Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 30, 1897 · Page 18
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October 30, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, October 30, 1897
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STATE NEWS. Some Occurrences Narrated Because They Are Rather Out of the Common. BATS OVEEElffl MADISON CCTTHTY. £o Thick and Ravenoun That They Are » K«-»I Affliction—Some Killing Record*— Spring Weather in the Fall at Anderson and Shelbyvlllo—Mine Owners Hire >'e- froet to lake Strikers' Places—Liberal with Another Man's Cn*h. Anderson, Ind.. Oct. 20.—The eastern part of the county has been overrun •with rats during the past six months. Thousands of them have colonized over a radius of six or ssven miles. The farmers have been lighting them in every way possible, but they continue to multiply and are taking everything in sight. One rat-killing record that has been made was twenty-lour rats by Superintendent Heagfty «f the poor farm, who only discharged his sun four times. Several other records have been rc.ade at other times. They are ousting the farmers many hundred dollars by undermining wheat bins and burrowing into buildings of all kinds. Spring Weather in Eastern Indiana, The spring weather which has prevailed In eastern Indiana this fall has nature wofully mixed up. Attorney F. A. Walker 1 and Myron Miller, of this city, ate strawberry shortcake Wednesday. The strawberries were picked from their gardens and enough more will be ripe for another treat tomorrow. John Noland, a farmer east of the city, has an orchard that is in bloom and the cherry trees are covered with small cherries. Apple trees, peach trees and Tines are In Dloom. There art- new green tomatoes on the vines. More of the Sumo at Shelhyville. Shelbyville, Ind., Oct. 30.—Jake Haehl, a dairyman who lives on the east side of this city, has Quite a curiosity in his orchard In the way of a cherry tree. A number of weeks ago the tree shed its leaves, just as do all cherry trees later in the season. In the course of a number of days the tree put out new buds, the young leaves grew rapidly, and in due course of time the tree was in full bloom. Contrary to the general run of cases of this kind, the bloom remained on the tree, and now Haehl has a second crop of cherries that are as large as buck-shot and bid fair to get ripe, if they are not blighted by a cold spell, as they are perfectly healthy. The tree is a young tree, bearing its first crop at the regular time this summer. It has been noticed In this city during the past few days that many catalpa trees are putting out a second growth of foliage. TROUBLE LIKELY AT THIS MINE. Owners Have Brought Men from Kentucky to Replace Strikers. Washington, Ind., Oct. 30.—After fail- Ing to induce their miners to accept the scale price as fixed for Indiana, together with the former price of removing dirt, Cabel & Co., have obtained new men to operate the mines. The mines have been closed for nearly six months. Fourteen colored miners and six white miners have arrived from Kentucky, and are now camping on the company's property at mine No. 9. They are placing the mine in shape to take •ut coal, and will begin mining in a few days. No trouble Is anticipated from the striking miners so long as the injunction kolds good. A motion is pending to re- Miove the Injunction, on which Judge Heffron will hear argument. Should the injunction be dissolved serious trouble may be apprehended. The new men, however, are determined to work, and they assert that they will not allow the •trlklng miners to run them'out. EVIDENTLY LACKS MORAL SENSE. TALMAGE'S ASSOCIATE PASTOR SAYS GREENE'S NERVUBA SORELY CORES. Rev, Dr, Byron Sunderiand of the Talmage Church Tells the Sick and Suffering to Use Dr, Greene's Nerwa to Be Cured, Rev, Dr. Talmage's Co-Worker Enthusiastic in Recommending Those Who Are Weak, Nervous or in Any Way Out of Health to Use This Grandest of Medicines and Surest of Cures, Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy. Fellow Who Blew li> i» Boll of Money Entrusted to Him. Shelbyville, Ind., Oct. 30.— Orin Downs arrived here from Edinburg with alarge roll of money and went on a spree. He paid $5 for a shave, $10 for a hat, and »eeting a tramp purchased him a new- outfit costir.j; $60. He went from saloon to saloon, Jind at each place would pay the proprietor his price for the place for so long a time, and then proceed to treat the thirsty crowd. One place cost him $72, and just after he had settled the bin James Tuttley, an uncle of Downs, put in an appearance and took charge of the fellow. The money. $700. had been entrusted to Downs by Tuttley to place in a bank, and when found Downs had J100. He will not be arrested. Draining a Kcsort l^ike. Wabash, Ind,. Oct. 30. — The water level of Sylvan lake, at Rome City, the •well-known Indiana resort, is being reduced four feet, temporarily, by the Grand Rapids and Indiana road, which controls the outlet. The water is drawn off at the request of the cottagers, and when the heavy growth of vegetation •n-hich covers the bottom is dried, fire will be applied to that exposed around the edges of the lake, and it will be burned off. The grass reeds interfere with boating and bathing. The water is going out now at the rate of four inches a day, _ Arbor Day In the Oooslcr State. Indianapolis. Oct. 30.— Yesterday Arbor Day throughout this state. In the course of a proclamation urging- a general observance. Governor Mount had taken occasion to suggest that the rapidity with which our native forests are being destroyed will cause deep concern. Many of the nations of the •Id world, he said, have realized the dis- •ster that has attended the destruction •f timber, and by the passage of wise economic laws have encouraged the planting of trees. _ Xempaper Charged -with Contempt. Washington. Ind., Oct. 30. — Information has been filed charging the Gazette •ompany with contempt of court in that it published a statement to the effect that one of the parties to a suit In court and a prominent attorney tried to compound a felony. The case will be tried la th» circuit court today. ounded. Fort 'Wayne. InrL. Oct. 30.— At 11 •"clock at night Lak« Erie and Western train No. 42 wu thrown from The Bevel Gear System of Transmitting Power. ABOVE OXE HC5DRED DOLLARS. ions to LOW BATES FOR Tennessee Centennial- The Tennessee Centennial and International- l>»din* Msnnfactui-er. Sot Makin leM, Whet-Is For Fun— Evil Re»ultg of th« Carved Back Fositloc In Riding— Old Idea* Find New Favor. There arc at least a dozen prominent manufacturers who will ^-.:ikc chainloss wheels for the coming ,-.*"jn. An effort will lie made to establish a standard price of $125. but it is said that there will OL- chainless wheels nt lower figures down to $50. Although the guarantee of the ovcJe board of trade is but 00 days, manufacturers of the new style of whcclM intimate that they will be liberal when it comes to deciding questions of defective material or workmanship. A loading manufacturer claims everything for a chainless wheel which seems ro be simple in construction, but which apparently depends upon ao- .curate construction. Tho pedals turn a beveled cos. which, in turn, acts on a rod which extends to the axle of the rear wheel. This rod has at each end a beveled cog. one fitting the cog on the axle of tho pi;dal and the other fitting a similar beveled cog on the axle of the rear wheel. The pedals, therefore, transmit the power by the turning of the rod in its casing between tho gearing of the pedals and tho gearing of the rear axle. If this wheel wears and is easier to repair than tha regulation chain wheel, there is no doubt that it will gain a groat following in a short; time. An least one manufacturer was ready to put the chainless wheel on the market early this year, but while cycle shows were in progress absolutely no interest was displayed in ic by the public. It was a. step in advance of the times then, and it now remains to be seen if the riders will want it next year. As a rule riders of the bicycle are keen to take up a new thing, and just now the cycling public is displaying more genuine interest in chain- less wheels than it ever has before. The boNY back position necessitated by dropped handle burs is receiving severe criticism from all sources. The doctors 6ay that it is conducive to appendicitis. In bicycle riding a large number of the muscles of the body are called into plar, and so far as there is no strain on any one the exercise is beneficial. But there is a strain which is familiar to all wheel men a.nd women, and especially to those who ride hard. Tho strain is felt chiefly in the region about the vraist. Tho curved position of the body intensifies the strain. The vermiform appendix is attached to the intestine al; the right side of the body, the incision made by the surgeon in performing the operation for appendicitis being about an inch from the edge of tho hip bone. If the appendix is in a perfectly healthy condition, it is doubtful whether bicycle exercise would affect it. Unfortunately, however, it often is not. When the appendix is in an enfeebled condition, any violent exercise which brings an un- No preacher m the world is so widely known as Dr. Talinauc and no oilier place of worship is so throned'as die TiilniagcCUurtlj in \Vaih- intrton, I). C. The groat divine's discourses on tin: maintenance of health are the sure guide lor t.'ic people, and no'.v his distinguished associate preacher and co-worker, the eminent Byron Sundcrland, D. D., of tho Talniag-e Church, follows out the same srand line of good to the people hv pointing out to them how health can lie regained and restored when lost, — how the jihvsically weak and prostrated, the nerve weakened and brain weary, may recover strength; how the tired out, bver-worlccd and over-strained systems can be rebuilt; how the sufferer from weak nerves, poor blood, headache, rheumatism, neuralgia,— the exhausted man, the prostrated woman, the nervous child, the restless infant,— all can secure again the! health and strength that has been lost. j The distinguished clergyman tells how people; within his knowledge have been restored to health by the wonderful medicine, Dr. Greene's; N'jrvura" blood and nerve remedy, and he bids j all who are in any way out of health, all who; need medicine to use immediately this grand; health restorer, Pr. Greene's Nervura. He! tells you that it will cure 3-011 as it has cured; so many others, for he has personal knowledge; uf Dr.'Greene's Nervura and its marvelous power to cure disease, to banish pain, to make: the sick well. i The sreat preacher says: i "I have learned with'satisfaction from many; sources the beneficence of Dr. Greene's Nervura ; blood and nerve remedy and its great utility to; the many sufferers from the over-exhaustion I and prostration of the human system, in out intense American life." •• 1 do not hesitate to say it seems to supply a real want which no other known remedy can fill. It seems to be a real boon, bringing rest and refreshment to the outworn human frame in the tumultuous and trying times in which we live." BYRON SUNDEKLAND. How can you hesitate for a moment, after reading the convincing words of this illustrious minister of the Gospel, to at once use this grander of medicines, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy 1 It is the mightiest remedy in the world to cure. Every druggist keeps it. Consultation, examination and advice by the most skilled physicians can be had free at the oilice of Dr. Greene's Remedies. US State St.. Chicago, 111., either if you call or write. the track, caused by the switch being open at the crossing of the Pennsylvania company, two miles southwest of the city. Engineer Robert B. Kelley is badly scalded and otherwise badly injured. He lived but a few hours. He said he had the white signal, giving- him a clear track over tho other road, but it was suddenly turned against him, too late to avoid going off the end of the rail. Fit* Causos Trouble in the Elks. Kokomo, Ind., Oct. 30.—Tuesday night the Marion Elks initiated Bob Fitzsim- rnons while he was in that place. This was done against the wishes of Deputy Grand Exalted Ruler Armstrong, who refused to grant a dispensation to admit the pugilist. The action of Marion ledge has raised the ire of Deputy Armstrong, and he has demanded the immediate expulsion of the antipodean under penalty of forfeiture of charter. Seem to Differ with Gn\; Mount, Crawfordsvilie, Ind., Oct. SO.—Farmers all over Montgomery county report that the wheat is in magnificent condition in spite of the protracted dry weather. It has not attained a rank growth, but the stand is everywhere reported as excellent, the wheat being- thick aJid with unusually vigorous roots. Experts predict a tremendous yield. Wheat Promises To Be a Failure. Indianapolis, Oct. 30. — Governor Mount, who has been at his farm for several days, said the wheat crop in the winter-wheat belt promises to be almost a total failure next year. "During the recent trip to my farm my investigations convinced me that one-third of thewheat in what is called the winter-w-heat belt has cot sprouted." Jfow I-«t the Sheriff HU.HR Him. Knightsvllle, Ind., Oct 30.—Newton- Kempfer, of I>afayette, who murdered hi3 wife at Donaldsonville, and denied his identity when arrested at Brazil, broke down when his sister came to see him, and confessed the deed. He has been committed without bail to await fraud jury action. Struck m Bip Oil "Well. Hartford City, Ind., Oct. 30. — Th* Manhattan Oil company has struck a big oil well one mile and a half west of this city in wildcat territory, wd has secured leases on 1,500 acres of land. The field gives promise of outstripping the famous Peru field. D*aUk of Ex-Judg* Smltt. Frankfort, Ind., Oct. S9.—Es-Judg* Joseph C- Sultt died at his home in this tity o{ tUJKMtatic coimejsUon ol He was 55 years old, ana one of the best-known men in Indiana, largely through his connection with secret fraternal organizations. INDIANS AR£ ON THE WARPATH. Result ol the Fatal Fight Between Game Wardens and Bed*. Minneapolis, Oct. 30.—A special from Walker, Minn., says: A courier just arrived from Cross lake, whence came the news of a shooting affray between the game wardens, reports that the dispute arose between the game wardens and an Indian relative to the latter's hunting. The warden struck the Indian over the head with a, club. Another Indian and his wife tried to stop the Wow, when the gamewarden fired on both of them. The old Indian regained consciousness and fired on the game warden, killing him instantly. The Indian woman shot by the warden has since died. She is a niece of Chief White Hair, who with his followers claim that they will kill every wh te man found on the reservation. Tne •warden is supposed tc have been. Frank Bevy, formerly of Itasca county. Bishop Nicholson's Wife Doomed. Milwaukee, Oct- 30.—The condition of I Mrs. Nicholson, wife of Bishop Nicholson, is such that the physicians havt ' given up all hopes of her recovery. She I ia suffering from a complication of dis- j eases, with tuberculosis of the stomach ! most prominent, and th« doctors say | that she cannot possibly recover. i B««n a tong Time Coming, General. I Washington, Oct. 30.—A medal of hon- i or has been presented to Major General i Daniel E. Sickels. U. S. A., retired, for most distinguished gallantry, while in command of Third army corps at Gettysburg, Pa.. July 2, 1S63. A Hardened Professional. Two sweet young things were exchanging confidences. "Tbu thing about George -which particularly charms me is hia originality." "How so?" "Well, -when we became engaged I asked Mm, ma ererr girl asks her sweetheart, it I -was the fint girl be ever lored." "WhatdidhenjplyT" "Thaw ia where he displayed hl« originality. Instead of swearing that I •WM his first and only lore, as all an- thorities agree to be the oanYentia&al , what do yoa gappaae h« said?" "fie sara ne nafl been in lo-ve beicnro and added that surely a girl of my good sense would not care for an amateur in lovemaking." — Pittsbnrg Chronicle- Telegraph. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Oct. 30.— Following are th» weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yestTday: For Indiana and IHi- nois-Generally fair, warmer weather; southwesterly winds. For Lower Michigan-Parti y cloudy weather; possibly local showers: li^ht to fresh easterly to southerly winds: slightly warmer. For Upper Michigan-Light showers; slightly warmer; fresh variable winds. For Wisconsin—Partly cloudy wiather; showers in northeastern portion; warmer in eastern portion: li^ht tofresb southeasterly-winds, shifting to southwesterly. For Iowa—Fair weather; westerly wiuds. THE MARKETS- Chicago Grain »nd Produco. Chicago, Oct 29. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 97%c, closed 97%c; May, opened and closed 94c. Corn—October, opened 25%c, closed nominal; December, opened 26%c, closed 26%c; May, opened 30y,c, closed SOVic. Oats—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 19c closed 19%c; May, opened i 21%c, closed 21%c. Pork—October, opened and closed nominal; December, I opened J7.67V>. closed $7.47%; January, [ opened $8.60. closed $8.45. Lard—Octo| ber opened and closed nominal; Decem• ber, opened $4.17%, closed $4.12%. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery, 23c per tb; extra, dairy, 20c; fresh packing stock. I2c. Eggs —Fresh stock, 15c per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys, 8@9c per Ib; chickens (hens), 6^Ac, spring chickens, 7c; ducks, 7%@ ScT Potatoes—Northwestern, 35@43c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, J3.2E@3.60 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Oct. J9, Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 37 000- sales ranged at $2.60@3.75 for pig's, •|3!40@3.S5 for light, t3.20@3.30 for rough packing stock, $3.45<g3.SO for mixed, and $3.35@3.SO for heavy packing and shipping- lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day. 3.500; quotations ranged at $5.10 @5.50 for choice to extra shipping steers. $4.70@5.10 g-ood to choice do., $4.40@4.SO fair to good, J3.SOO4.30 common to medium do.. J3.60O4.25 butchers' steers. J2.90@3.90 stockers, J3.70ig'4.50 feeders. J3 30@4.50 western rangers, J3.50@7.00 veal calves. Sheen and Lajnbs—Esti- mated, receipts for the day. 14,000; quotations ranged at J3.0«@4.25 westerns, |2.75@4.50 natives, and J4.00@6.10 lamba. MUwmnkec Grain. I Milwaukee, Oct. M. Wheat—Firm: No. 1 northern, 96c; No 2 spring, 88c: December nominal. Com—Higher; Xo. 3. 2S%c. Oats—Fir-*; ^jx 1 white. 23«23*c. Eye—Firm: * A HIGH PRICED CHAISLESS. accustomed strain on this part of the bodj may cause it to become inflamed, and ulti mately, if the strain is continued, the up pendix will begin to decay, producing condition which constitutes the disease. London has bad a. wedding on wheels It was described as a novelty and an inno vation on the recognized order of man-lag festivities. By and by we may see tb bridal carriage entirely superseded by cy cles. Of course the white satin, with cour train, -would have to be discarded in favo of a neat white cycling costume; also th veil and wreath of orange blossoms migh be difficult to control on a breezy day, an could with advantage be left at the bride' home. An Australian cycle agent, how ever, puts forth the best proposition of al He advertises that he will "furnish wed dings" with a sociable machine so arrange* as to be drawn by four bridesmaids b means of silver ropes, and be is prepara to "coach" the bridesmaids as well as th "contracting parties" in the way the should- deport themselves upon the ausp clous occasion. It is curious to note how old ideas resurrect. A few years ago wide handle bars were almost universally used, but they disappeared and the fashion was to have bars as narrow as possible, with a drop sufficient to suit the fancy of the extremist. This season has seen a change in this respect, for now 20, 22 and even 2-1 inch handle 'bars are extensively used. The fad for the wide bar spread in the west, and a large number of riders have equipped their mounts with bars ranging from 19 to 22 inches from tip to tip. This style of bar gives a comfortable position and makes the handling of the wheel on rough roads m-ach easier than the extremely narrow ones; there is, too, lirale chance of criticism from the medical fraternity on the ground that the chest may be contractsd. With the wide bar came a desire to have less drop, which wili soon appeal to th» physicians and to the police of gome localities, -where oriinaDces b»v« been adopted tending to prevent a leaning position in order to avoM as much as possible tk» liability of accldente, catwtd, i* is claimed, >ln», trtach prerenta tb* iid«r from Exposition will te in proarea* at Yrn, rroxu May vrniil October peclal low rate round irlp Ucketa will twaoM.* rt* Pennsylvania Line*; for thi» event. .Full- an^culars concerning- lare. dale* of Bale,. time of train*, etc,, n sy IK: obtained upon ppllcstion 10 ceareht Pennsylvania Lln» Icket Agent. orby.addreKRing-Geo-S. Rockwell. DistricuPsesenner A??nt. Jndianapo 4 ndfmia. 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 C happed Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, foe. and $1.00. Sold by druggists, or «eot pott-paidonreoeipt of prk* HCKPUKEI9'XED. CO., Ill * 11» WUB««tg4.,S«»!«». MAIM arcclunffouta miser- ableexistence for-want of knowing-whet todo for themselves. HUN' OREpS Qf.meu. are suffennc from the mental tortures of Shattered N«rv«* Failing Memory, Lost Manhood, S!«*pl«*sn«*s. Impotsncy. Lost. Vitality, Varloocel*. brought on byabu»e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe roenUI strain, close application to busiuci* or «vcr W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine la the only r«m«dy mat l'o» ever been di* covered that will po»Itlv«ry cura lhe»» nervous disorders. If taken ns directed, Ravtvlne brmgo about Immediate improvement and effects cures where- all other remedies fail. It lias cured thou«an<l» AND WILL CURE YOU. •We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boies for $5,00. bf mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlc< Order from our advertised agents. Addre««»ll other communications to THIt DE. MEDICINE Co,, New York, For sale at B. F. Porter's and Johnston's. , WU1 REGULATOR WILL CURE . •. . ALL COrtPLAlNTS AND DI5- EA5E3 OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs BilioiusnMg, Jaundice, Constipation, Puliw in the Sid* or Back, Sour Stommch, Pyipep»i», Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Briek Du«t Deposits, In fact all ariaing from Liver or Kidney die- orderj. Price, $1.00 jtomrt Mediae Co. HEW YOU, I T. The soothing, long-healtof vlrtaM 01 the newly cat pine *r*4ll embodied In Dr. Wood'i Morway Pint 8yrap« the sovereign remedy /for conga*, and ooldi, and long CtroublM ot ft* torta.

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