Page 2 article text (OCR)
Vfi "Y Sorrething To Be Seen on the Line of the Lake Erie and Western in This State. BUSDTESS BUNS Df THE FAMILY, aving Been tho Daughter O f One and tlie Wife of Another—Heath of Ei-Itep- re»enUitlve White — Canadian Lynx K!U«fl Xear Selmu —Hunting u Murderer with Bloodhounds —State Baptist Con. Tention—Jail Delivery at Paoli. Hartford City, Ind.,Oct. 11.—Mrs. Mary Shannon, of this conuty, wears the bloomer custume, butshewouldbesurprised to hear herself called a "new woman." Her bloomers are overalls, and instead of disporting thc-rn astride a diamond- frame bicycle she v'ears them as she attends to her duties as boss of a section or. the Lake Erie and Western rail- .road. A year ago Mrs. Shannon lived at Montpelier and her husband had rharse of a railroad section between this riiy and :.Iuncle. The husband was killed in a railroad accident and the widow was th:o\vn upon her own resources. She •.vas familiar with railroad repair work, having heer. the daughter of one section boss an 1 , the wife uf another. She Wears Bloomer Overalls. ?ho succeeded in convincing the company that was responsible for the death of her husband that she was capable of taking charge of a section. The company appointed her to succeed her husband. Every working day Mrs. Shannon can be seen on her section directing the gang of which she is boss. Clad in bloomer overalls, with the bottoms laced around the tops of cowhide boots, her head sheltered beneath a broad- brimmed straw hat. Mrs. Shannon doea not seem so much out of place as would be expected. The roadmaster of the Lake Erie and Western saya there is not a better section boss on his line. Fort Wayne, lad., Oat. II.—Es-Repre- JAMES B. WHITE DEAD. prominent In Politics and Business and a Friend to tlie Poor. Fort Wayne, Ind., Oct. 11.—Ex-Representative James B. White died at St. Joseph's hospital Saturday afternoon while undergoing an operation. White had been ill for several weeks, but his condition was not considered dangerous until within the last two days. He was r/rominent in Indiana state politics ami conducted the largest retail grocery in the state. He was the founder of the White National bank, and also established the bis White wheels works, which employed several hundred men until a. few years ago, when it was sold to the Standard Wheel company. In politics Captain White was » Republican, although at all times independent in his support of candidates. He was elected to congress in 18S6 by more than 2.500 plurality, although the district had a nominal Democratic majority of 3,000. In 1SSS he was defeated by Judge C. A. O. McClellan. Since then Mr. White had been attending- to his business affairs, and his death is deplored by all classes of citizens, especially the poor, to whom he annually grave thousands of dollars. He had been an honored member of the G. A. R. and the Caledonians. He will be buried tomorrow morning. lA'XX KH.LKD IX INDIANA. One or the Canadian Species That Hnil Strayed Abroiul. Selma, Ind., Oct. 11.—Several Belgians who have been camping near here were awakened a couple of nights ago by the barking, of their hounds. They found the dogs barking near a tree, in the branches of which they could see the dim outline of some animal. Thinking It a coon, one of the men by the name of Meljer shot at it. No sooner had he fired than the wounded animal, with a screech, sprang from the tree at Meijer, striking him in the breast. With its sharp claws it tore his clothes into shreds and lacerated his flesh. It attempted to reach his throat, when it was seized by one of the hounds, which drew it to the ground. All the dogs then attacked it and after an exciting struggle in which one ot the hounds was killed and two more were crippled the men and remaining dogs' succeeded in killing it. The animal was taken to the camp, but none could tell what it was. They took it to nn old hunter and trapper that lived near by who said it was a Canadian lynx and one of the largest kind. This is the first animal of that species that has been killed in this locality for thirty years. tk-ewtmry Kennedy Goes to Strentor. Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 11.—State's Secretary Kennedy, of the United Mine Workers, went to Streator, Ills., on telegraphic instructions from National President Ratchford to assist in the effort to get Illinois operators and miners to agree on a scale. He Is also to help along: the movement for a Joint conference of miners and operators of Illinois and Indiana with a view to be in readiness to join in the interstate conference In December, provided for at tho Columbus conference. CouTciitlon of Indiana Baptists. Greensburg, Tnd., Oct. 11.—The sixty- fifth annual state convention of the Baptist? of Indiana will be held in this this city, beginning tomorrow, and continuing till Oct. IT. Preparations are being made by the local committee to entertain over a thousand delegates. Robert Bur- dettf, the humorist, will lecture Saturday evening. Ex-Governor Cumback, of this city will deliver the welcoming Address for the citizens. Oldest PostniBster In the Connlrj-. Shelbyville. Ind., Oct. 11.—John Spain, of Kingman. who had lived in Shelby county longer than any other person, la dead at 91. In point of service he was the oldest postmaster In the country. His service as such began at Big Springs In 1S2S under Adams, and continued uninterruptedly until Cleveland, during whose last term he resigned. Frot«*t Acallut the Mileage Book. Indianapolis, Oct. 11.—One hundred traveling men, employed by business arms in this and other cities of the *tate, met here and registered a formal protest against the interchangeable book recently adopted by tht Central Traffic association. The protest declares that the conditions unflfr n-hich the mileage is issued are a. reflection upon the integrity of commercial travelers, and urges other objections. Girt ISralped liy Machinery. Iniiianapclis. Oct. 11.—Kate Shane, v/hiie washing her hair in the laundry of the Surgical institute, met with a serious accident. Throwing her hair above her head, it was caught in the shafting, and all the hair on the top of her head with the skin, ar.d all the skin on her feorehead, the eyebrows, and part of the nose and cheeks, was torn off. The woman will probably die. Hunting Him with ISloodhoinulH. Columbus, Ind., Oct. 11.—Joseph Horton shot Albert Dinn at Amity. Horton called at Mnn's to buy some hog.?. Dinn said it was too dark to look at them, Hcrton was intoxicated and a quarrel ensued, in which Pinr, was shot. Bloodhounds from here have been placed on the trail, and Sheriff Waddle has ordered all suspicious characters arrested. Four Mdii Mreiik J»ll, Paoli, Ind., Oct. 11.—Ira Cox and Ed Dak-, charged with assault and battery: Amos Parret, colored, charged with larceny, and Ed Williams, charged with horse stealing, broke jail here and made good their escape. Bloodhounds from Orleans were brought here and mt on the trail without success. She Was Not Mrs. f.lietsrert. Kokomo, Ind., Oct. 11.—The woman supposed to be Mrs. Luetgert is Lillian English, of Anderson, who has been wandering for months demented. She was sent to Anderson. Dunkiird Preacher Hangs Himself. Indianapolis. Oct. II.—Jacob Fisher, a Dunkard preacher from Mexico, In.l., hanged himself duringafitof melancholy in a livery stable on North Meridian street. • HAS NO NEED OF PARLIAMENT. British Executive In Already Empowered to Believe Distress In Ireland. London, Oct. 11.— In reply to a»petition signed by sixty-four members of the Irish party in the house of commons, asking the government to call a. special session of parliament to deal with the exceptional distress in Ireland, Balfour, first lord of the treasury and government leader in the house of commons. has written to John Dillon, the Irish leader in the house, as follows: "The government has observed the partial failure of the potato crop with great concern, and is watching anxiously the condition of the people in the threatened districts. There is no need, however, to summon parliament earlier than is customary, because, should the apprehension of the memorialists be unhappily realized, the executive is empowered to adopt the necessary measures without waiting for the sanction of parliament." _ Eight Victims of the Prairie Fires. Winnipeg, Man., Oct. 11.— It was learned Saturday that Mrs. Breenin, a half-breed, and her six children, and a man named Teneau lost their lives in the prairie fires near St. Anne. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. The estimates for the support of the navy for the next fiscal year aggregate 5.31,991,727. W.G.Edens.of Galeaburg, Ills., has been appointed assistant general superintendent of the free delivery system. Secretary Gage-has rescinded the order reducing the pay of seamen on the revenue cutters from $2S to $25 per month. Lieutenant Commander X>. Kennedy has been ordered to duty as inspector of the Eleventh lighthouse district at .Detroit. Ex-Represer.tative Bob Small's son- in-law has been appointed postmaster at Beaufort, S. C. The appointee is a negro. All the salt furnaces on both sides ; of the Ohio river at . Point Pleasant, W. Va., are closed, owing to the rise in the price of coal. At Wilmington, O., J. C. Martin, of the law firm of Slone, Martin & Clevenger, shot and, it is thought, mortally wounded George McMillan. Old feud. John Ellison was convicted of murder In the first degree at Grand Rapids, Mich., for killing- his father. Leroy .Ellison, last spring. Ellison is 20 yftars old. Sixteen of the thirty men of the whaler Navarach, which was lost in the Arctic ocear., have been picked up alive. The other fourteen are missingand probably dead. It has just become known that a man arrested at Tacoma, Wash., for burglary and giving the name of H. Estabrook, is really the son of Judge Lowe, a former governor of Iowa. The sultan has received an autograph letter from the emperor of Germany conveying his thanks for the gift of a number of cannon captured from the Greeks during the recent war. The queen regent of Spain has ordered that assistance be given to the families of the anarchists executed at Barcelona some time ago, and that tieir children bs educated at her expense. A sight- seeing tour at Chicago cost James Taylor, of Los Angeles, Cal., $1,770. He was enticed to a room on the third floor of a buildng on State street and robbed by a. woman, aided by two men. The Fox river (Wisconsin) mill men have received authority from the government to draw the water off Lake Wianebago to a point six inches below the crest c.f the Menasha dam, which ordinarily is the dead line. Ao the rasult of the action of Governor Culberson, of Texas, in commuting- the death sentence of Arch McMillan, who criminally assaulted a 19-year-old girl last July, to life imprisonment, the chief executive has beer; burned in effigy. The president has appointed John C. Ingersoll, of Illinois, to be consul at Copenhagen, Denmark, and Arthur M. Beaupre, ot Illinois, to be secretary of the legation at Guatemala and Honduras and consul general to Guatemala, The Weather We May Expect. 'Washington, Oct. 11. — Following are the weather utdicagknw tor twentj-Jwjr hours from S p. m. ytsCfriay: Ffcr InCaoa and «rs; southerty wind*. For Vprer JD Increasing liouitaew; probulijv llffrt shower*: •mtrarer in sriutnosUm »ort**; Hjfct to tre«h •orrlticaaterij windsk F«t tipper Ifickigtn— Cloudy weat&vr. -with lightning MM *«Rner: fresh (oatheutcrly wind* For Wisconsin— Qeo.er»ny otoudy wwithw; pr«b«bly local showets; w»rtn«i; tncre««lne »ou*b«rtr winds. !\>r low* -Ugh* iHk-wen, followed br fair weather; sligBCy warmer; wat&erly to west- •rlv wind*. THE NEW FUE WRAPS NOVEL STYLES IN COATS, CAPES AND MANTLES. Sable I/«ada, With the Popular Seal Closely Following;—The Russian Coat Rends a Long and Varied List—Combinations Are Xnmeroun and Very Fartiionable. Women's thoughts are now turning naturally toward the cozy warmth of furs and fur trimmed garments; consequently there is a lively interest in the i TUK MANTLE. discussion as to which furs promise to be most favored this winter. Sable, the richest of all furs, will lead the way, closely followed by seulskin, which in point of fact never is out of fashion. There are to be countless combinations not only of different furs, but cloth, lace and jeweled embroideries. Sable used in conjunction with seal is destined to be first favorite. Mink, Persian lamb and seal are among the popular trimmings for outer garments. Furs are being much employed in conjunction with brocades and velvets and have therefore a special appropriateness as either the lining or trimming of an evening wrap. Chinchilla, with its soft, dainty tones of gray, will occupy a prominent place among fashionable furs this winter, both alone .and in combination with sealskin. It will be used for evening mantles too. The shapes in fur garments are almost without number. There is a wide choice of lengths and styles in wraps, some of which end at the waist, while others fall below the knees. The Eussian coat is a prime favorite in fur and fur trimmed garments, just the same as it is in all cloth garments. The regular Bussian blouse is seen made of Persian lamb. Many of the newest sealskin coats are made in the full pouched shape, both back and front, to which our eyes ha.ve been accustomed for some time past in bodices of various descriptions, and which will prevail, no doubt, even in cloth and fur all through the winter months. These little coats are wonderfully smart looking, more especially as their shape requires that some kind of ornamental belt must be worn just above the full short basque which waves so prettily round the figure. As a rule, these belts are of the most elaborate description and consist either of medallions of finely wrought metal, connected by tiny chains, or of crocodile or other leather, fastened occasinally with jeweled clasps. These belts, by the way, are very frequently drawn down quite to a point, a la Bernhardt, in front, an arrangement -which adds considerably to their becomingness. Very useful are the full circular capes made entirely of Persian lamb and lined with brocade in some delicately beautiful colors. Certain others of these capes are made entirely of Persian lambs' paws, and although they are very effective in appearance they are by no means extravagant in price. This idea of using the paws of the animal has been carried out in other furs besides the black Persian lamb. Some exceedingly pretty capes, for example, have been made entirely of sable paws, and these also add economy to their other virtues. A cape of sable paws, lined with green and gold brocade, has for finishing touches a folded band of black satin ribbon tied •under the high collar, with a bow at the back and in front a cascaded cravat of cream colored lace. The fox furs, both silver and white, are in demand among those who can NOVELTIES IS FDB COATS. afford them, but are too costly and perishable for the average buyer. An excellent substitute for silver f01 when made tip into capes and muffs is badger fur. The white fox is used as a lining for expensive evening cloaks, while sil- yer fox is art ideal trimming- for a winter gywu. Par capes are of vsrioTia lengths, tome being quite short For cloaks are long. ALICE VAMTC*. IMPORTANCE OFTHE FRIEZE. U I>etennliie» the General Effect of tn* Decoration*. Much of the interest of the wall covering centers in the frieze, as to a certain extent it gives the room its character by determining the general effect of the decorations. It is hardly necessary to say that it nrast be always lighter in color than the paper or material used as the filling; otherwise the appearance will be heavy. Also it must be in the same style, although quite differently produced. The size and height of the room should decide the depth of the frieze, but in no case should it be less than IT inches, or the effect is paltry and insignificant. True, a paper border 9 or 12 inches in depth is sometimes employed in rooms where there is no cornice, but this can hardly Le ranked as a frieze, besides which a frieae must invariably be finished by a wood molding. In a large, lofty room 24 inches is not too deep for the frieze, which should be handsome and bold in design, of cordelova or one of the other materials embossed in relief, such as tyiiecastle canvas, anaglypta or as- bestns. Any of these can be decorated in colors or painted white, but undoubtedly the latter treatment is best should the room require light. Another beautiful effect may be produced by embroidered art linen or a stenciled fabric, and again by stamped and printed velveteens. With such friezes the filling must be handsome and rich, in character, and ordinary wall paper would be entirely out of place. There are, however, many simple friezes, such as an embossed canvas brush washed with two colors in order to get a metallic effect, a French leather paper and the printed paper. The floral frieze, which is decidedly popular, requires using with extreme discretion; otherwise it becomes aggressive. Especially is that the case when the flowers are of some very positive color printed upon a cream or almost •white ground. The contrast between THE VINEYARD FRIEZE. the ground and the design should not be too sharp if the effect is to bo the most pleasing, and' again it should not be used with filling which is crowded with design. Very often a perfectly plain frieze proves most successful, and when it is used it should be the same color as the ground of the wall paper, but several shades lighter. Sometimes it may be in paper, though for the most delicate colors it is advisable to use distemper, or, better still, the washable water paint duresco, which dries with a surface like porcelain. A decorative frieze for the dining room is one of leather, having a bold design worked out in copper nails, and when used with oak paneling the effect is particularly rich. Then another, which is equally suitable for either dining room or library, is of Spanish leather, and this again looks its best with oak or walnut. There are a number of other materials which may be employed for friezes, such as painted tapestry, lacquered metal and fibrous plaster—all beautiful and effective if properly and appropriately applied. Artistic Draperies. The finish imparted by well arranged draperies is worthy of serious consideration in the furnishing of a room. At- TVrSDOW AifD BED DRAPERY. tention is here called to some plush topped curtains and artistic bed hangings. Both are worthy of special commendation. The material used for the bed drapery is quite inexpensive, yet the effect could hardly be improved upon. The outer curtains and the bedspread are of china blue stamped velvet, with sateen linings and frills, while the sage green leaf pattern is lightly repeated in the fringe and tassels. It is a most cozy little bed set in a nook of pale yellow brocaded wall paper, and in this room the Chippendale mahogany strikes the right note of contrast. Mere Mention. The sleeves to fur coats are smaller than last season. Black and white pluniee are in great demand in millinery. Muffs are large and dressy, many of them being elaborately trimmed. The fashion is increasing in finger rings with cabochon stones in close settings. Fur promises to be a favorite trimming in conjunction with lace on winter dresses. Fashionable among finger rings are the French hoop, the princess and two stone rings with overlapping ends. The Russian blonae is fashionably made in Persian lamb or other furs and velvet The sleeves are of velvet and the blouse of the fur. THIS IS THE NUMBER OF CUBANOLA CIGARS SOLD IN INDIANA IN ttoj—MORETHAN | ANY THREE OTHER BRANDS COMBINED...... WHY? BECAUSE (ubanola •v^ IS THE BEST FIVE-CENT CIGA«* EVER OFFEREDTO THE TRADE. ASKYOIJR DEALER FOR CUR\NOLA . Miss Olive Loop:, who has been at Chicago for some time, returned yesterday from a short visit with relatives. Deafness Cannot be Cared by local applications, because they cannot reach the desensed portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and tnat is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustaohlan Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and -when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless tae Inflammation can be taken outand this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any oaeeof Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circular, free. F. J.CHENEY &;Co., Toledo. 0. Sold by drufrgiste. 75c. Hall's Family Pills nre the best. Miss Vinnette Riddle, of Terre Haute, Is a guest of Miss Ora Sala. We Glte Away absolutely free of cost, for a limited time only, The People's Common Sense Medical Adviser; by E. V. Pierce, M. D,, Chief Consulting Physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, a book of 1008 large pages and 300 illustrations, in strong paper covers, to any one sending 21 one-cent stamps to cover cost of mailing only. Over 680,000 copies of this complete Family Doctor Book already sold in cloth binding at regular price of »1.50. World's Dispensary Medical association, Buffalo, N. Y. "Will you Give Up all that health means to you? If not, look out for impure blood. Cure boils, pimples, humors and all scrofulous tendencies by taking Rood's Sarsaparilla. Hood's Pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure digestion, biliousness 25o. HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects. Three: Sizes, 250, 500. and $1.00. Sold by druggist*, or sent post-paid on receipt of price HCXFUBZIS' KD. CO., 111 * 11» WUllM St., X** !«*. All the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tracks of th» Grand Trunk Hallway between Detroit and Suspension Bridge and those of the Brie B. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, rhe Waba»h R K wlllnin its own trains from Kans&i City Omaha, Des Mo1ne«. Si- Louis, Qulncy, Hannibal. Keokuk and Chicago to Buffalo, being the only road frsnx Missouri and Mississippi Hirer point* having its own line and train* running into Buffalo. Through cars from Kanui City. St. I.oui§ and Chicago to Buffnio without —THE— WABASH *********** "Caiifornia'Flyer." Quicken and be«t MTTioe to CA.LITCRN1A li now offered by the Wabuh Rafljnmd, 1* oon- oected with the Atchi»oa.lTop«ka k 8«nt» ft K»ilw«j. Vettibuled sleeping can) thronjh to Lot Anftele* without chance, making twenty- one honn better time from St. Lav.lt than any other line, and corre«pon<Ung[tlia<> from oth«r point*. For parttonlin write to anj- WabMb ticket Hwit,ortoC. 8. Crane, IGmenU and ricket Ajent, Bt, LouJi, Mo. IN/IAN HUNDREDS ofwen are eking out a miserable existence for want of kiiowiBp what todo- for themselves. HUNDREDS of men are suffering: from the- inenul tortures of Shattered N«nr«* Failing Memory. Lo«t Manhood, SI**pl»Mn«M. ImpoUncy, toct Vitality, Varlcoo»l«, brought oa by abuse, excesses and Indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to busiucsi or *ver W ° rt DR. PERRIN'S Revivine l» the Only remedy that ha. ever been difc covered that will positively oure the§». nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Ra v l v !n«1»r"iB«»boat. immediate improvement and efl«t« cure* where all other remedies fail. It bas cured thouwnds AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every c»ie. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, be mail in plain wrapper upon receipt ot prkfi Order from our advertised actnt«. AdoreM all. other communications to TUB D*. FuAUT MEDICINE Co,, NewVork. For sale at B. F. Reeding 1 *, WIB Porter's and Johnston's. Tennessee Centennial. Nashville, Tenn. Way I to Nov. Big Four Route. The Great southern exposition baa create* great interest throughout the country »n* applications are being- made as to the best route to reach this great southern city. The"Big Four" has tho best line from the B««t with through train service to Cincinnati from Now York, Boston, Buffalo. Cleveland and' Columbus; from Detroit. Toledo and Sandugkr to Cincinnati: and from Chicago atd BenWB Harbor to Cincinnati and LoulBVllle. Direct connections are made with the Q.AC. Bout* and the L. i N. By. FuJJ information will b« cheerfully given upon application. sin REGULATOR WILL CURE . •. * ALL COnPLAINTS AND DISEASES OF THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, HJM Constipation, Pains in the BId« or Back, Sour Stomach, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female We«kneM» Gravel, Diabetes, .Dropsy, Brick Dost Deposits, in fact all arising from Liver or Kidney di*. orden. Price, $1.00 Medicine Go. «EW YWtt, I Y. For wte T)7 7. P.