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TBE INDIANAPOLIS DAILY SENTINEL WEDNESDAY MORNING, A PAIL 1 1885.
3 INDIANA LEGISLATURE. XOmisrirxs ejui cuTiaUuLfiOi of this report fyr vant of space in these eolnri'is will appear in, cn appendix to YoUr.ie XXIII Vu Brtvitr JjegxiuUive reports. IN SENATE. TrtsDAT, Haren 31, 1-S3. iriELLATK COURT. The Cn tie resumed the consideration of the Fiva Judg Appellate Court bill 8. 373J, the qtrntiorj bein; on the motion für. Fow ler's) to recommit with instructions, pending at the adjournment yesterday. Jir. ÜAOEK resitted the motion, and on tesdtd that five Jades for auch ft conn as lb one proposed Is none too many. Upon fjtaeral principles, all agree there should be another Court. If this bill pisses it will be erainentl7 satisfactory to the Bar of the Elate, while the b'apreme Coart Commis sioners have rot been, because an intermedi ate court is imperatively deiLandgd. Ur..O VERSTREB!: Realizing that the Supreme Court needs some relief, I should regret to vote again?: any such measure; tut I think three Judges will be suflicient, and do more business than has the Commis sion of Ave Judges. I have no doubt but in a few jewr the number of the Snore me Court Judges will be increased to seven, and , if this Appellate Coart is rra Je to canaiit of three we will have ten Judges. Mr. FOWLER: I insist threa Jad-as are scCicient. By silting in bans: they can do abcut the work of five Judges, and that is wi.at tliis bill provides for. 1 think it was a stretch of constitutional power to create the bepreme Court Comansnoaers. No Appel Jae Court will ever be on a plane with the Fapreme Court, even were equal talent oa both. It is the experience of legislation that when an cilice is created it can not be dis pensed with. I will not vote for any court bill of this kind, but if this bill must pass let It ra&s with but three Judges. Mr. YOUCHE: We are proposing to es tablish a court to mete' OHt justice as be tween citizens that has no more stability than a statute of the State. When it cotn?3 to the courts there should be a firmer foun dation than a mere statute. A resalution has been introduced to increase the number of Supreme Judges, and if it pi303 the relief can te bad in a little over two years. The pressure upon that court has been relieved, and we can well atlbrd to wait two yean TvrTt. The fact that this would be a stata tory court is sufficient reason for me to vote agaicet the bill. The motion to recommit was rejected by yeas IG. says 20. 11 r. BROWN: I am opposed to the pas sage of the bill, but will vote "no" on this amendment. Mr. FAULKNER: I am opposed to this bill, tut if we h.tve to have it let us take it in as small doses as possible. A few years ago Judge Buskirk did the business of the courts in three counties for $t 00, and now it costs some 7,500, and Judge Buskirk did the busi niss of ten counties that now cast $10.000. The increase in population and business does not justify this. 1 vote "aye" now, but will yote "no" cn the whole business IMr. FOULKE also would vote "aye" now, but "no" when the bill came upon passage. Mr. McINT03H: Before discussion I was in favor of but three Judges, after the speech of the Senator from Casi. I was almost in clined to favor rive Judges, but altar the spetch. of the Senator from'Lake 1 don't know but 1 am oprosed to the hül. I vote "ae' on tr i. Mr. SMITH, of Jay: Judges are the guard ian MJgels of the property and liberty of the people, and are th mot poorly paid of all public servants. On the amendment I vote no.' Mr. YOUCHE: Should vote against the bill Lnt for this amendment. So the motion to recommit was rejected. On motion by Mr. WEIR the bill was or dered engrossed by yeas 2 , nays l.'I. HUXTISti OS INTILLAELE USDS. The Senate proceeded to consider the special order Mr. Weir's bill S. 2.;;, the question being on the motion (Mr. Macy's) to strife out Section 1. Mr. WL1R was willing this amendment still be made, as the second section was iuilicient to accomplish the purpose desired. Mr. SMITH, of JenniDgs, regarded the bill as unconstitutional and in derogation of the rights of property. Mr. SMITH, of Jay: I think the first sec tion ought to become a law. It is not the policy of the State to allow clubs or any per son to hold large bodies of land to the exclu sion of citizens of this State. I am in favor of a bill that will prevent the purchase of large tracts of lands to be held exclusively for hunting tpurposes. I think it would be constitutional and a proper statute. Mr. FOULKE: Tne principle of the bill is correct, bat we ought not to apply tha principle to take ;iway rights already ac quired, and in my opinion we can not do it. This thing has gone too far, and should ba topped. Mr, WEIR: The people of my county are being frequently arrested becaass they have hunted oa grounds belonging to a Cnicago, Fittisburg and New York Club, or somo gen tleman of great fortune. This demands some remedy at the hands of the Legislature. Mr. CaMI'BELL, of Hendricks: It eeems to rue the object of this bill is to permit bunting on enclosed lands owned by others. I shall vote arainst this bill, bat would vote lor an ameudaiet to the statute so a3 the principle may apply to lands no1. u?ed for agricultural purposes. The owner of lands can cse it für any purpose that Is not im moral. Mr. YOUCIIE: This bill woald aßect my county very largely. I have my doubts about the constitutionality cf this bill. Mr. OVER5TREET: I don't think this lill can be amended o that tha Legislature would cr ought to pas it. The laud up then is ßt for nothing bnt dnck ana masfc jaL I think when we come to the eecret of this bill it is to protect sporting men in hunt ing cn other men's land. Tney had bettr Terrain at home attending to "bnstnes. It set i:s to me this bill ought to ba voted dawn at or.ee. Mr. FOULKE moved to add c section ex cluding from the provisions of this bill all lards IWofor purchased. Mr. FOWLER: Irmgard this hill as vi cious and pernicious, and move to indß nitely postpone it aad everything counseled with iu The motion was rejected by yeas 11, nays j -m Mr. Campbell, of Hendricks, voted "no" that a chance msy ba had to amend as he sueeated. Mr. FAULKNER: I don't think this bill on?ht to pass under any consideration. I think a man his just as mush right to bu land to raise decks or rish on as to raiss any thing else. I have a fish pond, and am afraid thij bill would allow any one to take JEsh from it. Mr. MAG EE: I am opposed to thia bill, but .refuse to vote for the indefinite post ponement. Mr. SMITH, of Jennings: I think the principle of the bill is right, but I think it is unconstitutional. If the statute of 1S81, Ssc tiOEs 2,110 and 2,111, were amendad the whole subject could ba covered. I vote "no." -Mr. ZIMMERMAN: In order to give the peer scan a chance to hunt and Lib, I vote -no." So the motion was rejected. Mr. MACY of!ered a substitute bilL Mr. H1LLIGASS: The substitute does not reach the question, but virtually leaves the law as it now stands. The bill ia the kind of law that ought to be pained. On motion by Mr. WEIR the bill and Sub stitute were recommitted. Gf.AND JCaY WITHtSSES. On motion by Mr. i;oz, another vote was taken on his bill 8.101 to authorize sub penss for witnessei to be issued in vaca tion to attend tbe Grand Jury, which here tofore failed to pass for want of a constitu tional majority. The bill pssM by yess 2;, nays 10. Mr. WINTER, explaining: The effect of this bill will be that the fees wilt be charged to the county and paid oat cf the County Treasury. Mr. YOUCHE: I believe the bill con tains a rood princiule, oat I believe it will enab'e the Sheriff to charge fees on every eubpena issn-i, tbrefora I vote '"no " Mr. Duncan, of Brown, for similar reasons chanced his vote. So the bill passed. 1 RCVIKU LEGISLATIVE KEPORTS. On motion by Mr. BAILEY the bill 8. 3;:;) to pay fer Brsvier Reports heretofore authorized, ordered, accepted and bound by the State, was taken up and passed by yeas 27, nays 11. ENVELOTE BALLOT. On motion by Mr. MARSHALL his En velope Ballot bill 3. 17:1 was read the third time and passed by ye&a 20, nays 14. AFTERNOON EL'SsION. The Senate concurrent resolution propos ing an amendment to the Constitution so that the Supreme Court shall consist of seven J edges was rejected by yeas IS, nays 18. Mr. BENZ: I am opposed to amending the Constitution, besides I think five Judges are enough. I vote "no." CIRCUIT COIT.T DITCHI5G TILL. Mr. CAMPBELL, of St. Joseph, said there were provisions of the bill that he would like to support, but &i the bill now stood it had contradictions ar.d ambiguities and imprac tical features that would make it the cautc of litigation and inoperative in its object oi ditching. He thought that es the .Drainage Commissioners are entirely render control of the Judge of the Ccnrt he ought to appoint and not the Beard of County Commission ers. Section 1 provides removal by the Bard of CommiasionerF, while Saction 7 permits the Court to remove. The two Com missioners first appointed shall give bond and may be objected to for cause, but no trovision ia made for tee third Commis sioner to give bond or to be objected to, yet this Commissioner may have charge of the work and handle mcnev. No provisions are made tiiat assessment shall be ratably on the asf -asment as were the provisions of the old law. The provision requiring the contracts to be in divisions of not more than 100 feet is impractical and burdensome. Ditching must begin from the lower end. If a contractor must be impeded every 10'3 feet by come one who is slow, it would be very great detriment, it oagnt to require representation of at least one half the laud to set aside a ditch by remonstrance. When tn engineer other than the surveyor is appointed he should be required to turn his notes over to the surveyor lo: pressrva tion. In keeping ditches open ten days is not long enough to give the surveyor, es pf cially as be might have other work to do and could not gat to the ditch, and the bill made him finable, besides, to pay the attor ney fees of the p'aintill"; and showing cause for neglect did not eonstitute a defense. He called attention to the ambiguity as to who should make assessments for clearing a ditcn. and as to who should determine whether obstruction was the fault oi the owner, and that the forms for application were left out of this bill which woald com pel the employment of an attorney. Mr. MOON spoke in favor of the passage of the bilL Mr. MAGEE: This is in the nature of a domestic bill. It authorizes taking private property for public uses. Such a law must be arbitrary, and made so it can be enforced against any one individual who may object. There are some provisions in this bill I feel I must condemn by my vote. It is the duty of the Legislature to adopt laws that will develop the resources of the State. The great objection to this bill is that it will require an adjudication of every question that will come up under it. It is bad policy to change laws that the Supreme Court has adjudica ted upon. Every uestion that could grow out of the present ditch law has been set tled, and the friends of the h'.ll have not shown where it is superior In all respects to the present law. It ould incur a great ex pense to the people to litigate these new questions. If the present law is distuned except to amend it where experience has shown it neeJs amendment, toe whole sys tem will De upset. These drainage laws have done more than any other to add to the wealth and prosperity of the State. The peo ple have become familiar with them, and if another law is enacted the many questions will have to be readjndicated. Mr. HILLIG ASS: I am heartily in favor of this bill. Its object is to provide a better and an equitable system of dramaze. Bit one cbjection has been made to this bill, ex cept a general one. The interest of the peo ple in the northern part of the State require the passage of this measure, as the present law nas proved to be unsatisfactory. Mr. YOUCHE: I signed Jhecoaimitee re port with the statement if a bill must pass I would rather see this one. as amended, than the one that came from the Hoase, but I should oppose this. The most serious ob jection is that a two thirds remonstrance would defeat a ditch, though their a?gre?ate arrounl of as3e?sment may be only $"0, and while the aggregate amount on the o:her . side may be ",100. There seams to be as dangerous notice required es possible. If by accident all lands are not included in the petition, the petitioners mus: azam psy for serving notice. There a:e other objections to this bill. Mr. CAMPAELL, of St. Joseph, moved that the bill be recommitted with instruc tions to report the present law, with tne pro visions in this bill for appointment by Com rnitsicmrj, for strvice cf notice, aad four others. Mr. HILLIGASS: I Inpe tois notion will rot prevail. I demand the previous juestitul. The Senate eecsnded the demand, and an ders its operations the motion to recimmit was rejected by yeas I I, nays 2' The nill pempiI by yeas 21. nays It. Mr. CAM PBELL, of St. Joseph: I believe the drainage of this State would be in a bet ter condition if the present law were re pealed tnan svere this bill to pass. Mr. DRAKE: I concede there are two or three objections to the present law. but this bill is so unjast and so unfair I. vote "no.' Mr. MACY: I am satisfied that this bill would encourage litig ition, and thsrefore I vote "no." co the bill passed. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Tuesday, March Cd, 0 a, m. rrRDTE VJSIN EF.SITT. The SPEAKER: The unfinished business is the consideration of the amendment by the gentleman from Tippecanoe (Mr. Smith) that there be ftdded W the appropriation bill f 14 7.0 for new buildings for Purdue University. Mr. WILLIAMS: I move to amend by adding the words that no part of the money shall be used for salaries for the faculty. Mr. SMITH, of Tippecanoe: I accept the amendment. Mr. DEEM: I offer as a substitute for the amendment that the sum be $ 1 2, "00 instead Of $14,.m Mr. SMITH, of Tippecanoe: I have been consistent on this floor in standing by all the State institutions. Long before the gen tleman from Putnam (Mr. Gordon) had com pleted his college education Tippe canoe County had given more to Asbury University than any other county. 1 represent a noble " people, who are no beggarj. The had a proposition and submitted it to the State, and ic waa ac cepted. It has been said here by the gentle man from Putnam (Mr. Gordon) that he would be willing to vot9 the whole property to Tippecanoe County. That can not be done, for the State is pledged in its compact to the United States to support Parous as an educational institution. Mr. HaYDEN: I think too much time has already been taken up on tht nearly four days. If there is a man In Indiana who can make ft success of Pnrdue, Professor Smart ia that man. Connected with him is ft competent set of men. A vast amount of money has already been spent there, and the ability of the faculty should be continued. Professor Smart said to me that the new building were needed. As it is, the stu dents are compelled to work in the cellars. The previous question was moved by Mr. HAYDEN, and being seconded by the House, under Its operations the Substitute fcr the amendment was adopted by yeas CS, naos 22. Mr. CORY, explaining hia' vote, said: I was in favor of giving Purdue $ll,7r0: but as those nearest the institution seem willing to take 12 000, I vote "aye." Mr. GARRISON: Of all the State institu tions Pnrdue University ia foremost. I vote ' aye" on this proposition. Mr. HAYDEN: The friends of the Uni versitv are willing to take 12,000. so I vote "aye" Mr. HOBAN: The money seems to be needed, and it wonld not injure the State's Treasury to give this sum. I vote "aye." Mr. SMITH: The substitute was thrust upon me without my foreknowledge. Bat we will accept the sum and Tippecanoe County will meet it. I vote "aye" Mr. ADAMS: I wish to change my vote, and doing so will explain. As some seem to be afraid that Pardue is likely to gat a little money, and are lighting every inch to pre vent it, I vote "ayel" The SPEAKER: Afler that remark I ehall explain my yote, and I shall vote "no" on the proposition. If those buildings are needed the State should pay all of it. lam not an enemy to Purdue University. I do not believe in this thing of the State making an appropriation to extort money from any locality. It should pay the whole sum or none. . So the substitute was adopted. Mr. WILLIAMS moved to amend tbe sub- stitne that the money should, if secured at ali. be taken in 100 day On motion by Mr. FLQYD the amend ment was laid otv tne table by ayes 13, cays Mr. ADAM3, explaining his vote, said: This 1k a scheme to defeat the appropriation. An idea prevails that Tippci-anoe County can not raise their part of the money in 100 davs. Mr. REEVES: This amendment is unfair Dd I vote "aye." Mx. 8MITH, of Tippecanoe: If Purdue should not get a cent I will oppose this. I vote "aye." Mr. LOYD: That I may be recorded as not favoring a single dollar or a single cent to Purdue I vo'e "no." So the amendment was laid on the table. On motion by Mr. SMITH, of Tippecanoe: I move the adoption of the amende! substi tute. The motion was agreed to by yca3GS, nays 21. Mr. GOODING, explaining his vote, said: Because of the compact between the State and the United States to support this institu tion; because it is a college for farmers and mechanics, I vote "aye." Mr. GORDON: Because there is no com pact between the State and the United States regarding this: becanse it is not an ag ricultural college, I still have tbe courage to vote "no." Mr. HARRELL: Because the reports of the institution show that the management is violating the compact in not sustaining it as an agricultural college; because this money is wanted to extend an institution not an agricultural college, I vote "no." Mr. MURPHY: Because I do not believe it is the province of legislation to go beyond the common schools, and because I believe this nnjust to a majority of the taxpayers, I vote "no." Mr. McBROOME: Because our people do not want this money appropriated, and be cause, thoneh Warren County is within ten miles of Tippecanoe County, yet our chil dren go to other colleges, I vote "no." Mr. McGOVNEY: Because the people are already overburdened with taxation, and be cause this is not just, I vote "no." Mr. McHENRY: I see a chance to give Pnrdue at least a scant allowance. The ed ucators are looking, not up to us, but down npon ns. I vote "aye." Mr. McMICHAEL: This is not a question of sentiment but of the taxpayer. It is an outrage on the people of Tippecanoe County and of the Siat at large. I vote "no." Mr. TOWNSEXD: Because I believe that tne strength of a people depends upon its education, and because I believe that the more money we spend for educational insti tutions the less we will spend for prisons, I vote "aye." Mr. WILLIAMS: There are many reasons why I vote as I do. One reason is that the advocates of Purdue have defeated the amendment prohibiting the use of this appropriation for the payment of salaries to professors. I believe a part of this appropri ation will ba usd for that purpose. Tney first told us that $31.-G0was the least amount they would accept for building purposes, yet it is developed that they will take anything they can get. They want It for a'.aries, therefore I vote "no." So the snb'titut1- was adopted. Mr. GORDON offered an amendment that the sa'aries of the President be $2,59.) and that of the Profefsors St 500 per yar. On motion by Mr. SMIL'H, of Tippecanoe, the motion was laid on the table by yeas 51, navs 2!) Mr. HAYDEN. explaining his vote, said: Eecause the trustee should regulate the salary, and mt the Stite, I vote "aye." Mr. ROBINSON: Though the salary" of ?2 5(0 is rf as3nabl8 enough, yet the trustees should regulate the salary. So 1 vote aye." Mr. STALKY: Because the trustees shoald by all means regulate the salarv, I vote aye." So tbe amendment was laM on th table. On motion by Mr. McMULLEN the bill was ordered engrossed. OLEOMAF..: A KINK. Mr. SCHMIDT, from the Committee on Manufacturing, reported back theblil'S. 271 prohibiting the manufacture and sale of oleomargarine, ecommending that it be indefinitely postponed. Mr. REEVES moved to lay the report of tbe committee on tne table. The motion rajs, 43. was rejected yeas, 43; Mr. BEST, explaining hi vote, laid: It has-been claimed that it is unconstitutional to prohibit the manufacture and sale of liquors; I vote "no," Mr. GOODING: For the protection of these who are imposed npon at hotels by this I vote "aye." Mr. KELLISON: For the reason that not one In a thousand would use oleomargarine, if they knew it, I vote "aye." Mr. LOYD: Becauss I think that the bill can be so amended that it can be passed, I yote "aye." Mr. MOCK: I do not believe in destroy ing one industry to build up ano'.her. Bat fts I think that oleomargarine not healthful, I vote "aye." Mr. MAUK: Because oleomargarine is ns healthy as butter and as healthy as beef, I vote "no Mr. MURPHY: Because bad butter is worse than oleomargarine, and because the latter ia healthful, I voe "no." Mr. McGOVNEY: Oleomargarine is next to and as pure as yonr beefsteaks. You can not tell it when x properly made. I vote "no." M. McMICHAEL: In the northern part of the State is an important manufactory, which makes the best quality of oleomarga rine. 1 do not believe in destroying that in dustry. I vote "no." Mr. PATTEN: It is made of putrid stuff, mostly, and is unhealthful. I vote "aye." Mr. REEVES: Because there is a general demand for it, I vote "aye." ' Mr. SEARS: Because we have a statute which say 8 that no man shall ceil it unless it is properly labeled, and because I believe in letting a man buy it if he chooses to, I vote "no." Mr. DEEMt For the reason that a large number of my constituents have petitioned for the passage cf this bill, and for the fur ther reason that it is favorable to the farm ers, dairymen and the sanitary interests of all the people, and for the farther reason that oleomargarine is often manufactured from rotten tallow, rancid mutton snet and dead cholera hogs, imparities which no chemical analysis can determine, I moat em phaticallv vote "aye." The SPEAKER: I do not much like the bill as it is, but in response to the petition of my constituents I vote "aye " So the motion was rejected. Mrs. Tom Thcmi; is to be married to Count Mayri on Easter Monday at tbe Church of the Holy Trinity in New York. Distin guished persons will be present. Miss Lucy Adams will act as bridesmaid, will Major Newell, the husband of the late Minnie War ren, will hll the position of bridegroom. After Mrs. General Tom Thumb's present engagement is finished she will start for Italy, where she will probably settle down for the remainder of her life. This little bit of a widow hes mourned over her loneliness since Tommy died. The average weight of c area 33 of American cattle has been increased by over 33 percent, of the weight of fifty years ago, while the average weight of milk is even greater. Thousands Hastened to Their Graves' By relying on testimonials written in vivid, glowing language of some miraculous cures made by some largely puffed up doctor or patent medicine has hastened thousands to their graves, the readers haying almost in sane faith that the same miracle will be per formed on them that these testimonials mention, while the so-called medicine is all the time hastening them to their graves. Although we have Thousands l'pou Thonsand:!! of testimonials of the moBt wonderful cures voluntarily sent us, we do not publish them, as they do not make the cures. It is our medicine,NHop Bitters, that makes the cures. It has never failed and never can. We will give reference to any one for any disease similar to their own if desired, or will refer to any neighbor, as there is not a neighbor hood In the known world but an show its cures by Hop Bitters. A Losing Joke. A prominent physician of Tlttsburg sain to a lady patient who was complaining oi her con tinued Sil health, and of his Inability to cure her, jokingly said: "Try Hop Bitters!" The lady took it in earnest and used the Bitters, from which Ehe obiained permanent health. She now laughed at the Doctor for his joke, bat he is not so pleased with it, as It cost him a good patient. Fees of Doctors. The fee of doctors at $3 a visit would tax a man for a year, and in need of a daily visit, over $1,000 a year for medical attendance alone! And one single bottle of Hop Bitters taksn in time wonld save the f 1,000 and all the year's sickness. Given Up by the Doctors. "Is it possible that Mr. Godfrey is up and at work, and cured by so simple a remedy ''" "I assure yon it ia true that he is entirely cored, and with nothing but Hop Bitters, and only ten days ago his doctors gave him up and said he must die from Kidney and Läver trouble!" WNone genuine without a bunch of green hops on the white label. Shun all the vile, poisonous stuff with "Hop51 or "Hops" in their name. TEST TOUR BifflNS PöMR TO-DAT? Brndi Trr. sl . absolutely par THE TEST I rn m Wn down on t Let itor. batl.th mor ft oor and aa4il. a euemlai wUl act b r 4urd to dateot the preaoa ot tzunobla. mm!. V If- 1- ' IOES NOT CONTAIN AXMOMAt R3 ilillUrCLMSJ CiS ilZl trUTKtffcä la million noma for qe&rtr cf a century It CU nl tb oentumar' riiutit test. THE TEST OF THE 3E& STtlCE BAKING POWDER CO., mkir or Dr. Price's Spsoi?! Fiayorlns Eitracts, 1 Dr. Pries's bpuiln Yeast Gems rr Light, BaaJtay braad. Tha Baat ry Bftf) 1 aaat la tb WorU. FOR CALK &? C30CERS. mm :::ef puhb . r,. -1 --t -.wW t'V 11 in 111 iff ci 11 vl.i0ijgiiWlgl:M7 AU:lstely Furo ::FÜSIL 0IL??tJlnfÄ??? DEADLY POISON. ::: t t osiiive hnre Cure for ?Ialarla, Pulmonary Complaint, Indirection. NervomV Prostration. Ilronc hlalTronblc, icneral Debility. i.o0f iricntal PouerV mil all Waatln IHoar. Emlvsi y over 3.500 lljyl laii fnl Chemists. ., Invaluable as a STUI ULANT A Nl TOXIC in Typhoid fever, Irentery IHarrktra, and all low forms of Disease. TIILI ItlXOUNIZiai V Bst32SE2EsaArTIDOTE FOR CHOLERA.. TCe are the only concern In the United States who are bottling and IIn,T to the Me(!icala j minion ana mug: -iraio an nisoiuteiy aIrlML IL. and that is not only iouml a tvuuu j , but also m tne Physicians üisnensing room. : DP. ARFMDT. ?7p arrat German a f your i'LJCU MALT WllISKKY, irIW .2falt Whiskey , obtained mostly bu extract of matt concision atnl a. rent careful i7f ci mm .jn(iifiii,ij entirely tree Trorn tush on onuan'cf tiiote-, Similarhf ohunrloum alcohols which are) so oftt n found in tr . ";.. J therefore, a. RECOMMEND IT TO THE I IVcf. VOX VONUKR, writs:-"PuriTTitlf-PulTy's Malt Whiekt-y, Is th put est lipi-.p that I have rrr analyze!. 1 mnt tlii fir' iiiKjiiAluitfClly rucoinmeflii it "to the medical rofcMiOii.' TheLitellAKYT.V I- RYIM. M.D..TVMont "f the f wulty, and Prof lessor of the lUltimoi e M-d-ieal C1' ttav: I ilr.fl it remarkably free from ; usil oil and oth r olij tinahle m.itiruig eo Oltca found in the v. hL-kica of thj present day. J AMESTJ. O'DEA. M. T., of Stntm Islanfl. tho uthor of several w c-rk on ia-nitT, ritfs: When 1 prescribe un aii oboUc t-timul.uit, I ordi-ryour f- IN FACT. IT IS A BEVERAGE WWtUW Wt.A A A If OalJU J. a ilili on VI U IF la J .UK, send to any address in the United State (Kast of the llocky Mountains), all lix- containing Six luart bottle of our 111(1. 7IALT YrillSKI.V ftnj vith it in! vTitinsr. an.l un.lerthe Seal of the Company a Stilila ftn.l PUMTIVK CUIti: for V 0iUirilriON and ether tVASTINJ DISi:.M:s lu their early Ma-r. Tliis KoniiuUhas been prepared especially for us by the great (jermaacientiKt, Dr. Von loaders. Mean le pivpi red hy ruiv f.nmilv liouv-keerer at plight ernettse (llaw IVefsteak and our 3Vr-A.XT WIIISItEY bein-ofthe insrmUenti?.); After this i-iepa ration has been takeu for a few weeks, the preriously conpicdouly prom- inent boues inpatients suffering from Consumption and the lite diseases, pet covered with a a thick coating of fat and muscle, the sunken and bloodlesscheeks fill up and assumearosv hue, the drooping spirits revive, while all tho muscles of the body, and chief amomjthem the heart, aarettror?erand better aL'.a to perform tbeir functions, because of bein nourishe! with a. a richer blood than they Lad been before. In other words, the system Is supplied with nionjM carbon than tho disease can exhaust, thereby giving nature the upper Laud In tho conflict. SOLD BY LEADING DRUGGISTS a aV Prico 03STX2 330IjIjA.I1 2P23IL 33 OTT a Sample Ouart Bottles sent to iny address in the United States (East of the Pocky Mnnn- tains), sccuitly packed in plain case, JJx2ress charges prepaid on rvceipt of $1.2G( :i: THE DUFFY MALT WHISKEY CO., BALTIMORE. KD., ü. S. A. a44aalaaaka.ata.aksaaa,A a. a. a a a a a a a a a . hi Indiana Law Mfa THE JÜBTICE'3 GUID2. By Thcmu M, Clarke. A new and practical trtatlss foi Justices of the Peace, statirg' their dutlet tnd ßhowiEg them how to execute them, with all the ac ta reis ting to the Justice ana Constable, About COO pages, bound in law iljle. only $3.CC, Clarke's Law cf Seal Property in Indians and Conveyancer Manual, Burns' BailrosdLawa of Indiana and digest of Supreme Court recisiong, $1.50, etatutes of 'Indiana, Reyision of 1S76, 3 vols., 3.00 for iet. Clarke's Manual fox County Commissioners, Auditors, Township Trustees, Road Super intendents and Road Masters, with thi Laws Governing thou OfScen, 13.00. Manc&l for Ocnstablei a Guide for that Officer, f LOO. Eecond and Fourth Indiana Reports (can editions), each. Gavin &Hord's Statutes, with Davira. Sup plement, 3 vols., $3.00 fort et. Manual for Township Trustees and Road Superintendents, with the laws in force governing these officers, 53 cents. Law of Taxation Concerning the asset ment and collection of taxes, fiOc Law of Sheriff a Complete Manual for Sher ifig, 31.00. Circulars for either the above books fur nished on application. Address SENTINEL COMPANY, 71 a 74 V. Market St. i v j l nrnec mmTZ Z 9 ak..Au ftn wm I ST m SJ mL .'i a m. jaAtojfc a. ill mssmsmsmm m. JFZ crttten guarantee) fivers a. . i . . . . t -4 . i v x aSobI WArltl. Fre. '-d & wr.te. Jt'. II. CLAKKK, FI, Vi V." V llili STMlWLm CI IM CIMAXI, OHIO. WEAK, UHDEVELOPED-PARTS' K Till; nr i an uony km,-u:;ki. i i K'Kh MIMM.IHfMH," ht- i nil )ntr..t'ng -1. r i. hi f run it r 10 r. In ifim tiiiii- f 1 1 J I r t 1 W III Kl 1 lilt t IltTf l- IU) v'lilitli i lltitn- urv I iirl iv ni'l Tr,1T', iTi nmv Vft, fH'"t nrr'ilwrn yivittL'1' furl ii-'i'nr I'V mi.rp"'ir T t.r. V"rl ' U lata... I..ia... . . , ).. ,,,.,,.. . . ' lanliooi! Restored IvEMKDY t KKK. A victim of youthful ii?n.rn(lnc eauainr I'runatnre Decay. NerTous Debuitr, Los llichood. i, he inj; tried in vain every knowa remedy.has dis-oprf i a sacpl1 tnt urof fcelf-cura, which l.e will fpnil KTJKl. to Lis felloir-ufferers. Ailrass. J.LLIkKKV'Kb. J ChatLaxu buitw York. TTivlr.g ar.M jrcufeicela Irr.tprrj Ar toa known a Ci fc I tl.e (. st tit ci mora e ire t '.cJ to fpf ort tf.it it !:a i n ant.ra $ :;"act:i n ami i r.o i.tv..a.e lo re. on. La-ad tu j e. Trr.ium.i Cou So'.i i y Dr-reisu. tri e. l.O0. fSl TOJ !)ATS.V -'fiuru'wl tot ta i Vrrdtn'.y r tt ".'-. r'r 4.1 mi (STOPPED FREE btars ?nst RxtMi N n Erve R Ejrro k ess ItUU AKnvBOtsLusa. 4 re h'enm jUtf-m, i"au. rpiUptr. llllUKtatoa mm - A f mlm- Tmrtii mm fa ami k mm m I naWaiaa,arfaiiaf tnria)ttepwMaW ferns laain. 7. O. mm tamai aJaraaa mi lbt.IUk AjAS.WVajtaJ. wmm f r ' l'lircuaii u iiukcj-, one tii.it h five from V on the sult-UxtixU or the Lest laruaics üi tLe; Chemist. s.irsr "Htamxadfi nn nnnJntim one a rertt aratifuina result, four. MEDICAL PROFESSION. ons5IU WhWkrr.l knuw it to hü vrhok.i::. clean and unad'ilUiau-d." rilF.O. II. AVri:s.M.P..efTfftrheer.N.Y. !1 irr.Miuatee.f tb le.ul nr r.uroe;iri ooIVkv. iu s-: "I pre- riln-your Mult MLey in my practice i re, eonsj1er l very t-u)erior reliable aitirle and rn'i h-.Tiily reoonum'nd it in lw htnt.-- of fever, lu-nte infl immati'jiijH ;ind il.-pit:Mir maladies trewraKy, and also a? a tonic ia it eb!o u jretdiou and rum I eenee from o-wt dis.is.-, !iere an i.W.ho'ie KtiiiiTiUnt i indicated, and t:lnxi-u!y iu i'LUiiais ruiuiojuxhi.' a a a a a a a a AND MEDICINE COMBINED. AKD FIIfE GEOCiHY HOUSES. a to: 2n WHEAT BAKING POWDER. 'lis' PURE and WHOLESOME. It f nntains r.o Irjnrious Itumil5entn. ltleavef no ll-t-riyi pulf tiivs in the brpat! nm 11 j-uie trraje Cream cr Turur uiJL Alum iwUera ilo. It rcptcwfl in ihe Crnr th biWy important coc Ctnuents rfJeotel iu tbe brn l th vlieat. It umkm ü ix-ttf r iid liKlitcc iisv;ut iLr.n ctiicr buliBafivwiltr. HART1H KALBFLEISCÜ'3 SOHS, Established 1S2?. 53 FULTON ßT., T. For sale by all leading Grocers, HAPPY RELIEF Speedily obtained at all ttagos of Chronic disease, embracing the various foima oi Skin Disease. Rheumatism, Scrofula, Primary and ttecondary Syphilis, Gleet, Impotency. fcemlnal Wckh4 and Spermatorrhea permanently cured. Skill and experience can be relied on, as I am a er&duate ot medicine and surgery, and lonper located in this city than any other physician in my speciality. I have made a rpeclal study ot Female Dltease and their treatment. Can give permanent rellel in In namxnation or Ulceration o! Womb, Falninl and 8urpreed Mentc. Sellable Fills, with fall printed directions, sent to any address for 81 per box. Consultation free and Invited. F. M. ABBX2TT, LI. D., Ho, 23 Virginia Ave., Indianapolis. N. B. Fieaae note the number, and thus avolA fice near with same name. Li id., t. J. i'tn ii i i r J r .''V'viT. !..) KowaH f.T iiit i.f l.iiiitr.rt' v trtil t curt-. o Ii'i-n re.U-.rvt tlur tri-ainji ut. 1 in: ImuJrrd cjiv j cnrcl in '.ty und cenntry. TriTTii- iit .TtJin inj tifflr puiiikh. i.ttm fii ran tu civi-n iu rvi rv 'ap. Over l.i.O tifff cw ncccssful!y. Iota tixts, iu last Jtr, S.S JT eist r I-Hk IMI. riTt l. and Tl MOIN 'nr--l wiuiot't kiiit-. t jiifctio or in. -V !.-. nil I:-:i rf U"m.n :.r. tnl iini. 1 .-f .. i :tii t'' . I'M f.-l l r.T, M'IN'AL Cl'i: 'ATl" IM!. II AI C LH", t los lyts i-uatta. flii ill n t! innio'. t rue. l ire ! I i;ridr-l li' ilmi llmir'l fi.r r.nT ""v. f Cat? rrh, r.ri.fK liiti.-, Atliiiia, Mi ai:i- ! , I.i vtr or k i'iut v I Kt. ate y fa l to cure ."yt'hil.s, f;.rif.ril, a. ';i.--t. Stru t''r. Ort lit... nil IVn-Sr- li-a' ' :itni i 'li ! i - III -'iiii.il i-in ami M-nrint Aftt-ciion f n,- Tl t .... r . V.in or ft..ii. ar- tr-n.t-l itft tiiipurj-ü. 1 ni.n(( . n lattst tiimtiite l r.ucii Its. üiltly, JVit-1 v. irii..it.i!-i ).a. V.ii..l I. ) litj- r.n l T ii . '-t' err cr.r"'l f-.C Lie- Lrv;t iiiu.l 1.. AMi.kit AX ri:f;it'Ai. ivtiti tk. Viue M. CiuciLLiiii. 01. io. FOR SALE. To Printers and Publishers. We have for f-ale one nearly new "Stonemetz" New.-paper FoMius; Machine. Will fold, pMe and trim a sheet oSx!0 inches, or smaller. I'rlce, SZO. Address KENTIN EL COMPANY, Indianapolis, Ind. wum SHOE IH S ' W 'eifU-v.t MiOi: l'-r ltOS r,i O ' 'S.JZA llr f-ir .rv a r. iV "'.'a. 1, .... .1 V A rv a-, 41 Xm, V-M-iyeA 5?; i-r.tlunv !-. i u i 1 rM i ; i-r- l"tiii - N' lirt ion of Iii, -riui lir, jmmmI ii It. a:il tl.c l)fi ut Hrinic lMI tllat V H 1-. C'ft T!'T l;if TB t lau 1 (.-"! orally rliarw-! fir fr l.uary lr-. z:.A w:ll rain ," tf-r it-i:t. in .- iir. No i rrr s t:m bur.ioi:.. A ii y fleaUr M;T Tit v.im a fur i-r.f:t contiri:i '.vlial w f.'V. t,ie :hM :i tr::l. ni:.! xon a prrnument irinl cf Tili: NII.AÜ TU. It h r 1 111 Hu 1 iii- 1 üi!--1 ly i.mi, n 1 arly I i. lar Tipt-to'id i un. ITj 1- :i ark r.il "Jciii lil.NMIL d. .';." iü lull, ia on eol vi täash -X. TH2 MEBCXTILE AGENOY. B.L. SCARLET, Il&n&ger. I E fl.DC.N'4 CO., I Proprietor. IVo. tl inckrord llloolc. The oldest, the beet, the moat proyrewlTe and the most reliable establishment of the kind ia the world, having 103 branch offices tally equipped and In good running order, or three to one taoro than any ether Agency tag of actually lire officet. For over 42 years we have enjoyed an nnullle4 reputation for noneety. reliability and fair deal ing, and we have unUmited resources for con ducting our baiineM successfully. We Invite a test of our Qualities by the merchants of Indian ra. ?iViaVV1ftVV. 7 P