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And Three Related Banks Have Closed Their Doors Owing Depositors $100,000. CBASH COMES WITHOUT WASHING. Treosnrer with $JJO,OOO in One of the Honks Is Prostrated und May Die — Merchants Left Without Knounh Cash to Make Change— Another ~Lyni:\\lng ISret-d- ing in Sweet Bipley— Labor Trouble a« Wmtilngtoii — State News Item*. Leavemvorth, Ind., Nov. 15.— A finan- CU1 blow has struck Crawford and Perry counties. Three banks, respectively located in this city and at Marengo and English, with deposits estimated to aggregate $160,000, have closed their doors. H. H. "Willett, cashier or the parent bank In this city and principal stockholder, together with J. H. Weathers In the other two concerns, has left for parts unknown. His wife has receive <l a letter from him stating that he has almost lost his mind and that he will not jeturn to the scene of financial disaster. She is almost crazed with srief as a result. County officials and educational trustees are severe sufferers from the crash, and one death may be the direct result. Efl'cct on Treasurer Brown. Treasurer K. P. Brown, of Crawford county, had upward of J30.000 county funds deposited in the bank in this city. "When told of the failure he fainted, and he is now in a critical condition. The revenue collected for school purposes •was all on deposit In the banks and it is feared that all of the public schools in the two counties will have to be closed. as the trustees have lost all their money. The trustees' deposits ranged from $1,600 to *2.SOO and nine of them have •been caught in, the three banks. Willett left Leavenworth Tuesday night, and is said to have taken considerable money with him. Tuesday night he gave Instructions not to have the 'time lock vault set, as ha intended to return after supper. It is estimated that he then got $1,200. Conaternatlon Among ItiiilnceH Men. It is openly asserted here that Willett has been investing heavily of late and that he paid out considerable money for spoke factories, electric lights, water plants, etc. He also owned the Crawford County Telephone company. The crash came upon the people without warning, for no one suspected that the Institutions were not on a safe financial footing. As late as Friday afternoon «ach of the banks continued to receive deposits, and when they failed to open their doors Saturday morning there were scenes of great consternation among the business men, some of whom had deposited so closely Friday afternoon that they did not even have change to besin business with. MOBE TROUBLE IN' lUPLEY COUNTY. Community of Bad Eminence May Witness Another Lynching. Indianapolis, N 7 ov. 15.— Nothing can be learned from Governor Mount t>r Attorney Ketch-am concerning the matter of bringing to Justice the members of the Ripley county mob that lynched five men at Versailles recently. The only thing tangible is the statement that the investigation has not been dropped. In the meantime there is another outlook threatening in Ripley county. Many of the lynchers. who beat out the brains of three of their victims in the Jail before they were strung up, are generally Kno ,vn. and several have been receiving letters threatening assassination. Some of the ganu who left Ossood the day following tl* lynching fearing a second visit from the regulators are scattered over the state, and some are said to have slipped back home recently, believing th;it Governor Mount would see that they ape protected. The threatening letteni have stirred up the regulators, and a i-eport is received here that certain well known citizens in the county have been purchasing Winoh»»- ters lately, and another midnight raid is feared. LOOKING FOB STRIKE VIOLENCE. That Is tho Situation, Brk>fly Told, at th» Cubol Compi&iijr'a Mineri. Terre Haute, Ind., Nov. la.—The two members of Indiana's new labor commission bave been rn Washington. Daviess county, the last threo days trying to reconcile the Cabol company and the miners who went on a strike fast April. The immediate cause fw the visit of McCormack and aotunid, ot the labor commission, was the Importation of 100 negro miners from Kentucky to take the places of the CM men, most of whom had been in the employ of tfce Cabel company for many years. The more farstphtod observers of the situation understand that there is likely to be violence toward the imported men if they are long oontirmad »t work. Mine Xo. 9 is an armed camp, and is practically under roOitary di9cipltne. At night are lights In the surrounding woods bring into view any ooe who approaches the quarters of the Imported men The old miners have endeavored to persuade the imported men to meet them in a town hall, but without success. ' Dividend on Uio Indianapolis National. Indianapolis. Nov. 13. — Receiver Edward Hawkins, of the Indianapolis National bank, has Issued a notice to creditors that he is ready to pay an- othar s per cent, dtvidend. This is the fifth dividend, making the amount paid 55 cants on the dollar. The Indianapolis National bank failed In July. 1893, and Its president. T. P. Haughe*-, is no-w serving a. term of mipj-isonmant for causing its failure Impulse Easy to ExrU*. North Vernou, Ind., Nov. 15. — Chartes Kcifer. aged 19, shot and instantly killed Ms father. ag»d 55, at Setplo. The son •»-a3 cleaning & ahotgtm preparing tc gc hunting, when a quarrel •Bsued. caused ty the father iy*™*^fr"<T tke 900 of stealing some wood. This ao «r«&ed CM son that he nUaed the gu# aod fired. He himself m teygeputy «hertff. -**n*7 Bob." a. — The M*r*OB District Deputy Armstrong, was dehorned in a. body Saturday, by the latter official, who went to Maricn and took possession cf the charter, books and regalia. The paraphernalia will b c ?ent to the ^rand secretary. The forfeiture of charter \vas -through tele-graphic In- ptn-ctions from Grand Exalted Ruler P:uveller, who ordered the immediate surrender. __ rvlotorman Saved the Governor. Indianapolis-, Nov. 13.—Motorman Alien Abrahams, of the Brighnvood trolley line, by his prompt action, saved s carload of passengers from being run over by a Big Four engine. At the Massachusetts avenue crossing no Hagman was present. Abrahams parted to cross, but when a dozen feet away observed a freight engine approaching. The car could not have been stopped in time, so Abrahams turned on the current in full and Just cleared the track. Will Investigate the Hospital. Indianapolis, Nov. 15.—Sensational stories coming' from Muncie and Richmond to the ears of Governor Mount regarding the insane hospital management at the latter place, lie has called the attention of the state board of charities to them and ordered an investigation. Gov- i-mor Mount expresses- confidence in the management, but believes that the Case should be investigated. Says He "Senses" Some Fraud. Indianapolis, Nov. 13. — R. T. McDonald, who owns $122,000 of stock in the Bellevutr Land and Improvement company, brought suit for a receiver for the corporation. The property consists of 1.000 residence lots In this city, and McDonald alleges that the other directors are attempting to sell the property and defraud him out of his rights. Party of Thups More Probably. Indianapolis, Nov. 15.—Marion Leatherman, a farmer seven miles north of the ( city, was assaulted with a hatchet by a. party of hunters from this city, and will probably die of his wounds. His head was chopped and beaten terribly. The trouble arose over the fact that the hunters' dogs had been chasing the farmer's sheep. He did not know his assailants. Effect of a Trade Union Row. El wood. Ind., Nov. 15.—A window glass famine exists in the United States owing to the factories being idle on account of the striking flatteners and cutters. Foreign window glass has again begun to make its appearance. Foreign glass manufacturers have placed large orders in the east and are now entering the western field. ^^_^_ Two Coal Miners Killed. Brazil, Ind., Nov. 15.—An accident occurred in the No. 4 mine of the Brazil Block Coal company, at Perth, in which August Vanso and Dominick UKdt, two miners, were killed while at work. The men were buried under ten tons of falling slate, and their bodies were crushed to a shapeless mass. Killed While Hunting Rabblta. Muncie, Ind., Nov. 15. — Joseph E. Reynolds, aged IS years, was instantly killed while hunting rabbits. He was climbing a fence when both barrels of his shotgun were discharged, the charge passing through his heart. Identitied a* a Famous Crook. Washington, Nov. 15.—Chief Hazen. of the secret service, has identified Albert Thomas, who was recently arrested at New Bedford, Mass., for passing raised United States notes, as Albert Lintner, said to be a noted burglar and confidence mar. of Indianapolis. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Adolph Luetgert's second tris! on a charge of wife murder at Chicago has been set for Nov. 22. The British steamer Rutherglen has foundered 330 miles off the Irish coast. Her crew has been picked up. Horses are cheaper than corn in Kansas. The owner of a Kansas ranch buys them to fatten his hogs. Michael defeated Titus two mi>es in the twenty-flve-mtle race for $1,000 at the Coliseum, Chicago, Saturday night Ex-Representative Frank W. Monctell, of Woyming, will be appointed assistant commissioner of the general land office today. Eddie Harper, the 13-year-oW son of J. P. Harper, of Westport.Mo., shot himself toescape-awhippingfrom his school teacher. Ex-Representative John M. Languton, one of the most prominent colored men of the country, is seriously ill in his home at Washington. Joseph Williams, fireman of the Northern Pacific Trans-continental train, committed suicide by jumping m4o the fire-box of his engine. Secretary Gape has issued a circular letter directing that hereafter all claims lor services of the Union Pacific Railroad company against the government be settled and paid hi cash. George M. Reynolds, the young president of the Dts Moines National bank, announces that he has accepted the after of the cashiership of the Continental National bank at Chicago. Chief Justice Doster and Associate Justice Allen, constituting a majority of the Kansas supreme court, named Mrs. Annie T. Dlggs, the "little platform orator," as state librarian. John Ailing & Co., wholesale hardware, 53 and 55 Lake street, Chicago. hare sold out to Hibbard, Spencer. Bartlett A Co., a rival on the same thoroughfare in the same line of business. Judge A. M. Basnett, on going home after the family had reiftvd at night Trent into the pantry and ate a piece of pumpkin pie, which had been prepared to poison rats. He ie now lying at the point of death. The famous trial of Charles L. Draper for the murder of his fellow clerk- Hastings, last spring, cam* up at Jacksonville, Ilia, Saturday. A motion for a change of venue was denied. The case will come up asuin. Dec. 4. Asa Hodcrman, untn three weeks ago secretary of th« district council of the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America, has disappeared from Chicago after, it is said, having embezzled over $3,000 of the labor unions' money. The TTeathrr We M»y Eipeo*. Washington, Nov. 15.—FoUowio* MW th« wwthsr indic«ti<ms for tw»nty-ro«r boms from S p. m. Tt«<>r<l*j-: For I&dutiMi a»d IE*cote—Kaia, followed hy deartrnft wwllwr this momiajR probmkly frtr this ^ftcneon; fltod- «fly colder; senthertr wi»A>, »l>lt«i»g to »»rtt- erly. Far Lower Xichinn—bin; toowMta* and brisk aontherrj- w4>4*. WoMtne -afrtfal^ ly by tonight, for Vfret Kobt*« eonsin—Clearing w«»thw tkla nortrtm«. this afternoon: oolfer: iri»k toattwrir b*oominf luytfewecttrly. For Iov« ddwllj colfer wouthw; EMIT IN THE BIBLE. - DR. TALMAGE ON GOD IN NATURE. TJlo Orchards of Adam, of Solomon, ol PUato and of St. John— The Pomology of the Bible — The Country Ter»n» the City. [Copyright, 1897, by American Press Association.] WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. — Dr. Talmage finds the divine hand in all the dominions of the natural world, and this sermon presents religion in its most radiant attractiveness. The text is Genesis i, 11, "The fmit tree yielding fruit after his kind." It is Wednesday morning in paradise. The birds did not sing their opening piece, nor the fish take their first swim until the following Friday. The solar and lunar lights did not break through the thick, chaotic fog of the world's manufacture until Thursday. Before that there was light, but it was electric light or phosphorescent light, not the light of sun or moon. But the botanical and pomological productions came on Wednesday — first the flowers and then the fruits. The veil of fog is lifted, and there stand the orchards. Watch the sudden maturity of the fruit. In our time pear trees must have trwo years before they bear fruit, and peach trees three years, and apple trees five years, but here instantly a complete orchard springs into life, all the branches bearing fruit. The insectile forces, which have been doing their worst to destroy the fruits for 6, 000 years, had not yet begun their invasion. The curcnlio had not yet fitting the plum, nor the caterpillar hurt the apple, nor had the phyl- loxera plagne, which has devastated the vineyards, of America and France, assailed the grapes, nor the borer perforated the wood, nor the aphides ruined the cherry, nor the grub punctured the nectarine. nor the blight struck the pear. There stood the first orchard, with a perfection of rind, and an exqnisiteness of color, and a lusciousness of taste and an affluence of production which it may take thousands of years more of study of the science of fruits to reproduce. The Orchard!. Why was the orchard created two days before the fish and birds and three days before the cattle? Among other things, to impress the world with a lesson it is too stupid to learn — that fruit diet is healthier than meat diet, and that the former must precede the latter. The reason there are in the world so many of the imbruted and sensual is that they have not improved by the mighty, unnoticed fact that the orchards of paradise preceded the herds and aviaries and fish ponds. Oh, those fruit bearing trees on the banks of the Euphrates and the Gihon and the Hid- dekel ! I wonder not that the ancient .Romans, ignorant of our God, adored Pomona, the goddess of fruits, and that all the sylvan deities were said to •worship her, and that groves were set apart as her temples. You have thanked God for bread a thousand times. Have you thanked him for the fruits which he made the first course of food in the menu of the world's table? The acids of those fruits to keep the world's table from being insipid, and their sweets to keep it from being too sour? At this autumnal season how tho orchards breathe and glow, the leaves removed, that the crimson, or pink, or saffron, or the yellow, or brown may the better appear, while the aromatics fill the air with invitation and reminiscence. As you pass through the orchard on these autumnal days and look up through the arms of the trees laden with fruit you hear thumping on the ground that which is fully ripe, and, throwing your arms around the trunk, you give a shake that sends down a shower of gold and fire on all sides of you. Pile up in baskets and barrels and bins and on shelves and tables the divine supply. But these orchards have been under the assault of at least 60 centuries — the storm, the droughts, the winters, the insectivora. What must the first orchard have been? And yet it is the explorer's evidence that on the site of that orchard there is not an -apricot, or an apple, or an olive— nothing but desert and desolation. There is not enough to forage the explorer's horse, much less to feed his own hunger. In other words, that first orchard is a lost orchard. How did the proprietor and the proprietress of all that intercolumniation of fruitage let the rich splendor slip their possession? It was as now most of the orchards are lost — namely, by wanting more. Access they had to all the fig trees, apricots, walnuts, almonds, apples — bushels on bushels — and were forbidden the use of only one tree in the orchard. Not satisfied with all but one, they reached for that and lost the whole orchard. Go right down through the business marts of the great cities and find among the weighers and clerks and subordinates men who once commanded the commercial world. They had a whole orchard of successes, but they wanted. just one more thing — one more house or one more country seat or one more store or one more railroad or one more mil lion. They clutched for that and lost all they had gained. For one more tree they lost a whole orchard. There are business men all around us worried nearly to death. The doctor tells them thej' ought to stop. Insomnia or indigestion or aching at the base of the brain or ungovernable nerves tell chem they ought to stop. They really have enough for themselves and their families. Talk with them about their overwork and urge more prudence and longer rest, and they say : "Yes, yon are right. After I have accomplished one more thing that I have on my mind I will hand over my business to my sous and go to Europe and quit the kind of exhausting life I have been living for the last SO years. " Sana morning you open your paper, and, looking at the death column, yon find he nddanlj departed thii life. In trying to win just one more tree, he lost the whole orchard. Forbidden Fruit. Yonder is a man with many styles ol innocent entertainment and amusement. He walks, he rides, he plays tenpins in private alleys, he has books on his table, pictures on his wall and occasional outings, concerts, lectures, baseball tickets and the innumerable delights of friendship, but he wants a key to the place of dissolute convocation. He wants association with some member of a high family as reckless as he is affluent. He war^ts, instead of a quiet Sabbath, one of carousal. He wants the stimulus of strong drinks. He wants the permissions of a profligate life. The one membership, the one bad habit, the onu ca- rousaJ, robs him of all the possibilities and innocent enjoyments and noble inspirations of a lifetime. By one mouthful of forbidden fruit he loses a whole orchard of fruit nnforbiddeu. Yon see what an expensive thing is sin. It costs 1,000 times more than it is worth. As some of all kinds of quadrupeds and all kinds of winged creatures passed before our progenitor that he might announce a name, from eagle to bat, and from lion to ruole, so I suppose there were in paradise specimens of every kind of fruit tree. And in that enormous orchard there was not only enough for the original family of two, but enough fruit fell ripe to the ground and was never picked up to supply whole towns and villages if they had existed. But the infatuated couple turned away from all these other trees and faced this tree, and fruit of that they will have though it cost them all paradise. This story of Eden is rejected by some as an improbability if not an impossibility, but nothing on earth is easier for me to believe than the truth of this Edenic story, for I have seen the same thing in this year of our Lord 1897. I could call them by name, if it were politic and righteous to do so, the men who have sacrificed a paradise on earth and a paradise in heaven for one sin. Their bouse went. Their library went. Their good name went. Their field of usefulness went. Their health went. Their immortal soul went. My friends, there is just one sin that will turn you out of paradise if yon do not quit it. You know what it is, and God knows, and you had better drop the hand and arm lifted toward that bending bough before yon pluck your own ruin. When Adam stood on tiptoe and took in his right hand that one round peach or apricot or apple, satan reached up and pulled down the round, beautiful world of our present residence. Overworked artist, overwrought merchant, ambitious politician, avaricious speculator, better take that warning from Adam's orchard and stop before you put out for that one thing more. Solomon's Orchard. But I turn from Adam's orchard to Solomon's orchard. With his own hand he writes, "I made me gardens and orchards." Not depending on the natural fall of rain, he irrigated those orchards. Pieces ol the aqueduct that watered those gardens I have seen, and the reservoirs are as perfect as when thousands of years ago the mason's trowel smoothed the mortar over their gr;av surfaces. No orchard of olden or modern time probably ever had its thirst so well slaked. " The largest of these reservoirs is 582 feet long, 207 feet wide and 50 feet deep. These reservoirs Solomon refers to when he says, "I made me pools of water, to water therewith the wood that bringeth forth trees." Solomon used to ride out to that orchard before breakfast. It gave him an appetite and something to think about all the day. Josephus, the historian, represents him as going out "early in the morning from Jerusalem to the famed rocks of Etam, a fertile region, delightful with paradises and running springs. Thither the king, in robes of white, rode in his chariot, escorted by a troop of mounted archers chosen for their youth and stature and clad in Tyrian purple, whose long hair, powdered with gold dust, sparkled in the sun.'' After Solomon had taken his morning ride in these luxuriant orchards he would sit down and write those wonderful things in the Bible, drawing his illustrations from the fruits he had that very morning plucked or ridden under. And, wishing to praise the coming Christ, be says, "As the apple tree among the trees of the wood, so is my beloved." And wishing to describe the love of the church for her Lord he writes, "Comfort me with apples, for I am sick of love," and desiring to make reference to the white hair of the octogenarian, and just before having noticed that the blossoms of the almond tree were white, ho says of the aged man, "The almond tree shall flourish." The walnuts and the pomegranates and the mandrakes and the figs make Solomon's writings a divinely arranged fruit basket. The Luxury ot Kelision. What mean Solomon's orchards and Solomon's gardens, for they seem to mingle, the two into one, flowers under foot and pomegranates over head? To me they suggest that religion is a 1ns- ury. All along the world has looked upon religion chiefly as a dire necessity— a lifeboat from the shipwreck, a ladder from the conflagration, a soft landing place after we have been shoved off the precipice of this planet As a consequence so many have said, "We will await preparation for the future until the crash of the shipwreck, until the conflagration is in full blaze, until we reach the brink of the precipice.'' No doubt religion is inexpressibly important for the last exigency. But what do the apples, and the figs, and the melons, and the pomegranates, and the citron, and the olives of Solomon's orchard mean? Luxury. They mean that our religion is the luscious, the aromatic, the pungent, the arborescent, the efflorescent, the foliaged, the •umbrageous. They mean what Edward Payson meant when he declared, "If my happiness continue* to increase, I cannot support it much longer." It means what Bapa Padmanji, a Hindoo convert, meant From Start to Finish A. Kiefer Drug Company Sole Distributers, INDIANAPOLIS The Most Satisfactory Five-Cent Cfjar ^—^A Ever Sold Is...... ubanola The transient buyer always becomes a permanent patron of tnis cigar.. Delphi Times: Bert Hyman and family, Roy Bridge and family and Mrs. Mary Bridge, well-known Flora esidents, will move to Lopansport Monday where the boys will make ,helr headquarters for horse buying. TATE OF OHIO, CITY or TOLEDO, I LUCAS COUNTY, f SBl Frant J . Cheney makes.oaih that be ie the senior partner of the flrm of F. J. Cheney 4 3o., doing business in the City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said fine will pay the urn of ONE HUNDRED DOL- JAES for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be [cured by Ball's Catarrh Cure; FRANK J. CKENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in mj presence this 6th dayiof December. A. D. ISM BEAL. A. W. (JLEASOS. Notary Public, Hall's Catsrrfc Cure is taken Internally and ots directly on the blood and mucous Burfacei of the system. 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