmith, :òf Chicago; J. A. Wiute, of Urbana,-, and J. S.^.JPaxigp. -.of .MonJ ■mouth; appellate -court—cÌerkT-Third district, jpfohn H. 1 aker, of Sullivan, f : The foregoing ticket was nominated by the -Democratic stote»»convt^tion yesterday, ,^and John P. Hopkifis-^was' re-elected'Chairman of the ^^ejgcn* trai committee, 'jafteçj-a-^itt^S^^st with -Cdrtèt'H^-'Harnson,, of^GhTcaso^ The election of iChairman Hopkins pro| duced the only fight in the conventiouf but it ¡-vs^as Stirling renough^p^®!!^^^ for any lack" in the other proceedings! Harrison and Hopkins tlie Fviatures. ' i The.day was full of clasps between Hopkinà and .HarrisonVJTlïe'^oJmen indulged In an ^acrimonious qiaJifrfei in thé St. Nicholas hotel during th<i morn: ing, in whiQh. Hopkins^bttte^yJ^^nt-ed i- criticisms .made " by'^Harrison of : campaign.i'metfiods attributed ,to Hopf kins'byiHàrrìsòn. Later Harrison and his : friends succeeded in beating Hopì kins in the district"caucus-for'~'state committeeman,' and elected Thomas Jj McNaIly,»of- Chicago, in his stendi Hopkins' one- chance to b^i^e-£l^cted chairman was in the' caucus-^ofi thç general .committee appointed to select the chairmarixand the ,p,arri^m fWtes were jubilantiiClalmltag''iha^H was beaten beyond all redeml^on. J : Confident of the Outcome. He. himself was. confident of the out-. come,;l)ow.éxer, and.hls„cQnfidence^^>y»s justified when ; the committee by à majority of three recommended his selectionrr-the.yote being, Hopkins, 13; Harrison, 10. ¡A minority favor ing the electio'^of Harrison 'was made, and thé fight càrried to the floor ofi^he cohvent3ò'n. 4 \g?he struggle Spgo^uced wild excitement. Impassioneaaspeecïies were- made. in|favor of both reportsj and'the'ttdtiebeiits of botli men cheered or jeered accordingly;to whorwas doing the talking: Bvery-roratorrwastreceived with wild applause and tumultuous hoots., He^ lacked nothing either ^ayi Thé délegatfes -at times 'werè frantic, and criticisms highly personal in their nature were frequently exchanged. HOPKINS WINS WITH EASE i Hm About a Two-TIiirds la'^orlty In^Cou-' vention—PÎàtfbrm^Fight.' Thé first question before the convention in selecting the chairman was the adoption of the minority report as a substitute for that of» the majority. This was voted down by the ayes and nays. The roll was then calléd on the adoption of the majority report On this Hopkins ,won easily, the result ,of the ballot being announced^by Chair-; man "Stringer as 8C2 for the adoption of the report and 397 against. Cook county's voté" wals: Harrison, 253; Hopkins, 209. In the contest for state treasurer Millard: F. Dunlop withdrew,just ;be^ fore the r convention met He could have been 'nominated by acclamation, but refused to run. Duddleston, of Chicago; John Cùneo, ofjChicago, and B.: C. Pennell, of ■ Coles county, were thè candidates^ Cuneo withdrawing. Duddleston was nominated, on the firàt i ballot, receiving 906 votes to ; for Pennelli For clerk of the supreme court John li. Pickering,; of Springfield, was nbmi"nated'on'(feè first ballot. The other hoininees wefe- chosen by acclamation." Lawrèncei Springer,' of liincoln, was chairman j of ithe conven-; tion, both temporary and permanent,; and made, an address that; was punc-, tuated .with cheers. ■ . Thé committ'ee on resolutions had. |long and stormy sessiori?béforè its' rè-' port was'ifinally adopted-'-^lt was' so, long at it8,.ta's.k that all the. nomina-, "tions had. been made, and half the ! delegates, had;'left the' hair when^.'the report was read ' and ,a'dopted. Thé 'principal r;fight' -sW over the first :planks .in the. pilatform, which, ^ were •thought by"s<)ine'"lìara mò'riéy" com-Imitteemen to Indorse ilie ^platform of il900'..in -the words»-'Jàflarmedi at our -last national convention.".; -( These ^words .were „changed >,to those in the »text given below^ - No efCort was made rto bring iSome--------——----- lippine' îtheyswere _ TBCSIS ARB TA'CK£EI> XXBSTr' ''' , i>,>ii. MiTÒn )Platform'Opens, with'- aKDenanciatluUir ____ iSEôn^iTgiàreÎtlièïmèmbérsïbtvthel HBfHívf -.TimmirSi^T "vT^Naiiy; ISecòndJ __________ ________ ______'^^^'Owcnsî** Sévéñthi;í¿oger\c,; Suflivan;] .Eighth,. dìstìctóTho: .TtìSm^J.'-"' ffvna.1' uum» inurnor nas V ^ Been.Tellìn^XÌI Over London Town. PLOTTERS-AEE SEEEENa HIS T.fpV. Kâné; Twelfth', rJames N. -Haskins;' lia*; aile;. Thirteenth,; W.- Ô. - Wrights Stephenson;.Fourteenth, .Tohn ^V.'I.usk, "Warren;.Fiftefenth, Jackson P. Pierce. Adams; Sixteenth; F:' ,Ti"QuInn. Peoria; Seventeenth'." D.' .T. Claggett, McLean; Eighteenth, Farmers, Edgar; -Nineteenth^ Wilson M. "Berrlng. -Macdh;'Twentiéth, Frank P. Koblnson.-Càss; i Twenty-first John..-.E. "Hognn. Christian; "rwenty-second, Charles Boesch'enstein, ]ffadison;=T^ araxT'^Prill,-'Manon; Twenty-fourth! A. W. Charles, White; Twenty-fifth, William A. Schwai^, Jackson. "Segro De.inocratlcXeasrne. Springfield. Ills„ June .lS.—At the convention of the Negro, Democratic League of Illinois,'held heire yesterday; the following ofilcers were elected : Pre.sident W. T. Scott of Cairo; vice -president,- L. G. Tèrrell.'of Chicago : treasurer, Harvey ;Thompson, of Chicago r secretary, li. A. Newby, of ^Chicago. The convention named a. committee to appeal to the residents of Illinois regarding outrages at Eldorado. DEAN HOFFMAN IS DEAD Wealthj^t Clergyman in th'e .Wçrld Passes' Away vWhiie "In -Huness." _ Plattsbiirg,'. N. Y., June 18.—Rev. Eugene Ân^stus Hoffman, dean of the Général ThMloglcal ,seminary of the Protestant Episcopal church, died s SBAN BOFFUAK. yesterday. iSe was,74jyears old. Kev. Mr. Hoffman'iwas tlie%wealthiest clergyman in the world and at the same time the most modest and retiring of men. ... . He started in life with all the temp-: tations of ease gayety and lileasure before him; but he put them all aside to devote. himself to the i diffusion of the doctrine of Christ He was born, in New York. In 1879 he came to the deanship of the Général Theological seminary; wealthyi- accomplished, robust, and with à passion for hard work which he always kept up. DOUBLE MUBDEB THEIR CEIME Bo It.:Seems in the Case of- Mrs. Gorniau and Her Broth'er-in-I.aw. - Hyattevllle, Neb., June 18.—James Gorman a'nd his sister-in-law, Alrs.-Thomas C. Gorinan, haye been arrested, charger with the murder of the latter's husband. Thomas Gorman, who was . a.i wéalthy cattie owner, : disap- ■ peared fromj his home .two weeks ago, and his '^fe'and brother gave it out that he had gone west to seek another location ifori their hérds. A- few days later . Mrs. Gorman ; and James began selling the ' personal property at the ranch. 'After disposing of as much of 'it as they pould they left with a six-horse ; wagon;«' taking with Athem i Mrs. Gorman's ^3-year-oId daughter. • -? ; Neighbors becanfe suspicious ; and made- a: sedrch ' of thé premises, finding the mutilated body : of Thomas * Gor-" iman,buried in the garden.; Sheriff Hâle .started. In pursuit»of the cqupleiand arrested them near Cody. »Gorman was, .disposed' to" fighit; and was tiandcuffed 'with difficulty: The little girl was not ;with them, and It is thought'her body ls.;in the .Big-Horn river; • • • - " ■ Senate and House in Brie'f. ' .Washington, June- 18.—^Throughout yesterday's session. of the^senate the iis^miah , canal .. question, was undér, Icôrisidéràtfon.. ' Speeches were,', delivered 'by'Perkins, Gàlli'nger, S'tew'art iand?Morgan; AIL advocated the adop-' ;tlon of.i.the^ Nicaragua route except iGîillingérJ' Âri" executive session, waè; J The platform which,was adopted.de-jciares ^at^ithe| stand.,by " all .théf fundamental .tDeino-" ;ciatl<^ prlnc/plra, -, iiwl jidlng-ïfâe jEJ^aj. yàllôn.| añ.d^'constitútiou^-tand. dMlaxés,- imblties. - h > .-»1 Ir js'PrivateiinìtfnóìRiÌiesrdestì ;tÌtfon "and ^control the pricé;^^^^ J a Krti»?Q Tiïl-fÌTÌ i «H oñ í rìi.iMli-1 f h WttVi-u The house spent the day'considering [bills reported'^ from'the 'judlciary .com--That.'.to amend the existing banliruptcyJaw .was passed. An even; 'Ing'session was field,for-the considera-.'tion .of bills'reported'from the Indian 'comriiltte^-'i '• / : '. ■ ; ' Tonngr.KIng Acts Promptly. ; ,Ma^idrJune 18.'-^The Dnte rf modovar,-.minister • of foreign- affairs. tHè'-kin"gTÒrdei'ed«thàt;th"e' Spanish con-, sill j àtï^avftnà ; be. instructedç-by ; télé-^aph to call"Hipon ".and Inform Presi- ■Jtt"á'iiná"'-tííisí:máde ari. addítióñál'gíftf fò, i^íoíffls^afg^tí fr^piondaypb So.to Keep Hlm^Safe He. Ib Repre-"sented «Uí 111—Some Inconsist- ' ent Facts Noted. "" London, June^ 18.—^A sensational story was current in London of the discovery ' of a plot to. iissassinate lang Edward. This 'story, created considerable discussion in: newspaper and other circles, but it. was .lacking, in anything like official confirmation. According to the cun:enti:eport, King Edward's sudden illness at Aldershot was not due to a cold, but; was merely an excuse for withdrawing his majesty, from public functions; owing to the" discovery by Scotland Yard of a plot against his 'life. The principals in this plot have not yet been arrested. Two Ways of ViowUig It. . '" ' It Is cited In confirmation of- .this story that King . Edward!s recovery when he was ensconced ;at Windsor castle was as - complete -and speedy as; his attack had been sudden. On the other hand it must. be pointed out that if his majesty's illness, was merely diplomatic the i officials certainly took a great deal of trouble in; keeping up the fiction. Sir Francis Lak-Ing, physician In ordinary to the king, was summoned by telegraph to Alder-i shot;*his prescriptions were hurriedly filled, and everything about the king's apartments Indicated the genuine nature of his Illness. Scotland Yard. Will Not Talk. Furthermore,. King Edward's journey from Aldershot to Windsor in his motor car, and; his subsequent drive yesterday in Windsor park, do not seem to .lndIcate.any fear of a further attack upon his person. At Scotland Yard the utmost reticence was maintained concerning these rumors. It; was., noticeable, however, that the chief Inspectors, who<'usually return home at night, were all-on duty there, and while they refused to see newspaper reporters they declined either to deny or confirm the rumor. Doesn't 1.00k Ijike Peril Was, Near. : King Edward's drive to Frogmore late yesterday afternoon in a closed carriage, attended only by a gentle^ man of the household, was quite unprecedented and a great surprise to the spectators. The sun shone brightly at the time and his majesty appeared delighted to be out again, and bowed graciously and smilingly in re-^ turn to the salutes from the crowd. If the weather continues fine there is a possibility that he will go to Ascot today, but the injunctions of his maj-: esty's physicians that the royal pa-^ tlent should remain as quiet as possible still hold good. . PKIME MINISTER SEDDON TAI.KS New Zealauder, Not MTacauIey's, TeU* of His People's Progrress. London, June 18.-^At ; thé annual New Zealand banquet which was held In London last night R. J. Seddon, the prime minister of New Zealand, who was one of the most Interesting personalities among the colonial premiers,, gave a glowing description of the con-, ditlòns of the colony which, he said.-had,pushed social reform to the verge" of Avhat many outsiders considered to be rad ical socialism. Ti me had demonstrated the soundness of this eco? nomiq, experiment, contiuued the premier, vWlth the result that today New Zealand had little crime, no poverty, everybody had employment, and ,the New Zealanders weré a happy, free, and enlightened people. Regarding preferential trade 'arrangements Seddon said much mlsap-; prehension existed as to. the real attitude -of. Great Britain's colonies In this matter.. They were moved by love and patriotism, and not by sordid: motives. He said he believed there Vas not a single colony but was prepared to give preferences to the manufactures of the mother country and, a rebate on Britsh goods- can-ied in British ships. Alluding to Great Britain's loss'"of; ground in manufactures and tradé "hé réferred to the fact that United: States imports into New Zealand had. increased fivefold since 1896. He read an extract from a speech made by Leslie M. Shaw^ seCTetary of the treas-;ury at Washington, predicting,.-.thè -transfer of thé'sovereignty of thé-TPa-,clfic from tlie union jack to thé'stars and stripes. .Seddon said he saw gi-eat-.danger in this . prediction—à danger ;against wh|eh Great Britain. ought ^to -'be on guard,- and'that .'it is useless to hide our heads in the, sand and^'say "t,will all;.be well.'" South Africa at Peace.' . London,, June 18.—In" concluding a dispatch stating that thé .surréiidW, oi Boers ' -has ■ been completed-'"-^ord Kitchener says: -"I have -hantìed- over 'the. South African constabulary, to the .civil authorities, as the necessity for 'further' ' military operations " has ceased." Th'e '^total Boer ' surrenders aggregate >11,225"^ Transvaalers,'andi5,~ I '395 .Fréé, Stâters. .Cape.,Colôriy7,.BoM-s| yet to - report:, - - ^^^ , \ .. , -.'Situation as to rire,Bosses. cWtOTédïno^"^^!^ 'coiá'fereñce. o£ Re-;. puWlcaní senators,-,to bé>héld, tonight atTlheVéqurâ^ i»:C,' tiie.'Republican mém-j beÉs'oj^ tlîé. committee .on, Cuban 'reíais tloris. "WitóUheldétermlnátion to hold a',coiifefencé-'senátors appear^ to' have largely;- dismissed -the- question from their mliids,- and. m.o.st- of, them ;have' tum'éd their attéñtión to other questions: f. ' The''beet sugar inen have been so much; - encouraged by. recent occurrences, that.hiany of, them^ claim that the conference V decision will be adverse to- any-rleglslation' whatever In thë'lntëre«t of Cuba.. Senators Elkin.<i. Burrows, Dietrich-and Foraker called at .the. White'Ëlouse.ànd discussed Cuban reciprocity with: the president. The attitude of -the president now is regarded moré, as that of a* listener than an adviser, .he having expressed himself In .his spécial message as to the duty of .congress towai-d Cuba. BY THE gUEEN'S OWN HAND Woolen Scarfs, Four in Number, Tor I>ls- . V ^ tin'guished Privates., London, June 18.—One of Lord Rob^ erts' dispatches while he was In the field in South Africa Is published to-' day which has a peculiar Interest. In concluding the dispatch he says hé Wishes to record the fact that in April, 1900, Queení Victorlá entrusted him with four ii'woolen scarfs, worked by herself, wtich she desired; to be :dis-trlbuted to; fçur distinguished, private soldiers of« the : colon lal contingents* of Canadá,-^^ -.Australia, New Zealand and; South Africa; . The selection of the recipients In each case,was left to the colonial officer comirfandlng the contingent The Canadian'scarf goes to private; now lieutenant^ Richard Rowlandj' Thompson, of the-Royal Canadian regiment for personal gallantry in the field. Scores on the Ball Fields. Chicago, June 18.—Yesterday's scores by expert base ball clubs are given below: League : At Philadelphia—Brooklvn 4, Philadelphia 3; at Boston-^New York 2, Boston 13. American : At St Louis—Baltimore 2, St. Louis 2—ten innings. darkne.ss; at Detroit—"Washington 0, Detroit 4; at Poston—Cleveland 4, Boston 3; at Chicago-r-Phlladelphia 2. Chicago 6. ' : Afisociiition: At Toledo—Columbus 1, Toledo 8; af Louisville—Indianapolis 0, Louisville 12; at Minneapolis-Kansas City 3, Minneapolis 4; at Mii-waukee-^St ; Paul 4, Milwaukee 8— seven innings. Western: At Colorado Springs-Omaha 2, Colorado Springs 4; at Mil-' waukee—St Joseph 4, Milwaukee 5— thirteen Innings; at Denver—Des Moines 0, Denver 6 ; at Peoria—Ka n-sas Cltv 5. Peoria 8.__% Four Killed by Lightninif. Sherman, Tex., June 18.—Four men were struck by lightning and killed on a farm twelve miles southwest of here yesterday. The dead are William Coleman, Henry Conway, George Bratcher and ——— Bratcher, a broth-ér of George Bratcher. . losses.»: ^ sfeis's.-iri-!' - 4' yïS ' tocia J, ttíáfi "very" few-'fire bosses and ássísfá'ñt .'ffte^-^ v'mèn have respondèdÌtosthé j'stelk&-'bK "der." The mlne.,:worker8';ha'vé 'îiof' yet -Moorë ráfid^Axy^irTTalkér,--15-rgfrts-. íwere .^drqwñ%«;íyestei^^ ;King8ton,-i:elghr^mllë8$northt.bf.:,here; ¿ whllé,bóatlng;íóñi î .a.-;= Botha Will Go After His Family. Berlin, June 18.—The Boer General Louis Botha Is coming to Dresden, whereTils family had taken refuge,- for the purpose of taking t'hem back to South Africa. ' NEWS FACTS IN OUTLINE. The corn exchange at Liverpool will be closed .Tune 26 and Juné 27, and probably June 28," In observance of the coronation: festivities. Cholera Is on the Increase In Shanghai; there being about thirty foreign cases'; ~ Brigadier General Charles Bird has been retired. He: rendered splendid serpee in the civil war. It has been - snowing steadily at Perpignan, France, for four days. John D. Fillburn has been noml-nated for representative by the Democrats Í of : the Tenth Illinois congressional district . Several slight earthquake shocks have been felt in the arrondissement of ClorouTSa lite-Marie, France. The Sixth district ' Missouri Democrats have renominated De Armond by ttcclámation. TAÍid now a Minneapolis grand jury has indicted Mayor Ames for offering a' bribe. He gave $5,000 ball. A'. X Weiss' right hand was blown off by the e^loslon of a giant firecracker at Chicago.. - A. M. Watties, the late Alderman Kent's nurse, wtío was one of the victims, of the St Luke's society fire at Chicago, is dead of> his iniuries. BUSH-FOB NEW LAND Men an J .Boys to the Number, of 1,300 ' Cross "the Une at Full Speed. : ,^FocatelIo, Idai, June 18.—Exactiy at noon yesterday 1,300" men' and bo^^'^of all ages rushed across the" line of-^the c^ed Fort Hall-resérvation and dlsap-p'éared-in a cloud of dust*in their mad rush for-homestead , and mineral lands Most of-them were mounted on., horses and ponies;'à májority heavily'armed. , , Probably^ 1,000' persons departed later >with pack alilmals. Before 2 p., 'ín.,Pocatéllo-was practically deserted. .'Many-'signs' of . trouble ,w.ére',.ap'parént :befòrét'the''-'stàrtìng ' signal was given. In> scòi^ ■ of., instances^ lt~was " knèfwn that,.three ,!or^-more.: men Intended-.tb locate'on thè same .piece oUandl • I /V-Sunday'Closinsr at St.,to'nis. .1 là^Hk^i^à'-^i^i act-of Mátéh íS, asoi; .níáklnjg :an iti<mf'òf-;^^,000,000-i ini áid- òf; the¿ Stí ■ IkiùisijèxpVsitionÌ provided :íforíSuñ^^^ àgrèe'mén^fòtSSundayVclos _ ágÍTOmenilpdíwántsilt^st^^^ ÌéaÌtJ.sewèntylfiveltò, ^cralÍG iñatl ate'^convéñtlo^yc íQtativenuha^MO plSffòìcm fili- raír!> ÚP LOTT HENDEESOIPS UFE OFJOEIME How He Got Oat.qf the Pen to,."pie at acme';—State, Sjauday School , . Meet—News, Items. , cured;?'. ,jEor áés'perater'Throat-and'Liiñg Dlsëaïes it fs the safestcure in^the world, áiid'te Irifallible'ífor-Coúgtís;' Oolda and BrÓDcblál'Afféctfons:* Guaranteed bottles 5(fc' árid.;$l.00.;;irrlai; bótüé8. free at Thbpiaa' -'and -Honaë.wotth'; Bros.' drug stores; - -1 ^ •. Marlon, Ind., Jnbe 18.Tr-Àfter a desperate battie betwefen local offlters In which thirty.or forty- shots "were" exchanged in a chase of nearly, à mile Lon Henderson, a d^perate criminal.' wanted in Indianapolis for various offenses, .was brought to bay Monday". Henderson did not surrender; however, until hé had been shot severai tim^ by tiie officers. .His'" wounds are not necessarily fatal. Lon Henderson; has been known as one of the most des-' perate criminals ~ Indianapolis ever produced. On the morning, of March 1 he. was found by Captain. Hyland burglarizing the Fulton market. Captain Hylaud was shot in thé side and Merchant Policeman Bell; whO! came to Hyland's assistance, was shot lb the forehead. .. HeI.eftaTrail of Blood. Henderson ' escaped, but left: a trail of blood behind. Four days later Henderson, with Frank Hedges," was stopped by Patrolman Alberts. Both thugs, opened fire, shooting Alberts-in the side and back; Foth escaped at. the time, but Hedges was afterward captured and Is now in the workhouse. Eto-nr He Killed John Tarpy. . . About nine years ago John Tarpy, marshal of Haughville, accompanied by an acquaintance, stopped into a saloon in the suburb" to find^; a masked man behind the bar in the act-of looting, tiie money drawer. Tarpy, called out: "Hello, what does this mean?" The words were his last as the burglar whirled with a revolver' In each hand and blazed away. -Tarpy was in-stantiy killed- During .'the confusion the murderer ; escaped. Instead of leaving Indianapolis the' murderer, who proved to bë Henderson, remained here; and it was but a short time before he confided to his sweetheart that he had killed Tarpy. Run to Earth at Xast. , , ^ ' It was some time before he was lo--cated in his mother's bouse. Ben Thornton, a colored ; detective, forced his way In. A desperate battle followed, in which Henderson's mother took part. She hurled stovewood, articles of furniture and cooking utensils at the police, while ïHenderson used a revolver. He 'was badly wounded. On, the operating table, an hour later, Henderson made admissions that gave the police the first intimation that he was the murderer -of Tarpy. He was tried and sentenced to prison for twenty-one years, but only served seven years of the time. He ate soap and got sick and the thug was paroled at the solicitation of friends that he might die at home! ______ STATB SIHTDAY SCHOOl. UNIOX Ohautauqaa A^smbly Oaleadar "V^e would lik6\,éverybtóy .'tòv become acquainted with this work." '-It Is-beyond question one of the" tóst'ànd^Mt complete compilations forf every vday^s helps that Is issued. Eve^ day baa 'its quotation from^ sòme noted -man. or woman. In its thought and teaching'ltìs a grand thing. • " - "The use of thl8"oalendtir has'^béen obtained by-the'Lake ^Sbore -tS;.^'Michigan Southern. Ry. only after * considerable trouble. -.-We will be pleased : to ' send. a copy to any-address -on ^receipt of. two cents In postage to cover cost of .mailing; Address;. A. J. Smith, G. P. & T. A., Cleveland, Ohio. 7 10 12, 18 . Meets at Terre Haute with 900 Delegates ' and,SIore Comins:. . .> Terre Haute, Ind., June 18.—^The thirty-eighth annual convention of the' Indiana Sunday School union opened at the First M. E.: church yesterday at 2 p. m. with about SiOO delegates in attendance. Up to noon yesterday the credentials of over 1.000 delegates had been received by the committee on entertainment, and the attendance will probably reach 1.500. At the opening session Presidènt W. C. Hall, of Indianapolis, delivered' his nddre.ss. and there was a discusMon of "Home Department Work,',' with addi;esses by D. W. Thomas, of Indianapolis, arid C. D. Meigs, of Chicago, editor of the ."Home Department" of The Evangel. Last evening" the formal address of welcome was delivered by Dr. W. A. -Waterman, pastor of the.First Con-, gregatíoiial church. The music was in charge of B. C. Bxcell, the famous convention singer. Among those from "outside the. state who were present were Mrs. S. S. Lamoreaux, state pri; mary superintendent of Illinois; ^IIs's Nannie Lee Frazer, state primary su--perlntendent'Of Kentucky;,Dr. Wilbur Chapman, of New York, and Marlon Lawrence, International secretary.. " Found I>ead in His Boom...... • Richmond, Ind., June' 18^—Yester-dá'y afternoon the dead body of T. B.' Nearln'g was found in'a room at the Westcott hotel. He went to, the;-room after dinner Monday. There was-.noth-ing to Indicate death other than from natural causes. Nearing was about.50 years old, and-'traveled for a' New York "lace firm. There Is nothing in. his ëf-fects,,.to shqw^ w^here lie.Uved; , Smallpox Outbrealc, at Evansville.' • Evansville, ,Ind., - Junea8.—This city Is again threatened with a . smallpox "epidemic, . and "the -authorities ' úre alarmed: 'A "few days''ago ""-the ■ pést 'house, located" three- miles¡^frpm -the city Umlts,"-was .closed; aU.the.patlents, having-been discliárged.^. Four causes, of-smallpox have since .'developed, .and fifty Nor- more-"people" áré'J'threatéried. with the disease. ' ~ s"i< ' 'i ' Their Klde Cost Their Iilves. - " .^Brazil, Ind.,:Juñé 18":—A.Big Four freight iralh .was. .wtè'cliì^.!...Moùday; .betwéè£ P.érth and'Car^ méií-Ínstanüy=and"^lnjurlng,two,^^^^^^ 'Thé four:-men ^werél-stealing^^à.-Tidè? : ïrom^LèààHô Terre¿^aute¿ a,nd as the ¿train wasî:gbliigHdoT;çn.fcaistéep; ^d.e Bucceeaçjosiepmiîwat KCÓI: "Wjohilner. If you have kidney or bladder trouble and do not rise-Foley's Kidney'Curé, you will have only yourself'to blame'for^re-aults, as. it positively, cures .all forms of kidney and bladder diseases. Rushton's drug store, •To Let' Pasture. 14d6wl* J.-D. Refix>ole. Liglit weight Cqats & Vests, $1.60j $2.00 & $3.50. Shafér & Scliiilt . .Virulent Cancer.Oured. Startling proof of a wondecfol advance Is medicine'Is given by druggist G. W. Roberts:-bfi, Elizabeth, W. Va. An o!d man there had 4ong suffered with what good doctors proDonnced Incurable cancer. Theyibelievedthis case hopeless till he used Electdc.. Bltte.rs and applied Bucklen's Arnica Salve, which treatmeñ completely cured him.--When'Eiectrlo : Bitters are used to expel bilious, kidney and microbe poisons at the same lime this 8alve";exerts its matchlees healiag power, btood dlaeasea, skin eruptiona, ulcers and' aores vanish. Bitters 60c, ; Salve 25u -at Thomas' " and Houseworth' Bros.' drug stores. Bifir Four Specials. ~ 7^,to,Benton Harbor and return, Sunday, June 23., > $1.00 to Marlon, Ind., and return, June : "22. Í I $2.65 to Marion, Ind ,'-:: and return, June 28-24-25, return limit, June ' 28, account Music Teachers'Aasoclatlon. . Í $3.60 tn LaFayctte, Ind., and return, June 18-£9; return limit, June 20. $6.00 to Ter.re Haute and rètum^ June 17-18; return limit, June 21.:. ■ $42» to Indi.mapolis,and return, June 25 to 28, return Uinit . June 80,' account, state convention Christian Endeavor Union. Ten 'S'ears in.Bed. : R. A. Gray, J. P., Oakville,'Ind » writes, "For ten years I was confined to my bed with dleeatie of , my kidneys.. Itwas^so .severe that I could not move part of the time. I conanlted the very beet medical <>klll ava'Jable,- but, could get! no relK-f unill Foley's Kidney Cure was recommended to me. It. haa been a Godsend tome., . Un^ton's.drugstore. .. ' . Queen' & Oresoent. Fast.line to Blrmingbam and New Orleans. Two fast trains dally. , . .4.8tf~ Hay at Massoii'a feed store' cheapest and beat. Home phone 705. .a-14d80 ' Chronic'bronchial tfb'ublia and summer .coughs can be quickly, "relieved and^ cured by Foley's Honey and,Tar. Bushton'd drug store. ; 'We from $2. install electric doorbells complete : t2.50 up. 18tf' 'r. SWatoikio. ' .. w^ted,, , Qlrl to wash dishes. Good wages to right, glrll—Boston Oyater Hoiie.' ' " 6 14tf . lug or'being* overheat kidney» at oncetby using FoIey'StJPdn y Curé. * ' ' Ruahtoii'a drug atore. i - il J, fi '•Xl, ■3 ;Wanted,- ..... A-competent girl to ,dd-,8econdwprk.,. ReVeren^e, 403'Franklii°8treet,5 26tt J. . fi'* « ; 1 _ » i, .5,' . .> „, For Bent. ^ Njce, large.furnlshed^rpom, S^C.Slierm; n,, street. , .5,27lf" mmm flnteija^tinfir ,1jo, Asthin,% ^nfe^rers. yeara and have tried about all the couuli and. aethnaa"cures. In.,,liie^'^'market and.":.' • . fiave r^i^ed tteatinOTt to^^ ; rate relieX^íña^ l'niñmhooae^v ' .ti-».'? 2í:m',plilnés shoea'àtrDa -:—--- iplk^lit IC sQuare-tò más! i^^iBjm m •Oírun] .li-bí; ■M \ 'í-ji ;
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