Kokomo Daily Tribune, January 17, 1894

Kokomo Daily Tribune

January 17, 1894

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Issue date: Wednesday, January 17, 1894

Pages available: 14

Previous edition: Tuesday, January 16, 1894

Next edition: Thursday, January 18, 1894

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Publication name: Kokomo Daily Tribune

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All text in the Kokomo Daily Tribune January 17, 1894, Page 1.

Kokomo Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - January 17, 1894, Kokomo, Indiana The Kokomo Daily Tribune. ELEVENTH YEAR. NO. 117.KOKOMO, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 17, 1894. PRICE TWO CENTS. *'I MMT! UL KELLAR & CO., UNDERTAKERS AND DEALERS IN FUmTU&E. No Charge for 48 8. Main St., Carter Block. Embalming. ll VV BR. J. L. PUCKETT. Office Mulberry street, opposite Clinton Hotel Residence corner of Fremont and Broadway streets, ueitr the Cat hoi ic church. dw R. H. SMITH, M. I).. PHYSICIAN SURGEON, Office up stairs, Na IO. Main street, residence Na 118, West Sycamore street, Kokomo, Iud.    dw ! AH. O’BaiKN.    Cow    KAD WOLK. Notary Public. O’BRIEN & WOLF. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office in Armstrong, bandon A Hunt Co.’* bock. rooms 8. 4 and 5.    dec OmSdw Money to Loan, On farms aud city property at the Lowest rate of interest td on the most favorable terms. No long aday*. Money ready. JOHN E. HOLMAN, Rooms and 4, Union Block. MONEY-ABSTRACTS. Loans procured on most favorable terms. Privilege of partial payments. We will take pleasure In answering inquiries. W. S. MAPLE. Mgr. & Abstractor. ELLIOTT ft OYERTON, Abys Over Citizen's National Bank. sep 21 dw KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world’s best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds,* headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all druggists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if olfered. SPECIAL TO OHIO FARMERS’ POLICY HOLDERS. J. T. Collins, Dis! rid Agent for the Home Insurance Company of New York, has special arrangements to change the insurance of all those who holt! Policies in Hie Ohio Farmers Insurance Company, without anj loss to the Insured. So we would say to any one wishing to change their insurance to see JLT. Collins A- Co. before making any change, aud not listen to t he whims of some of the agents of other companies who it seems are ready to tell most anyt hing so as to accomplish their desire—make a commission oft’ of you. That is the extent of their sympathy. Ho do not ne duped by them. Cull at the office of J. T. Collins A Co., East Hide Soc ake, Wilson Block, and learn the facts; then lf a change is desired they will cheerfully make it for you. assets of the Home of New A ork is over $9,000,009.    258-dw-tf J. 0. GREESON, V. M. I) Practicing Veterinarian. AIS Domestic Animals Treated. Office No. 12 Ettkt \% al nut St. Leave orders at Cole’s Drug Store. Telephone No. 4. Office hours 8:00 a. in. to 12 rn. aug 22 eod A w 6m THE BEST NEWSPAPER -FOR- INDIANA READERS, -IS THK- 5 Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat- ^ sent business conducted for moderate Fees. 5 Jour Omer is Opposite U S. Patent Omer J J and we can secure patent in less tune than those J # remote from Washington | cost of same in the U. S. and foreign countries J 4 sent free. Address,    4 jC.A.SNOW&CO.i 5 Opp. Patent Office, Washington. D. C J Aud if should be in possession of every man who desires to be thoroughly posted on all political aud general news topics, and especially Indiana news. The Daily furnishes all the news local, domestic and foreign; complete and accurate market reports; a State 4 | news service that covers all important roils supply of mis-mation for general tuns, both news and advertising, are free from objection able matter. Give it a trial. It will co-t vou ^ as supreme court judge. Delaware is not in tin1 same circuit which the late Justice Blatch ford was appointed from, and that may possibly prevent consider-I ation of the Delaware senator’s name. Mr. Voorhees Says It Is Wiser and Better to Bely on Present haws. AMPLE AUTHORITY EXISTS. PW PENSIONS WITH BONDS. Mr. DEMAND POND’S EXTRACT. AVOID ALL IMITATIONS. FOR ALL PAIN Rheumatism Feminine Complaints   Lameness SKS?- Soreness •^Wounds 'Bruises _ _ _ Catarrh USE ft™ POND’S EXTRACT It will Cure. F A C - S I M I L E O bottle with BUFF WRAPPER 15 Cents a Week, And for five cents additional you will receive the Sunday Journal, which contains more and better reading than any other paper printed in Indiana. The WEEKLY is furnished at ll a year. Liberal commission to agents. Subscribe with any of our agents, or send direct to JOURNAL NEWSPAPER CO INDIANAPOLIS, IND. CAUTION.—If a deafer offers W. L. Douglas Shoes at a red ti owl price, or nays he haw them without name wtamped ou bottom, put him down as a fraud. M I for , Mdies ’of OO Jh.?5 Boys is the right time for everybody to drink Hires Root Been A temperance drink. A home-made drink. A health-giving drink. A thirst-quenching drink. A drink that is popular everywhere. Delicious, Sparkling, Effervescent. W. L. Douglas CO O j »/\f BEST IN 90 OnvCi THE WORLD. W. L. DOUGLAS Shoes are stvh-h, easy f . ting, and give better satisfaction .it lbe prices advertised than any other nuke Try one pair and be convinced. The stamping of W L. Douglas* name and puce on the bottom, which guarantee, their value, saves thousands of dollais annually to those w ho wear them. Dealers ec ho push the sale of W. L Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to picrease the sales on their fnil line oi goods They can afford to sell at a less nrof.t, and we believe you can save money bv buying ail your loot we a, of the dealer advertised below Catalogue free upon application. Address, W• L. DOUGLAS, Xlioekiou. Mumm. Sold S.- S. DAVIS & SONS. A s cent package makes 5 gallons of thisl -licieus leverage. Don’t be deceived ifa dealer,! of larger profit, tells you some other as    —'tis false No imitation , i goon as the genuine Hires’. I delicious t>eve I f *r the sake o I kind is * just , I is as good as t BETTER THAN WHITECAPS. Ftnnsylvania Has a Spook Who Regulates the Town's Morals. Wilkksbahrk, Pa., Jan. 17.—A genuine and very lively spook is causing considerable consternation in the vicinity of Factoryville, near here. It makes its headquarters iii the barn of Captain D. O. Gardner. The spook considers it his special business to frighten people who are not well behaved, and already has done much to improve the morals of the community. Joseph Smith was visited by the spook and since the occurrence has been a changed man; he does not drink and has obtained regular work. It severely resents intrusion, and John and Charley Reynolds, two adventurous brothers who attempted to encroach upon its privacy, received a repulse they will not soon forget. They entered the barn with a lantern, and as soon as they got inside the flame turned blue, the wagon wheels Hew around like pinwheels on the 4th of July and an unseen something threw* them dowm and buffeted them about until they were glad to discontinue the investigation, which had cost John a black eye and Charley two teeth. NMMnlty For Prompt Action ami the Kn-grosM-il Condition .if Congree on Other Subjects Hakea It Inadvisable to Await New Legislat ion. Which I* Promisee! Later Other Washington Topic*. Washington. Jan. IT.—A meeting of the senate finance committee w*as beld yesterday afternoon for the purpose of considering Secretary Carlisle's letter and bond bill. After the conclusion of the meeting Senator Voorhees, as chairman, issued the statement given below*. In making it he said he did not assume to represent the views of the entire committee, and yet he knew* of no op|x>sition in the committee to the opinions expressed. He submitted his statement to the full committee before giving it to the public. It is as follows: The embarrassed condition of the treasury and the necessity for prompt action for its relief are fully realized. There is not the slightest ground, however, for apprehension that the public credit will suffer or lie endangered, for the reason that ample authority already exists by law for the secretary of the treasury to strengthen his coin reserve to any extent required and to meet every demand that eau lie legiti mate. The power of the secretary for the issue of bonds needs nothing beyond what Is given by the act of Jan. 14, 1875. The only desirable object to lie attained by new legislation at this time on that subject is to make a shorter time bond with a lower rate of interest, and yet the secretary feels assured that he can negotiate bonds issued under the act of 1875, running only 1<> years, on practically a 3 per cent basis. It seems therefore that it would lie wiser, safer and lietter for the financial and business interests of the country to rely upon existing law with which to meet the present emergency rather than to encounter the delays and uncertainties always incident to a protracted discussion in the two houses of congress. This view of the condition of the treasury admits of but little if any delay, and of no uncertainty at all in the final action to lie taken. It would lie trifling with a very grave affair to pretend that new legislation concerning the issue of bonds can la* accomplished at this time and in the midst of pre-eut elements ami parties in public life without elaborate, extensive anti practically indefinite debate. it is also obvious to every one that the consideration and discussion of the tariff now going on in congress will render any financial legislation at this time far more difficult and complicated than it might lie under another and different circumstance. It is proper to say in this connection that the senate finance committee for several weeks past has had this subject under almost constant consideration, and that the bill submitted by Mr. Carlisle has been examined and discussed with the greatest care. The interest of the committee will by no means lie a batell from this time forward. The fact that much remains to lie doue is fully recognized. Whatever deficiency in the revenues may exist during the current fiscal year will lie promptly provided for by appropriate and efficient legislation at the earliest practicable moment. The senate finance committee authorized Senator Voorhees to introduce the Carlisle bill in the senate, and also to present the letter from the secretary of the treasury*, which w*as done. This authorization is not intended to mean, however, that the committee has decided to make an effort to pass the bill or that it has further indorsement than to allow it to be printed and referred to the committee in the regular way* for consideration. PROCEEDINGS IN CONGRESS. Long Debate on the Taking Elt’eet of the Wool Schedule. Washington, Jan. 17.—Very little progress was made with the amendments to the tariff bill yesterday. The Republicans, under the leadership of Mr. Burrow’s, made another struggle to secure the right to offer amendments alternately with Mr. Wilson, but the chairman held, in view* of the precedent of procedure w hen the McKinley bill was under consideration, that Mr. Wilson, on behalf of the majority of the committee, was entitled to perfect the bill before it xvas thrown open to miscellaneous amendment. {Several minor amendments w*ere agreed to, the most imjiortant being that to increase the duty* on condensed milk to 2 cents a pound. Almost the entire afternoon w*as spent in discussing the date uiKin which the free wool schedule, and the corresponding reduction on wool, should go into effect. No conclusion was reached. Senate Doing*. Washington, Jan. 17.—The Hawaiian controversy was again brought to the attention of the senate yesterday, and there was a half hour's spirited discussion be-tw*een Senators Hoar, Gray and Daniels. The president's message communicating the recent diplomatic correspondeuce afforded the opportunity. The speech of Senator Gallinger of New Hampshire on the tariff question was attentively listened to by his colleagues. The bill to rejieal the federal election laws, coming up in the regular order. Senator Palmer (Dem.. Ills.) ojieued the discussion in an argument in favor of the bill. To Helical h IVnnion Eau Scctlun. Washington, Jan. 17. — The house committee on tensions yesterday ordered a favorable re I* >rt on the bill of Representative Moses so repeal that section of the revised statutes which reads:    “No money on account of pension shall be paid to any person, or to the widow, children or heirs of any deceased person, who in any* manner voluntarily engaged in, aided or ..betted the late rebellion against the authority of the United States.”    ___ Supreme Court Probability. Washington, Jan. 17.—There is some talk about the senate end of the capitol about the probability of the president sending the name of Senator Gray of Delaware to the senate for confirmation Sibley Ila* a Plan With Which He Would Relieve the Treasury. Washington, Jan. 17.—Representative Sibley of Pennsylvania has prepared a bill to pay pensions in a new* issue of 2 per cen! bonds. He proposes to offer it to the house Kl case a bill is presented for a general issue of bonds. Mr. Sibley’s bill is designed to give pensioners the benefits usually accruing from lionds, and also to give the government a ready means of meeting pension obligations. His plan is to make the bonds in the denominations of $20 up to $100, and to make them legal tender except for customs dues. This would allow them to circulate as jwper currency. His plan contemplates the issue of such bonds until the amount reaches $50 per capita for the population of the country*. Mr. iSib ley* intends to suggest his plan to Secretary Carlisle, and iii any event to offer it as an amendment to t he general bond proposition if one comes before the house. Way* and 'lean* Meeting. Washington. Jan. 17.—The Democratic members of the ways anil means committee held a meeting last evening, chiefly for the consideration of the verbal construction of the internal revenue features of toe tariff bill. The committee is making strenuous efforts to complete the bill so that it can be reported Thursday. The committee also considered several amendments, but no important changes were made. I ii .jiicl inn ut Immigrant*. Washington, Jan. 17. — Representative W. A. Stone of Pennsylvania has introduced a bill providing for inspection of immigrants by* United States consuls. It provides that no alien shall be admitted within the United States unless he shall exhibit to the inspectors a certificate signed by the United States consul at the place nearest where such immigrant last resided. Hut? H ST IN IXP. In a .Mining Tamp Fired by Unknown Incendiaries. ELEVEN MALES PERISHED. In»iirg< iit» In Hard Strait*. Washington, Jan. 17.—No new* is given out at the department, but it is commonly p -cepted that the Brazilian insurgents are in hard straits. Hint'd With the Lamont*. Washington. Jan. 17.—Secretary and Mrs. Lamont gave a dinner last evening to the president and Mrs. Cleveland. RIOTOUS MEETING. Catholic anti l’rote*tant* stirred t«> Strife hy an A. I*. A. Editor. Leavenworth, Kan., Jan. 17.—A serious riot was narrowly avoided in this city last night at the Grand Army hall, v.*here J. W. Hilde, an A. P. A. editor anil organizer. w*as addressing a meeting. He v\;is denouncing the Catholic church when interrupted many times and frequently called a liar. His audience seemed about equally divided between Catholics and protestants, and in a very* short time all w*ere worked to a high pitch. Those in sympathy with the speaker made an effort to put out a man who was interrupting, when blow*s followed. Canes and chairs were used and two m- n were knocked down. Sjleaker Hile drew a large revolver and placed it on tin- table, which had a quieting effect. While the trouble was going oil jieople broke from tile building in a stampede and ran over each other on the way out. ALDA Alleged ROBINSON RAVING MAD. Yii'tim of l’rofc**or Hartshorn Crazed by Hit Sn Cf ii rig. Newcastle. Pa., Jan. I Fresh in terest in the sensational Hartshorn and Campbell case is awakened by the announcement that Miss Alda Robertson is hopelessly insane. Her mind is terribly* affected by the horrors through which she has passed, and there is little hope of her ultimate recovery. Her ravings can lie plainly heard at the high school building and for a square away, and several attendants are necessary to prevent her from killing some one or taking her own life. She will in all probability* pass the remainder of her life in an asylum. Should she die, other charges may In* brought against Dr. Campbell and Professor Hartshorn. M ill Prevent Legislation. Denver, Jan. 17.—In a caucus the legislators favoring adjournment have decided to [irevent any legislation whatever, appropriation bills included, so that if the purpose is adhered to members cannot cash salary* warrants. A bill has been introduced in the house authorizing the governor to present a bar of bullion at the United States mint for coinage and appropriating money* to carry the case through the courts if the government refuses to coin the silver. American* Dangerous Whin A roil Med* London, Jan. 17.—General Sir George Cheeney, speaking on the defense of the empire, says:    “God forbid that we should ever quarrel with the United States." He thinks if Americans should on any occasion become aroused it woald be impossible for the British to prevent them from occupying Canada. Killed by Highwaymen. St. Louis, Jan. 17.—Farmer Thomas Fitzgerald, living alxnit IO miles from this city*, was set upon by three negroes last evening. One fired and instantly killed nim. His body was then roblied. This is the fifth highway robbery perpetrated by negroes in the same neighborhood since F dday night. American suicide* Iii Berlin. New York, Jan. 17.—A cablegram from Berlin states that a man, evidently an American, had committed suicide there iii the botel New F lied rich-St russe. The man registered as William C. Schultz. He appeared to be a rich German-American. Icierul V* imii'ii ami Cliiblrfii Occupying tin* Building* Wf rf A Un Columned ami Tfii of tin* Injured An- Experted to Dli* Meager Of tail* A**ign No Motive Fur th#* Fearful llffd. Est'ALGN, Mex., .Jan. 17. — Advices have been received from the Sierra Mo* jailu milling camps, situated iii this district, of a terrible holocaust. In the lower part of the town were a number of huts located very close together. These were set on fire by* a hand of unknown incendiaries, and before the occupants could escape ll men and several women and children were burned to death. Ten others w*ere burned so badly that they will die.    _ TWO CREWS LOST. 8torm on til** It I ai1 k Sea Di*a*trons to Sailing Ship*. Odessa. Jan. 17.—There has been a storm on the Black w hich has proved disastrous to shipping. Ten sailing shi]is are known to have been w*recked and the entire crew’s of two of them were lost. A Greek steamer is missing. Union of Evolutioni*t* ami (J Ii ii ruin lien. San Fram isco, Jan. 17.—A lianquet was given at the Occidental hotel last evening by the Church club of the Episcopalian church. Scientists and strict churchmen sat down together and exchanged ideas, with the view that there was common w*ork for them to do in this world. The banquet w*as to celebrate the initiation of a new* period—the period when evolutionists and churchmen joined hands w*ith those between them on the ground common among them for the good of humanity. Yamlitl* In a Chun*h. Omaha, Jan. 17.—A vandal broke into St. Agnes Catholic church at South Omaha Monday* night, smashed a fine piano, destroyed the chancel and altar rail with an ax, tore up the vestments and stole the communion service. St. Agnes was one of the finest church edifices in the state and the ruin wrought will amount to upward of $3,000. CritifiM** th** Governor. Charleston, Jan. 17.—The mayor of this city* has made a tart response to a circular issued by Governor Tillman regarding the enforcement of the dispensary law* and threatening to deprive such cities of a share in the revenue. He tells the governor that his circular is offensive. Not Mining Mn Dunce of Coal. Mercer. Pa., Jan. 17.—Today the coal business along the Pittsburg, Chicago and Lake Erie railroad is completely flat, and but in a very few* instances is there a single ounce of coal being mined. The cause is due to the refusal of the men to accept a 12 per cent reduction. Tile Public Frightened. Barcelona, Jan. 17.—The Liceo theater w*ill be again thrown open Thursday. The public alarm caused by the bomb explosion in the theater has by* no means subsided, and it is thought likely that the management will lie obliged to clipse again on account of meager audiences. Propose to Cut Wage*. Cleveland. Jan. 17.—There was a meeting of the nitrators of the Massillon coal district yesterday w*hieh decided to submit a proposition to miners to cut wages from 20 to 25 per cent in order to meet the cut iii w*ages of Pittsburg miners. Prizefight Support**!** Protest. Jacksonville, Jan. 17.—Last night a large meeting of citizens protested against the governor taking steps to suppress the Corbett-Mitchell tight by use of militia. It is said that if he takes such action bloodshed will follow*. POKER PLAYERS MAIMED. Quartet VV*ho Gambled I nlier an Over-Imaging Rock ( aught liy It* Fail. Wellsville, O., Jan. 17.—Four young men named Roberts, Aliback, Laninger and Kincaid on Sunday went to a quiet place on the hillside, tinder an overhanging rook, and after building a fire began their usual Sunday* recreation of poker playing. About I o’clock the rock gave way* anil all four were caught beneath it. Both of Aliback's legs were broken and his head badly cut. He will die. Laninger was hurt internally and cannot recover. Rolierte has a broken leg and was cut alxnit the arms. Kincaid’s arm was broken and he w*as cut about the lindy. The young men could not be rescued until the rock w*as broken into pieces. lining ll*nod R«*l**a*<*d. Indianapolis, Jan. 17.—About a year and a half ago Charles J. Wood, deputy postmaster at Laporte, w*as taken to ! Highest of all in Leavening Power.- — Latest U. S. Gov’t Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE HETI HN IIF A LOST SON. Michigan City* to serve a tw*o years’ sen- ! Rdlllillltif* Story of ii ^ oilily Man Miss- tence for appropriating $2,200 of the government's money, his accounts being just that much short. He proved a model prisoner, and gained all the good time possible, and yesterday was brought here and taken before United States Commissioner Van Buren, who discharged him under the poor convict act. Attempted Lynching. Camden. N. J., Jan. 17.—An attempt to lynch a colored man w*as made yesterday at Segal's mills. James Young, a negro, was recently put in the position made vacant by the discharge of a white man named Taylor. Taylor’s friends became angry and demanded his reinstatement. Upon being refused the crowd procured a rope and placed it around Young's neck. A number of men interfered and prevented the carrying out of the threats of the men. Young at once left the mills. Dui'ki'il Their Teacher. Henderson, Ky., Jan. 17.—On Monday at Dixie, this county, several pupils of Miss Delia Willits seized upon the young teacher, and taking her to a neighboring pond of icy coldness gave her an unceremonious ducking because she hail failed to "treat” with candies and nick-nacks at Christmas time. The rough “fun” almost cos’ the young lady her life, and she has brought suit for $5,000 damages. intr Sinir War Tinnu. HIS CHECKERED CAREER. S«*«'king a Murderer. Petersburg, Ind., Jan. 17.—Curly Mitchell, the boy* who was shot at Pikesville, this county, Saturday evening, died yesterday*. His murderer, James Spradlin, is still at large, but it is believed will lie captured, as PX) armed men are on his trail. Tenement House Wrecked. New* York, Jan. 17. —A 4-story brick tenement at 183 Avenue C w*as badly wrecked yesterday* afternoon by an explosion suptiosed to have been caused by an infernal machine. Several tenants were thrown down and braised, but nobody* was seriously injured. Harvester Company Enjoined. St. Paul, Jan. 17.—By decision of the United States court the Easterly Harvester company* is enjoined from using the Appleby patent on machines. The suit w as brought by the Wood company. Want Hawaii Annexed. San Francisco, Jan. 17.—At the annual meeting of the chamber of commerce the Hawaiian question w*as fully discussed aud resolutions adopted urging annexation. Fell Dead In Church. Detroit, Jan. 17.—W. H. Bootheroy, for 40 years a book publisher and dealer. dropped dead in the Sovereign consistory cathedral last night wdiile the degree of Prince of Jerusalem was being conferred on a class of candidates. Saved by Men Pursued. Spencer, la., Jan. 17.—The Minnesota fish commissioner came near drowning just across the state line in Minnesota while in pursuit of violators. The men pursued saved his life. He lost two horses.    _ Resignation Requested. Cleveland, Jan. 17. — Collector of Customs M. B. Gary has received notification from Washington that his resignation is desired. He will be succeeded by Angust Zehring, a Democratic attorney. Massacred by Tomochi*. Deming, N. M., Jan. 17.—Word from Ascension states that 14 Tomochi Indians surprised nine customhouse gendarmes w hile in camp and killed three who showed fight. Fight Thousand .'liner* Strike. Pittsburg, Jan. 17. — This morning 8.CXK) miners struck at all points wdiere less than 65 cents is paid. They w ill at least remain idle (lending a convention next Monday*. Addressed by the Vice President. Albany, Jan. 17. — Vice President Stevenson last night addressed the annual meeting of the State Bar association. He w*as greeted with applause. New Jersey Legislative Fight. Trenton, Jan. 17.—The tight for the senate is cfcill on. Each party has issued addresses to the public in which they define their respective positions. Pugilist Imprisoned For Debt. London, Jan. 17.—Frank SI a'in, the pugilist, w*as yesterday committed to Holloway prison for debt. The warrant was suspended for a month. No Excuse For Clemency, Jefferson Cm*, Mo., Jan. 17.—Final application for clemency in behalf of Willson Howard, sentenced to be hanged in Maries county Friday, will lie denied. Howard is a noted Kentucky outlaw* with 30 murders to his credit. Schaefer’s Score Beaten. St. Paul, Jan. 17.—Ina game of billiards in Minneapolis yesterday* Henry Sampson of this city*, champion of the northwest, made a run of HK) with the anchor nurse, thus beating Schaefer’s famous run of 564. Valliant'* Daughter Kidnaped. Paris. Jan. 17.—The daughter of the condemned anarchist, Auguste Valiant, has disappeared. It is believed she has been kidnaped by some would-be guar-dian. Railroad Casualty. South Shaftbury, Vt, Jan. 17.—Two persons were killed yesterday by* a s(>ecial running into a regular train on the Bennington and Rutland road. Saloon ist Fires Three Shots at a 'Inn Who Rein<*iistrated Against a Grant of Liquor License —stat** Convention of Prohibitionist- Plea of Guilty to Manslaughter Indiana News. Terre Haute, Ind., Jan. 17.—Oscar L. Simcoe ha- just been discovered by a long lost son. the story* of whose career is romantic in the extreme. While in j the war Captain Simcoe was wounded and his wife joined him at Nelson. Ky.. leaving their infant son in charge of a neighbor. When she returned the neighbor and child were both gone and IO years of time and much money were exjiended in a search for them. but without avail. Yesterday the son presented himself before the astounded father and told the story of his exjieriences, having accidentally learned that his father was living here. The son had remained with his captors until IO y*ears old, when he ran away and joined a circus. Afterward he wa,* in theatricals and later drifted into newspaper work, giving attention to sketching, and is now* employed on a Chicago daily*. He learned of his true name upon the death of his putative mother, who made confession on her deathbed, but it took him a long time to find the clew which led to the present happy* reunion. Young Simeoe's mother died IO years ago. JEWELERS VILT IM I /. F D. Development- In a Diamond Ca*** Show That Many Were Caught. New Albany, Ind., Jan. 17.—Developments in a diamond robbery perpetrated here bv having goods consigned to A. Barth indicate Chat several New York firms have been victimized. It was stated that Ball & Co. of New* York had lost $1,000 by* the robbery. It is now learned that Tiffany* & Co. of New York lost $1,600 worth of diamonds through the same party*. All told he secured eight packages by the different express companies, which it is believed will aggregate $10,000. The police are working on the case and descriptions of the diamonds have been telegraphed all over the country. Ma*ked Burglar*. Vincennes, Ind., Jan. 17. — Four masked men entered the residence of August Inhoff, a wealthy German farmer. four miles south of the city, and. covering the occupants with revolvers, ransacked the house. Three hundred dollars was in the house which they failed to find, hut they* carried off many valuables. The family was playing cards when the men entered. lienee say*s that the crop is killer oftener before than after Christmas. Will Play No More Rail. Indianapolis, Jan. 17. — Word has been received announcing that John J. Nix)ne's body has been recovered from the lake at Chicago. Noone was a baseball player. Mother Aeeii*ed of Murder. Sterling. Clio., Jan, 17.—Mrs. Elizabeth Driscoll and son Floyd of Willard are in jail here charged with murdering Mary* Driscoll, Mrs. Driscoll’s daughter, aged 18, on Aug. 7 last. The mother said the girl in taking her cloak from a closet accidentally knocked over the shotgun, it is now claimed the gun must have lieen at least 20 feet from the victim when fired, there being no powder marks on her body. Shrewd Th eat rival Manager. Denver. Jan. 17.—David Henderson, manager of “Sinbad,” won a victory* over the Tabor Grand Opera House managers yesterday, who sought to enjoin him from playing at a rival house in violation of a contract. The injunction was refused. The trouble grew out of the fact that the Tabor employs a nonunion orchestra. Laboring people are delighted and last night packed the rival house. Savings Have Vanished. Kansas City, Jan. 17.—Howard M. Holden, assignee of the defunct Kansas City Safe Deposit and Savings bank, has filed a re]x>rt of the assets. It is the first statement the K.000 depositors, representing $1,750,000, have had since Mr. Holden became assignee, and it shows but $58,463 in assets, nearly $20,000 of which has been expended. Chri-tiaii scientist* Los** a Patient. Red Bud. Ills., Jan. 17, — Bertha Haynes, daughter of a farmer living near Ames, died Jan. 12 without medical attention. It is now* reported that she was ill for IO days and had no other attention than that given by two female Christian scientist* *'">m Sc Louis. The _    •    I I    ,    ->•    -«•*••••-*    S'.___J neighborly will lie exhumed. aud \ They Want It Badly. St. Paul, Jan. 17.—The Cook City (Moil.) Mercantile company offers $75,000 in gold bullion and all expenses for the Corbett-Mitchell fight. Important if True. Cincinnati, Jan. 17.—James Canavan writes from Worcester, Mass., that he ha.* signed with the Cincinnati ball club for the coming season. Indication*. For Indiana and Ohio—Fair in southern portion; local rains in northern half this afternoon or tonight; slightly warmer; colder Thursday. NEWS NUGGETS. Chicago is to have a new racetrack. Corbett is reported as sick and quarreling with his manager. Alexander Boss, bank cashier at Lead, S. I)., admitted embezzling $25,000. Minnesota Democratic state central committee indorsed the Wilson bill. Lackawanna officers blame Engineer Hoffman for the Hackensack wreck. It took Jack McAuliffe but six rounds to knock out Jim Ryan in San Francisco. Indictments against bookmakers at the Ivy City track. Washington, have been sustained. Governor Mitchell again declares that the Corbett-Mitchell fight shall not occur in Florida. John II Gear was elected senator by the Iowa legislature by a vote of IOO to 28 for Horace Boies. By the explosion of the ladler on a ferrv-lxiat at Middleport, O., Engineer Joseph Pettitt was scalded to death. Alice Peterson. St. Louis milliner, aged 26 and pretty, suicided liecause she could not break the morphine habit. Three persons named Houson, mother and two daughters, perished by the burning of their home in Harlan county, Ky. C. P. Huntington is accused of withholding securities belonging to the Stanford estate, and the widow threatens suit. French Center in the chamber of deputies shouted down a Socialist liecause he addressed them as “Citizens” instead of “My Lords.” Montreal customs authorities made a heavy seizure of kid gloves at Perrin, Frere & Cie’s Canadian headquarters, who have branches in Paris and New York, and wholesale firms say the smuggling accounts for their loss of business. Prohibition Convention. Indianapolis. Jan. 17.—The Prohibi-bition state convention will tie held in Indianapolis March 15. A number of county conventions have already been called to nominate county tickets and select delegates. Local Prohibition tickets will be nominated in every county in the state and congressional candidates iii each district.    _ Pruett Pleaded Guilty, Crawfordsville, Ind., Jan. 17.—Senator James Sellar of this city presided at Newport in the trial of Lewis Pruett, charged with the murder of John Thomas of Parke county. At a former trial the jury disagreed. Yesterday Pruett entered a plea of guilty to manslaughter ani was sentenced for IO years. Fired at a License Remonstrant. Lawrence. Ind., Jan. 17.—John Verger and William Gibson had trouble yesterday because the former htul been a remonstrant against Gilxson as an application for a liquor license. They met and Gibson drew a revolver, \orger ran and three shots w*ere fired at him, but none hit the mark. Sehnider Iii Prison. Columbus, Ind., Jan. 17. — Chris Sehnider, the convicted w*het',capper who disappeared on Sunday last while tinder conviction, was brought back yesterday and imprisoned in default of $2,000 bond pending the argument on a motion for a new* trial. Preacher Threatened by a Maniac. Springfield, O., Jan. 17.—W. L. Douglass, a lunatic, got Rev. Paul Cur-nick of St. Paul's church into his room and then coolly told him he w*as going to kill him. To gain time the minister asked to pray, and w*hile doing so made a leap at a favorable moment for the door and escaped, although the maniac pursued him. Robbed the Safe. Zanesville, O., Jan. 17. — Three masked men entered the soap factory of Schultz & Co., overpowered Watchman ^)ay, and after binding him threw* him into a closet. The safe w*as then blown open and $3,800 in checks, $200 in money and a diamond ring were taken. Recluse Murdered With a Hammer. Little Rock, Jan. 17.—The body of an old man named W. B. Sims was found near Bentonville yesterday in a horribly mutilated condition. Ile had some money and lived as a recluse. He was murdered with a hammer and robbed. New-* of an American Explorer. Zanzibar. Jan. 17.—News has been received her^ that William Astor Chandler, the American explorer, hi,s been deserted by SD of his porters. He is now at Dartcho with 18 porters. Mr. Chandler is in no danger. Powderly’* Record Approved. Cincinnati, Jan. 17.—District assembly 48, K. of L., at a large meeting last night, approved the records of Powderly, Devlin and Wright and expressed regret that General Secretary Hayes had been re-elected. Senator Lind*ay For Supreme Judge. Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 17.—The failure to confirm the nomination of Judge Hornblower has caused some gossip here that Senator William Lindsay of this city is the agreed candidate for associate inaHcft MARKET Prevailing Price* on QUOTATIONS. For Grain Jan. KI. and Cattle Indianapolis. 53<i56,%c. Corn [email protected] Ranker Dead. Lafayette. Ind., Jan. 17.—Alexander Wilson, one of the oldest residents of Lafayette, died yesterday of pleurisy. He was one of the best known business men in this part of Indiana and was at the head of the private banking house of Wilson & Hanna. Two Injured In a Runaway. Carrollton. Ind.. Jan. 17. — Levi Thompson, an old farmer living near this place, was seriously injured in a runaway by which he was dragged for half a mile. Warren Rafferty suffered a broken '.eg and ether hurts in stopping the horse. Quarreled Over Gun* and Used a Knife. Jeffersonville. Ind.. Jan. 17. — George Meyer and Edward Cate of New Washington disputed over the merits of their respective guns. The dispute resulted in Meyer tieing fatally cut in the abdomen bv a knifein the hands of Cale. Peach Crop’s Chance Moores Hill, Ind.. Jan. Wheat [email protected]>^c. Cattle—Receipts light; shipments none. Market sluggish. Extra choice shipping and export steers, [email protected]; good t o choice shipping steers, $4.30(<i;4. SO; medium to good shipping steers, [email protected]; common to fair steers, $2.65(0,3.15; choice feeding steers, [email protected]; good to choice heifers, $2.85(53.16; fair to medium heifers, [email protected]; common to light heifers, $1.85(11*2.35; good to choice cows, $2.75(i(3.25; fair to medium cows, $2.25(-|2.65. Hogs—Receipts 5,500 head: shipments 3,(K)0 head. .Market steady. Good to choice medium and heavy, $5.37^ @5.45; mixed and heavy packing, $5.30@ 5.37%; good to choice lightweights, $5.25@ 5.45; common lightweights, $5.25(g5.85; pigs, $4.75(t5.30; roughs, $4.50(4)5.10. Sheep—Receipts 200 head; shipments, light. Market dull. Good to choice lambs, [email protected]; common to medium lambs, $1.50(53.25; good to choice sheep, [email protected]; fair to medium sheep, $2.00(52.50; common sheep, #1.25(5 I 75; bucks, lier head, [email protected] Chicago Grain and Provision, Wheat—May opened 65-65V^c, closed 64%c. July opened 66)£c, closed 66>£c. Corn—Jan. opened 34%c, closed 3-4*40. May opened 37%c, closed 37%c. Oats—Jan. opened  c, closed 26c. May opened 29%c, closed 29%-%c. Pork—Jan. opened $-,    closed    $13.40. May opened $13.70, closed $13.45. Lard—Jan. opened $8.15, closed $8.00. 17 May opened $7.85, closed $7.77. ,    .    ,1    i.    i i-    Ribs—Jan.    opened -,    closed    $6.67. great peach crop in southeastern Indiana |jay opened $6.92, closed $6.67-80. im iiuiniiiml anil a orrower of CXDC- ;

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