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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1890.
tcr.l The only threa timea tha people of
the United States tried ft free-trade tariif
they fell Into adrersity nntil a protective
tariff came to tho relief of the people.
Somepcoplo vant us to let the protective
tariff ia order to make the experiment
aeain. I would liko to see that
experiment tried, if only one or two people
were to sutler, bnt it is a pretty hard thing
to take the dreadful and terrible chance of
prostrating the industries of trie country
when there aro sixty-four millions of
mouths to be fed. Applause. When
the tariff of 1S4G waa enacted,
there were only twenty millions of
people in the country. Va now have
4,000.000. Four years after tho tariff was
enacted, according to the census of the
United States, we only had $7,000,000,000 of
property. We now have 04,000,000 of peo
ple and $C0.00O.000.00O of property.
Applause. Gentlemen, you cannot
sport with that number of people,
with that mass of property. We cannot
experiment even at this time and hazard
the vast interests when we could not put
the country where it stands to-day for ten
penitential years thereafter. Applause.!
' TIIE PRINCIPLE OF RECIPROCITY.
Mr. Schurz condemns the efforts of Con
cresa to secure reciprocity of trade with
certain countries. Laughter. The free
traders have always been telling us that if
we would adopt their theory we would have
& new era in this country. On that form
of statement I will not differ from them.
(Laughter. 1 I think we should have a new
era. Con gress. at its last session, concluded
to adopt a new policy. They looked at
South America and they found that we
were receiving from those people vast im
ports and exporting little to them. The
question waa shall wo repeal the duty on
toignrand give that to South America in
addition to the coffee, and the bides, and
dye-woods, and the rubber and the other
things from South America, and shall
we ask those men if we give
you our markets for the pound to let us
enter theirs for. a few shillings. Ap
plause.1 Oh. no, Mr. Schurz says, that
won't do at all. You must resort to free
trade. But I would like to ask Mr.
Schurz before this Ohio audience how
free, trade is going to let us
into their markets with our products.
We have been giving Brazil a market
for nearly 00.000, (XX) of products, and they
were taking from us seven or eight, or nine
millions. Now, suppose we declared abso
lute free trade. How would that help us
with Brazil? They have not been buy
ing anything, and they do not
let anything in free. Thirty-six
million dollars' worth of coffee, fourteen
to sixteen millions of rubber, several mill
ions of bides and a great many millions of
dyestutls and wood of that kind, all coming
into the United States without a shilling of
duty; but we wanted to send
dor.n there some Hour, some lum
ber, some corn and wheatthe prod
uct of tho West as well as of the East
and were not satisfied as things were
going. Laughter. Well, we went on and
awr.kened them to the -necessity of the
situation, and we found that they felt just
as we do that two nations dealing with
each other must deal as two men do
with each other, fairly, honestly, liber
ally: so that the advantage shall
. not always bn on the side of one man or on
the side of one nation. Applause. Well,
that was reciprocity. It is not a very com
plex problem. Mr. Schurz rather intimates
it is a strango way of getting at things.
"How strangely mysterious reciprocity
is. It is just as strange and mysterious as
when a Starke couuty farmer brings a hun
dred bashels of -wheat to Canton, gets his
money ' for it, buys supplies for his
family and goes back home. Laughter.
" That is a mysterious process and very diffi
cult to understand. Yet I am sure that
Brazil and all the Sooth American states
understood tho moment it w&s mentioned.
Yet I am sure, and I speak with great can
dor, when I say that 1 believe that we will
make a very favorable arrangement to trade
with South America. Take a country
like Venezuela, of large area but small pop
ulation not moro than two and a half to
three millions. They Bring ns $10,400,000
worth of products. But how much of that
js taxed, do yon suppose, at the cnstom
houaeT. Only 8,000. livery cent of that,
except 3,000, escapes taxation. We send
them a good many things, but
,-we do not send them one shilling's
worth that is not taxed by them. That is
not fair.. They admit that it is not fair,
and they are glad and willing to right the
matter and place us on reciprocal ground
that will be to the prosperity of this coun
try and to the prosperity of the other, be
. can&e a trade that is one-sided as that can
not be continued forever.
"I have not seen an approval from any
free-trade country of the reciprocity idea
that has stood the test for three months.
When reciprocity was first suggested the
free-traders all. or nearly all, approved.
At that time they thought it would divide
the protectionists in Congress and they
urged it very earnestly as long as they
thought there would be some division; as
long as they conceived that it was the
dividing line that might obstruct the pro
tectionists." Mr. Blaine did not finish this paragraph,
as the crowd in the gallery at his left had
become excited and started half panic
stricken for the exit. Mr. Blaine and
Minister Fhelps discovefed at a quick
glance that the gallery was in no danger
of falling, and both shouted to the crowd
and waved their hands to reassure the ex
cited throng. When quiet was restored,
Mr. Blaine resumed his remarks as follows:
"Now, as 1 was saying, these free-traders
thought they beard a little crack Icheers;
they thought that the Kepublican party
would be stampeded. Applause. Now
the Republicans are not frightened by a
crack. Cheers. As long as the free
traders thought that thero would bo
a division in the Republican party they en
couraged reciprocity, but very soon they
found that the Kepublican party was not
. in the habit of having divisions in its
ranks. (Cheers. The ranks closed up and
tho reciprocity provision was adopted
by the Kepublican Congress. ICheers.
Just as soon as the free-traders found that
reciprocity could not be used to divide the
Kepublican party they were all against it,
Cheers. Every one of them; and now
they are repudiating it, and telling
you what a humbug it is, and
now little value there is in it and
how email a result thero would be to the
people of this country from it. Well, it is
never wise to make a prediction before an
. event. It is not wise for the free-traders to
proclaim its failure at present. 1 don't
propose to say anything about its success.
We are given a year in which to try
it. Let ns wait a year and see what can be
done. ICheers. 1 am not here to boast of
it. 1 am here to condemn the course of the
free-traders, who, as long as it promised to
divide protectionists, were in favor of it,
but who are set against it the moment they
find protectionists will not divide. Cheers.
TIIE DUTY OF TIIE PEOPLE.
"Your duty, gentlemen, if I may suggest
it. is to elect a protectionist to Congress.
Cheers, and cries. 'We wilL'J That is
your interest; that is the interest of every
district in the country, and I appeal
to this district because of tho in
terests at your doorsill and firesides.
I appeal to every man in Starke county
and tUreo other counties that make up the
district. But you have a special reason.
The Congress has S25 members. It is a
very great distinction to any man a dis
tinction to the district represented and a
distinction to the man himself to be placed
at the head of the committee on ways and
means, and to lead the House of Kepre
eentatives. Cheers. That is where Thnd
deus Stevens stood the last eight years of
his life; that is where that great citizen of
Ohio, lately deceased. Gen. Kobt. C. Schenck,
stood for six years, and that is where Wm.
McKinley stands now uproarious cheers;
and I appeal both to your interest andyour
pride to send him back again that he may
be useful not merely to this district, not to
this htate alcne, but to the people of the
United States. Cheers.1
At the Academy of Music Mr. Blaine
spoke as follows:
"Fellow citizens I am not here to make
a speech; such observations as I had to
make I gave in a speech at the
other halL I came here to congrat
ulate you on the victory which
awaits you here in Ohio. This is
not a battle between Kepnblicans and
Democrats. It is a contest between pro
tection and free trade. Let us pull to
gether for protection, and with one more
pull sweep from ns free trade, which has
never bcn more active than it is to
day. This district will not do its
Cz'jil it dctsuot return to Congress tno
head man of the ways and means commit
tee, the leader of the House Wm. Mc
Mr. Blaine and party left at 6 o'clock to
night, for Chicago.
SIIEIOIAN AT PITTSBURG.
Folltlcs and Party Discussed by Ohio's Sen
ator In a Convincing Manner.
Pittsburg.' Pa.. Oct. 25. Old City Hall
was packed to-night with an audience of
1,000 people, who gathered to listen to Sen
ator John Sherman talk of politics and
party. He had come direct from his home
in Mansfield, O., and was met by a recep
tion party, composed of the members of the
Kepublican county committee. After good
naturedly enduring a hand-shaking recep
tion, the Senator was driven to the ball,
where his appearance was the signal for
cheering aud the old-fashioned "March" by
the band. Upon being introduced Senator
Sherman said, in part:
"Fellow-citizens When I wa9 on my
way hero I woudered what in the world
the oeoplo of Pittsburg wanted to hear from
me for why they should invite a Buckeye
from Ohio to talk to them about Kepublic
an principles. The city of Pittsbnrg is tho
birthplacu of the Kepublican party.
ICheers, When, in you, or your an
cestors, organised the Republican party
our object wjxf only to resist tho extension
of slavery 3ver our WesVern territory. Aft
terwajj. in lfcfil. the only object of the
KepUtfican rarty was to maintain the
Urxou of these States, to preserve our
ouutry as an inheritance for
your children and your childrens' chil
dren. Cheers. In 1876 the object of
tho Kepublican party was to make good
tho promises contained in our notes, and to
make all our money as good as gold and
silver coin every dollar worth dollar for
dollar. Now, iny countrymen, the great
issue between us is not so great as in the
East, but still worthy of discussion. It is,
ow shall we levy taxes to support the
national government? That is the question
that is to be disenssed mainly to-night.
A voice 'Give us that.' Senator Sherman
I will in a few initiates'). Why, my
countrymen, in a republic like ours, where
every power rests with the people, the only
way they can speak the voice of the people
is by a party organization. One man is
nothing; a boss is nothing; a king is noth
ing, it is the voice of the people that
speaks a party organization.
"1 said a while ago that there can be but
two parties. That is not exactly trne.
There are usually bqt two parties, bnt
sometimes people who fthink they aro a lit
tle better thau their neighbors go off to
roost by themselves, and call themselves a
third partv. Laughter and applause.
They think they are better than the mass
of the people; they want to go oif on some
side issue some side show, some big
woman, or big snake laughter, the tem
perance question, or something of that
kind. They don't know what; they think
they can start a great party. 1 have had
more experience in political life than
some of you, at least, and i never saw any
good come of a third party yet. Ap
plause. I am as good a Kepublican as
ever lived. We are all Kepublicans and all
Democrats, in the general meaning of that
term, because we are all in favor of a form
of government in which all the powers
rest with the people. Therefore, the names
do not signify anything. We must jTfdge of
parties precisely as wo judge of men 'by
their works shall ye know them.' Judging
by this test the two parties that now stand
before the people ot this country, one is
liko heaven and the other is like hades.
Laughter and cheers.
"I told you the Republican party started
out to prevent the extension of slavery,
and it aid it. And finally, when the voice
of the people elected Abraham Lincoln
President of tne United States cheers,
there was the end of slavery all over the
territories. And then these disappointed
Democrats down South, they undertook to
tear up the Uag and break up the founda
tion of our country, to destroy this great
republic of ours, because we had elected
Abraham Lincoln President. Then it was
the boys of the bine marched under that
flag from stop to step over this broad . Na
tion until every part of it was united to
the whole. Cheers. This was done by
the Kepublican party marshalled by the
Kepublican party. Where was the Demo
cratic party during all these trying times!
I need not answer. Now my fellow-countrymen,
I will ..'pot: stop longer to discuss
this question, but say this, that now the
two parties are directly facing each other
and tho issues are more definitely drawn
than ever before in American history.
"In 1SS3 the people of the United States
trusted us with their political power.
Cheers. Now the first power was the
power to appoint officers to appoint post
masters and all the various officers of this
great government of ours, and that power,
instead of being a strength to any party, is
a weakness to any party, and upon that
basis nearly all the public men who fall in
publio life by the wayside fall by the exer
cise of patronage. 1 say to you now if I had
the power 1 would not allow a member of
Congress to recommend any man for
any office whatever. Cheers. I
would take from your political agents
all the power that is invested in them by
common custom not by law. I would
take from them all that power, and 1 would
not even allow a member of Congress to '
recommend postmasters, because it is an el
ement of weakness. It weakens the mem
ber of the House and the Senator, and it
makes a cause of constant trouble and
quarrel; and I think the time will soon
come, and the Kepublican party will be tho
agent in that great reform, when a law will
be passed separating entirely the appoint
ing power from the law-making power."
WHAT THE TARIFF LAW WILL DO.
After reviewing the many scenes in the
House, and the important measures passed
after a "quorum'' rule had been estab
lished, and presenting a strong plea for
the soldiers, the speaker said:
"My countrymen, oy far tho most impor
tant measure, in raugoand scope, acted upon
in this session of Con gross, was what is
called the McKinley tariff bill immense
applause and cheers a kind of Pennsylvania-Ohio
Dutchman. It was properly
named after Mr. McKinley, because by his
indomitable pluck, his ability, his energy,
it was pushed through the House, after
great opposition, because the Democrats,
as usual, opposed that, as they opposed
everything else. Langhter. Now; we
say, in the first place, on articles of
luxury such as brandy, and wine, and
champagne, and all those things, aud
tobacco, and all expensive luxuries of
every kind the duty should be tho very
highest, for revenue only. There wo are in
with our Democratic friends. The McKin
loy tariff bill makes free a greater amount
of tho production of foreign countries in
our own couutry than any tariff bill of
ancient or modern times.
"Some Democratic orators said: Wo can
not produce sugar My fellow-citizens. 1
am as positive as 1 am of my existence
to-day that within ten years from this time
we will produce en;ry pound of sugar that
is used in this country on our own farms.
Applause. The farmer will raise the
product and the manufacturer will build
these great machines to press out the juice
and reduce it to sugar, and thus a great
industry, probably employ iug 100.000 people
in this country, will son be built up in our
"We have put a duty on tin-plate equal
to and a little more than the duty on sheet
iron, and the result is we will manufacture
in this country of ours within a very .short
time and you Pittsburg people especially,
because it was largely upon your influence,
and upon the influence of others that it
was done we will make withiu live years
of this time SCO.00O tons of tin-plate, and
we will make the tin-cup so cheap that no
body will growl but the Democrats. Ap
plause. 1 am told now that already in
Ualtimore they are getting ahead of you.
Tbey have capital organized of $7,0CO,C00
to go to work to make tin-plate, of which we
import now 00,000 ton a, and if you Pittsburg
people don't hurry up you will get behind
in this race, and you ought to be in the
lead. What do the Democrats say to this?
What did they sayf They said we were
raising the price of all tinware and the
devil was to blame for it generally.
4Tbero ought to be no half-breeds in the
Kepublican camp. Von are all Kepublicans.
One man is nothing. Two men are less
. than nothing laughter and a dozen men
don't go at all. ILaiighter and applause.
You give me the sentiment of the masses of
the people; you give me the average judg
ment of such a mass of men as ure now
before me; you give mo their opinions
without regard to persons or names, pro
vided they are honorable men, and that
judgment is right."
The speaker then drifted into an exhaust
ive talk qn the tariff and concluded with:
"In I860, in the good old Democratic times.
our currency waa the meanest that ever
was devised by man, and would not pass
from one rart of the country to another,
and when you crossed the State line you
. . .
would nave to pay a premium. xowour
money travels all over the world, men
we were a third-class cower, ieered at and
laughed at. and when the war commenced
the last legacy of a Democratic adminis
tration kings, and emperors, and queens
were watching for the decay and falling to
pieces of this great Kepublic of ours, ine
government was tottering to its foun
dations. The eyes of all the great
European countries were watching the last
days of tho great Kepublic. 2Cow, thank
God, thank the Union soldiers, thank the
American people, this country of ours has
risen far above and beyond all fears of this
kind, and now the peoples of all these em
perors and of theso kingdoms are looKing
anxiously for the good times coming when
they can copy our institutions and enjoy
republics as we do in this country. Then
the days of empires and kings will have
nassed and crono. and then covernments of
he people, for the people and by the people
liill endure forever upon earth." Pro-
longed cheering and applause.
HEED IX ILLINOIS.
Immense Crowds Addressed by the Speaker
at Rockford and Mollne.
RockfokD; 111., Oct, 25. The city was
alive to-day with Kepublicans from all over
the northern part of the State, who came
to bear Speaker Keed. Tho Speaker
arrived here at about noon, having been
met en ronte by a largo delegation, from
the city. At 1 o'clock a mass-meeting was
held on the fair grounds, Speaker Keed
delivering the principal address. Mr. Reed's
audience numbered fully lour tnousanu.
He spoke for forty minutes.
To-night the celebrated prosming oi-
ficer of the House of Representa
tives addressed an immense crowd
at Moliue. A large portion ox the
audience came from Davenport, across tho
Mississippi, to hear Mr. Keed nphold tho
McKinley bill aud his course as Speaker of
THE FIRE RECORD.
Portion of the Youngtown (O.) Rolling-Mlll
Plant Horned Loss, 8100,000.
Youngstown, Oct, 25. The machine-
shop, the blacksmith-shop and a portion of
the stock-house of the large mill belonging
to the Youngstown Rolling-Mill Company
were consumed by lire to-night. The cause
of the fire is unknown. The loss is about
$100,000, said to bo fully covered by insur
ance. A singular coincidence is the fact
that a few years ago. at the eamo hour and
on the same day of the week, this mill was
East Pepperell. Mass.. Oct. 25. That
the visitation of flame which desolated a
large portion of this town yesterday was
the work of an incendiary is pretty well es
tablished. The wire which connected the
burned factory with three alarm gongs was
.A. - t ,1 A
cui so mac no signal oi iuo cumiagrauuu
could be given until the fire had gained
great headway. The hose used by the de
partroentof the Fairchilds mills was clogged
r.p by stones, and the key-holes in the
doors of tho quarters of the north-end En
gine Company were plugged up, making it
neeessary to force the windows to get the
apparatus out. No one understands the
motive for the crime, if such it was.
Muxcie, Ind., Oct, 25. This morning
fire in the large tenement-house owned by
the 1 lodge heirs caused Si. 000 loss to the
building. It was occupied by a half dozen
families, some of whom lost their goods.
The loss is fully covered by insurance in
the American r ire Insurance Company, of
Philadelphia. Pa., and the German Insur
ance Company, of Freeport, I1L '
WiLKEsnAiuiE. Pa.. Oct. 25. The little
village of Stillwater, Luzerne county, com
posed of a planing-mill, butcher-shop and
thirteen dwelling houses, was wiped out
by fire to-day. Thomas Edgar is the prin
cipal loser. 'Loss, $10,000; uninsured.
Duquoin, 111., Oct, 25. The round-house
and shops of the Cairo Short Line road at
Tinckneyville, burned to the ground yes
terday. Tho loss is placed at 60,000; in
surance very light.
Kansas City, Oct, 25. Fowler Bros.'
large packing-house caught fire this after
noon, but was extinguished without much
loss. The entire fire department was on
PENSIONS FOR VETERANS.
Residents of Indiana and Illinois Whose
Claims Have Been Allowed.
Pensions have been allowed the following
Original Invalid Daniel Murfleld, Monroe
ville; Geo. Garretr, Coxier; Wm. C. Shortridge,
Indianapolis; Thos. Madden, Richmond; Wm.
Simpson, Hobart; Marion C. Bkelton, Rochdale;
Andrew J. Wilson, Hebron; John 8. Reese,
Coateaville; Peter Warbritton, Attica; David F.
Mavnard. Anderson; Henry Robinson, New Al
bany; Lloyd Kairdon, Franklin; James Bhinn,
Munoie; Geo. W. Newell, Carpentersville; Fran
cis M. Turner, Stewartsville; Wm. Nosworthy,
Michigan City; Enoch W. Norton, Covington.
Increase Geo. F.Btewart.Connersvllle; Philip
L. Motsinger, Medosa; Luclen B. Rarber, Salem
Center; Jonathan Rice, Adapis; Frederick R.
Williams, Indianapolis; Cn.is. White, Fremont;
Alex. Galbreathi Otwell; John Wiley, Long Run;
Silas C. Martz, Bluflton; John Everhart,
Hyniera; Geo. F. BiirrouKhs. Indianapolis; Wm.
8. Price. St. Bernice; Risden C. l)inwiddie,
Lebanon; Jas. W. Burks, McVille; Jacob Green,
Stinesville; Andrew J. Bprong, Raleigh; Jacob
N. Gard, Carey, Oscar Ward, Wesley; BenJ. II.
Massey, Owensville; Jas. L. Ross, Liston; George
W. Foreman, Napoleon; Thos. J. Short. Lancaster;
William C. Beede, Warsaw; Nathaniel F. Btuds
man, Modoc; William II. Custer, Parlinjrtcn;
Henry W.Brady, Silver Lake; Ambrose Nlckles,
Mitchell; Lorenzo Nolan, Elkhart; David M.
Osburn, Indianapolis: Joseph A. Kellar, Kokomo;
Alfred Moore.SprinKTille; John 8. Marsh, Greens-,
burg; Elliott 8. D. Palmer, Rnshvllle; Geonro L.
Dile, Harlan; John Ford. Milwaukee; Jacob
Kipparr, Spencer; Abraham Davis, Spencer,
Fernando C. Eiler, Fisher's Switch.
Reissue Simon M. McCulloh, Westport; Para
llel R. Bolluger, Winchester, Anderson Griffey,
lielsMue and Increase W. Thomas McMlllcn,
Vesta; Martin J. Brown, English.
Original Widows, etc. Squire, father of Archi
bald Farley, Falrland; Martha Ami. widow of
Samuel Parks. Peter Cooper, minors of Henry
Sandleben. Tell City.
Widow of IS VZ Rebecca, widow of Rufus Mo
TO RESIDENTS OF ILLINOIS.
Orijrfnal Invalid Edjrar M. Rider. Shawnee
town; William I. Lawrence. Upper Alton; W. li.
Lyell, New Grand Chain; John V. Wilson, Eldo
rado. Increase Williran SUryoek, West Liberty; Por
ter H. Wollrum, Harvard; A. D. Richards, Pull
man; Leslie K. Marstelle, Mattoon: Charles H.
Thirher. Chicago; David Balliner, Chicago; Clin
ton Martin, Pans: Johu B. Frank, Runia; Samuel
Jm Bennett. Robinson; Georsre Lee, Quincy;
John J. Daniel. St. Jacob; Addison II. Mulkey,
MulUeytown; David Peinberton, Beecher City;
George F. Otto, Paris; Abraham Smedes, Chi
cago; James II. Wilson, Marshall; James K. P.
Iugersoll, Palestine; David Y. Pierce, East C-iiie
Girardeau; Nathan Holland, Mount Vernon.
Reissue James H. Allen, Newton; London E.
Fowler, Payson; James Wilkhis, Stone Fort; Si
mon Roxroat, Noble.
Original Widows, etc Ursula A., widow of
Issachar Morris. Ftthlan; Mary H., widow of Jo
seph M. Bowman, Canton; Catherine, widow of
Frederick Bodishbaugh, Grayville.
Settlers Murdered by Apaches.
Santa Fe, N. M.. Oct. 25. A small band
of Arizona Apaches, evidently not more
than four in number, have been terrorizing
settlers alonir the Arizona-New Mexico line
for the past six weeks in western Sierra
and Grant counties. .Several posses have
been organized to hnut them, and the two
troops of United States cavalry have been
scouting tho Mogoulon mountains and the
Passarange for weeks, but without result,
tho band being so small as to readily elude
its followers. Thus far four persons have
been murdered by tho gang. J.J. Barriara,
a Mexican ranchman in western Grant
county, and his son Avarial are the latest
victims. Thej' were shot from their wagon
and the body of the old man thrown into
the river, while the son had his bend
crushed with a club. Another son escaped.
Hurncd to Death In a Cabin.
Watsonville. Cal.. Oct 25. A eaw-mill
and cabin owned by White & Dehart was
burned last nittht. Two young men slept
in the cabin. The body of one, Frank Solo,
was found among the ruins and the other,
Charlie Mangaman, was found wandering
around the hills fast asleep.
Fatally Ititten hj a Vicious Doar.
Crookstox, Minn.. Oct. 25. A vicious
boar bit a piece oil tho leg, including tho
arterv, from the twelve-vear-old son of
Ole llhudy. The boy died in twenty min
London, Oct. 25. Mr. Lappin. chairman
of the Liverpool Stock Kxcbauge, died this
morning on a train while going to business.
Stock Broker at Brockton, Maat., Secures
885,000 on Fraudulent Notes.
Brockton, Mass., Oct 25. Charles W.
Robinson, a "well-known stock broker in the
Home Bank Building in this city, and who
had been doing business through John
Stetson's banking-house in Boston, is a
self-confessed forger. The amonnt will not
fall short of $$5,000. A short time since he
took Sewall P. Howard and Emerson
Goldthwaite as special partners in the
brokerage business. Last Monday, hearing
that the firm's account with Stetson had
been closed, they informed Bobinson of
what they knew and insisted upon a disso
lution of partnership. On Thursday :
he confessed that live inotes,
amounting to $9,500. which Mr. Goldthwaite
had discouted, bore forged signatures.
Bobinson went away, nobody knows
where. One of his tricks was to forge the
name of some well-to-do person, and,
getting proper Indorsements, would dis
count the paper throngh the banks. It is
learned that the Home National Bank, of
this city, holds SCO.000 against the Messrs.
Goldthwaite fc Howard, also that a largo
amonnt is held by the Brockton National
Bank and Pljmouth banks. Mr. Bobinson
had many customers who were doing a
stock business on margins, and their losses
will aggregate thousands. It is feared that
a few men will be ruined by the defalca
tion. The cause of his downfall is thonght
to have been speculating heavily unknown
to his partners.
Missing: Merchant Charged with Forgery
New York. Oct. 25. Stephen T. Barker,
dealer in rubber goods at Maiden Lane and
Nassau streets, whose place was seized by
the sheriff on Friday, is missing. George
F. Hodgman, who has obtained two at
tachments against Mr. Barker for $15,000 on
behalf of tho Hodgman Knbber Company,
says that on Sept. 20 Barker delivered to
P. W. Gallaudet fc Co. three promissory
notes purporting to have been made by J.
B. and J. M. Cornell, payable to the order
of Barker fc Co.. for $12,500. and that they
were sold by Gallaudet & Co. and the pro
ceeds given Mr. Barker. The signatures, it
appears, were not genuine. Gallaudet &
Co. have assigned their claims to plaintiff.
Canadian Outrage on an American Boy.
r Detroit, Oct, 25. Robert Snllo, a fifteen-year-old
boy, went across the river, last
Monday, and began shooting dncks in tho
St. Clair Hats. Notwithstanding the fact
that he was outside the preserves of the
Toronto Club, a game-keeper arrested him
and carried him to tho Toronto Club
house. Without notifying the boy's par
ents, who were nearly crazed with grief,
he was kept in confinement there for the
night, and. in the morning, taken to Port
. Lambton. where the gentlemen sportsmen
attempted to secure a Warrant against him
for poaching. The justice refused to con
sider the case. The boy was then taken
thirty miles further away to Port Sarnia,
and, after much persuasion, a justice was
induced to proceed against Sullo to tho
tuno of SlO line, with $5 costs. The Amer
ican residents are greatly excited over the
matter. Sullo, sr.. is advised that it is a
plain case of kidnaping, and js determined
to be redressed, even if he has to call in the
assistance of the Secretary of State.
How the Count of Paris Was Received.
Montreal, Oct. 25. The. Comte de Paris
continues to create the greatestenthusiasm
here, and this morning large crowds were
congregated at different points as he
passed to visit the religions institutions.
It is estimated that fullv twenty thousand
people cheered him at the depot last night.
His first visit this morning was to tho arch
bishop. The city has fairly gone wild over
him. The French papers praise him most
highly. The La Minerva, the leading or
gan, states that Canada is for all time at
tached to the house of Orleans, which has
done so much for Canada. L'Etandard
says that the French monarchist causo is
still uppermost in the hearts of all French
Canadians, and that the demonstration
yesterday crushes republican hopes here.
The banquet to-night was a grand affair.
Cotton Picked by Machinery.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 25. There was on
exhibition at the Cotton Exchange in this
city to-day a bale of cotton which had been
picked by machinery, and the cotton brok
ers are to-night talking of the begin
ning of a new 4 era in the cotton
business. The bale weighed 475
pounds and was picked by the
machine in two hours, notwithstanding the
rain, on the plantation of C. C. Glover,
near this city. The work done is equiva
lent to that of fifteen men for the same
time. The cotton is mnch cleaner than
that picked by hand, and will bring from
three-eighths to half a cent more per pound.
Flooded by a lllffh Tide.
Delaware City, Del. Oct. 25. Tho big
St. George marsh bank along the bay shore
between Port Penn and Delaware City bas
succumbed to the high tide, and the waters
of Delaware bay are pouring into the low
lands through a sixty-foot breach.. Be
tween five hundred and one thousand acres
of laud, much of which is under cultiva
tion, is under water. The road between
Port Penn and the Long bridge is sub
merged, and the bridge is badly damaged.
The farm of the fish commissioner, Chas.
S. Hubert, is under water, and his houso
surrounded. The loss will amount to sev
eral thousand dollars.
Movements of Steamers.
New York, Oct. ; 25. Arrived: City of
Chester, from Liverpool. The Obham,
from Rotterdam, which it was surmised
might be the vessel reported ashore near
Kockawa3' last night, arrived off the San
dyhook lighthouse at 8:20 this morning.,
1 Liverpool, Oct 25. Arrived: City of
Koine, from New Kork, for Liverpool.
Lizard, Oct. 25.' Passed: LaGascogne,
from New York, for Havre.
Hamburg, Oct. 25.' Arrived: Augusta
Victoria, from New York.
liuftineis Embarrassments. '
Camden, N. J., Oct. 25. All the machin
ery, stock and fixtures of the Asphalt
Block Company, in the lower portion of
this city, were seized in execution by the
sheriff this morning. 11. S. Newbold &
Son, of the Eagle iron-works, of Norris
town. Pa., obtained the judgment, which
was taken out on a mechanic's lien for $4,-
X4. The company has woiks at Bridge
port, Norristown and Newcastle, Pa.
Belvidere, III., Oct. 25. O. Beckington,
sheriff of this county, has made an assign
ment. His liabilities will probably reach
$40,000, with resources of $45,000.
Fall Proved Fatal.
Special to the Inriianapohs Journal.
Wabash, Ind., Oct. 25. Jacob Ridenour,
one of the oldest residents of Wabash
couuty, died at his home in South Wabash
this aftu'noon from the effects of a fall a
week or two ago. Deceased was eighty-
tive years of age and had lived in this coun
ty for half a century.
Deprlvine Citizens of Their Rlehts.
Paris, Tex., Oct 25. News has been re-
Lf A1 that. O. Hill linn rtfl SftAri t Tl fc InVSf
house of the Choctaw Council depriving
all citizens of the Choctaw Nation who take
the oath to oecome citizens or tne united
States of their right to vote, hold ofiice or
sit on juries in mat in ation.
Taking Down the Hotel Clerk.
'Is the man who owns this hotel any
where around?" asked one of the patrons
of the intensely important clerk.
"He's a modest, retiring man. isn't hot
,Doeen7t want any glory or public attention,
Those are his qualities. How did you
'Oh. 1 kuew he must be that sort of a
man; otherwise he d give you the hotel and
be the clerk himself.''
A Trifle Odd.
Yes," said old Aunt Wisdom. "I cut out
every good thing 1 see in tho papers, but
what puzzles me is that the best articles
end by mentioning some cure. One of the
new literary fads, I suppose
A 835,000 Kotched Stick.
'Here is quite a curiosity." said a Wash-
ingtoniantoa Post reporter, producing a
stick two feet in lengtii and curiously
notched and split. 'There are seven
notches." said he. "This is a certificate of
deposit issued by the Bank of England ove.
one hundred years ago. A suck was taken,
notched and split One piece was given to
the depositor, who had to produce it and
match the other piece to get his money. It
defies forgery and fraud. The stick repre
sented a deposit of 7,000.
COWBOY AT THE PLAY.
Intensely Disguated at tho Sunday-School
Style of Fighting Portrayed.
. Kansas City Times.
Sotno of the remarks made by persons
witnessing plays are as well calculated to
provoke mirth as the wittiest lines tongned
by the cleverest comodian. Only a few
evenings since in one ot the theaters I had
the pleasure of a double bill, one from the
stage and the other at my elbow.
The seat next mine was occupied by a
gentleman who rarelv visits the citv. and
therefore but seldom has an opportunity to
catch a glimpse of the modern school of
acting. Still he was a good critic in his
own way, and from him I gathered a num
ber of points to guide me in the future
should I visit him or his part of the coun
try. He was what some writers have
termed "a child of nature:" had been
nursed and reared on the prairies of the
great West, and was every inch a man.
More like Ingomar than Adonis, he
could see through and beyond the veil
of style, admire that which- seemed
truthful, regardless of appearances, while
1 lent my eyes to the beautiful. He looked
upon men as he knew them, and wondered
why people would pay to see them put on
airs and act at lee ted ly. At first I thonght
ne wouia prove to be something ox a Dore,
continually calling attention to the merits
and demerits of the play as it progressed,
but by and by I found in him an interest
ing subject, andthouchhe may have an
noyed others who sat near and took no
part in his conversation, he amused me.
I he injured husband had met the de
stroyer of his home and haDDiness. and in
his just rage was glaring wildly at the
villain, inst prefacing the fovciblo remarks
that followed. HE3
'Now fer sum reconin' " remarked my
neighbor, who thonght he recognized good
metal in the injured hero. Just then tho
"heavy" man made a bold stand, and an
nounced that he was armed, thoush he had
no desire to spill the blood of his accuser.
It was not so with tho wronged husband,
whose tongne had betrnn to sneak the
language of his heart. They were hard
words that followed, and made the villain
very uucomfortable, and my neighbor grew
exceedingly anxious, wondering now it
would all terminate. Fiercer yet grew the
wordy war, and then tbcaccused impulsive
ly drew a nistohand made amotion as though
he would kill.
'Thunderation!" exclaimed my neighbor.
'that settles the bull biznes. Thet fule
might hev knowed it wasn't ackordin' tew
the rules o' the game tew make sich a bluft
ez thet. It's all rite tew talk loud 'bout
crops, cattle, politicks an' sich etiairs, but
wnen a feller shoots oil his mouth dour
some'n be orter be fixed. Thet ole chap
bed no biznees tewrais a row unless ho hed
a six-shooter an' intended tew backtit."
Well. I'll be durned if he ain't foldin 'is
arms an' darin' the other'n tew shoot! Thet
duz settle it. Ef the black-whiskered fel
ler in thar don't shoot nary one's wuth a
enss. Well! I'll be etarnally blowed ef
they ain't both skeered nv each uther!
Mebby thet sort o' fitin' sutes sum people,
but it's iutirely tew tame fer me." He
said, as he reached for his hat and buckled
his spurs, which be had temporarily
loosened: "Nothin' on urth '11 keep down a
row ef I see sum more sich Sundy-skool
htin' ez thet," and ho walked disconso
lately out into the street.
THE TRAINING OF A NURSE.
Growth and Present Extent of the Work In
New York City.
The Bellevue Training School for Nurses
was started on May t, 1873, with a superin
tendent and rive nurses, having live wards
under their care.
In 1800 the school has sixtv-two nunils
and has grauduated 345, while as a direct
out-growth of that modest beginning
there are three other great schools in
New York alone. These are the New York
City, which has 64 pupils, and has gradu
ated 63; the New York Hospital, with 43
pupils and 192 graduates; and Mount Sinai,
with 50 pupils and 111 graduates. There
are also smaller schools in the city, but,
great or small, liellevue must always be
honored as the pioneer. Her graduates are
at the head of most of the important schools
and hospitals in the country, and have
even gone so far afield as England, Italy
The next school to be established was the
New York City, which was started by the
Commissioners of Charities and Correction.
in 1877, and is entirely supported by the
city. Until last year it was known as the
Charity Hospital School, because it began
there, but as it grew its work spread until
the old name was misleading, and had
to be changed. It is now the largest,
and, in some respects, the most impor
tant of all the schools, as it nurses five
different hospitals Charity and Maternity
on lilackwelfs island, the Infants' Hospital
on Randall's island, Gouverneur at Gouv
ernenr slip, and Harlem at the foot of East
(Jne-hundred-and-twentietn street, the two
last being accident or emergency hospitals,
while at Charity the cases are largely
chronic. Besides the pupils of the school
there are thirty-two permanent trained
nurses at Charity and Kandalrs island.
making nearly a hundred in all, for whom
the superintendent is directly responsible,
and over whom she has full authority. The
other schools in the city are supported
from the funds of tbe hospitals which they
TWO VIEWS OF THE WAR.
The Man Who Remembers It and the Man
Who Knows It as History.
Not ember Scribner.
What man of forty-two or three has not
found some ditficnlty in making the man of
thirty-five or less understand precisely how
he looks at things, just because of this line
of difference, - which means that one of
them was a half-grown boy, and the other
a child, dnnng those years between 18C0
aud 18G5T It is the whole difference be
tween the historic and tbe reminiscent
point of view. ,
rfi "!. ft I a 9 Mm
sometimes ii seems impossioie mat the
boy of fifteen or sixteen may have roceived
a more vivid ceneral impression than the
actors themselves, who were busy with de
tail and even with drudgery, while to him
everything was idealized into clear aud
large outlines unobacured rixrht and
wrong, large issues and no compromises.
How, with this kind of memory, are you
going to make the younger man understand
just bow real the whole of it all is to you?
line 3on lived, there will always seem to
him something fanatical in your way of
looking at the past, and he will have a cer
tain pity, such as one might have for a per
son now liberally enough educated who
still has lingering in him the bias of some
early narrow training.
Of course, it is infinitely better so: and he
has the fuller inheritance in the very thing
the war was fought for a country in which
sectionalism should be a word almost
incomprehensible. All of which does not
alter the fact that just behind the actual
lighters of the battle comes a generation
whose special legacy of memories is a thing
not often defined or taken account of, so
that thinking oyer it prompted this writ
ing; a generation who remember, as boys,
the long, hot Sunday of Bull Run, when
the elders came home from church with
grave or scared faces; who went out with an
awe much greater than men's, into the
hushed streets on the day of Lincoln's
THE CHOCTAW RELIGION.
How the Spirit of the Good Indian Reaches
the Happy Hunting Ground.
Boston Transcript. 7
From their earliest traditions the Choc
taws have been taught to believe in
a life after they leave this world.
They believe that the spirit, the moment
it leaves the body, is compelled to
travel a long distance to the west, until it
arrives at au immense chasm, at the
bottom of which flows a very rapid,
rocky and dangerous stream. This terri
ble gorge, which is surrounded on every
side by great mountains, the soul has to
cross on a "long and slippery pine log with
the bark peeled ott," the only passage to
the "happy hunting-grounds," which lie
beyond the dangerous bridge. On the bank
of the stream, just on the other end of the
log, there always stand six perctns, who
have reached the "happy hunting-grounds."
and who throw sharp rocks at whoever
attempts to cross the treacherous log the
moment the middle of it is reached. Those
who have lived properly, according to the
Indian idea of morals, have no trouble in
crossing tbe log; the stones fall harmlessly
from them and they reach the "happy hunt
ing grounds," where theTo is perpetual day,
without dilHculty. Thro the trees are
Used in Millions of Homes
50 dozen of Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vests, 25c; vrorth 35c.
25 dozen of Ladies' Natural Jersey Ribbed Vests, 35c; worth 45c.
Ladies' Scarlet all-Wool Vests and Drawers,75c a garment; worth 85c,
Ladies' Naturul all-Wool Vests and Drawers, $1 a garment; worth
Ladies' all-Wool Black Hosiery, your choice for 25c; worth 35c
Ladies' all-Wool Cashmere Black Hosiery, your choice for 35c;
Children's Black Wool Hosiery, sizes 5 in. to S in., your choico for
15c and 20c.
Children's Cotton Fast-black Hosiery, 5 in. to 8J in., your choico
for 10c a pair.
50 dozen of Ladies' Black Jerseys, your choico from 1 to 5L50;
Ladies' Black Stockinet Jackets, your choico from $2 to $5; worth
20 dozen of Ladies' Heavy all-Silk Black Mitts, your choico for 45c;
worth 60c. ,
25 dozen of Gents' all-Wool Hosiery, your choico for 20c a pair;
We have a bargain in Ladies' and Children's Laco Collars that will
pay you to examine. v
300 dozen of made and woven Corsets from 25c to $2.
70 dozen Kid Gloves at 49c, all stylish shades of Tans, Browns and
25 dozen of Children's Black Cashmere Caps, your choico from 45c
Laces, Ruching, Ribbons, Tidies, Collars and Cuffs cheaper than
any house in tho city.
SUCCESSOR TO VANCE HUNTER & CO.,
No. w WEST WASHINGTON STREET.
ever green, tbe sky cloudless and tbe
breezes always eontly blowing; there, too,
a continuous feast and dance
are going on; the people never
grow old, but live forever and
revel in perpetual youth, Tbe wicked,
when they attempt to cross the dangerous
bridge, can Pee the stones which are thrown
at them, and in trying to avoid them they
fall from the giddy height into tho awful
gorge thousands of feet below the slippery
fog, where a rush iug, boiling stream is
tumbling over the great, sharp rocks,
tilled with dead nab and animals,
which 'aro continually brought around
to the same place by the eddies and whirl
pools. There all the trees aro dead, tbe
waters infested by poisonous snakes, toads
and other repulsive-looking reptiles; tbe
dead are ever hungry, but have nothing to
eat; are always sick, bnt never die. There
is no sun, and the wicked aro constantly
"climbing up by thousands on the sides of
a high rock, from which they can overlook
the beautiful country of the good hunting
grounds, the abode of the happy, but can
never reach it."
Democrats at k Loss.
Democratic criticism and malice find
themselves impotent in discussing General
Harrison as a speechmr.t:er. There has never
been in modern Anient in politics any one
who could make as many speeches in a day
or on a tour and have them all graceful,
thoughtful, and strong, as President Harri
son bas shown that be can do. Even the
Democratic papers aia not able to conceali
their admiration for the rare skill and
power that ho showed in this respect in his
recent tour among the Union soldiers and
the people of the West. The Democrats
must be very unhappy that they are not
a')le to abuse him even in this respect.
Always tbe Case.
It is a peculiar fact that the men who al
ways make a fuss about the poor cigars
that are presented to them never murmur
about tbe poor ones they buy.
The "Washlnstfon Politician.
We don't know when we have seen non.
Charles Lyman's whiskers looking eo fine
as they do now.
Women are not slow to
comprehend. They're quick.
They're alive, and yet it was
a man who discovered the o?ic
remedy for their peculiar ail
ments. The man wras Dr. Pierce.
The discovery was his " Fa
vorite Prescription" the boon
to delicate women.
Why go round "with one
foof in the grave," suffering in
silence misunderstood when
there's a remedy at hand that
isn't an experiment, but which
is sold under the guarantee
that if you are disappointed
in any way in it, you can get
your money back by applying
to its makers.
We can hardly imagine a
woman's not trying it. Pos
sibly it may be true of one
or two but we doubt it
Women are ripe for it.
They ' must have it Think
of a prescription and nine out
of ten waiting for it Carry
the news to them !
The seat of sick headache
is not in the brain. Regu
late the stomach and you
cure it. Dr. Pierce's Pellets
are the Little Regulators.
EREHTlATinT TJrris Eberhardt. Tfflfeof George
Kberhardt and daughter of Mr and Mrs. Thomas
Koch. Funeral Sunday afternoon, from residence,
354 H. East street, at u p. m. and 2:30 p. in. at tier,
man Evangelical Church, corner New York and
East streets. Friends and relations lnviua.
REEVES-Infant daughter of Kichaidr F- nd
Eleanor Reeve. Oct. -5, 10 a xu.. 617 N. Delaware
street. Funeral Sunday, il p. m. Private.
. ri ri n ib ri ii C
KK THE UNITED STATES ARMY. ARL.K
odled unmarried men between the ages of twenty,
cne and thlrty-tive years. Good pay, rations, cloth
lng and medical attendance. Apply at bHi aet
Washington street, Indiana pcU, liuL
40 Years the Standard.
From InlUatpolU Unioa SUtloa.
iU I tut W Ait- South Norltv .
Trains run by Central Standard Tim.
Leave for Pittsburg. Baltimore (d 5:15 am.
Washington, Philadelphia and New d 3:00 p uu
Tort (d 3:30 pm,
Arrive from the East, d 11:40 am., d 12:30 pm,
and d 10: ik) pm.
Leave for UDlumbu, 9:00 am.; arrive frota
Oolumbus. 3:45 pin.; leave for illc'umoad. 4:00
pin.; arrive from Richmond. lorOO aiu.
Leave lor CMcajro, d 11:05 am., d 11:30 pnn
arrive from CSiloiwrcv, d 3:30 pro.; d 3:10 am.
Ixiav for Louisville, d 3:3.? am.. fc:15 anx.
d 3:55 pm.: Arrive from LoiaavUlo, d 11:00 anL,
6:25 pm., d 10:50 pm.
Leave for Columbus. 6:30 pm, Arrive from
Columbu, 10:05 am.
Leave fur Ylnoennm and Oalro. 7:20 am 3:50
pm.; arrive from Viuoenuas aud Oalro; 11:10
am., 5: 10 pin.
d. dally; other train except Sanday.
TTANDALIA LINE SHORTEST HOUTE TO
HT. LOn JL.VTJ THE VKKT.
Train arrive and leave Iudianapoll as fellows:
Leave for St Louis, 7:30 am, 11:10 am, lioup m, 11:03
Green cesUe and Terre Haute Accomodation, 4:00 pnv
Arrive from St. Louis, 3j45 am. 4:15 am. U.LO pm. 5:23
pm, 7:45 pm.
Terre Haute and Greenoastle AccomMatlon. 10:00 am.
Sleeping and Parlor Cars are run on through trains,
For rates and Information apply to ticket af nta oi
the company, or U. U. DttUL&li. Assistant General
PULLMAN CAR LINE.
LKAVX nan a k Aro us.
No. 38 Monon Ace, ex. Hundsy ......f:15 pm
Xo. 32 Chloagu unu Pullman VesUbuled
coaches parlor and dining c&r, daily 11:20 am
Arrive In Chicago 5:10 pm.
No. 34 Chicago Night Kx., PuUman Veitl-
tuled ooaches anil sleepers, dallr 12:40 axm
Arrive In Chicago 7:35 am.
A HRIVK AT LU1A.NAJU1
No. 31 Vesrihnle, dally... , 3.00 pa
No. 33 VestibnlP, daily 3:43 am
No. 3! Monou Aoc.. ex. Sunday. 10:40 am
No. 4H Local freight leaves Alabama- t. yard at
Pullman Vestlbuled Sleepers for Chioago tand at
west end of Union Station, aud can be taxeuat e.W
p. m., daily.
Ticket omces No. 20 South Illinois street and at
DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL. ENTER K0W.
(KUblIh.d I860.) ttMUirOm oriHM
J2J 1 Pen. EL, fftn LM. Opp. TcS. J
EII3 ft CSBSaZT, Ipa ul rrrp-ictai.
Tro-eminently the IcaiLug biMluess university:
fort j.firet year; no vacation: students cnt4r at anr
time; Individual Instruction by strong f aonlty of ex.
reriend-d teachers; complete fitcilitlrs for tKex kep
lug, business practice, banking, short hand, type
wnting. penmanship and Eugllsh training; diploma
free at graduation; railroad, industrial, professional
and business offices sapplied with help; eie j at Ulus
trsted oatalogue free.
WANTKIWCONHUM Kit!' OAtS TIUT ToFiE
NEWTON TODII. '24. Kt Winhlnrtun
irANTfcl) TYVJKLVK (12) nthlUliT.CAU
1 Guilders at once, at The Klllott Car-worka.
den. Ala. Apply Immediately to IV. O. Af. KuWtLL,
M. C. .
TANTL1 MKN TO SOLICIT FUH THE
? Southern Ohio Ixanfe Trust Co. AWrrM MAC.
S. TODD, Hec'y. Esplanade Hullding. Cincinnati, O.
XT A NT E 1 b A L LS M E N V e Lave 5 sirabls tc
? ritory for one or two rt-c'aM slosmfn in
wholesale millinery, oive sge. xp rinc and refer
ence. Thompson. Stewart Jt Co., cincuihaii, O.
OR 8 ALE FI R8T-CLA.S GROCERY FIX.
tnres. cheap. At 1'lft Douglass itr-et.
OR b ALE PURE TU PUP8. VE It FECT
little beauties, cheap. :v.7 w. Hecond street.
FUH SALE AN OLD E-STAliLIMILD HUNT,
ness. consisting of millinery and ledks' furbish
ing goods. Located In cue of the tent gas towns la
Indiana. Lock box H'Z. V alias h. Ind.
furnished; for gentleman. Private iaxal!j. a)
North New Jersey street
LOST-SMALL IRON ANCHOR AROUT TWO
Inches long. Return to Jourual and M t$3 reward.
N WATCHES, DIAMONDS JEW.
elry. without publicity. CITY LOAN OFFICE.
57 West Washington stre-U
t "fTiN:YTii" liiAN-4)N'" KiTisTrirknnvTTrsi"
, - - -
ill lou- -sa.th fT inf arAat tin r k rr a i dt.... i i
YANDES. 3 Fhiruls Rioc. N.
Market and Delaware streets.
GiRESirS HKLECT DAN CI NO A PA DENY.
I ojx-n afternoon aud ev tiling a, CMdrtn's class
" HKUMATISM CURED OR MONEY REl
li funded. MRS. M. O. THAYER, 115 Norta
New Jersey MmrC
' FOIt EXCHANC.E. "
EXCHANOE ONE OF
A fsrros in Illinois, for cah andmpriLsndKie; vrice.
S;UHMi. j, 'i". juui), wo. lt7 D
. w a
k UCTION MALE OF NEW CARPETS. LACE
curtains, rugs, wool blankets, fto. We ill eoll
on Wednesday tnor&lnff. Oct. at 10 o'clock, at our
room No, KU West Washington street, slwut 2.0K)
yarus ot new body and isietry bru.el tn-t incrtun
csrpets, 5 new Smyrna rus, a ijunnuty vt iaca
curialus. 'JO patrs new vrhih and colored b!ai!keta,
silver plated knives aud lork . taile and t&ixu
ia UUSTLN' tolcci;ia. AucUwrttifc
1 1 i