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Marshall County independent. (Plymouth, Marshall County, Ind.) 1894-1895, January 11, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87056249/1895-01-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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T has been stated,
and very truthful
ly, too. that women
as a rule dress to
please men. Certain
it is that more
7 thought is given to
a toilette which is
i
to grace an assem-
blage at which both
men and women
are present than for
function which
, l reset
nobles an Ad-
aiuless Eden. In so
dn !iiur women
forget in striving
after effect to be
particularly careful
in the matter of detail, and. after all.
it is the men who are the greatest crit
ics in this line.
They appreciate a pleasing ensemble,
but they are likewise more than quick
to note any little defect, and thereupon
judge the whole costume accordingly.
In a large shop where imported cos
tumes are sold the writer waited her
turn to be served. While she was do
ing this a young saleswoman began to
dress up one of the Agares used to dis
play the gowns. In a moment up rush
ed the head of the department a man.
let it be stated and said he: "Miss
1
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1TYE IMAGES ON ONE PLATE.
An invf stisnt ii!?r photographer lias re- nearly a rijdit snghk Of course, both
eently produced a queer result with mir- mirrors reflect the subject and each re
rors, i. e., he has taken five distinct photo- fleets sn image which the other has re
graphs of one in ad, fire different views ceived, asking In all Ave heads, The
ol it. with one exposure. The suhjeet is different angles give different views of
placed with her hack to the camera. In the head, and the result is apparently a
front of her are two mirrors, forming group of live.
Blank, is it possible that you would
put on such a handsome gown over
such a soiled petticoat?1
The writer then noticed that the Ag
are that was being arranged in the
most exquisite evening creation had on
as a foundation for all that silk and
lace a petticoat which may have been
wdiite once, but which at that time was
sadly bedraggled. The man who had
noticed this turned to the writer and
said: "Isn't that just like a woman?"
Now. sisters mine, was he truthful or
was he not 1
We have but to question our own
inner selves to answer this query. It
is humiliating to admit that, in our de
Sire to please with the outer semblance
of elegance, we are apt to slight the
loose button on the BUM or the frayed
BOftnCS on the petticoat.
Innate breeding shows in these trifles
and the genuinely refined woman
would as soon think of going out with
a dirty face as to slip on her outer p:r
mentS over petticoats that were uot
Spotlessly white.
If you cannot wear silks don the
plainer fabrics with the knowledge that
even though you are not regally dotb
ed you are at least well groomed from
head to foot.
There is no clesranee hi silk attire
that covers unlidy linen and soiled
lace, lie dainty; be scrupulously neat,
and you will possess a beauty far more
potent than can be attained through
the medium of shoddy linery. Fx
change.
Arc Women Abused by Men?
It seems to be :i fact that a majority
ol" women, married or single, believe
they are abused by the men just be
cause the latter happen to have control
of business affairs, run politics and do
the eourtiag.
The woman of marriageable age who
is still living at home feels that men are
Rot doing right by her. She naturally
wants to marry, have a big wedding,
go on a totir of the Bastern States or
Western, as the ease may be. Bui si
has to go on Waiting because no man
asks her to join him In these festivities.
For this reason she feels that she is an
abused creature.
The old maid who settles down to
earn her own living just hates the men,
beta PUS they allow her to wear her
iiußfr-naii off scratching for bread.
The sight of a mafl walking comforta
bly along the street, or driving, or even
lounging around some resort, causes
her Indignation to rise to the top notch.
Why do they thus continue to abuse
her?
The shop girl wonders why the boys
do not gather round her and ask her to
choose one of them to be her defender
and supporter. She is quite certain
that she should not be permitted to live
by the sweat of her brow, and the
whole of the blame is placed on the
young men who are earning money
enough for two and spending it for
their own comfort.
Married women are the loudest com
plalners and their complaints are gen
erally against their husbands. It is all
right daring the honeymoon, but when
that is over and they turn to face the
realities of life they feel that they are
being abused. Her household duties
are heavier than when she was at home,
her husband Is not the singing lover
who tilled her heart with joy and her
days are not as thickly Interspersed
with picnics as when she was a girl.
As she thinks over this she becomes
more and more deeply convinced that
she is a much-abused woman: that hus
bands are not half as nice as beaux and
is quite certain that she never would
have married had it not been for the
men.
A Fault in Piano I'lnyiiii.
A well-known paino teacher says that
( ne of the most common faults In piano
playing is the practice of playing the
two hands out of time with each other.
Nine players out of ten iermit the left
hand to lead the right, when the two
should strike the keys simultaneously.
It is a sort of swagger that pr duces a
very inartistic effect, of course there
are rare discs where this dilatoriness of
the right hand may be legitimate, but
it should be remembered that in gener
al it is reprehensibe and should be
carefully avoided. If the composer In
dicates the simultaneous performance
Of the notes belonging to the two hands,
1 v not the slightest discrepancy be
manifest. To play the two hands out
of time with each other is to be not
only inaccurate, but to appear affected.
Shallow players resort to such devices
to cover up the lack of ability to play
with expression. It takes the place of
shading and phrasing with the super
ficial. M'ilTV Are Small n-itl Dainty.
Muffs are fancier and smaller than
they were hist winter, ami, like other
articles of dress, are made of all sorts
and kinds of materials -velvet, fur,
bice, feathers and flowers.
Those sketched here show fashion's
latest caprice in London, one is made
half of fur and half of velvet, with the
inevitable bow at the top. In tin- fur
muff a boa would seem to have been
turned to account, both the head ami
tail of the animal being "en evidence."
A border of Thibet fur trims a satin
lined black velvet muff, with a butter-
TIIFE IIUFF8 AUK SHALL AM) KX
W II SITE.
fly bow on toj. The last is intended for
dressy occasions. The band in the ecu
; ter is fastened with a lllllnsStDUL
, buckle. Feather aigrettes appear on
the h it side, while on the right the vol
! ret bow fonM a cushion, as it were, foi
.! bouquet of flowers.
To I'leasc the Baby.
A pretty baby's rattle is easily con
Rtructsd by Winding a steel or ivory
ring with colored ribbon. Sew to t his at
regular intervals short ends of Mend
ing tints in ribbon. Attach tiny belU
to the pointed ends of these ribbons.
An Bagtlsb peeress, Lady Carlisle,
is training an entire staff of womeu to
take charge of tbfl grounds of her ex
tensive estate in York.
AGRICULTURAL NEWS
THINGS PERTAINING TO THE !
FARM AND HOME.
A Wilc Field for I) - velopmcnt in the
Uc of Mulches Why the Farmer
Dociis PI Taila Decline i.i the
Cat lb- Sappy- Not CS
Bow a Hatch Acts.
The value of a mulch Is only partially
appreciated by Americans, and there is
a wide held for development in using
mulches of all kinds. We obtain our
ideas of mulches from the prairies and
forests, Where nature ferne; her own
mulch. The decaying leaves and stems
soon form a mars on the surface, which
prevents the sail from 1- sing much of
its moisture. This Ii:!' tr. ilil ftli'1 Sirv
nwmnoa reseuuic Mt7
a protecting covering for '
it will be found around v
forest, and around the r
crasses on every mead v. In irn i
PK
inj: nature, as she works In the fleld and
forest, we adopted the artiAcial mulch
around our fruit trees, and found that
it worked to their advantage, a mulch
besides retaining the moisture in the
soil, also secures a mere uniform tem
perature and add:: considerable plant
food to it. The nature of the mulch Is
an important part of the work. Plat
stones may be used around trees, form
ing a permanent mulch, but their ac
tion is merely mechanical. It retains
the moisture and temperature of the
soil, but it adds nothing to it. Sawdust
it but a little better, but straw and new
mown lawn grass form rich mulch S
that add plant food to the soil.
The next change v. hich takes place in
the soil when a covering is placed over
the surface is not generally understock
Some chemical change takes place, and
the soil is enriched for a time. In some
of th.e gardens of France the benefits
derived from shading a portion of the
soil is understood and carried out suc
cessfully. Tiles cover the strawberry
beds, with holes made through thn
here and there for the vines to grow
cut of. Flower gardens are like wis
covered with tiles or cement, leaving
no part of the soli exposed except where
the plants come through. Expert hor
ticulturists there find this method of
groat advantage. In a less expensive
way parchment paper can be used for
covering garden soil. Brown paper
dipped in sulphuric acid should be used
for this purpose, as it Is then made
tough and waterproof. In times of
drought this mulch acts splendidly. It
retains the water, accelerates th
growth of the plants and keeps down
the weeds. More experiment with
mulches will in time make gardening
much easier and more profitable. Tbo
parchment paper mulch, however, for
small places is the simplest, cheapest,
ami most effectual that has yet been ex
perimented with. Grange Hume.,.
To preserve celery during tte winter
season is no easy task, and many good
practica men fail In the task. For one
or two seasons we tried lifting the
heads and planting them in cold frames
or storing in cellars. When placed in
eellars the celery kept fairly well, but
became tough, stringy and of very poor,
flavor, owing in a large measure, no
doubt, to the lack of moisture at the
root. In frames we usually lost a large
proportion of roots from rot. For the
past year or two we have succeeded in
keeping celery in g ood condition until
the end of March In the open ground. ! 1,0 'lMPt' in the end than to rely
Our late cr-i vre plant on -round which Uie warmth th;it comes always from
has a gentle decline and where the s II decaying vegetation in the cellar. In
is rather light; the plants are weil wa- an3r fr,n of decay some heat is given
tered during the growing season, and rf- v-h:jt 's decaying is in time en
earthings up av,. giTeo aj required on 1iiv!y consumed, and as much beat has
the advent of colder weather; when b on slowly expended as it would have
sharp frost occurs a coating, of leaves finished if placed in the fire and
Is placed over the trench of sufficient burned-
thickness to exclude frost; a couple of i
boards fourteen Inches iu width are'
nailed together and laid over the tip of
the rows to throw off the water on each
hide, and also to prevent the leave,
from blowing about. n tine mild days
we lift these boards of;'. and the air Is
admitted as much as possible to the
plant Celery lined with good balls of
earth and heeled into trenches will
keep fairly well, protected in the same
way. but not so well as those which
have never been disturbed at the root,
Garden and Forest.
Thinning Fruit
Mr. Edward W. Lincoln, i-i bis report
to the Worcester County (Mass.) Horti
cultural Society, states that from prac
tical experience tilt re is no alternate
bearing fruit The reason why trees
do not bear In succ tsive years is chief
ly from the fad thai they have been
allowed to ovcrb itr the previous year,
lie experim nted chiefly on pears.
From i stogie e of the BeBs Lucra
tive he pulled off 2,00 y rung fruit. Not
only does this pra :i ?e tend togive reg
ular crops every y but the size and
quality of the fruii is much enhanced
by this practice. He thinks .here is no
more reason why fruit growers should
not systematically thin out the too
abundant crops, than there is for not
hoeing out superabundant coi a and po
tatoes. .Median's Monthly.
Decline in Cattle Supply.
We have become so used to increases
of receipts and slaughter of cattle at
leading Western cities that a reverse ;
of this process leads to :ill kinds of sur
mises as to Its cause. The decline be- j
gan a year ago, and is continued to the
present time. In the three cities of Chi
cairo. Kansas Cltv. und ftmahfl Mm
number of cattle killed up to October j Some cooks never know just what to
in 1809 was l.sTo.sou. This year for the serve with different meats as rel
same time it is only 1,(57 7,1171. showing ish. Following is a table of things eon
a declin of ItgjB&M. To thi may be siderod the proper enper: With roast
added hie in eceiptS of cattle at beef, prated horseradish; roast mutton,
St. r oi 74,847 cattle as compared currant jelly: boded mutton, caper
v . .5. The Texas Live Stock Jour- biiucc; roast pork, npple sauce; boiled
nn' Sieves the explanation of these ' chicken, bread sauce; roast !ainb, mint
figures to lie that the number of cattle I sauco; roast turkey, oyster sauce; venl
in the United States Is a million less ' son or wild duck, black currant Jelly;
than It was a feat ago. This is espe- j roast goose, apple sauce.
Xrr
a larjre supply for Northern and Kast
ern markets, and this at best will re-
autre several vearm.
i - w-
Management of Barn Yard Manure.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 21, issued by
the United States Department of Agri
culture is a compact little monograph
ou the value and the proper manage
ment of barn yard manure. If the
fertilizing constituents of use manure
produced by ail the farm animals of
the United States are estimated at
tin lr market value the total amount
foots up to the enormous sum of more
than $2,000,000 in a year. This esti
mate tiers not mean that the manure
produced by our farm animals is actu
ally worth that amount of money to the
fanners, for much of it Is actually
thrown away and much of it is oare-
h-ssiy applied, it means, however,
tfe the phosphoric acid, potash and
Nkv, ;,, trl-.-. , tM nro.irw mnt!n
V : r i . I ccvfit that much if it was pur-
l iaised. It ought to be borne In mind.
r.o, that if this valuation is too high
1l takes no account of the use of manure
in improving th" mechanical condition
and the drainage of the soil, which i.
almost ss Important as its actual fer
tilizing value. Prof. Roberts, of Cor
nel University, thinks that $290 is a
conservative estimate of the value of
the manure produced during seven win-
lei months on a small farm which car
ries four horse-, twenty COWS, fifty
sheep and tea pigs. At least one-third
of this is lost, which would mean for
the whole country a waste of nearly
$700,000,000. This little pamphlet of
thirty -odd paces gives plain directions
for protecting this valuable product
from loss by fermentation or by the
leaching out of its soluble constituents.
It also explains the rational methods of
preserving and applying manure.
Honey and Its Market.
It lias been suggested that, unless a
C"-d price be ashed, it will not be se
cured. And there is more truth than
poetry in that hint, though, if the price
asked be too high there will also be
fewer sales and consequently less
money obtained, but more honey left
on the producer's hands. It seems to
me that comb honey, in most home
markets, should bring not less than 20
cents per single section, or six sections
for $1. Extracted honey should retail,
per single pound, at 15 cents, or eight
pounds for $1. These prices certainly
are not hich, and yet probably large
enough to sufficiently reward any rea
sonable producer in a fair honey sea
son. There is much education In this mat
ter of the price of honey, as well as to
Its constant use in the family. By start
ing out rightly a better price can be se
cured and maintained, and also more
sales be made; while if there is a wrong
beginning it will be well nigh impossi
ble to correct it later on. By all means
Study the consumer's ability to pay.
ttCtlve form, and there will be little
ironoxe aoout luture orders alter tno
lirst purchase
Gleanings.
is made and used.
Bcgnlating Cellar Temperature,
As soon as cold weather comes an ef-
fort should be made to g t sonic of the
cold air into the cellar, especially if it
is used for the storing of fruits and veg
etables. It may take some more fire
wood or coal to keep the living rooms
above at proper warmth, but the cellar
kept between 35 to 40 degrees will save
many doctor's bid-, before Spring. That
Odds and Ihnls.
The lighter the color on the walls of
room, the less artificial light will be re
quired. A bright, strong kerosene light is the
best substitute for daylight, as far as
human eyesight is concerned.
A skewer is always better than a fork
for testing vegetables whila cooking, as
it does uot break them up so much.
To keep egs yolks for a day or two
put them in a cup and cover with col'd
water which may be poured off when
the eggs are to be used.
Gelatin contains much protien matter
but it does not digest readily in this
form, therefore it is not a nourishing
form of food. In combination with other
things it is of little value.
A soup stock before clarifying will
; consist of three layers, the fat on top,
the clear gelatinous part and the coagU-
; lated albumen at the bottom of the dish.
! This lower strata contains about all the
nourishment and is the part that is ta-
I ken out by clarifying.
J The creases can be taken out of vel
. vet and the pile raised by drawing It
across a hot iron over which a wet
doth has been spread. If there are phj
marks over which the pile refuses to
rise, brush it up with a stiff brush and
I steam it, repeating the operation sever
al times.
A novelty in pin cushions is called the
! Siamese Twins. Two small ones are
made square, and placed one on top of
the other, like a Preach pouf ottoman.
Another small novelty in the same use
ful articles takes the form of a couple
: of briar pipes, tied together, the bowls
Idled and covered with light-colored
velvet, into which the pins are stuck.
TOO MUCH EMOTION.
A Prize Winner at the ConKcrvatory
Could Not IMnv Hifi riute.
It is seldom that SIIJ) I blag really
funny happens in a criminal trial In
court. Such proceedings are iuris a
efcoly enough. Bat in France, where
the people have a genius for comedy,
the courts often supply amusing epi
sodes. Lately a man was brought be
fore a Taiis tribunal for stealing a flute
out of the window of a musical In
Ftrument dealer and making off with
it under his coat. In France the judjfc
cross-examines and really prosecutes
the accused person, and the judge ask
ed this man:
"What is your occupation?"
'"Flute," answered the man. in a tear
ful tone.
"What do you say?"
"I say flute, sir -the little Ante."
The prisoner sila d deeply, and khi
voice all through the examination was
full of sorrow.
"You are a musician, then. You are
here charged with theft."
"Oh. your honor, have pity on a poor
man encumbered with a fondly est
cumhered with three children, sir!"
"It is true that you have three chil
dren, l.ut you abandoned them Ave
years ago.1
"That was because I was so soft
hearted, your honor; I could not bear
to see them suä er."
"However that may be. on July 17
last you took a flute from the window
of a dealer on the Hue M. Denis and
made off with it under your coat."
"It wns a very line Hut", sir- almost
a flageolet."
"What made yon take it?"
"I desire to earn my living, sir. by
playing it. I took a prize once, sir,
nt the Conservatory for playing the
flute. And if I had a flute now I might
be a celebrity at this moment I might
be earning my three francs a nmht."
"Indeed:' said the Judge. "IiaililT,
bringe in the flute which was found in
this man's possession."
The flute was brought in and placed
in the prisoner's hands. lie began to
weep softly.
"Then you are going to to give it to
me?" he blubbered. "You are jrohi;; to
have pity on a poor man?"
"We are simply going to hear you
play." said the court.
"Me -play?"
Certainly. A prize-winner at the
Conservatory ought to be willing to
give us a specimen of his skill."
KBefore all the court? Why. I don't
like to piny here I'm so embarrassed."
"Oh, the court will be indulgent
Don't play anything operatic- just give
us 'In the Hoonlighf or some simple
ditty."
"Without an accompaniment, your
honor?"
Yes."
The prisoner ran his finger over the
flute uneasily.
I can't do it. your lienor. I really
' can't my emotion is too much for me'."
The man was sentenced to two
months' Imprisonment.
New nnd oil Shops of Purls.
The growth of the lion March' and
the Louvre, which has been entirely
effected within the last forty years,
supplies evidence enough that in Paris,
as in London, the tendency of the pe
riodoutside the cooks Is toward com
prehensive establish meats, where ob
jects of many natures can be found at
low prices under the same rood Putin,
the universal grocer, supplies even an
example of success, in spiie of tha
cooks.
Notwithstanding the competition ol
the new menageries of goods, most of
the shop windows on the boulevard!
ami in the liue de la Pall seem to indi
cate that the commerce inside is slil!
prosperous. Certain sorts of shops
have, it is true, entirely, or almost en
tu-ely, disappeared, partly from the
general change of ways of life, partlj
from the absorption of their business
by burger traders. For instance. I be
lieve I am correct in saying that there
is not ttOW one single glove Shof) le'l
in Paris (I mean a shop iu which gtovCI
atone are kept, as used to be the case
in former times).
The high-class special dealers in lace
in eacbemlre shawls, in silks, aavs
melted away. At the other end of the
scale tin4 herboristes, who sold medi
cinal herbs, have vanished, too; the
rotissours, who laid blazing li;es bs
hind their windows, and supplied POSSl
chickens off the spit, have abandoned
business: even the hot chestnut dealei
of the w inter alghts is rarely to Ik? Iis
Covered now. Specialties, excepting
jewelry, are ceasing to be able to hold
their own; emporiums are chokiiu
them. Measuring the old ihOpS all
round In showlness, in variety of arti
cles, in extent of business- they Were
incontestable inferior to those of to
day, though not limre so than in any
other capital. Blackwood's Msgs si no
Slne-Siiiiin Machine.
Shinim; your shoes by machinery is
MSB of the newest schemes of :in ingen
ious Inventor, it is a bootbtaching ma
chine, consisting of an applying brush,
a tluid receptacle, and a blacking recep
lade. so placed upon a sinnd that by
the movement of a lover the small cir
cular brush takes up the blacking and
moistens and distributes it over the
shoe; then the circular brash comes
along and polishes the shoe before you
can say ".lack liobtnson. This clever
COn tri vanes tills the usual "long-felt
want" for the gentlemen who cleans
his own shoes in the seclusion of his
chambhf, but it is doubtful whether it
will be fully appreciated by the itiner
ant bootblack, Who wants his live cents
a shine. KoTWlthstaadlag all objections,
however, the new bootblackin ma
chine Is likely to be in great demand
within a very short time. House Fur
nishing Review.
A shining light in society Is a very
poor light to depend upon w hen dark
ness conies and storms blow.
NEWS OF OUR STATE.
A WEEK AMONG THE HUSTLING
H00SIERS.
What Oer NViclitnr Arr Iloinj; Matter
of (ioneru! and f.'e-al I:0-r-M l;,rriafi
an. I Deaths . i-i nt hn ! Crime -Pointer
About Our Own IVople.
Shop Itlown I ;i.
A. astwsl gas cxpiaslsa occurred tn r;
Mrood, wrecking the hnHiHnr, oecssstee1 by
Milo Zc barber shop sad c; ii in m -bSg
six BMA. Theie wep- eiuht --rs!i.s in
the Mom and all hut two were leriouslv
hurt. The furuilure and fixture- were all
demolished and tin- loss will reach fci.OiM.
Follow nn: tfae cvp lesion Hag Wieck esnidst
lee and was extinguished vith dMWallj .
Several narrow csca s are reMri':I. anions
tbeai beiag tbat al Frank Holswartfa, arba
bad just taken hath sad rtepped sal if
the shop, lie eaate aear being cavghtin
HM l'et !)! power-house explosion, bsi iti
oiily ju-tlefiwh. ii it assarted. IIal lbs
expfaskn aeearreil an hour sooner, several
would have been kilhi outright, sstba
shop was crowded with catoasers. l a
explosion wa esnsed by I leak in the
natnral gai aaüns t tnmmnicatimr with a
sewer. Tue gas had rmnmlntrd tindnr
the Soar sf the hai kling and silie.i all
spaces between the plastering and the
walls, and even the air in the rooms was
derated while the herbem wen-at work
on the few ntiasiiilaji easterners. The
doats bad been opcacd to purify the air iu
the room and had this not been dene the ex
pleas n which Pol lowed would have kitted
every one in the room at the time.
SI iimr Sia' Items.
Fuftooi will have a tch phone exchange.
Koos are uni saully scarce in the Sey
mour market.
Blir.i.nvvn 1 1: is to have a new Sl-'.w)
Christian Chauh
Many lab US lcin;: dynamited in
streams near (loshen.
Jesse F. Cotxixa1 farm residence near
Wilkittsoa hi iu ashes
Oaktowk, Knox County, citisens w ant
the tow n iiu ;i orated.
Lit hfirld linos." reneer weeks, North
Vernon, hnraed. ! is,
GlB fienpssii at 1'amdand have formed
a combine and will raise rates.
A im. rabbit hunt assessed nar Craw
ioeasville, recently, and r7 were caught.
The Petersbnig Cair grounds arc aaV
vert ised at shcri :fs sale to satisfy a niort-
A.S. Ihxsjiw.-. wagon and carriage
hops at Wotiield arc in ashes. Los,
ISySOBl
CnCKESI thieves have s'rii;od all the
coops in the vicinity ol Haywood, near
Viueeanes.
iMXX NAiMi:n clothes caught fire
from cook to c in lhazil. and she was
fatally burned.
Siii.i.r.Yvn.i.K Odd Follows have sold
their three story 1 rick building for IMffML
Will erect a larger one.
Many aeeMents are caused in Washing
ton by people carelessly throw im: baaana
peeJiags on th' ihha sll"
Kicumono people are saying many bad.
things against th.e gas companies for not
giving them tier pressure.
CBAJSLES Ma EV was frightfully burned
at Marion. Shelby County. b the explosion
of a lamp at a "waten. party.
Amu.u-on" parti- are leasing land at
Fortvilie and will penetrate Mai earth in
hop 's of developing an oil field.
Bus ToOEBA. a young fanner, residing
near Ozalis, accidentally cut oil' his left
i Loot w ith an a. an i rame m ar bleeding to
death.
A Miini.i:-A(.r.; man claiming P- be an
actor attempted suicide at Anderson, by
jumping in front ol a j assenger train. Was
saved.
Mien m A. M i iv - raagbt hlslsst
in a railroad Crag at the Lafayette ! pot,
bad as a passenger train w as approaching.
His foot w as crashed.
I5rni.Ai arc so common at Sholbyville
that it has become a common salutation
between ettisens: tktad morning were
ou robbed iasi night '.'"
Ix the dsssagje salt f Mrs. 4dda esl
against the t ty of DeaHovd for Eajarfcea
sustained by falling on a defective side
walk, a Blooming'. on jury, awarded her
IMOS,
u aim i s ri :i n:r. was arrested at
RTsbssh, charged v:;h pasting taesjal
c es. He roafessed and .sai l that the
desire to sh :d and forge other people!
names w as inherited.
fast report sf the Michigan C ty Prison
Direi toes shows that iSteoBvktfl have been
CTl played hi work in the Allen bicycle
factory at 42 cents, sad that the contract
does not expire until 1" ML
It tok wo pounds of fresh bsfled ham,
12 baahebi of potatm tMponads n wheat
bread, IJW sweet eakes, Ht pics.
S bushels of o'i i n.s, ; ptmnds of butter and
130 gallons of ofl e to I -d the prisoners at
Ptissn North t n Christina s.
Tin: afght arssehsaaa sf the Qasnsst
l ank was abowing a crowd of friends, the
Sher evening, boa le would inTfonn
thaald a robber try to get iu. Hisrevetver
accidentally went off and the bullet passed
through one of the se t t. iter's coals.
fenarxs Gtrsmr, a ptaashsan fSMSj
baasar, eras kiiiisi in a gravel pit. a mile
southwest of Mi Idletown. With a iiumNT
of other men he wasworkim: the pit. when
aa orerhangiag ledge af frascs earth gae
wa.. and fell ti Mr. tiustin, crushing and
killing him instantly. He was a landowner
in Ifadissa County, an I was prominent in
farmers' institute work. lie leaves a wife.
Du. Mi t i k. Ssaratafy of the state
Hoard af Health, has e innleted a table
showing the range of smalljiox during the
rear easuhg Oct. tt, 1IM. ft hiss laTdasrs.
excluding the Muncie eases which tncurred
at that date: Pake, numbi-r of cases. 6,
sMhS, none: St. Joseph Cotntly. L' .ts,,
I deaths; Faltou. L! ca. s. 7 d -aths: Ma
rion, 4 cases, 1 death: Marshal!, s case, 2
deaths: Wayne. 1 eases, 1 death: IJlackford,
1 case: Johnson. 1 case: l'u'uski. 4 cases;
DeKalb. 1 case; si- ub. n. '2 eis -s, 1 dvath;
Starke, 1 c;'sc. 1 death: Kosciusko. Tcates,
1 death: Whitney. 1 case: (haut, 1 case. 1
death: Delaware. 1 case. The per Cent, of
deaths to cas w ;s alniut HI.
TiiFiu: an' only throe counties in the
Stah. Crawford. Orange, and Venaillin,
without an representat ives in the School
for Feeble Minded Youths at Fort Wayn.
The camassing of the vote on grael
roads in Sullivan t'ounty, sliowed that
Washington Township gave 1P 111 favor ol
the Salem and Millport road, and Monroe
Tow nship fid against h aving a majority on
joint ballot of. VI. The alein and Sj.ark
Ferry road pains by a majority of i!9 in
.IctVerson Towushij. and 4s in Washington
Township, making a joint majont ol 77 in
favor of the tax. The roads will ix built,
and tliis is just a statler for a system of fres
count gravel roads.

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