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*, .,* ' . J Tfl-Wf^JlBSS.; President of the Three Banks Concludes to Face the Music. tf IS ALL HIS PEOPEETY, .Also Hlx Wife's, and Glv* u Year for a Hare Living to Pay Up the Uelits—"H'il- let'n K«1»tiv«» Offer to Fuy Him Out if He llaMi't Been a KjiscaJ, but He J* Still Missing— The Fitirmount Uynaniite K-t- porie—.Stat« News Items. Corydon, I nil., Nov. 17. — John H. IVeathr-rs, president of the failed banks at Lt;avtnv.-onh. ilarengo and English, 7 ml., who had U-en in hiding at Louisville, Ky., and New Albany, I.-id., waiting for the excitement causi-rt by the bank failures to die out, returned to Corydon yesterday.and made a statement anent the failures to the committees of depositors who held a m<--t- ins at Corydon to devise mean:-: fin 1 a wttlKtnent The statemen 1 : of Weathers is to this effect: That while at Corydon recently attending his law practice he r.-celved a telephone mes>-aKe from l.eavenworth to come there at once, as there wan MjniethinK wrons with the bank. He immediately left Corydon j-.nd went to Leavenworth, where he and Xoland Barm-It, the cashier of the Jx-avemvnrth bank, examined the institution's books and found that the funds of the same were at a low ebb. Wants to Pay Dollar for Dollar. It was decided by them to close the three banks at once. President Weathers was advised by friends to leave the town untill the sensation abated, which he did. He, however, thought he might yet bridge over matters, and took some collateral with him; but after deliberation he decided that it would be better to return the same and have an assignee appointed. He thereupon made a general assignment, with R. C. Arnold, of Leavemvorth, as assignee. Weathers said further that all he wanted was a reasonable support for his wife and child while the settlement was in prog- reps, and that he would spend c.ne year without compensation to facilitate matters- to the end that dollar for dollar be paid. Accepted Ills Statement as True. Weathers stands very high in his own and adjoining counties and has a large law practice. Xot a single man of the different committees had a word of censure fot Weathers after he made his statement to them. Weathers stated to the committees that his wife would snake an assignment of all her present property, which is considerable, and that even his splendid home at English would be included. The committees accepted the president's statement as true -and elected Arnold as his assignee wlth- *out a dissenting vote. Mrs. Willet, wife of the missing cashier, is, almost prostrated with grief, but is not dying as has been reported. The people of the communities in which the banks are situated are very much relieved and ex- 'press confidence in Weathers' ability -to settle up matters in a satisfactory manner. . ChaiH-H Cor \Vlllct if He Is Honest, • The concensus of opinion is that Weathers was the victim of Cashier Willet and is himself innocent of any wrong-doing. Nothing has been heard from Willet since last Wednesday morning. Telegraphic advices from English, 1ml., are to the effect that Witkn's kin- fc.lk are wM!ing to unite with his grandmother to donate sufficient funds to cover his shortage, provided he proves himself not guilty of any intentional wrongdoing and will return. His grandmother will donate. $50,000 and other relatives have pledged themselves for JTn.OOO additional. Cashier Rothrock. of the Huntingburgbank.it is said, has pledged himself to stand by both Weathers and •tt'illet. Wiw This the Missing \VllIet-? Warsaw, Ind., Nov. 17.—Tt is thought that R. H. Willet. the defaulting and fugitive cashier of the Leavenworth National bunk, passed through this c"'ty Saturday of last week. It was late on Friday night that a stranger entered the White House here and registered as Fred Davis. He exhibited a large roll of hills from an inside pocket and jingled gold and silver coins of every denomination freely. He went to the liar and treated every one in sight. Prom iimong the bar room frequenters he selected James Nye, whom he persuaded to go with him to the livery stable of Ed Collins. fulls to Send TUu-k the Kis. ' Here Nye Introduced him as "My old friend, Harry Jones." The stranger ordered a horse and buggy for 6 o'clock Saturday morning, and at that time paid his hotel bill and left without his In-eakfast. He appeared quite agitated and while in town told several contlict- ing stories regarding his name and occupation. The livery rig he hired under the assertion that he wished to visit an aunt a few miles east of here. He went north instead of east and no news has since been heard of either him or the horse. LIKE AX OLD-TIME LOG-RAISING. Fanners Gather to BulUl a House for One Who Wns Murneil Out. Shelbyville. Ind., Nov. 17.—Saturday the house on the small farm of Edward Hawk, near Herd, in Van Buren township, caught fire and was totally destroyed, with all the contents, t-ven including Hawk's hat. Only the evening before the carpenters had finished remodeling the property, this taking all of Hawk's surplus money, representing the savings of years. He intended hav'ng; the property insured, but Jiad not had the time to go to town. The burning building attracted the attention of the neighboring farmers, and hastening to the scene they found Hawk and his family without shelter. They at once agreed to stop their own work and to assemble and fell the timber and build a house that would do for the family to winder in. All gave their time, including the owner of the local saw mill. The timber waa also given. A big crowd gathered to assist in the work. . Bankers Indicted for Perjury. New Albany, Ind., No\. 17.—I. A. Winand C. J. Frederick, president cashier respectively of the defunct company, were arrested in this city yesterday morning and taken to Jeffersonville to answer indictments returned against themchareirg them with perjury. It is allej;;d in the indictrr.ema that WinRtanley and Frederick swore falsely several months ago when they prepared affidavits asking for a ctr.tin- uarr-e rf The cases charging them with th» wrecking of the New Albany baiic. The defendants pleaded not guilty in cour: and their cases were assigned in the regular order. KXJ'OSL'KK JJOKS NOT EXPOSE. Gi-.iml Jury !><«* Not Jiidirt Any One nn W. C. Itnsiir* Cmifi—sioli. Fair-mount, Ind., Xov. 17.—Nothing is likely to result from the sensational dynamite exposure of Augu?t last, in which W. C. Rush, claiming to be bur- dended by his conscience, confessed to the legal representative of Luther Morris, a saloonkeeper, that he assisted in placing- dynamite under Morris' saloon in ISLC. an-1 that he returned the next night ar.d net fire to the debris. Rush implicated twenty-one prominent citizens in the conspiracy, giving their names and incidents of the alleged plot. It was expected that the grand jury would indict, but the October term has cMine and gone and no indictment has j been returned. Now it. is stated that the dynamiting comes under the head of malicious trespass, which is outlawed by the statue of limitations. There is also the plea that Rush was not guilty of arson in setting lire to the debris, as the building had been leveled, and there was no roof on it. While there is a possibility that the new prosecutor may call the attention of the grand jury during the November term to the affair, yet the feeling is general that nothing more will be done in the case. Odil fellows' Annual >I<;etIii£S. Indianapolis, Nov. 17.—The series of annual meetings of the Odd Fellows of the state has begun here with the convention of the Partriarchs Militant. There are fifty-one uniformed cantons in the state. J. B. Bodice, the commander, in his annual-report suggested that hereafter the patriarchs take no part in the services incident to the decoration of soldiers' graves May 30 of each year. The order, he declares, has had to fight for recognition in the line of parade or be crowded to the rear. Iiullaua Negroes to Organize. Indianapolis, Nov. 17.—A movement is on foot among the negroes of the state to nominate an independent, state ticket, made up exclusively of colored .men. A_ representative of the race is traveling through the state, and is said to have received considerable encouragement in regard to the project. The reason given by the negroes for the movement is that the old parties have failed to give them the recognition they think they should have. That Patricide at Sciplo. Vernon, Ind., Nov. 17.—Further details of the killing of Smith Fiefer by his son Charles, at Scipio, on Saturday last, show that the boy wanted to go hunting, which was forbidden by his father, who was a man of ungovernable temper. The lad started, despite his father's objection, and the latter followed him with another gun. seeing which, the boy turned and fired. The load struck the old man in the neck, killing him instantly, Profen-pd Death to ISlimlrtrss. Mas?illon, O. 1 , Nov. 17.—Nathaniel S. Johnson, manager of the Central Union Telephone company, killed hllnself Menday nigh; in his office by shooting him- se::'f in the mouth with a revolver. Johnson left a letter in which he said he was threatened with blindness and had nothing to live t'nr. Gobbled by the Tobacco Trust. Detroit. Nov. 17.—Arrangements for the absorption of the insolvent American Eagle Tobacco company by the tobacco tn.st are practically completed. Officers of the trust are in Detroit taking an inventory, but the price to be paid is not given out. Two I!ig Piisei'S Close the Season. New York. Nov. 17.—The pacers Jchn R. Gentry and Robert J. having finished their 1S97 campaign, were taken to Scm- erville, N. J.. last night for the winter. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Nov. 17.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois-Fair, warmer weather: variable winds, becoming southerly. For Michigan and Wisconsin—Fair, slightly warmer weather: light northerly winds, 'becoming variable. For Iowa—Fair, warmer weather; variaole winds, becoming southerly. THE MARKETo. Chicago Grain aud Produce. Chicago. Nov. 16. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened Hoc. closed 94yc; May, opened MO^ic. closed S9%c. Corn—December, opened 26%c, closed 26Vs; May, opened 2'JTfcc. closed 29%c. Oats-December, opened and closed 20%c; May, opened 21'ic, closed 21%c. _ Pork—December, opened and closed $7.21 1 72; January, opened $S.22'-i, closed SS.20. Lard —December, opened and closed_ $4.12Vi, January, opened and closed $4.25. Produce: Butter—Extra creamery, 22V,c per n>; extra dairy. 20c; fresh packing stock. 12(Q:i2%c. Eggs—Fresh stock, ISc per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys. S(g9c per !t>; chickens (hens), 5V-c: spring chickens, 7c: ducks. 7 1 "© Sc. Potatoes—Northwestern. SS(5'4Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jerseys, $3.00ig3.75 per bb!. Chicago Live Stook. Chicago. Nov. 16. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 27,000; quality better; left over, about 3.300; market active on local and shipping account, and feeling weak: prices unchanged to a shade lower; sales ranged'at $2.$0^3.45 tor pigs, J3.25(«3.50 for light. $3.1563.25 for reugh packing, $3 ;">(;f3.55 for mixed, and S3.firstname.lastname@example.org for heavy packing ar.d shipping lots. Cattle —Estimated receipts for the day. 4.000; quality very fair: market rather active on shipping an local account; feeling steady; prices unchanged; quotations rsjige'd at S5.00g'4.90 good to choice do., $4.3&(g'4.S5 iair to good. $4.00(24.40 common to medium doT. S3.email@example.com butchers' Steers, S3.15S4.00 stockers, $3.70(p4.40 feeders, S2.00S3.90 cows. S2.60ijT4.50 heifers, 52.2a®4.00 bulls, oxen and stags. J2.firstname.lastname@example.org Texas steers. $3.30(g4.35 western rangers, and $3.50(g'6.60 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts lor the day, 10.000; quality fairly £ood; market active: feeling steady; prices unchanged: quotations ranged at J3.50@ 4.75 westerns $3.00®5.«0 natives, and H.lOffe.SO lambs. Milwaukee Grain- Milwaukee. Nov. 16. \fheat—Steady; No. 1 northern, 91c; No. 2 spring, Soc; May, S9»»c. Corn— Steidy; No. 3. 26%@27c. Oats—Steady: No. S white, 24^4@2354c- Rye—Lower; No. 1, 4JJT48Vic, How the Wisest Theories Often Fail to Fetch. SKILL JUT TVDT AGAIXST STYLE. Influence of Ixsads Upon AdTers«rie». Short Snit Openings Not Neceuartl? Sifnt of Weakness—Instructive £zam- ple of a Short Tramp Attack. It was well that the friends of the "invitation" game didn't go wild with delight, when the New Jersey Whist club team, playing "invitations," won the American "\Vhist league challenge trophy from Baltimore and defended it once against Brooklyn, for since these notable victories the Jerscymen have lost the cup to another club in their own state—tho Park club of Plainfield, X. J And 1 must state with all candor— though I am one of the most enthusiastic friends, backers and promoters of thu "invitation" gume —tho Park club ream played plain, "fourth best" whist—plain as it can be with American leads and subechoes and all the refinements of latter day conventionalism. I have never claimed the winning o£ any match at whist to be due solely or even mainly to "system," so that lam free to say, without prejudice, that the defeat of the New Jersey WhisC club by Park was due, not to a superior style, but to superior skill on the part of tbe victors. The Park club team is unquestionably one of tho ablest in the country. Its members have fought side by side for several years in local and national matches. In their state tournaments they have shown themselves facile prlncipes fay permanently winning two New Jersey Whist association trophies, and in the national field they have before held the A. W. L. challenge trophy through a victory over the famous Hamilton club "big four" of Philadelphia. They are experienced, clever players, amalgamated into a hard pulling team by constant practice together. It will be surprising if they do not maintain their recently acquired supremacy in a series of challenge matches to come. Though I am in sympathy with the New Jersey Whist club team in their capable efforts to play the "invitation" game, I cannot wholly indorse their position in playing also "a strictly long suit game," as they and close observers of their style say they do. In "\JTiist Openings" I Qm on record in opposition to the long suit game with "frills." If one tries the true invitation game, he must be untrammelod by strict long suitisrn, and if he chooses to abide by strict long suitism he would better let generally in formatory leads alone. If your adversaries know that you invariably open your longest suit and at the same time can tell from your card led whether you are strong or weak, particularly in trumps—which seems to be the JJew Jersey Whist club systein, like "modified" whist—you simply give your adversaries the advantage of compulsory trump showing leads, which arc an old story and time and again have been proved fallacious, MytUeory of the game is quite different. I never open a long suit with a small card Unless I am strong enough all round to make tbe bringing in of the long suit a reasonable probability, but, on the other hand, I don't aim to show weakness by ray original lead. The short suit opening ie not necessarily an indication of weakness, nor is tho top of nothing opening form a weak suit. I recollect a case of recent occurrence in which I opened with a plain suit 8 spot from tho lend of 8, 6, 3 and 2, and in the end I won a trick with my 6. The adversaries didn't know it until" it was too late, but 1 had four trumps and other good cards. The S led was not an indication of weakness, as they learned to their cost. In short, I believe In the small card invitation game, when the hand is plainly strong enough to defy the adversaries. Otherwise let them look out for pitfalls. In the system of play truly known as the Howell game—which phrase I do not relish, but accept as inevitable for a time —WD depend on the short suit, supporting card plays in the ordinary run of hands more than we do on the long suit, small card invitations. And, after all, with a strong all round hand the trump attack, from shorn or long trumps, is far better than tbe invitation. I append a pretty example of the short trump attack, in which a substantial gain •was made by the trump leader over other methods of opening in a big tournament game. The king of spades was turned. South and West had "all the advantages that appertain unto the original lead." Here is the way the play ran : FAIR BILLIARDISTS. North. Trick 1 3 S Trick 2 J S Trick 3... Trick 4... Trick 5,,, Trick 6... Trick 7.,. Trick 8... Trick 9... Trick 10.. Trick 11.. Trick 12., ....4 C ....2 E ....J H ,...9J> ....6 D ....7 3 ....IOC ....5 D .. .9 D ....10D Trick 18 QD East. 6 3 QS f C ? e KH e s F C I H i 0 e B AC AD 1 D Sonth. 2 S KS 5 C * H P H < 8 ! 0 « D B C 63 e c t o KG Two Yottnfc EnflUh Women Join the Rank* of Profe»»lon»l». Two young women have recently made their appearance in England as professional billiard players, and have been accorded a pleasant reception, iliss Grace Fairweather hails from Newcastle and began to study the game when she was 16. The late Alfred Bennett wished to introduce her to the public, but it remained for John Roberts to do so. When he had seen her play, he invited her to study under him, and so well has she progressed that on occasions she has compiled breaks of 81, "6. 5'J und 56. Miss Ella Collins, who comes from Wimbledon, is 21 years of age, and is the daughter of the well known retired billiardist of the same name. Her first introduction to the game was only IS months ago. Miss Collins' sister bids fair to be even a better player, as she is taller and sti-onge;:, and to so carry on her father's name in the billiard world. Billiards may not appeal to ladies as a business, but it; can be recommended as a pastime, and it shows off a good figure. jfrive Cents Will buy..... ubanola JLong Jtauana J 1 filer Select Sumatra Wrapper jfskyour dealer I for Cubanola J* 2)iifrt'6uttrs, jnttianapolij Physical Examinations at Pennsylvania. The physical examinations of students at the University of Pennsylvania are exceptionally systematic. The instructor goes over each man to find out if he has any ailment which E.eeds the immediate attention of a physician. After measuring the entire body he tests the strength and capacity of the lungs and in regular order the strength of the principal groups of muscles. These points are reckoned as lollows: The number of kilos, lifted with the hack and legs straight and the number of kilos lifted with the legs bent added to the strength of tho grip of the right and left hand, expiratory power as tested by the monome- ter, and one-tenth of the weight in kilos, multiplied by the number of times that the person can raise his weight by dipping between tho parallel bars and pulling his weight up to his chin on the rings. Where the strength test falls below the desired standard the capacity of lungs is taken into account in summing up tho condition. The object of computing the total strength of the men is to ascertain what work would Benefit them in the gymnasium or on the field, and in the case of candidates for athletic teams to form some idea as to their fitness for competing in the events they desire to enter., T&e sudden change in tbe weather will bring- many applications from "Wandering Willies" for lodgings at the expense of the county. Beware of Ointments That Contain JBercurj. ae mercury will surely dee'rov the sense o! smell and cempletely derange tbe whole eye- te-n when enter n(r It through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should cererceufed except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage thi y will do is teu fold to the good you can possibly derive from tbem. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufacture! b >' F. J. Cheney 4-Co.. Toledo, 0., contains no mtrcury, and is taken internally, acting directly upcn the blood and mucous surfaces ot the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get tbe genuine. Itisltaken lc- ternally and made in Toleoo, Ohic, [by F, J Cheney & Co. Testimm'als free. Sold by drugpicts, 76c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Bowler Richardson. Richardson, the noted bowler of Surrey, England, worked continuously from the opening to the close of the season. Ac Hastings ho brought tho total number of his victims for his four seasons up to 1.000, a performance that has never previously been achieved, and the fact that in 1S94 he took 196 wickets, 290 in 1895, last year 246 and this season 273 proves very conclusively his value to the Surrey team. His last effort this season was to take 13 wickets for 141 runs, although there was a strong batting side against him. Richardson is a tall, powerful man, and he puts his height to good use in bowling. He comes from Mitcham, in Surrey, a neighborhood long famous for cricketers. O. B. Shaffer, the ex-Panhandle brakeman, will leave next March for the Klondike in search of gold. Mr. Scbaffer Is possessed of D!UCK sufficient to stand tbe trip and search for gold. Rheumatism Cured in A OBJ*. "Mystic Cure" for rbeuma'lem acd neuralgia radically cures in 1 to S days. Its action upon tbe eyptem is remarkable and mysterious, it removes at once the caueo and the disease immediately disappears, 'ihe first dose greatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhuret, druggist. Logansport. William Beatty, of the Westside, who recently sold bis stock of groceries to Granville Guy, will eave in the fipring for the Klondike gold fields. Mr, Guy removed the stock to Hoovers. Scrofula is the advertisement of foul blood. It may be entirely driven from the system by tbe faitb- Jul use of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which thoroughly purifies the blood. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure indigestion, biliousness. 25c. How Far to Wheel. Authorities unite in protesting against great distances in bicycle riding. If QUO can ride but once a week, the distance ridden should not exceed 20 or 25 miles and the rate should be an easy one. If one can ride daily 10 or 15 miles, a ride of 85 or -10 miles is not too much once a week. It is exhausting for any one but the strongest to ride over 50 miles, and then one should be in perfect condition. Century runs are injurious to all who take part in them. The exertion involves a strain which will be felt in after years. They are especially injurious for women, and none should be allowed to take part in them. If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of ttio Pennsylvania Lines wl;l furnish information rejrurdlni? Home- Seekere' Excursions to various points In the Northwest, West, Southwest and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. w. .Richardson District Passenger A(.ent I CHECKERS AND CHESS. i Checker Problem No. «9.—By M. H. C. Wardell. Black-Kings 2, 4,13, 20, 29. 3L West. AJ9 uTs JO AH 1 H » H J D OB £C JOE 2 C 7 D KD Trick 1.— West has every plain suit protected, and a powerful tenace in his longest one. Why not start with the high trumps, which do not threaten to sacrifice anything in partner's band, and at the same time clear the road for the advance of the plain suits? Trick 4.—Forced, now, to open his ten- ace suit, West adopts the quickest method of clearing it—namely, from the top. It matters not that he wins only one trick in the suit. The point is that the adversaries take not a single plain suit trick It is not worth while for me to follow the play to its conclusion The reader may do that for himself. Let him notice how North and South's preponderance of trumps melts away until, at- the eleventh trick, East and West at length have the field to themselves. It is an extremely pretty deal for those who admire bold strategy rather than the counting of hands to a standstilL I may be pardoned for adding that tbe opening was made by one of the youngest of my disciples, who, in the arena of chess. has a worldwide reputation and in the card games has caught the right spirit £. C. Ga*r*nte«d Stake*. Hie Saratoga Racing association has declared off its \ist of stakes for the ensuing three vears, announced to close this month. Horsemen have apparently made up their minds that the best way to get rid of these so called guaranteed stakes is not to enter Wtm K <&%& *•>*** •& at White-Kings 1, 5, U. 23, 28, 32. White to play and win. Chess Problem No. 449.—By W. A. Shintanan, Black. •"^""2 , ro.,;*« . 'f^-'ft White*. White to play »nd mate in tilree move*. SOLCTIOSS. Checker problem Xo. 44b Black. 1..20to 16 2..19 to 23 B. .23 to 27 4..27 to 82 5. .18 to 20 6. .20 to 24, and wins Chess problem No. 448: White. !..QtoKt2 2..KxKt 8. .Hate* White. 1.. IS to 14 2.. 14 to 18 3.. 28 to 24 <..Wto23 5..24W18 Black. L.EtxBch 2. .P *0 K m take* Kt I..1IMW. l..KttoK«eh ASK THEM, 1897 NOVEMBER, 1897 Su. 14 21 28 Mo. 8 15 22 29 Tu. 2 16 23 30 We. 10 17 24 Th. 11 18 25 Fr. 12 19 26 Sa. 27 Home Seekers Excdrsion... FOR November and December'97 --THR-- hare authorized reduced rates to many points in the "West, South and South•west. Tickets trill b« sold Noreinber, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st For particulars, call on or addrea* HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I 1 Wounds & Bruises.. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions; Salt Rheum & Tettera. E C happed Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, 5oc. and Ji.ocv. Sold by druggtet*, or lent pwt-poJdocreoelpt of prto» KC»PUmVS'»liD. CO., Ill* 111 WUU» «.,« A NEW MAP* HUNpREDSofMen are eking out. a miser- ebleexistence forwant of Icnowiuz what todo. forthcmselVei. MUM" DREpS °f men ire- suuenng from thc^ mental tortures of.' Shattvrtid N«rvM< Fulling Memory,, LcMt Manhood, Logansport, Ind. 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ALL COHPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Pain* In the Bide or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyipepal*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakneia, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all diaea** arising from Liver or Kidney dla- orderi. Price, $1.00 Medieiiie Go. KW TOM, I T.