Newspaper Page Text
THE IKDIAKAFOLIS DAILY SENTINEL I'll ID AY MOIIN1NG JvrAllCIl 13 i885.
the mssoum PACIFIC STRIKE.
JStarytlitog ItamMna (Jutat-No Violence
Offarad, Hut tha VrtgUt Domu't
Mora All Attentate to Start
It l'rnv Knill.
Sr. Louih, March 12. Krerythtng li quiet
about the xallroad ahopi here this morning.
.The men are all at work: and seem to be en
ilrely satistled with the action of the com
pany yesterday In restoring their wage.
The statement com from Jefferson City,
made on the authority cf one of the leaders
of the Pedal ia strikers, who wu in the city
yesterday la conference with Governor Mar
xnaduke, that unless a settlenont of the tlini
cnlty Is made by Friday coon the engineers
and firemen will join the strikers. Governor
Marmadake will send a special representa
tive to Eedalla to make further inquiry ro
pir ll' r the Bitnation there, and will proba
bly appoint a committee of personal friends
ut Stdalia to keep him thoroughly a ivised
of the condition of alTalrs. lie doesn't see
why. if it be a fact as stated, that no violence
bad been u'.ed and no interference practiced
by tho rtrikers, that trains don't move and
tiePJc ot the read is not resumed.
The strikers at Hannibal, Mo., have been
joined by tbe section men and some wood
voikcrs and their total number is now about
feventy-flye. No freight trains aro allowed
, to move on the Missouri, Kactai and Texas
Jlond, but passenger trains are undisturbed.
General business la suffering, and a Rood
deal of discontent is becoming manifest
nmeng the laborers In a lumber yard, who
had their wapei reduced lately.
Karras City, Mo., March 12. No further
developments In the railroad strike. The
.Missouri racihe pay-car has not arrived yet,
tut is expected this afternoon.
Kkhalia. Mo., March 12. No change In
tbe condition of a Hairs here. The atreeta
arc ai quiet as on Sunday. Scarcely any
huslncss is being done. Adjutant General
Jameson is here aRain, and with the police
force endeavored to mova freight trains.
Five attempts were made, and each time tho
strikers requested the engineers not to movn
their ensinci. and the request wai complied
with. The strikers will hold a meeting tbis
Mtirnoon, when It is expected Captain
Jlayes, ecnicr Vice President of the Missouri
i'acllic, will bo present.
fc'T. Ixt is, March 12. A special to tho
Tuit'Dlspatch, from Mobcrly, Mo., says the
MtUo continues without new features.
KTcrythlnffi quiet. A conference between
a committee of strikers and the managers of
ibe MUsourl Car Company, the lessees of the
AV&baah Ehops, km been held. The raana
Kera stated to the men, If they would rename
work at the cut rates, thetr wages would tu
at once increased according to their worth
This proposition was rejected by the com
mlttee,who said the men would not go to wort:
nntll an arrangement was made satisfactory
to tho workmen ail along the line. It is not
unlikely the contract between the Wabash
Company and the lersces of the shops hore
t111 be cancelled, If the manazers do not
commence work in a very few days. Quite
a number of workmen here are making ar
racgenicnta to move to other places where
employment xnay be had.
Bt. Louis, March 12 The Atchison, Kan.,
special to the I'ost-Diapitca says: Tho
status of the strike Is unchanged. rassenger
acd mail trains are all right but freight
tiains are entirely abandoned. Hundreds
of loaded cars aro on the side tracks and in
the yards. No attempt is made to make
freight The oQlce clerks are idle, some have
been given a lay-otf. The strikers won't ac
cept a compromise. The following is the
suggestion of the Governor. The Ilailroad
Commissioners to send a committee to 8k.
Louis to confer with IToxic and II ays, if the
strikers at Eedalia and Parons do the same.
6t. Louis, March 12. A Jeiferton City
special to the FostDi3patch eays the air is
Lüed with all sorts of wild rumors. The
strikers claim a compromise has been offered
by Governor Brown, representing the rail
ioad company, to restore the old wagei of
last October, with a probable increase. Gov
ernor Brown denies the statement and says
the railroad will not negotiate with the
strikers, because they are not law-abiding
and honest citizens, and could not treat
with them under the circumstances.
The strike at Pleasant Hill, M ssouri, com
rue need this morning. The shops and yards
a: 8 in possession of the mob. Trouble is
feared there. Tbe militia are still at Centre
tewn, fifteen miles west of here, awaiting
Irpeclal to tho Sentinel.
Madison, Ind., March 12. For the past
few weeks society has been on the qui? vive
awaiting the event of the season, which
took place last night when Mr. James Clem
ente, third son of John C. Clements, the
well-known storch manufacturer, was wed
ded to MUs Fannie Hablizel, daughter of
Mr. Fred Hablizel. The ceremony tool,
place at the residence of the bride's parents
on Mam street, and was performed by l'.ev.
G. D. Archibald, of Covington, Ky. The
bride, a handsome brunette, wore a marve
lieuz satin dress entraine,with front of freiese
ve.'vet aDd Irish point lace, and carved Mar
ebalniel rosea and lily of the vallev diamond
ornaments. The groom wore the conven
tional black fall evening dress salt, and
looked manly as he stood beside his future
rartner in life. The attendants were Tottie
Gorgas, Mamie Sappington, Mr. "Will Cole
gate and Norval Veny. After tne ceremony
was performed, all partook a repast, prepared
by William Brown, a well-known caterer.
Tbe tables were loaded with all the luxuries
cf the season, and the guests partooK heart
ily thereof. The guests from abroad were
TIr. D. M. Brown and wife, Cincinnati; Mr.
Fred Smith. Indianapolis; John Godfrey,
Louisville; John Hablizel, Feoria, 111.;
Miss Mamie Harris, Hanover, and
Albert S. Ailing, Columbus, Ind.
Tdies Mamie Sappington wore light
blue nuns' veiling, oriental lace, orna
ments, diamonds. Miss Tottie Gorgas wore a
' cream-colored satin, oriental J ace and
diamond ornaments. Mrs. John Clements,
mother of the groom, wor9 a dre9s of blac
silk and lace, with natural fiower3 and
diamond ornaments. Mrs. Fred Hablizel,
mother of the bride, wore a black silk dreas,
diamond ornaments. Mrs. William Clem
ents wore a handsome dres3 of brocaded
satin, natural flowers and diamond orna
ments. Mrs. D. Brown, cf Cincinnati, wore
a dress of garnet velvet, natural flowers and
diamond ornaments. Miss Nellie Pogae.
cream-colored satin, natural flowers and
diamond ornaments. Miss Fausie Vail,
cream-colored satin, natural flowers and
diamond ornaments. Miss Alice Eaimett,
fawn-colored silk and gold ornaments. Mirs
Mamie Bright, lijht pink satin, trimmed with
.Spanish lace and gold ornaments. Miss
Annie Dold, cream colored nun's veiling,
oriental lace and diamond ornament3. Lizzie
Tcdd, sslmon colored s-alin, point laca and
diamond ornaments. Miss Annie Johnson,
white catin, natural flowsrs and diamond
crcaments. Mrs. Frank Fowell, b'ack vel
vet, natural flowers ard diamond orcaxent..
Tbe ether ladies were equally as well dressed,
(wad the room looked handsome as it sparkled
in brilliancy, with youth and beauty, as the
rajs of the gas lets spread their light upon
every countenance, while the fragrance of
:ne evergreens and flowers added to the oc
casion. The gueita departed at a UU hour,
after which the bride and groom drove tn the
midecce of the groom's parents on West
I'rter, where they will reside for the present
The weddicg tour was postponed.
Sejtuour'f lludget of New.
Special to tue Seminal.
Eeymcir, Ind., March 12 Major John J.
Cummins, whose sickness has been men
tioned in the Bentinal, died at his borne at
Shields, Tuesday night, iged sixty-five years.
He was lorn in Ohio and came to this county
over forty years ago. He was a prominent
attorney at the bur of this and adjoining
toanties for more than twenty years, and
practiced in the 8upreme Court He leaves
a wife, who Is the daughter of Mr. Gütz
H. Murphy, cashier of the First National
Hank, of this city.
Volney Douglass a?ed over seventy yean
and a neident of this cauntv over a half
century, 83ld his farm of Ii f ty-fi ve acrts a I jof n
irg this city to W. N. McDonald yesterday for
fr; ooo cash. Mr. Douglas and family think
of emigrating to Dakota in the near future.
MeeHe s and mumps are epidemlo In Ham
Ilton Township and in some other parts of
An innumerable number of wild geese
have been flying to the north fjr several
Mr. Thomas Illley moved his family to
this city from Tipton County yesterday. He
purchased several lots recently and will
prccecd to erect a commodious residence on
Several farmers In this county on unearth
ing their potatoes find many of them frozjn.
There is no doubt but thousands of bushels
lloeeberry Seen ut Chicago Caught In a
Social to the Bcnttne;.
Lakatette, Ind , March 12. Joshua T.
Hcfieberry, the crooked SUr City attorney of
'forgery fame," has been heard from. He
was seen at Chicago ytsrday by M. M.
Mayentaiu, associate editor of the Dilly
Ctuiler of this city, who. being In total ob
scurity in regard to Koseberry'a position,
marketed nothing whatever. Josh, In giving
an account cf himself, laid he was bound
for Kansas in sesrch of a better location for
his pjacticc, and by this time is probably
eajoylcg himself In Canada among his
brethren. This is probably the last that will
be heard of the crooked attorney.
Morris rooloy, a braceman employed on
the U, N. A. and Ü, Hallway, was run over
and horribly mangled on that road early
yeoterday morning. Fooler had Jnst re
ceived his j ar, and was under the influence
of liquor at the time he was killed. He en
tered the yards in a very stupendous con
dition ana caught his foot in a frog, at
which place be remained lying until the
fast mornlrg freight camo alon, which soon
tettled his fate. Nobody knows where he is
from or whether he has any relatives living
near here. An Inquest will be held to-morrow,
and if nobody appears the remains will
be interred properly.
Pclenttllo ICacure and Dancing;.
Special to the Sentinel.
Ukion City, Ind., March 12. A few of the
many complicated questions that arise be
tween the right and left bowers were again
debated at another session of the "Old Lin
ers," held at the residence ot Mr. and Mrs.
0. W. Fatcbcll, the other evening, and
which was In the nature of a surprise on the
editorial hest. Frofessor Wood's orchestra
furnished the music for the occasion and the
amount of muscular tissue expended in
Balance on the corner." "Dau Tucker." and
a variety of quadrilles has not been surpassed.
Ilefmhments were served of sandwiches,
coffee, cake and cream. The occasion wa)
one of great enjoyment.
An elaborate dress ball was given last
n!?ht under the K. of F, management at the
There is a visible supply of patriots de
veloping here who are willing to serve the
Government under the new administration,
and petitions are being circulated quite
The ground-hog is regarded as reliable, and
all attempts hereafter to inflaencehis actions
will be abandoned.
Two liloody Tragedies!
Fort Smith, Ark., March 12. By the
arrival of Deputy Marshals here to-day from
the Indian Territory two bloody tragedies
of recent occurrence are brought to light.
About three weeks ago John M. Oliver, a
prosperous white man living near Stone
wall, in the Chickasaw Nation, sent to a
neighbor named Crocket for some hay.
Crccket refused to send the hay until Oliver
paid a small debt owing him. A few days
later Crocket, while passing Oliver's home,
was shot and killed by Oliver. Several
Deputy Marshals in the neighborhood pur
sued Oliver and attempted to arrest him.
He resisted with a Winchester rifle and
pistol, and matfe a desperate fight, but
fically, after being wounded four timei, a
bullet struck him in the mouth, killing him
A Ilorrlfjns Tale.
Wilkesbarri, Fa., March 12 Patrick
Bainey, wife and son, live in a small shanty
near the Hcllenback Breaker, and are very
poor. Two months ago Rainey's wife, while
drunk, was out in a severe storm, during
which time she froze her hands and feet in a
terrible manner. The neighbois not seeing
or hearing anything of the woman for some
weeks, became alarmed yesterday, and visit
ins; the house found her lying in bed, the
' frozen portions of her feet bsing mortified.
Ehe lay in a filthy room that was frightful to
behold. Her case is beyond recovery. She
informed the neigkoors she had been unable
to rest at nisht on account of rata that had.
become so ferocious in the shanty that they
would run over her person and endeavor to
feast on portions of her mortified limbs.
The Central American Trouble,
Lifertap, San Salvador, March 12. On
the 5th of March, President Barrois, of Guate
mola, declared that Central America should
constitute one Be public, and that he would
assume command of all the military forces
of the various 8tates. This declaration was
accepted by Honduras, but rejected by Sin
Salvador, Nicaragua and Costa Klca. The
forces of Guatemala began immediately to
march against San Salvador. President old
war telegraphed an account of the situation
to General Diaz, President ot Mexico, and
j asked him to ue his influence to prevent
bloodshed. In answer, D;az sent the follow
ing telegram to President Zaldwar: "Your
telegram is understood. I have taken tha
necessary precautions against any contin
gency tbat may arise."
Sliaaoari Wants the Karth.
Washington, March 12. Tne Missouri
Congressional delegation have agreed upon
persons for the following positions: Min
ister to Berlin, Minister to Brazil, Minister
to Mexico, Minister to Chili, Minister to Bel
gium, Consul to Belfast, Consul tj Mel
bourne, Consul to Cardiff, Consul ? Liver-
rool, Consul to a good place in Germany,
Consul to a good place In Ireland, three
heads of Bureaus in WaahtnKton, First As
atsnt Postmaster General, Chief Juitici ot
Utah, three Indian Agentr,
War Preparation in Central America.
San Ji aw Dr. Sou, Njcaiuca, via Gal
veston, March 12 Actife war preparations
are being made throughout the country.
The Government has now sevtril thousand
men ready to send to the frontier, and stren
uous efiorts to resist Barrios are being made.
In Costa Itica a large number of soldiers are
read to move. Great enthusiasm is mani
fested, and confluence in the final result ij
displayed. It Is thought probable in some
quarter that Guatemala will consider the
iiiStter before attempting coercive m?amre',
and that a friendly solution of the dühealt
problem of uuitiDg the States may be ar
An Advocate of Protection.
New York, March 12. The press acd plant
of the late Truth newspaper has been se
cured by a company of gentlemen who pro
pose publishing the Daily Telegraph, that
will advoca'e a policy of protection of Amer
ican industry, under the editorial manage
n ent of Sanial, Corresponding Secretary of
th Afsociation of American lonomists,
with the assistance of Dr. Kiward Young
acd other well known writers of Washington
and New York. The first number of the
Daily Telegraph Is expected to appear on cr
about April 1.
Chicago Whe.it BlttrUet.
Chicago, March 12, 11:15 a. m. Excite
ment in the wheat market was eo great dar
ing the early trading that it was difilcalt to
clTect trades during the first half -hour, al
though the transactions within that time
were very heavy. May wheat 6old during
the first fifteen minutes anywhere between
8:3 and si cents, the bulk of the irading be
lngat 83);c There wa aquickdropta 82!c,
followed by a eharp rally to 83?;c, on receipt
cf Information that war news was not so
I revslent In London.
A Nodal KVMitt.
VßR.NON, Ind., March 11. The marriage of
Mr. James A. Hutchlngs and Miss Maggie
Maynord was solemnized this evening at tha
bride's residence, I.sv. S. K. Barr olllclatln.
Mr.iHntchlngs Is one of our most promising
bu&intts men. having the largest hardware
and furniture store In tbe county. Miss May
r.ard is an estimable lady, and her eqaal is
bard to lind. Tbey left on the 1 o'clock train
for an extended bridal tour thtough tho
I. on of ainrlttuerj und I'ampt,
Cait.o, III., March 12. Thi wrecking
steamer Kckert, with a barge of machinery
from the wreck of the steamer Helena, at
Memphis, got out of coal near Columbus,
hailed the Citv of Providence, and while
taking coal from the Providence, the barge
brcke loose and capsized, losing all the ma
chinery and the I,a tt a pumps of the Kckert,
valued at 3,000. It la very deep water tbere,
and It is thought they will be a total Iosm.
Murphy. Ford Murderers Sentenced.
New Orleins March 12. In the Criminal
Court Judge Baker sentenced the murderers
in the Murphy case, found guilty last week.
Pat Ford and John Murphy, who were found
guilty of murder, were sentenced to be
hanged, and Judge Thomas Ford, Caulfiold
and Buckley, who were found guilty of
iLanslaughter, were sentenced to twenty
years' imprisoment in the penitentiary, the
full penalty of the law.
Deatn of a Cuntlaeoce Man
Boston, March 12. John Norton, one of
the most expert bunko sharps, is dead. He
and Fitzgerald, "the kid," were the men
who tieeced Claries Francis Adams out
of 17,000 a couple of yeats ago. Fitz
gerald is now in State Prison for his share
in the enterprise, but Norton was never cap
Stirrlug Up the Sinners.
Buffalo, March 12. The revival in te
churches of this city is unprecedented. In
Delaware Avenue M. E. Church, the wealth
iest in the city, under the pastorate of lie v.
Fred C. Iglehart, seventy-four converts have
made profession. Mr. Iglehart was formerly
located at Evansville, Ind.
Urekers Found Oallty or larceny,
Philadelphia, March 12. The jury in the
eise of Ladner Brothers, formerly brokers
on Third street, on trial lor appropriating
money of the customers, returned a verdict
this morning of guilty of larceny as bailee.
WASHINGTON IN A PASSION.
The Father of Ills Country In a Rage at a
Letter to 8pring2cll Kepublican.
In tbe year 1S35 1 was traveling to Western
Virginia in one of the Neil and Moore's
stage coaches over the old National road
from Baltimore. I was one of three inside
pascengers, my companions being two elder
ly gentlemen of tine appearance and gen
eral information. A stripling and an en
tire stranger to the country through which
we were passing, I listened with great inter
est to their general conversation, which was
xxainly suggested by the localities and in
habitants along our route. After passing
Hager&town we came upon a portion of the
trail of Washington's rangers, when, in 1751,
he was eent look after tne Fieach aggres
sions on the Ohio. This introduced talk
concerning Washington's career and charac
ter. One cf the gentlemen avowed himself
the son cfa revolutionary ollicer a Penn
sylvanian who fought at Germantown,
knew Washington intimately and was with
tbe army during its memorable winter's
encampment at Valley Forge. When a boy
he had often heard his lather tell an anecdote
tf our great commander that occurred at
that time, which he proceeded to relate.
It was universally known throngout the
ermy (and is now a matter of history) that
Wathington was an exceedingly methodical
man, having a stated time for eve ry action,
public and privat, of his daily life. At his
headquarters at Valley Forge it was pro
claimed in ceneral orders that tha hours be
tween 11 a. m. and 2 p. m. were sacred to tbe
General's privacy acd must cot ba interrupt
ed by any caller, except upon besiney cf
the utmost importance. This strict ordin
ance became, one day, tbe topic of C3nverea
lion at the mess-table of f ome young officers,
one of whem wagered 510 that not a man at
the table dared venture to disturb the Gen
eral in his rooms during those hours. It was
taken in a frolicsome sdrit by one of them.
who wes io iry me experiment within a
Having aBumed so dubious a task its im
prudent undertaker proceeded to contrive
ways and means whereby to accDmplish it.
To evo'd unpleasant consequences the at
tempt must find justification in some oc
casion cf momentous importance. This he
pretended to find in a rumor just then prev
alent in the camp of an intended surprise
of the army by the British at that time
cccupjing Philadelphia. This was true. A
night attack bad been planne i, but was
avrtd by Information gl? en ty a Qaakereas.
Said rumor be would make his apology for
brrtch of ordeis, exculpating himself on tbe
giound ot its intrinslo moment, and the
assumed ignorance ot the commander-in-chief;
so tnat the worst he would have to
fear would be a kind lebuke for overween
ing, patriotic zeal. He accordingly con
ceded his story in set phrass and went
albeit with much misgiving to headquart
ers. The General's room was at the end of a
long corridor in which an armed sentry was
walking. Being promptly challenged by
that citicial, something like the folio wing
"1 wish to tee the General immediately."
'You can not, eir; joa must know ths
"Yes, I know them ; but I have a grave com
munication which I wish to make to him
Can't help it, sir; you must come after 2
o'clock. I have my order and can't break
"Frlccd, luppcse I know of a mitter of
vital Interest to yoa, to me, to him, to the
whole army wnich an hour may reader
fatal to us all; don't you see that such a
tLicg overrides vour orders, and that the
coEStqufnces of delay will be laid at your
doer? I must tea lilm acd tell him."
The sentry was etaegied by his earne't
Kcs and the apparent treasure of the oc
casion, . and to the applicant's continued
urgency at length said: "All orders are to
permit lc? interruption of the General till 2
o'clcch. I dare not knoci: to announce
yon. ; If things are as you say and you are
wiilirg to take tbe responsibility, go and do
so, aca the Lord save bo'h of us."
'Itetfl.cer went to tha dcor and knocked.
No a:n er. Auain, sllll all silent within.
His heart tbnmoed btavdy and he was more
than hali iulntled to forego his purpose.
Hut that anticipated laugh at tbe mess table
over his failure spurred nim to one more at
tempt. Imrxcdiatt ly following the third
knock, a sound B9 cf n chair siddanly and
violently pushed over a hire door, was
heard, followed by a h2avy tramp of boots
toward the dour. With a quick jerk of the
bolt it Hew oren, and Washington, with
bc&d threw a btick and face flushoi with
anger, stood before bini with the exclama
tion, "What dees this mean, air?" The
culprit attemp ted to summon up his con
ceded story; but the expression ot his in
terrogator's face, such as ho bad nivor seen
before, and tho access of a sudden conscious
nets of his frivolity made him stammer in
utter forgetlulneas of his well-digested words.
Hut not for long; for Washington cut htm
nhoit with "Ketone! and consider yourself
under arrest, Kir." A) 1 tamed to sneak
awoy he heard tbes further words shot at
tbe rentry, "Do yoa know your orders?''
Yes, General, but "
''Then obey them, and if th'a occurs again
I will thrust your bayonet through your
Then tLccccdeda bsug cf the door, tuoro
heavy foot-falls and the usual silence.
What wre the ultimate results to the
ollicer of this encapada my informant did
not ktow. He won his bet, but was accus
tomed to tay that be would rather encounter
a drum-head court martial than to have
faced that look and act of Washington.
Salvation Oil, the greatest cure on earth
for pain, may be relied on to etlect a cure
wherever an external application can be
ued. Price only twenty-five cents a bottle.
... . s
11 THE OLD RELIABLE."
,25 YEARS IN USE.
The Greatest Medical Triumph cf the Age
Indorsed all over tho World.
SYMPTOMS OF A
Loss ofappetlte. Nausea, bowels co3
tiye. Pain in the Head, with adull sen:
satlön.in the back part Pain nndei
thephouider-blade, fullness after enC
ing, with a disinclination to exertion
of body or mind, Irritability of temp
it feeling of having neglected some
dutyt weariness. Dizziness, Flutter
ing of the Heart, ßots before the eyes
at night, highly, colored Urine.
IF THESE WARNINGS ARE UNHEEDED,
I2Si:?3 II3S1SZ3 TOLI. C33H 1 EIVILCFID,
TUTT'S FILLS are especially adapted to
such cases, one dose effects such a change
of feeling as to astonish tho sufferer.
They Increase th Appetite, and cause
the body to TaU . Flesh, thus tho ays
teal is nourished, and by their Tonlo
.Action on tho Digestive Organs. lte-u
jlar stools are produced. Price nr cents.
TUTT'S HAIB DYE.
Ghat lum or Wuiskees changed to a
G;x)-T Iüack by rrsinrrle application or
ttn9 ITE. It impart9 a natural color, acts
Instantaneously. Sold by DruggUtl, Of.
eor t hy crpress on receipt of 81.
CtYice.4i Murray St.. Now Yorks
"I ache aU over!" What a common, ex
press:or; and how much it rqeaqs to m4any
a poor sufferer! These aches r;2ve a
cause, and m,ore frequently than, is gener
ally suspected, the cause is th.e lfver or
Kidneys. No disease is more painful or
serious thaq th.ese, aqd no rerrtedy is so
prorr,pt aqd effective as
No remedy has yet been, discovered
that is so effective r all KIDNEY AND
LIVER COMPLAINTS, MALARIA, DYSPEP
SIA, etc., arid yet it is simpla end h.arm,
less. Science arjd rqedical skill have
combined with wonderful success th.cs9
rierbs whrch. nature h.as provided for the
cure of disease. It strengthens aqd in
vigorates th.9 ivhote system.
Hon. Ttadiers Stevens, the disticanhet! Con.
pressman, once wrote to a fellow member who vaj
eufferin from lndistion and kidaey disease:
xry Mishlers Herb Bitters. I tx lieva it will cure
you. I hare used it for both indigestion and affec
tion of tho kidneys, and it is the moet wonderful
combination of medicinal herbs I ever saw."
2IISIILIB IIEBB BITTEBS CO.,
625 Cotng-erco CU Philadelphia.
barker Pieaaant Worm Syrup Heyer Faüj
j j i j i i
n ir c mr-6
1 Iff I III I
BEST 7aKi. ?
TMi ttedtclrit, eoisfclnlnj Iroa ifitii
rctahU tonic, euirkly rthI oomr.lettly
Cure ITpeijl-. InJe atlon, mUdm,
Im pur illood, M aJarl,t bllla sir d tcTtrt
and Neuralgia. . .
it la an unfaiimtr remedy for Dlcaca or tha
Kldotya nnd Ufr.
It la invaluable for Mseepsi Tcnllar it
YFomen, and all who lead pedcr.tary live.
1 It does not injure tne teeth, cause he adacht
produce constipation oihrr JrcnmrticinaaOk
Iteariches andruriflcs tho Mood, nimulaU
the arpetite. aida the awixnilatlon of food, re
lieves lleartburn and lx-lchiop, and itrtagt
v the muscles and nerves. . .
For Intermittent Fevers. Laultula, Lac el
jtnergy, L. it haa no co.ual. 7 C-
M f The genuine baa alove trade mark ara
frone 1 red linea a rarrr. 1 ake no othai
..I.W KVX I Cfl EAXCiA CO. B ALT isoav. EJ
1U OMT COUKKT mMo tht run lo rcMrn. 'l l
Its I'urclm'T aft r Hm-t "t'H vmr. If ?'t fui.il
PERFECTLY (SATISFACTORY 4f
In a VM-lrty of lk-- iu i rl.-. hdl l.y Itr-tvU
d.lira ry w'ifi . Iit-wur " wort lilt Imitat tuUA.
Kon (Tr nil ln HJilrn It ) Tail's puMpun tt Itol.
v CHICAGO CURtLT CO.t CniC30, l.U
' w ' JUT -) " f -
Uading f .03. : 1 4, 04 8, 1 30, 1 35, 333, 1 61 ;
For Salo by all Stationers;
Tri3 ESTER8ROOK STCCL PEN COi
ti'wfel OarrfMU N.J. 5 t S- Tl V--
(HU P&ruat BmttMmVm.
. - N ERVE R EATO REO
rt A'--- Mkw, ft, MtiUf,
UlltlMliw M rattU. A0 tut mU
Um mj. TrcadM aa4 It trtu kcU kt-i
I r-1 1 1 1 1 a
id Jill iL
- r ' m
.utic .iir jr..
I Attm mid
F)ilorat2'tD .V Trrf !
-s ij "
, vi: ''A Wtr T ll contains over 800 pTCs, GO.O0O Hefcrcncc3 anc!
''pJ-il- ' Vizis
ever published. TLi3 hindnire octivo
man. Everyone of th3 many acpartrjcr.3 ;3 wcri taore lm tli?!Co::cl tLc book.
As" knovrleile 13 rovcr" tLs Cyclopedia vt:U uo a foort-o or wealth to thousaada la
. . -
sm area ana cencuona in ..io. 12 tc; cr. uc. n.r ilq CLiiiii L,Tc:orjcaxs.
taiiGsonieij couna in cizux cmaciiiiiaeu vrna t.ji
m Anv person sending Five Sutscribsi's tli - Wcüiv ü:.T!:;r:L L(J:.J each, "will
fCCcive this vrduable bcok as a prter.t. '
$ l.6o will pay for the bcc! knd the Weei'LY Sc?rnv3L frr Jf3.r
Every rev? subsciibe: ts the Sunday E.si::r:L Jby rj) t. 'z,cot iCC.te the
'Ks as 2. itseci. Add:
. SENTIMEL COSiTPAKY
. . ; ' . ."' V, ftv.Ä 12 vvc?t 2!arkct Street,
WEI. B. BU11F0RI)
Lcss-1 Blanks or All Kinds Kept
1 I- 1
oclllntr Apcnts for National
Tube Works Co.,
(llobo Valrrtt, Sto; TcX'k.
rnrrlno Trlnmlur, ' 1 i &
TON(-, Cl'lTKRS, YI?Ks.
TAl'ri, block aal llo.
Wrcncac. ßte.tm Trap,
ruiai. fclnk. HUSK HV.LT
1N(., JtAUlUTT MLIAL4.
(1V5 pound HoXPi. Coltoa
HlpfiiK WKKte, vait?a:il o)i
(ireJ (ICO pound balr). a::t
11 other iuppllcti u-l 1::
cownnou wjtli tiTIM,
Aintand (JAS. InJüll cr
ULTA1L LuTH. Do a raw
It ü'.caia litllü bul:ica.
Utlmiito nnd routr.net t
luat fli'.'.a, FliOp, Fdcrorl
and J.unibcr lry Ujum.',
nh live orcxn.vnt n'oatn.
lipo cut to order b ittaci
tovor. IvSiGBT & JILIM,
7i an T7rt. lvun. M.
(.rntuin AfIIiitm Curr.
Nev-r l.uN in i.itint!v rrlirve ht no vl-,ir
atuck, injure roii. f. rt LI? s.!cj. Uifdl'j
lati.tt.iti.in, tlsm K vhi.i t!.e e direct. rc
ltxctlt o jKitin, f il.t.tt lict cM(.tr Hon.
iiul rütct f-jjrjKCJ k" 'i5cr r
,-nc(!:r f.ul UvtlLaWl A ttid Miücnnvinr
t.JO liut .krptKslct it iiamrdutr, I'irert nj
I Of r Tail )i ctlctt. I'rf :e, lO-. ami Ht.OO.
i'n:i m K;(-a Jrte. tt a'.l Uru(.isti or ty
mail, fir ntnp. Cut tl:U out
Vu. 1C &CIIU'FMANN.ss.r.iul.A;;n.
L. , mmi . . i i-V..' ' I'll;"; t:iri .. '1,''.
PATE 3ST T S
Obtained, and all ralcnt UuKizxvfi at bono or
abroad attended to for Modcrat Koe.
Our oitlco ia orpobtte ;üo Ü. 8. l'atrnt OSeo,
and we ran obtain l atent in less time Uiaa tUoeo
remote from WahluKton.
tend Model or Drawing. We advNo as to ratent
ability free of rbarce: and we Charge no Feo Un
less l'atrnt ia Allowed.
We refer, here, to the TostniaKter, tbe 8urArtn
tendent of Money Order Division, and too;.icl
ol the U. fl. Fateat Office. For circular, aJvlce,
terms, and references to actual clleata la jour
own State or County, write to
C A. S"OW A CO.,
Onos!to Patent OErc Waihlncton. D. C
II A lATfiE FBEE.
Tbe accornranylnjt;i a correct cntieproscntatloa
Of our premium Watch. It ia a stem-winder, ti
made of nickel tllrer, and will alvraya remain ai
bright as a new silver dollar. It has a heavy
beveled edge crystal face.lta worka are eonstructfed
ol good material, aad aro made by tho finest acta
natlc machinery. Every watch H perfect befora
leaving; tbe factory. All are thoroughly tested
and adjusted, aa caa be honestly recomuieaded
as faithful tlmo-keepera. Tbcy are just as repre
sented, and aze worth three times the price.
ANY ACTIVE BOY
Can easily sc-c-re one ol theso Watches by settirt
hlslfrieada to tabscribo for the Indiana. Stati
Following are onr o-era to areata:
or?20 will peüd The Sknti:;jel to twenty tib
scribers and the Watch free to the aent getüai
up the club.
For 112.5 we will send Thk Sentikii to tea sab
tcrlbers end a Watch to the aeat fcrtrarlnj tha
For S7.50 we will send Thi Ssstisfl to Te trab
scribers and a Watch to the agent forwarding th
For Thk Skjttisei. to three cuVccrlber and
a Watch to the aect.
rorfJ.5 Tna SzjfnsEL one year and a Watch U
CHEAl'EST VtOllK EYZR ISSUED !
aad lun.iny of
.i'OCf 3 '
""I Ihnlof T.
!': m 1 mik,
. i.r-tj iiiUHiraiions, aua ia UxC cei ana mos; pop x ax
5 Cvr.lorcc:i for all cias?cs und conditions,
rfv :.""'. 1- ii H-nrc Drcfuscir illuztrrd than mt ftthrr
'opt üia ut Ui3 price, and contains a raiao
tCJj.z Ci- f;0vxJ paper, tuii
SjL - - ' u - . .