Kokomo Daily Tribune, December 4, 1894

Kokomo Daily Tribune

December 04, 1894

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Issue date: Tuesday, December 4, 1894

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Monday, December 3, 1894

Next edition: Wednesday, December 5, 1894

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Publication name: Kokomo Daily Tribune

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Years available: 1888 - 2007

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Kokomo Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - December 4, 1894, Kokomo, Indiana T WELFTH YEAR. NO. 80.KOKOMO, INDIANA, TUESDAY IVENING, DECEMBER 4, 1894 PRICE TWO CENTS him in ti nim... THE MESSAGE. Tm 1 P 'aS rn liesolutioii Iii I Ii;* Senate Tint Kn«l. Looking to THI of* Aw rill Horrors. GOING MERRILY. So aro our Winter Suits. They are full of w armth and health. Danger ot pneumonia if you wear light clothing, or clothing so cheap there’s cotton in it. Don’t think you cannot find your tit or suit your taste. We have stock enough to tit a regiment with stylish Winter Suits and Overcoats. O ir $10 00 Suit is praised by wise ones in Clothing matters. The merry jingle of the sleigh balls will soon be heard. Why not get a right royal Overcoat to please your girl or your wife. We’ll sell you a jewel for $10.00. The immensity of our business is made up of the atoms of carefulness we exercise to please all patrons. Try our atoms. & aitnlinn a mu,i ii CLOTHING A SHOE CO No. 14 N. Main St. f Choice Colognes, Delicate Perfumes, Foreign and Domestic, A Fine Line of Cigars, Specially for the Holiday trade. These are a few of the articles. Come in and see what we offer. W. A. BOWLIN, Druggist and Stationer. No. 2f> Railroad Street    dw THE BEST NEWSPAPER For Indiana readers is the Indianapolis Journal, And it should be in possession of ev ery man who desires to be thoroughly posted on all political and general news topics, an i especially Indiana news. The Daily furnishes all the news —local, domestic and foreign; complete aud accurate market reports; a State newsservice that covers all important events, aud a generous supply of miscellaneous information for gen eral readers. This year the proceed ings of the State Legislature will be of especial importance and interest. Its columns, both news and advertising, are free fr< rn indecent or objectionable matter, (five it a trial. It will cost you 15 CENTS A WEEK And for live cents additional you will receive the Sunday Journal, which contains more ami better reading matter than any other paper printed in Ii diana. The Weekly is furnished at $1 a year. Liberal commissions to agents. Subscribe with any of our agents or fend direct to JOURNAL NEWSPAPER CO. Indianapolis, I nu W. L. Douglas g*    CUAr    IS    THE BEST. Q y} ^ riVCa NO SQUEAKING. $5. CORDOVAN, FRENCH A ENAMELLED CALF s4.$3 fine calf& kanraroii * 3.50 POLICED Soles. *2A7-5 BoysSchoolShoes. •LADIES* a&SSS***. " SEND FOR CATALOGUE W*L* DOUGLAS* BROCKTON, MASS. i on can nave money by purchasing W. L. Dougin* (Shoe*.    . Because, we arc the largest manufacturers of dvertised shoe* in the world, and he value by stamping the name and price on he bottom, which protect* you against high .rices and the middleman » profits. Our shoes qual custom work in style, easy fearing qualities. We have them sold every, rhere at lower prices for the va. vie given ta an mv other make. Take no substitute. If your iealer cannot supply you. we eau. bold by R- H. DAVI8, Kokomo,and J. A. MARTEN, Greentown, Ind. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement anc tends to personal enjoyment wheD rightly used. The many who live better than others and enjoy -ife more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world’s best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to heal th 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 Kid nevs, Liver and Bowels without weak ening them and it is jierfectly 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 Do. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs aud being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. OKI Us ANI) STATIONER A , W A. BOWLIN Wishes to remind the forgetful that Christmas is coming, and to further announce that he is fully prepared to meet all the demands of the festal season. He has laid in a handsome array of artistically beautiful articles, all at moderate prices, such as Decorated China, Handkerchief Cases, Glove, Necktie and Collar Boxes, Elegant Comb and Brush Sets, Pocket Books in Seal Skin*, Bu asian leather aud Lizard skin N Society women often feel the effect of too much gayety— balls, theatres, an teas in rapid succession fin I them worn out. or ‘'run down” by the end of the sea son. They sufftr from nervousness, sleeplessness and irregularities. The smile and good spirits take flight. It is time to accept the help offered in Doctor Pierce’s Fa vorite Prescription. It s a medicine which was discovered and used by a prominent physician for many years in all cases of •female complaint ” and the nervous disorders which arise from it The “Prescription” is a powerful uterine tonic and nervine, especially adapted to woman’s delicate wants for it regulates and promotes orates and cures. Many women suffer from nervous prostration, or exhaustion, owing to congestion or to disorder of the special functions. The waste products should be quickly got rid of. the local source of irritation relieved and the system invigorated with the ” Prescription.” Do not take the so-called celery compounds, and nervines which only put the nerves to sleep, but get a with Dr Pierce’s Favorite lasting cure Prescription “FEMALE WEAKNESS." Mrs. William Hoover, of BellzHlle, Richland Co., Ohio, writes : 441 had been a great sufferer from 4 female weakness ; ’ I tried three doctors ; they did me^ no good ; I thought I was an invalid forever. But I heard of Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription, and then I wrote to him and he told me just how to take it. I took eight bottles. I now feel entirely well. I could stand Mrs Hoover on my feet only a short time, and now I do all my work for my family of five,” OPENING DAY OF CONGRESS. Animated '((■•‘iii** Iii lint Ii It tm im1 lie* Were I ne! .leu tai to the Ila*, I'roeeeiliiig** tieing Feat ureic** Heading of the Me-gage >1 r. Turpi*-’* Herniation on Ihreet Vote For Senator* tither New*. Wash I Nt .TDN, !>.*<•. 4. — There was more or less talk <»n the Democratic side of the senate during yesterday about the importance of a change in the rules of the senate, and this culminated late iii the afternoon by the introduction of a resolution by Senator George looking to that end. The resolution directs the committee on rules to report at the earliest practicable moment such amendments as will eligible the senate to reasonably discharge the legislative functions imposed upon it. The resolution specifically provides that the senate shall have power to come to a vote on any pending question after giving such reasonable opportunity for amendment and debate as tin* senate may decide to Is* proper to conand the attendance of a quorum; that for the purpose of making a quorum all senators present may lie counted, whether answering to their names or not; that a senator present who fails to answer to the call of his name shall Im- punished for disorderly behavior. Cl I* FN J NG OF CONOR FISS. rrMion* of Opinion on It* Mr-rit** by Hen Hinl P*p*»r*. Washington, l)-e 4. — Among the’ statesmen the following expressions Armenian Mllipvs hVdcll \!hon have lied! secured with regard to the president’s message: Speaker (’risp was not prepared to ex- i press an opinion until lie had examined the message carefully. Mr. Wilson expressed his gratification over til*- president’s vigorous recoin-1 mendation of the free coal and iron bills and his indorsement of the roconiinenda*! tion for the abolition of the differential on refilled sugar. Mr. Bryan (Dem., Neb.) said he wa.* ! opposed to any financial scheme which would give private individuals the flower to issue money. Mr. Harter (Dem., (J.) characterized J the president’s banking scheme as a good long step in the right direction, but personally he thought he ought to go further. Mr. Springer (Dem., Ills.) said the president’s devotion to routine recommendations in reference to the business of tariff suggestions are wise and timely. The business interests of the country may rest assured that there is to be a long period of rest so far as general tar , iff legislation in concerned Mr. Bailey the government becoming KS. ;ind FIRST REPORTS CONFIRMED. Thirty-Two Village* Devastated After the Most Appalling Atrocities Hail Been I’raetired I pun Women anil Children. Home* Fired While the People •slept. Astonishing Nforle*. [Copyrighted, ism. by lite Associated Press.] Athens, (ire***:**, Doc. 4.—Tilt* Associated Press exclusively has been able to give to the world the facts of the terrible atrocities perpetrated upon Armenian Christians iii Asia Minor, and today its representative has succeeded in obtaining additional details confirming the statements previously made. The representative met 20 Armenian refugees who arrived here from Armenia j after a journey full of hardships and i Dem., Tex.) is opposed to sufferings. Securing the services of a nit becoming a surety for t    ,    , promissory notes of any business corpor first-ehiss interpreter, he gathered tin ation, even though it Is1 a bank.    1    Armenians together at a convenient Senator Mitchell (Ref)., Ore.):    “His    place, and after having relieved their whole financial scheme is impossible, pressing necessities the interpreter que? ^1 l'S J    r*‘a^.v    going    back    to.    tion od the refugees concerning the ter- ° Vi"1 I * at iii i i iv r .    ,.* rihie events of which they had in a num Senator Blanchard (Dem., La.):    441    *    ,    .    ,r, . approve of ti.,- stat,- bauk recommend.-1 ber of    bw*“    oye-vv,messes    I Ins finn. I am opposed to the repeal of I S P®r,v of Armenians is the (irs! that lias and 1-10 per cent differential on sugar escaped from the districts where the for the reason that 74 per cent of 7,000,- massacres occurred, and it is believed blit De ft! ISI' KI.I A NEGIN Money to Loan. On farms and city properly at the Lowest rate of Interest And on the most favorable terms. No long delays. Money ready. JOHN E. HOLMAN, Rooms 3 and 4, Union Block. MONEY TO LOAN. Loans procured on most favorable terms. Privilege of partial payments. We will take pleasure in answering inquiries. ELLIOTT & OVERTON. attorneys. Southeast corner Public Square, over Darby’s store.    dw LOANS ANH DISCOUNTS. MONEY; Money loaned for those wanting safe investments. Good security. Extensive experience. Best of references. W. E. BLACKLIDGE, Atty. Room I Kennedy Block.    dw-yl ALBERT HATCH, Professor of Music. Plano, Violin, Mandolin, Guitar. Terms 50 cents. Residence 101 East Sycamore street.    Nov    13-ml CHAS. W. TREES, "i AHT. ROOMS I A 2, WILSON BLOCK. Aetna, of Hartford; Niagara, of New York; , Phoenix, of I xiii don: SU 7‘aul F. AM. of BL Paul. Minn.; Franklin, ol Evansville, Ind. lurrha Hlood King* A positive guaranteed cure for all blood and skin diseases. I'rrnrli Nerve .TI edict ne. An infallible cure for all nerve diseases. The brent German IC lieu inn t ic Cure Never fails, t rench Grip ('lire. Cures any case in ‘24 hours. Ogle's Ho** l.i ii I men t. Cures headache and all pains in the stomach in from 3 to 4 minutes. All the above medicines are guaranteed, and purchase price will be refunded in any failure to cure.    H. OGLE, Prop. N. E. cor. Washington and Jefferson streets. d*>-‘24wM-4    Kokomo, I nd. I’iclurepqiic Iii a Way, Viiid »»f Interest. W ashing ton, De**. 4.—The opening of the short session in the house was picturesque iii a way, but devoid of interesting features. The victorious Republicans and the defeated Democrats exchanged greetings and gave and took thrusts on the result of the recent jxiliti-« a1 battle with much animation but thorough good nature. The galleries were crowded and half tie* d**sks oil the floor were sin it bereft with flowers. The leaders on both sides got enthusiastic receptions from their resp ■clive partisans, the app urine-1 of Speaker Crisp, ex Dp aker R ‘e l. Mr. Wilson aud Mr. Burrows l>e;i!g tin* signal for long anil loud oui billot.* Time was no chalice iii the first day’s proceedings for any public reference to tile election, so that the actual proceedings were dull and uninteresting. .Seven new me rn liers tin nNTm-i.fs    VSW.--AV though listened to attentively, it was concluded without a single mark of approval or disapproval. The death of the late Representative Wright of Pennsylvania was then announced, whereupon the house, as a mark of respect, adjourned. In tin* senate the scene was not different in any important particular—there were the crowd, the greetings, the flowers, the message and all else. Among the notable absentees was Senator Hill. After the message had been read and ordered printed, Mr. (george presented a resolution for the revision of rules. This was followed by other routine until adjournment at 4 o’clock. Scheme Swill to He Fraud aleut. Washington, Dee. 4.—Complaint of irregularities conducted through the United States aud English mails has been made to the postoffice department by the Briti*h embassy, and as a result Postmaster General Bissell has directed postmasters at New York, Boston, Philadelphia and Baltimore to return to senders all registered letters addressed to the International Patentees agency or to either W. H. Muiui, Percy Willis or Henry Martin, constituting the agency. The parties are charged with conducting a fraudulent scheme. Free Coinage Kill. Washington, Dec. 4.—A bill providing for tin* free coinage of silver was introduced in the house by Representative Hartman of Montana. An important provision of the measure is that requiring import duties to lie paid in gold in ease where the articles of importation are brought from countries whose governments refuse to open their mints to the free coinage of silver and gold. Cleveland at the White House. Washington, Dec. 4.—The fact that President Cleveland appeared at the white house yesterday for the first time in two weeks, coupled with the length of his message, gives color to the lielief that most of the time he was engaged on the work in hand rather than iii nursing an alleged gouty foot. He appeared in good health and limped but slightly. New Indictment* Against Holgate. Washington. Dec. 4.—The district grand jury yesterday presented two new indictments for embezzlement against Captain Henry W. Howgate. One charges that Howgate embezzled $11.HOO on Oct. lo, I KTH. and the other the embezzlement of two sums aggregating $20,760 on Aug. 21, 1878. The original charge of forgery is ignored. Senator* by Direct Vote. Washington, Dec. 4.—in the senate yesterday afternoon Mr. Turpie of Indiana offered a resolution reciting that the time had now come for the election of United States senators by direct vote of the people. Mr. Turpie announced that on Friday next he would submit some remarks on the resolution, and in the meantime it went over. Sherman** Daughter to Wed. Washington. Dec. 4.—Cards have been issued for the marriage of Mary Stewart Sherman, daughter of Senator Sherman, to .Tames Ives McCalluin, Wednesday, Iks;. 12. Attorney Fellow* on Trial. Nf.w York, Dec. 4.—The trial of Colonel John R. Fellows, district attorney of the city and county of New York, upon charges of neglect of duty was begun before Governor Flower's CKK' pounds of sugar produced in Louis iana shares in the differential.” Senator Hausbrough (Rep., N. D.): ,4I had heard that the president was suffering from the gout, and the message confirms it. He recommends a decrease in the tariff, nothwithstand!ag the deficit, and makes no recoin ii i end a Mon for tilt1 increase of revenue.” Senator Perkins (Rep., Cal ): “I like his recommendation for an increase in the navy, but am opposed to his free ship proposition.” Senator Vilas (Dem., Wis.):    “It    is    a good business message.” Senator Chandler Rep., N. H.): “The message men I, ” Mr. Reed and Mr. Burrows hail noth ing to say. Of the Dem senate coni mitt Voorhees, Harris and Vest asked to ne that even worse remains to Im* told, as the horrors recorded arc understood to have lasted for a long time after this party fled. Most of the persons who told these stories escajied from Moosli, Bitlis and Sassoun, taking with them what little they could carry. Beginning of Atrocities. Several Armenian women escaped from the villages with this party, hut when near Erzeroum they died from the 0141*018 of saber wounds inflicted upon them before their escape. For about 18 months, the Armenian refugees say, the province of Sassoun has been is a commonplace docu- J surrounded by Turkish troops and nobody has lx*en allowed to enter it or to leave. Almut four months ago the .    ,    .    .    Turkish authorities learned that the in- •inooratic members of the ( habitants of Vartemis, a village outside litten on finance Senators I ^e frontier of Basso nu, were sending . .    I    for tile necessaries of life to the villagf excused from expressing am opinion ou uf Dalvorig. Such communication lining the financial views advanced by the prohibit'd, the Turks massacred nearly | president and Senator .Tones of Arkan- aU the inhabitants of Vartemis. This j sas would only repeat what he had here-1 waiS the HecoIld ma88acri. to <K.(.ur. The tofoie.-aid that he did not believe any ; first took place about a year ago. One j financial legislation would be possible 0f refugees, a man named Khadjik. during the present session. Republican states that his uncle and aunt were niemb££S Of the. JJOUUIUtJ&e Miens illW'4U    ~pi\»vtduV    *tb    ‘pm    W    •«<*.»»> erat ic colleagues.    I    The village contained    235 Armenian Senator Sherman would go no farther houses before the Turks attacked it. but than to say the message contained noth- j whei» the fugitives left only 25 houses ing striking.    i    remained standing. Governor Gates of Alabama:    “There    moody Vengeance. is a little too much centralization in the    „ presidents bankinii sri,,me to please! Dnlvon*. it appere, is tile largest state’s rights Democrats* but it would village in the province of Basson ti, and Ik* a great improvement on the present its inhabitant*, when they learned of banking system and I heartily approve the horrors perpetrated by the Turks at it.”    I    Vartemis. attacked the    Turks on the frontier. The Turkish eommanderevent-ually sent 12 soldiers into Dalvorig to learn what had occurred. The A mien- Pre** Opinion*. Louisville Courier Journal: The president’s message is unusually long and is almost as uninteresting as it is long, j filled with indignation at the atroc-Asidc from the indorsement and synopsis of Secretary ('arlisle’s plan for cur- ; rency reform, with one or two other recommendations, the message has but little other significance than attached to a clerklike condensation ol the various department reports. In this respect it is very different from some of the preceding messages of Mr. Cleveland. < ’leveland Leader: The message is remarkable for nothing hut the president’s financial recommendations, which are intended to please the Populists and Democrats of the southwest, and which, if carried out, would result iii the revival of wildcat curreucy aud the material weakening of our national banking system. New Orleans Times-Democrat: The message, viewed in its totality, makes the remote suggestion that its author might probably be “losing his grip." New Orleans Picayune:    It    is    doubt ful if there has ever been presented to a congress a more conservative and judicious address. Chicago Tribune: With the exception of the brief tariff statement and the somewhat longer financial statement, tin* message is purely clerical and re-ff**ots the routine work of the departments. Chicago Herald: The message is very much in earnest throughout, and those portions which express his personal views of public policy and the principles of government have his usual force and directness. On the whole, it is a satisfactory document. St. Louis Republic (Dem.): Mr. Cleveland’s message would have been more useful if he had elaborated his views upon the currency and referred briefly to the reports of his secretaries on other subjects. In the absence of settled knowledge in their own minds, the j great mass of citizens would very much , like to have at length the reasons which have induced Mr. Cleveland to give his unqualified approval to a reversal of the 1 whole monetary system of the country, j St. Louis Globe-Democrat: The message this year is the longest one that Cleveland has ever written, and the one that contaus the least matter of original interest and importance. Nash Ville American:    With    the veto power which Mr. Cleveland holds, and ities committed, attacked this detachment and put them all to death. When the Turkish commander heart I of the death of his soldiers he determined upon avenging it in the most bloody manner possible. A strong force of Turkish troops was sent to the village, with artillery, aud the massacre began. Guns kept up a continuous fire uj>on Dalvorig. until practically not one stone was left standing upon another. Selo, the bey of luitzoun, a Kurd, with a detachment of Kurdish cavalry, went with the Turkish soldiers to the village of Semal and forcibly took the Armenian priest from his church after disgustingly defiling the sacred vessels and the priest’s hands. They then bound him on a donkey which they drove a distance of a few yards. Th** soldiers then fired at the priest and killed him and the beast he was bound to. In the village the Turkish soldiers entered an Armenian house and violated a woman and her daughter, the latter being 14 years of ag**. From this village Selo forcibly took eight Armenian girl* and sent them to his harem at Initzoun. Village* Fired While People Slept. Further atrocities were committed by the Turks at the village of Keliehuzeu. Before dawn this place was surrounded by soldiers and while the inhabitants wert* still asleep it was set oil fir*1. I lie brutal soldiers enter**d th** residence of a man named Arrkel, who was asleep with his wife, and tortured them both infernally with redhot irons. At Keliehuzfa the sobbers killed the Armenian priest, Margoa, who, with 20 other inmates of th** house, was burned to death, the soldiers preventing anybody from escaping. The chief of the village of Cheneg was captured by the soldiers and bound to his two daughters. All thr**o were then scalded to death with boiling water. A detachment of 25 regulars of the Turkish cavalry, after committing inexpressible horrors at th** village of Sebghauk, went to the village school and ravished the girls found there. The cavalrymen then devast ated the building. Damnable Crimes. Ibo Boy, a notorious Kurd brigand of the village of Djibran, and a colonel in which he will unquestionably exercise if ^e regular army, went with a detach-necessary, any further attempted legis- meut Gf Turkish troops to the Armenian latin,, upon tire silver question will be a vjll.UJ,.sof Bal,Iou, Hate/.|?e„t ami Kotlik mere waste of time It is, therefore. I **£h committed every the duty of every true Democrat to    «    i    J    ' accept the inevitable and labor earnestly . crime possible to commit. After (Inv-for the enactment of the very best ing out th** men, they collected the financial legislation that can possibly be , accomplished. Tile Cincinnati Enquirer criticises the message throughout severely. New York World: The message is as a whole a disappointment. There is no I clear note of leadership in it. New York Press:    Mr.    Cleveland’s    de- j mand for more free trade legislation is I an insult to the American people and an I essential denial of the right of popular sovereignty. Fan! Scoring at Hilliard*. Chicago, Dec. 4.—Ives won the first night’s billiard tournament iii Central commissioner, ex-Senator John J. Leu- ! Music hall, defeating Schaefer by a score son of Kingston, yesterday.    of 600 to 418 in 22 innings. female children of Bahlou together, about 200 in all, and after ravishing them they killed them all with guns and swords. After this massacre the Turkish soldiers regaled themselves with wine arni whatever else they could find in the village. The Kurdish regular troops from Kizan and Bahran entered the Armenian villages of Alianozig and Aghteg, kill***! the inhabitants and wrecked their houses. The number of villages devastated iii this manner is sbd to tie over 32. The Armenians ft**d in every sible direction, but many of them were captured by the Turkish troops before they could get away and were taken to prison. The Levon commute* sitting* iii New York. More Turkish goods Ih'cii anv*t‘*d in Detroit. Foreign residents of I’hefoo, China, are expecting Jsp.* to attack that place. John T. Brush of Indianapolis ha* been re-elected president of the Cineinnnti hall el uh. Sixty two K,ntuek\ moonshiners were taken to Covington for trial iii the United States court Captain Kolb, claiming to in* governor of Alabama, ha* returned to Birmingham and is writing a message to the legislature. Tacoma National bank ha* closed its doors for lack of business. It suspended in I strand iv-opened in December, but has not !>een successful. The Manhattan building, Fifth avenue and Fifteenth street. New York, was damaged fin,bt it) by tire. Several persons were taken out by way of tire escapes. TRAINMEN DROWNED. Sv»v#*r:«l C,»i« ut a    Train iiM-rgtwl Iii l.-l**. Champlain. Whiter xii., N. Y., Der. 4.—Train No. I of the Ih-Iawarc aud Hudson railroad was derailed on** ami a half miles north of I’ort Henry yesterday afternoon. I In* tender, mail and express mid baggage cars went into Lake Champlain aud one end of flu* smoker was •also thrown into th** water, while the ‘migrant and passenger cars remained »ii th** hank. Richard t^uinn of Ballston, N. Y., an express messenger, and Mail Agent rtnti.se of Rouse Point, N. 5'., were drowned. Others were injure* I slightly. HER FOURTH MARRIAGE. Cou|il*> Re ii ii ii <•<! Who separated Forty-Four Year* Ago. McArthur, O., Dec. 4.—K. A. Black and Rebecca Jarvis were married here Saturday night. It is now learned that th** same parties were married in 1850. When their only child was six months oh! Black went west. After thr*H* years’ abs*»nce his wife was divorced and married James (iibbs of Chillicothe, who died in the army. Th** widow after the war married Lymer Jarvis, who subsequently died. * Sin* leis resided at Chillicothe for years. Black recently found lier there, having previously written to her. Their son is a commercial trav* !<*r and recently was a candidate for sh-riff at Chillicothe. AFTER CAPTAIN KOLB. Law* to I'a** .Making Usurpation a Fel oily Iii Alabama. Montgomery, Ala., Dee. 4. — Two measures have lx*en introduced in the legislature rip* *■ fleet of which will be to silence Captain Kolb and his aliet tors oi to cause their arrest and imprisonment One bill makes a usurper of a political office guilty of a felony and subject to a heavy fin** and imprisonment. A resolution requires the committee on privileges and elections to ascertain what if any members of rip* legislature had participated in rh** inauguration of Captain Kolb, th*? purpose of the investigation lx*ing to ex]M‘l such. Iioth measures were referred, but will pass upon l>eing returned. Speech by John Durns. New 7 *irk. Dec. 4.—John Burns, the English lal*»r leader, visited the tenement district along the battery yesterday and ln*t night addressed a meeting of trade unionists iii Cooper union. lie was rec*-ive*I with an ovation. He argued that men who contracted diseas* in removing garbage or in toiling in furnaces or in mines were more worthy f pensions than those who fought in battle, although it was right to reward these. Baltimore, I) *c. 4. — The will of the hit** William T. Walters was filed late yester*lay afternoon. The principal point in tie* will is the disposal of the art gallery and its contents, which are left to hi* * »n and daughter with the request that it Im* kept intact and that the interest of one In* sold to the other. The estate is valued at from $5,000,000 to $10,000,000. silo* by a Nonunionist. Chicago, Dec. I.—Donald Grier, a union carpenter, wa* shot and fatally wounded last night by on** of three men whom he was following. The three were nonunion 111**11 and were employed on th** Marquette building, where the lain»r troubles led to the killing two weeks since of an official of th* plunders’ union by a nonunion man. In .Jail With F«*ver. (’in* in *a i t. Dec. 4.—Ex-United States Attorney W. B. Burnet was rn have b**en sen tune *d yesterday for contempt, but h** 1* low with typhoid fever in the Lebanon jail and was unable to appear in court. Judge Sag** decided Burnet must return $fi,00o in fiends secured from Mrs. B Millett when her attorney. I lentil of a Frt*ak. •Teds* in I v, Ark., Dec. 4.—Maggie Johnson, oil** of the most singular of human beings, rh** daughter of a farmer living near here, is dead. She was IT years old and had th** head of an adult and the Inxly of an infant. She had no teeth and no bones, her body appearing to In* a mass of muscles. Mi**«*lian» (iiing’s Deadly Work. Memphis, Dec. 4.—Mnrphroe Pink was shot and killed yesterday from ambush by th** notorious Meacham gang. He had informed upon them for illicit distilling. H** lived iong enough to tell th** story of the affair. Officers are in pursuit. This gang has kil 1***1 Bt men, Too Curious as Postmaster. Little Rock, Ark.. Dec. 4.—William H. Lacey, colored, of Chicot county, has been tun 1 vie ted in the federal court of detaining ami opening letters while iirting as postmaster at Harwood Island. It was alleged that In* extracted several checks and drafts. Anthracite (John; Up. New York, I).w. 4.—The sales agents of the anthracite coal companies decided to restrict, production during I) *»•* inlier to one half of their mining capacity. This will Ii*1 between 2.560,000 and 2,(HK),OOO tons. They also divided to advance prices. BRIEF FACTS. ha* roamed its (Hagglers have Highest of all in Leavening Power - -* Latest U S Gov t Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PUDS Republican Senators Wain In Session In Indianapolis. COUNSIL TO INVESTIGATE. Reeer.l Inquiry by the Capital City Hoard of l'lihlic Work* Uusati*fa<tory to the Legislator* Doubtful Condition of City Arco lints In V al paraiso—Women lim-tally Treated General state Dispatches. Indianapolis, Dec. 4. — Republican members of the stat*1 senate are holding a second ct inference today in the Denison house to hear a rejxirt on the arrangement of committees, so that tin* committee* may be able to get to work on some prospective legislation. Senator Wi«hard of this comity will Im* chairman of the apportionment committee. It is regarded a* almost certain that the recent supreme conn decision on tile f***-and salary law will make a new measure necessary, aud this will lie talked over during th** day. ARI. HI* HOOKS CORRECT? Diner#*!***** <«f Opinion Ret ween City Otti-* ers of Valparaiso. Va LPA in J.-o, Iud., Dec. 4.—Af the last meeting of til** common council a .special committee reported the result of an investigation of th** Ixioks and vouchers of ex City Treasurer George Schwarzkopf, finding a shortage of $11,306.21. This did not include two water orders, collectively calling for $2,438.83, which, if not produced, would swell th** shortage to $13,835.(14. The rejiort was accepted, but action was deferred for two week.- to give Mr. Sehwarzkop4 an I his liondsmen a chance to investigate. Til** ex-city treasurer claims filar there is no deficiency, and that if one is found then rn*ani.h*.rixtul nursum^ liavt* rJuuunxl the Nm < liar;;** I or Copying. Indian vpo( is, [Y e. I—Supreme Uourt Clerk Hess ha- decided that opinions may lie copied in his office without charge, he having found no precedent for a charge of IO cents jx-r BK) words. School- ('lo-**.I. Portland, hid., I) *<*. *. — All the city schools arc clo-**d for two weeks, or until further notice, on account- of diphtheria. There are a number of eases aud the dr-ease i- becoming epidemic. Di-li!l**ry Changes Hands. Terre Haute, Iud., Dec. 4.--Tile anfifni-t distillery, projected by George Woolsey. and which Ila- lief*ii operated on a small capacity for a few months. has tiecu sold to a .New York syndicate headed by Georg** Kidd. T»*n Years For Hank Robbery. Bloomfield, Iud., Dee. 4.—Charles Rivers, on** of rh** three men who robbed th** Bloomfield bank of $4,700 on (Jct. 3, was tried in rh** circuit court here yesterday ami sentenced to IO years in the penitentiary. I.aw and Order League. Perkinsville, 1ml.. Dec. 4. — Lawabiding farmers of Jackson township, Madison county, have organized a “law I and order" league and will attempt to break up hoodlumism and lav lesxness. Fin be/./I erne nt Charge*!. Anderson. Iud,. Dee. 4.—Perry S. Robinson was arrested here yesterday on a charge of embezzling $2,000 a-agent for a building association. SUGAR TRUST DEFENDED. President Haveineyer Answer** the Preside ii tHeroin mendation. New York. D<*e. u—President H. CU Haveniever of th** American Sugar Refining company yesterday afternoon gave out the following signed statement : If one will fairly and dispassionately consider the president s recommendation alxuit sugar it will I*** oui*1 apparent that it comes down to this:    “The    sugar company has SETON ll I N V EST I GAT I ON. Indianapolis Council Not SaliNtied With a Hoard of Public Work* Report. Indian ap* hts, Dec. 4.—Recently the mayor and board of public works investigated newspaper complaints against the city engineer's office and reported that there was no truth in rn rn* irs. Last night the council blok up the matter and ordered an investigation of the board of public works and all departments over which it has control. Tile motion was promised by a Republican and passed without a dissenting vote. Th** committee is composed of three Republican- and two Democrats. .II M PED OVERBOA KO. ‘    .    >J*.'u _W->v.WvU ,• ^** de- -v *    n    ii^.    *    iu    —..............'°*1 ► v * 1 * Indianapolis Woman Suicides While Returning From Europe. Philadelphi a, Dee. 4.—The American line steamship Ohio, which arrived here yesterday from Queenstown, reported th** suicide on Nov. 22 of Mrs. Hannah Williams of lndiauaiiolis, who was returning with her husband and young son from a European trip. On the night iii question th** woman was seen to leap overboard. Attempts at resell** were without success. Plea of Guilty to Forgery. Muncie, Iud.. Dee. 4.—Albert Daugherty pleaded guilty yesterday to forging the name of Milton Hamilton on two notes of $ BK) each as security, and went to jail in default of $500 bail. Ii** gave the notes to Jacob Rector for a team of horses. Daugherty is prosecuting a $100,000 damage suit against John Heaton for false arrest. Heaton thought Daugherty stole a herd of cattle from him. This suit comes up today. Brutal Treatment of a Wife. Huntington, Intl., Dec. 4.—Ezekiel Allerton is under arrest for brutal treatment of his wife, ll** lives a mile from town and is alleged to have knocked her down. kicked her and then dragged her from the house by lu r hair, leaving her iii an unconscious condition on the porch, ii** then came out of the house with a butcherknife, but a son prevented further outrage. Big Four Gets Subniiiy. Wabash, Iud.. Dee. 4.—At an election in this township yesterday to give the Big Four $50.(KM) subsidy to build shops here, th** question passed by a majority of 1,432 out of a total vote of 2,166. Th** new simps will cost over $150.iKK) and construction work will begin at once. Wanted In Anderson. Toronto, Dec. 4.—Yesterday afternoon detectives arrested (ieorge L. Armstrong on the strength of a telegram from Pinkerton’s detective agency. Chicago. The prisoner is wanted in Anderson. Ind., for embezzlement. Armstrong -ays Ii** is willing t<* go back. Tait**1 For Rejoicing. Alexandria, Iud., Dec. 4.—Tiler** is great rejoicing over the sale of the De-pauw plants in this city and New Albany to th** St. Louis company, and the determination of the purchasers to consolidate the several purchases under one management in this eitv. cut upon the refining of sugar, together with the members of their families. I recommend such action as to deprive those persons of work permanently. If the industry i- languishing the proper course i-to destroy it “ There are some things which can lie established through a demonstration. A comparison of the fluty put by the tariff bill 11]ion various articles will show that while rh** maximum protection accorded to sugar i- 5 percent, other and more favored articles receive protection upto 40and ad I per cent. Why this discrimination should be made against a large ii urn lier of {arsons who hold the stock in the company and are employed in it- refineries it is impossible to say. They protest against it. The answer tq.thi- protest in the president's message i-, as the present protection is inadequate it ought to lo- removed altogether. “Reasonable legislative aid" requires that the sugar industry -hall lie treated as were other important industries. If this is done, the industry need not languish “ami thousands of discharged workmen” will have remunerative employment. The eon ii try has a.ready pronounced its judgment upon the mode in which the last congress «I en It with the interest- of working men. The president apparently has not learn*1*! the Ie—on. It (Might not require much time for workmen to appreciate that th** president in a hid for personal popularity is willing to strike a death blow at their interests. Flower Has Many Woe*. Chic aho. Dec. 4.—Dr. Flower, arrested for alleged frauds, was released on bail yesterday evening, but a few hours later was arrested again on a warrant sworn lint by William Chapman of Peoria, Ills., who accuses th*? doctor of getting th** best of an arrangement for organizing a new stock company for the management of coal mines. Marlier th** Outgrowth of Gambling*. Gallipolis, (J., Dec. 4.—(Miter Anderson tvas murdered yesterday bv Elswiek Foster, aud Harry Martin was shot through th** right shoulder by Foster's son. Both escaped. They were gambling tv lien the murder occurred. Fell With a >caU*il*l. Memphis, Dec. 4.—Seven men, four scenic artist- aud three colored assistants. were hurled through a crashing scaffold and fell IG feet to the floor of tin* new Lyceum theater yesterday afternoon. None was fatally hurt. Mr** IVestlier. indian i and Ohio—Fair; warmer. Awarded Highest Honors—World’s Fair. DA IWC# w CREAM BAHNG POWDfR Drunken lln-band Thwarted. Brazil, Iud., Dec. 4.—William Will liamson, while intoxicated, endeavor*1*!    nCDPCrT    _P to murder his wife and infant child by    MUd    I    rcKrtul    MAUE. cutting their throats with a razor. Mrs. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free Williamson fought desperately and I from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant, thwarted her husband’s efforts.    I    40    YEARS    THE    STANDARD. ;

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