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THE INDIANAPOLIS DAILY SENTINEL Fit ID AT MOKNING MAY 20 1885.'
A.M4YINO. flV rMMA AIM K10. Mwerthrart. Iff joa iftylbj Unto tho wood. c':c Hiiuot itnre: '1111 warn our tool lo cper half a Ah 1ft tu hrnr a-Majrlnr Out U the iNldo k menl.' V!Uii'lk!ti c!o-K and fi-nllier, toque YoaMlniaiedaNypirc. i Con, lot ii r -MTlu Kitm dir Hu nfr! t b, don't m t nix! we'll t4fc not brick Yu'i ricvrt iot gcti-uarru: W, M in hcnr aMjit:B l will to J:ir troll ( VYltho'it llowrr to aecJc Hie bW r or cvcu wrtatho tt:u i')'ei Tu Rtiily dance and untf-r xo maitr If do frc- Uir--tu'lldo tho proper ttiin'. .STKS IUUK. j ill 11. If., la thuChilctou I'uion.) 4 I.stubY' Ja another cf tue odd litt! lop cabin Inn of Kates Tai k. It la'thomost pic turesqoe and lnterrstliiR of tbo three; llei la ft bit of meadow clot at the foot of Look's l'c&fc, 0,100 feet hl;ha yot grew, oils, pota toes, tnrnips, thrive there, and ;tao best let tuce and pf as iomd In the Kitu l'ark Hotel are brought down from 'LviibV' In Auruii. A carious '-n iwlnßs high up on posts In front of it; so much higher than the cabin that it teems as If it had run oat on stilts to make sure cf arresting tho traveler's atten tion: : LO.NCTS IT. ah. : Rl'3 TlC. I , V On the other side Is tho more ambitious statement: i Lock's Pea Uotuc. Kxcept for this, travelers would scarcely think: of stopping at the tiny cabin. It has but four rooms, with a low garret overhead; jet there have been nights whoa twenty pea pie have slept under Its rojf. i Tarties mat ing the ascent of L-jn'a l'-mSc ap.cnd the niht there; and tho two iuür.itctlrj'al boirosms opening fioui the sitting rooms are in de lated all summer. The ranch is the prop crty of a um. Itter of a sect mora neatly allied to the Mrtbndist dt-nominatlori thau to any other, tbe "United Hrelbin of i Christ." Mr. Lamb wai for many yurs au itinerant puncher, uifj abut iluiuit like Paul and Uarn&bas, ''bunking bread from home to house," aiid with neither "tctip" nor "two coals'' for this lourney. Ivght tara he spent in tbi.i oaoLrr in Cjloradj Hat during ail this tin t iLtre Wat mora or left present with him the vision (( the iceviUh.e (uturo tn tore for tL- o il ep,o of poor liiiniiters. Ha cbrervfii Wmt wns une; or them; west bic-no of them: tisi conferences voted sometime $30 a er to a superannu ated, beipltts old man. Ha smd humorous iy: "I made rip my mind that 1 would prtach tbt wtuspel as long a) I vias able, but I wouldn't ite ott J0 n ear w'uto I w3 too old to work.' Ve.y whely, therefore, in his Colorado circuits he bf:i i to tearca for a bomtsteid which ihoulü it the nucleus of provision for the future of himself and his family. In crowing oyer lAia mountain xueaduw at tbn tat of Louga Pedic he ob teryed its fertility ; aleo thai it waj always warmer there than in Hi valleys balow, "well open to the tun. sueltered' from winds tj the muhty bulwark of tüA peak and its spurs to th west; alo by tneihiU peaks to the east. Tu place grew in his eiteeiu yeir by j ear as tie journetd bici nud forth. He had liü nvuis to cunlend vvith hint for thj potaemioLa of the eput. When he settled there aeü propose! to raise grain and vege tables he JaDghtd at. liat those who v? In laugh last and longest It takei three barns tow to hold his hay, and on one little field just behind the cabin h raises 100 bash- els of tnrr.lps each year. He has another xanch in Southern Colorado where he raises stock. Here he takes his family in winter. His sons are growing up hardy and industri ous farmers and stockmen, his wife has been cm cd of serious lung disease and is not? a well woman, and the vision of poverty stricken old ga, supported by voted chari ties from church conferences, no longer dis turb? his pejice of mind. Avery wise man in his day was Brother Lamb when he did this thing, but rather the better preacher will he bo to tho end of his preacher days by rcaron of his hay and oats and turnips and peas and the money they will bring him. Veiy few dollars hare as yet gone into the building and arranging of the little house. It is only a rough log cabin, inside and out; bat there are books on the wall of the sitting loom, and comfortable chairs; a loaned, and an or entire; and everything beyond these "savor of superfluity" so far as simple com loxt is concerned. The dinlog room is lighted by carious oblong windows, very narrow and high up, which add mach to the picturesque cess of the loom. The kitchen is only a sort of a lean-to ehed, builton, as an afterthought, when tie place bean to g'oar into an inn. A stream of mountain wter runs swiftly through it, low down in. the middle, and steps lead üown to -a .round, well-llks cup board, whose coolness and convenience city hou?f keeper might well envy. The stream conies ont by the side of the kitchen door and rurs a!ong the fenc of the small, white pa!fd jaul, keeping everything green and iresb. A little girl ten years old, with yellow bair and b autlfnl tawny brown eyes, set the table, while her motner preparea our lurch. Sen was an eager-eyed, tensltive child, full of interest In everything in their wilCcme.-s life; brought np dcz;nsof wild llowers he had pre ssf d, ami was anxious to know their namei; old rcazazlnes full of feics ar d brake o the ba 1, and a bottle of red fluid be bad herself made oat of the juice Of tho petals oi n wild dower called Iadian paint'- b-autifol red ink' she said it wai, And clTorol to give us a battle of it to take away. Tee chlM was only rive years o!d when they brought Ler to thU rancae; and from the heginnh g the snowed a passionate lovo lor the place. 4,It iffmed that first summer as if I'd never get a chanco tu gee my work done at all," ta!d Mrs. Lamb, "lot Jenny waen't content one minute in the bouse, and there had been bears seen about here, to I didn't dae let htr go out alcce; and she wasn't contented, either, to play right round the house where I could sea her; ehe always wanted to get off, farther and farther, into the woods and up onto the hills. I went out to walk with her all I could; and it did teem as if IM never gst back into the bouse. She'd tire me clean oat walking. She me d to coax me along farther and far ther. he.'d tay, 'Jait come to the next icck, end then to the next, rnd the next, iill we'd be miles from home. It eecmed as If there wan' I any satisfy In g her. And she's jest as fond of it now as ever. She's been pp to the top of every one of these moan tains with her brothers. She'll climb where I can t begin to. 8he picked the gooseber ries this jell's made of 'way up on the Twin CiiterawLere you tee these highest bushes growing; that's a great gooseberry natch; cacro than a acre in it, and IV 11,000 lest up. ,Yoa wouldn't ihlnk berrifVd ripm good np there, woald yoa? 1'atMng the lake, the road leaves wild and niibrcken moors and opens, still slowly climbing till It touches tbH top of a rld;e from which the "LauibV nieadotfs ll? fall in view, and the chasms in the lidet m Long's l'ak are teen tn fall grandeur. From blow they look like faint inequalities and ehsdows; herethfty are hnge chambers and MiccmioPi of abys?i. The top of the pei'i Is still so far tip )n the air that it looks like a sharp point itiatnt the blue. 1 on't look as if there was whnlo acres lUt cut there cm the top, dots it?" said Hjb; "at.d it's fall o' little pile.i of stones, where t ei.ple tba a been up there has left their rame an' all torts of writln'; seam's if e-ven body wanted to leave word he'd beu up there. Don't no why. ' We left Lstes l'ark on the 2Cth. It was one cf llcsMJAjs of supremo beauty of atr at r.'rephert. sor, of which only Hentembr kiowsthe sreret. As we journeyed down ipp canyon up whh h wo had so painfully vrored and stumbled in the dsrkno three fays before, we felt a fresh 8no of reimt n.ent against the dlihonesty which had robbed us then of the sight of so many mltos of its wild and picturetqno beauty. Wo drove Into the vllla,o of Longmont just us Iba tun went down. For hilf an hour the pageant of its setting had been spreading farther across the heaven, till the Kast was fcorgeous as the West; the whole round horizon was piled wtth cnmuloss clouds of of fiery and crimson; says, like aurora rayr, thot up to the zenith; the vast stretch of plains beneuth glowed with ruddy cjtor; moment by momiiit the huej nlt'rfd told turning to crimson, crimson turning purple; lntüable radiances streamed in all directions across the sky; it was a picture never lobe forgotten, even had it had nothing ravo Its own solemn beauty to empha-Iz it. Hut as we turned suddenly from tho open plain into the little village street a darinn fell on oureyep; every roof lintel threshold was draped in black. The light, coming in one swift second upon tue dazdtii; splendors of color on which we had been gsziig. smote us with almost a terror, as if the kies had been swept by a black pall while we gf zed. "Jle must be dead,'' we whispered, hardly bearing our own voices. At the first little house we stopped, and of a woman leaning In the doorway wo asked the question vsq did not need to a?k. "Yes. At 10:30 last night ha died," she unsvccrrd. in a tone grlef-strlcken aud rev erent as if it had been a father whoe death n e told. Kyen whi ehe spoke the radiance faced in th iky ; the masses of crimson clouds turned dark, and began to roll away in the eouth. Mutely and tearfully we watched them, ar.dsaid in our heartR: "My lather! my father! The chariot of Is rael and the hörnernen thereof " That HUtoHcM (Intllug Gun. The London Dally Telegraph, commenting eriiterlally on the titit at ratoche, ssys: (ieteral Middleton eems to have neleated tii prfcautiou one rf the most necessary iu 1 lid lan warfare of uuardlnK his flanks and rear frnni a'tak Oa a sudden an alarm was raised from behind. A lare body of rebels had crept thropgh ihe buhei and aadeadetermtned r h uoontheguns, hich were feebly guarded. The Canadian sol d'erj trok to their heels and brcke fur shelter, leiviug the KtitiS fcemlngly at the enemy's mercy. Fortunately, however, there wsa aOdtllng gun which'had ben sent to the fr.mt, ac tLupanltd by an eaprtto ehovhow its nschinery wo:ked. Ctptsin Howardfor Mich was the name of the amateur who tn S-nuiday last preierved General Mtddleton's trce iroro what might have been a crushing ctJiaster quickly turned his piece upou the advancing enemy. The harsh grating Dolte of the machine gun was heard above the din es its dauntless manipulator poured a never rndlng etteam of bullets Into tho ranks of the astounded rebe's, weeplng the leading hies away. With a yell cf ' surprise the foremost assailants were arrested in their onward course, and the iest fell bac baMily and in disorder ii to the sheltering bns'.i. The day was eaved, but no purauit of the bailled enemy seems to have been attempted. On the con trary, the rebels held their own from the Titie-pits which they had dng behind the vll laae, and. according to the report of an eye witness of the day's proceedings, the event of the collision between the two opposing forces can not be pronounced a victory for General Mtddleton's men, much less having been accomplished than was hoped for. After thus praising that enterprising drum raer. Captain Howard, the article concludes as follows: "Kiel, however, is said to be supported by teveral Irish-Americans who have made their way from Kew York, Bos ton and Chicago to the ecene of action; and, unless greater vigor and ability are mani fested, it is not impossible that this small bush fire may grow into a vast and cerious conflagration." Nothing is nowadays complete unless there be an Irish-American," an MAmerlcan clock." or n "ixan with an Irish-American accent" in .it. The British public aud the British pic 33 have Irish-American on the brain. "White Iloaie Gossip. Washington Tost. It isdoubtfni if the Preiident will go out to the Schliers' Home cottage after all, as he finds the White House a very pleasant place to live In, and does not care to resign a cer tainty for an uncertainty. Although he has frequently driven throagh the ground? of the Home, he has not jet made a personal inspection of the interior of the cottaee in which it is supposed that ho shall spend the summer, nor has any transfer been made cf articles from the white Houte to the cottase. Within the last few days tho conservatory has been completely cleared of tlowers, except tropical plants, and they have bpon placed ia petition on the north and eouth front of the mansion and ia the beds near the foun tains. Visitors to the White Houss have noticed and commented npon the beauty cf the grounds and their surroundings, and the President i always an enthusitstic partici pant in such conversations. With the return ot Mi?s Cleveland there will be a renewal of tne social gayetiea at the White House, for when suo is at home there is rarely an evening that ehe does not have crmpanyin the red parlor. Miss Cleveland has become very much attached to Washing ton, and cne of her first utterances upan reaching the family sitting rom-as the red rcom is called wa, 'How el ad I am to be at home again. Everything looks so bright and cheerful.' Mrs. Colonel Lamont will remain at the White House with her husband and dale ti ters forsome time to come, and It is probable that Colonel and Mrs. Lamont will rent a hooee when they leave the White Houe. He has been offered a choice building lot in the West End, and may conclude to build. A pretty ficht to be witnefsed every morn iDg at the White Hcnee grounds is the feed ing of the geld fish in the fountain by the little daughters of Colonel Lamont. The President takes a deep interest tn all that these little people do, and occasionally he accompanies them in the morning to wit nets the feeding ot the fish. The Hotlve of the Flay. IBoston Pot 1 Some one says: "A play mast have mo live." Host of them have, and it seems to be to get people to pay $1.50 to seem twenty -five-cent ShOTT. NEW HEXIC0. in Interesting, GosnJpy LoUcr From ftantrt Fe it be to Key the Western (lateThe Nnvftjn Itlntil4t Chicago Lumber for Jluthllujc tho luiitnrt (Jucstl on The Cuurcti Wornhip, Etc., f.tc. Rawta l', X. Mex., May -7, X week works wonders rn one's opinione, and the wonders of tho works of nature will allow no apprehension, however well confirmed thiymavbein the end. So I find myself filled with questions and answers aud ot i- ient projects and proposition looking tow erd the benefit of these people. For centu rlts the town has bten the key to the West ern gate, and )et she is a rusty old key that las been thrown as de for one of new cut in j. We will speak of the old key. Tho town of Santa l'e is connected with the main Uno of the Atchison, Topcka and Hanta Fe itoad by u branch line runuin cast to I. amy, which is simply a junction f ar the connection. The railroad has everything its own way, and the lack of competition is the drus to tho place. The Donver and Kto Grunde Head reaches Espinola, a point thirty -live miles to tho north ot here, and a roadbed Is graced to that point, but by some ftat of railroad legerdemain the owneri of the right of way have acquiesced in tho de sire ot the A., T. and 6. 1'. to hav.i no com rciltion. The town is of about 7,000 popu lation, though but about one-halt only cm be realized. Tho adobe brick or "dbey" bousts are plentiful, and a brick or frame house or building is the .exception. Tne adobe houses nro generally one atory hUh, thou(h quite a number are two stories. Tue unlls are never less than two feot thtck, aud very often from three to five, whilo the roofs aro composed of about three feet of earth resting upon strong, rough rafters, which project over the walle. Tne roofs grow grasj and often llowers, and many dwellers have made beautiful little Uower gar dens on the roofs of their "dob?y'' houses. The streets are exactly what we would call alleys, with just room eaough for two vehicles to pais through side by side, bat drive close. There are no sidewalks ex cept around the plaza, or public i quare, aud there also the streets are wide enough iu all reason. The 'dobey" hovsis are warm in wlnier and ccol in summer, though it is ad vi6ble to drive tho damp air out by fire dur ing the rainy season. There ate not as many rats and mice as one would suppose, aud no vtrmtn of any kind. Tho fuel used is tho niucn tree, from the mountains, aud has to he burned ''endwise" until the fire is well started. There la no timber on the mount ains except this. The lumber used here is bought in Chicsg hence a very sensible roa ton may be given for an absence ot frame buildings. Ihe hnslnees is largelv general iLtrchaudi'e, and there is little done iu the way ot special attraVtioLS in the mercantile teuee. The hotels uro good, tho Palace b3ing the principal one, bat thflre they'll wear the hide till your money in the most ap provtdalyle. The Exchangecoues next, and was opined lorxe mouths ml ce by two young men, who are faatgaioing tt.e trade of the place, especially the traveling cla-js. Their terms are reatonable end they are courteous and agreeable. The other hotels are accora- mcdations solely and havo only such trade as ctrcorxetances compel. The people are geuihl and hospitable; a slight inclination io raise things aud play poker among the young, a blind eye-side, to auch things, is noticeable in the old. The only simon-pure loafers ate Americans from the States. The Mexican is lazy and works only enough to live. If the little, sleepy, woolly burro fehonld become txtlnct the Mexican would die of a broken heart, for then he would have to woik a little harder. The Spaniards are usually well-to-do. add car gooa friend, the Hebrew, doss all the work and makes most ot the money. Tue American from the States is generally an improvident, lazy fellow, who likes whisky better than work and likes talk better than "do." The scheming is done by bat a few aDd they havo a wide berth. The cost of everything is very high, except that of liv ing, which is reasonable. Cariosities are either found here, or are bought Eaat and aid at' enormous profit. The Navajo blanket is the one object of the curio hunter, and he generally gets a web blanket eo colored and figured at a price that would astonish you. Tell him that he Las a Navajo blanket and he will not sell it for ?50, but when he gets home he will asc?r tain that for $0 he could get a pair. The real Navajo blanket is really a very valua ble article and will never wear out. A single blanket is worth $20, is bought at $10, aud rr ay be had for $2 worth of gaudy track from the twenty-five cent counter of the dollar store. Tho Indians hereabouts are quiet and industrious, and the trouble now in the Southwest is caused by the irrepreiiiole Apaches. From ray short stu(y of the ques tion generally, there is but ono way ot hand ling this nation ot Indians and ttat is with lead. The Ara- pahoep, the old war-whooping Commanches, the Navajos and all other natives are content with the governmental provision made them ; but these develish Apaches are never content and can not be relied upon when not closely watrhed. The logic of this Government be ing obliged to watch Indians, who it is pro viding fcr and granting free homes to is a something I can not appreciate. White citi zens are treated summarily for an infringe ment of the law, but Mr. Lo is given full ewirg. lot3 cf tobacco and all the whisky that is geed for him. Ignorantur non excu sat Ii x. fays the law, but the maxim is not applied in the case of thete red devils. If the Government feels that it has ia any way wronged the Indian let it say so and make a fair divide, bnt if we propose a continuance of our institutions we bad better jump on Mr. Lo with both f( et. Not content with a monoD)lyof cigar signs, pain killers and tobacco branch, he ants the earth and all the whisky. Either tbis thing must step or the aicseas ef thete outbreaks will permeate the milder na tion!, and tooner or later they will begin to raise hsir again, and then we'll have a nice old time. This country wante no more Black Hills afiairs, and the lois of one Cas ter at the hands of the skulking murderers is enough to make every cit!z3n protest agalntt a policy of each conservatism. Stleh! A long and thorough exDoration of the mountains I am contemplating, and I will tell yoa of what I see in another letter. The railrced question I will aho study, and give you facts and my opinions relative to them. Se'ab! The only religion is the Roman Catholic. Service in the cathedral here is ot course tne same ae In all Catholic churches the world over, but the manner of observing and atten tion is eingnlarly characteristic ot tho Mex ican people. The edifice is far from com pleted, though in condition for usa. The style is Gothic, and the theory of lhat par ticular system is followed throughout the entire building. The arrangement of the body or auditorium .proper is strictly de fined, and the arches, walls and calling are so admirably adjusted; angles and carves so perfectly assimilated thit the acoustio prop erties are certainly the finest that I ever ob- Iaervea. me arches are quarterea lor ceiling numosss. the central ar chine mectlner in a m w w w u tqnare about fonr feet in dimension in the middle of the roof. The large pillars are of ie d granite, and are covered by a sheeting o! galvanized iron. Tne interior of the heavy arching in the alcoves is of adobe bricks, thas laving the ccst and iniurlDg durabil ity. There will be no such thing as falling ceilings in that chnrch for the next teveral centuries. Tie congregation is rot iargs, hence the church i never more than olu halt filled. The lazy Mexicans lounge about the back part of the church, aitttng on th tloor and the iqnaie corners nt tiio bass of each pillar. Tho Mexican women ere the very reality of feminine medtsty, and could give points to our finely educated ladles Tney pnear In tolld black, wearing sunbonnet ihaped head gear, ehadlng their fact. They are nettaud c!ean, and how in the name of all that is holy they can stand thn filthiness and U.l nrrs of the men I can r.ot comprehend. At church the women k no!, and when they hit down they simply continue tho kncol at a letter angle. In other words, they alt on their fet, which they can tuck tinder them in such a comfortable fashion th:it the only t-lloct is that they grow pigeon-toed. Leav ing the church, many old Mexlcius kneel before a large crors iu front of the church, und kl(s(ng the cross rite and go their way. I was amuzcA at the old fellow. I was directly behind him in church; he turned, looked at rue for a moment, and then looked away, but proceeded to feel and tee If his re volver wai ifcnre. 1 Eaw tho impression or expri tsion on his cent in tho nelghbornood of his pistol pocket, und I Imagined he had a v i f lo tied in a knot under his coattail. The beggars come to town early Saturday end iday all day. They walkabout nod fiunt and wheeze their petitions for nlws and they stick like files in August Y u tell them to "vamoose" and they shuMU aay about throe feet and turn toomo hock. Some ot them have saved money ob tained by begging, bnt continue their call icu as though starving. You seldom sei a btuntiiul woman or bandeome man on the be?. The Mexican begcar's face can hold more wrinkles than eny face in tho world. Pour h glats cf water on his head and let it tree the wrinkles ot hia face and yoa woald think he had a eprinkler on his chin. He txnokes cigarettes, chews tobacco, begj, creeps about and proceeds in tho most admi rable manner to cet as ugly as possible. This feature of ugliness has to impressed me that I fain would linger in its consideration, but it woold be painful. SaiUee ir to eay that they can give odds and beat the elite of New York City in uplines?, and that entitles them to the pal in. They are daisies cf ugliness, if a comparative distance be allowed to tave the daisy. Everything and body ia so full of an tiqutty that I don't feel very young myself. The legends of Pueblo villages and tribes are very interesting and entertaining, but you can't resist the temptation to psel the bark of some of thn lies and expose them to the light of day. The oldest edifices are churches and they are authentically proven to have stood for over three hundred yeirs Mr. Columbus acted verv rouare in dlscov eiing America, for he only discovered it to the old world. Tnon Americas Vespuolas jumped the claim, and established a fact. Along came the cowboy, Cortez, and pro ceeded to r&iee merry hades all along the west bank of the Mississippi, and he disov en d that for many years, dubtless centuries, th great Wist had been peopled by a dls tinct race from any known nationality. The I net s, of Peru, evaporated northward until lo&t in descent. Thm the Aztecs, beyond quenlon, peopled this entire southwestern territory, and the sciences must bite the dust or reccgutze cemnrit-s of habitation. The question arises, what did Chris Co lumbus discover? If the theory of discov ery be based upon the absence of habitation, the good Vjueeu Isabella was right n getting mad at being played for a mo3s back, nod en forcing her right to send Chus to the rock pi If. I em but a humble student and ha7o the light to ask plain questions, hence all ego- tism I dUcIalm. If the Aztoc or Pueblo or Inca or Mr. Lo inhabited this continent to 1he extent of millions as continued by hie tory, what right has any bull-staboing Span iard to claim tho discovery of America? True, he discovered the home of the sliver- peeled ten-cent onion, Bermuda, and found people who didn't wear tine clothes, get drunk and stab bulls in a ring just for fun. But be did find people who on their knees and with uplifted hands begged ot an nn knewn power protection from harm aud the benefits of the earth's bounty. Just here my Jesuitical teaching prompts me to say that the fact ot kneeling for petition or to honor was common to both the aborigines of North and South America, aod especially the Az tecp. Now, whenco this knowledge of the re et bed of expressing subjection and sub serviency? And here again another pin: the civilized teudencyof the old races wa9 acknowledged in their industries, which pro duced articles which now attract our atten tion for the artistic skill of their manufac ture. Verily, cur land comes in for a share of the divide at the Tower of Babel. Will Ryan. A Disabling Disease. No disease which does not confine a man to his bed to completely unfits him for business as dys pepsia. When the stomach Is foul, the brain Is al ways muddy and confused, and as the cares and anxieties o! life are a suQicient burden for the or gans of thought to bear, without being tormented by tbe miseries born of indljestion, It Is highly desirable for tuo brain s saxc. as well as for the Fake of every other portion of the eystcu, that tue disorder d etomacli eliould b'j restored with the titrcost dispatch loa healthy, vigorous condition. This object can always be accorapllstiel by a course of HoMetter's Stomach UUtor. the purest Mid bet of vcsretible specific, which evacuates th morbid humors through the bo well, rouses und tones the torpid stomach aud reguhtes tie liver, imparts flrmnef to the nerves and clears the tentorium or Its mental cobwebs. Persons subject to attacks of indigestion, bilious headache, irre?. ularlty of tlic bowels sickness of tho stomach, or 'the blues," ehouirt take tha Bitters once or twice a day throughout the present rcasoa. A Timely Caution. Anckdotei Maazyn.l Karl "Mamma, mayn't I go into tbe street a bit? Ihe boys say there's a comet to be seen." Manma "Well, yes; but don't go too near!" The peculiar and striking excellence ot Mishier a Herb Bitters as a cure fcr dyspsn sia, it digestion, kidney and liver com plaints, and every variety of nervous dia oidi rs, is well known to the general public, end their superiority over tbe great mass of prcpiietary medicines can be established by volumes of testimonials if it were needed. The medicine stands on its own merits, and 1 cheerfully recommended by physicians In geed standing in every community. "Where the Money Goes. fPeorla Transcript! It Is fisured that religion costs the people of the United States half a cent each an anally. Now we know where all the money goes to. The intimate relation existing between the liver and kidneys is shown by the fact that when one or tbe other of thess important or gans is affected tbe other is likely to sutler through sympathy. , Mishler's Herb Bitters acts with like efficacy upon both. It drives out tbe imparities that infest them, and restores a healthy and regular action. The true properties of the preparation are among the most valuable qualities, and have proved beneficial where others haye failed, Indian Vegetable o CURE All Bilious Conjoints. Thv arr perfectly aafo to tnk Mng rrrtcLl vTOEt'aiu.k aivl prv'pand with tho prvatrst cat from tin best drug.. Tiny ivlit-v tia NUUVrur t; onco by carrying otT all inipuritU lhroub U1 W.vcU All anight. SJX. u liox. y m R EY: li i I 4 n n m n r ! 1 1 r r-- vet kleines For tuo Giro ot all diseases' of Parses, Cat-tic, Sheep 1(j(1S. HOGS. rOV-ntV. Used suciv.-s-kfuliy toe SOyivirs t t i.r UH'rs, MocklrrreiU'i'v Hoti JM:., EnilurstMl V uvv-d in the r.N.lit.HTiim'U p&Piii!ipu!ct-i Vni is so.it fm-. "-:; HUMPHREYS MEGiCINE CO., 100 F::',7o:: ,3t, Ih w Mor. it f fi numpnrcys nomeopamic tUcUlu&UAaUB ' InU use 30 fir. 1!.o or!-r cec- nful -viae-iy ti Nervous Dshiüfy. Vits! Weakness. und lro-;t ration, t.:u civ -r-worV. r -t her c-ui"4 C 1 per Till, or ' viiii- .itivl Urn: v.il jKjv.lr. f ir fi SoLU UY 1:u f ; ;n,i,-r":t .i nul nn rv:t of r-ncw. AMv. JIimjl.ivJ f l.im-o)t:ithic MtHliclm Vh! m f... WwYoi tu TEXAS LANDS. WITU M M IIllffliliatM Depftlilt of TEXAS & PACIFIC RAILROAD, Ho. 131 Vine Street. X IXT C? X xr TO Laucsla Urge and Small Tracts. lunches aud Live Stock for Sate. Correspondence and Business Sollcltol While offering lands lu tract of 43 to 200.000 acres, ran oflcr tpecial inducements as to parties wishing to buy Email tracts for their own r.i3 rear prosperous towns and settlements. The Texas and I acltic Kailroad Land Department more aud better land for less money thau any other parties. Keveral colonies now organizing under favorablo conditions and surround loss. Borne lauds on my lists belonging to nou-revident individuals will be eic hanged for other. properties. Cheap rates to Texai and return, NEW Indiana Law Boots. THE JÜSTICE'8 GUIDE, By Thomas M. Clarke. A new and practical treatise for Justices of the Peace, stating their duties and showing them bow to execute them, with all the acts relating to the Justice and Constable. About ZW pages, bound in law style, only ?3 00. Clarke's Law of 'Itecd Property in Indiana and Conveyancer's Manual, $2 00. Burns1 Railroad Laws of Indiana aud digest of Supreme Court Decisions, $1 00. Statutes of Indiana, Revision of 1S7G, 2 vols., $3 00 for set. Claike's Manual for County Commissioners, Auditors, Township Trustees, P.oad Super intendents and Road Masters, with the Laws Governing those Officers, $3 00. Manual for Constables A Guide for that Officer, il 00. Second end Fourth Indiana Reports (new edition), f 1 50 each. Gayin & Hord's Statutes with Davis' Supple ment, 3 vols., $3 00 for eet. Manual for Townihip Trustees and Road Superintendents, with the laws in force governing these officers, 50 c?nts. Law of Taxation Concerning the assess ment and collection of taxes, 50 cents. Law of Sheriff A Complete Manual for Sheriffs, $1 CO. Circulars for either the above books fur nished on application. Address SENTINEL COMPANY, 71 und 73 West Uarkct St. i urn 00 INDIANAPOLIS 1 rtM iL U DO ALL IIHTDS C? AND MAh'UrACIUiX BLANK BOOKS TIUT CAN K0T BE ES.Q'LIZX Show Work Department XIo aro wöI prc?xr:d To? prhUia j Posters, 'Programmes, . STREBUEBS HDD DGDSBGS. . pbo ßßä N&t BW' A1 SFECIAJCiTlT.- INDIANAPOLIS. EjD. i STÄTE S 1885 FOB THE ?E&R 1881 Tho BooognlBod Leading Ddmoorafd üTowsp&por ot tho Ota to. 8 Pages 56 Cohnnnlo .The Largest, Best and Cheapest Wkst in tbe West at only j OME DOLLAR.. Am heretofore, an uncompromising enemy of Monopollei lu y caterer form appcr.rlij, and especially .to tbe plrlt of subsidy, ae mbodled in the :' FRESE NT THIEVING TARIF, j TO INDIANA DEMOCRATS t Blnoe lMTiin ini U last annual proepectus yoa have achieved a ilcirt- ous victory in your Bute anaaiaca materuiiyun transferrins tbe National Oorernment onoo m4r Into Democratic bands. Your triumph h&stxfca as complete as your faithfalneu throagh twenjy (onr years was heroic. In the late campaign, as In former ones, tht Sentinel's arm has been bared in the light Vft stood shoulder to shoulder, as brothers, in ae conflict; we now r-sfc your hand for the comlof year tn our celebration of the victory. Our columns that were vigorous with right when the flght was on will now. since tbe contoet li ovjr. be devoted to the arts oi pcacc V Ith its enlsrl patronage tbe 8 intim c will be better enaLe4 than ever ui give an j Unsurpassed Ileus and Family Papti. The proceedings of Congress and of our Deris ratlc Levrlelatsre and tne dolncs of our Dei.o ratlo National and fit&te adminlstraUcna will be duly chronicled, as well as the car reut evectijOl tho day. It Commercial Kerle wa and Market Epos will oe rename ana oompieie. Its AKxicultur&l and Home Departments the best ol hands. anjt ndla Pithy editorials, select literary brerttlos and fa- tertaluJng miscellany ere assured feature. It snail be tutly tbe equal in general inform tlon of any paper la the land, while in iti report! on Indiana aCalra it will have no equal. It ia Your (to State Pasel, and will be devoted to and represent Indlai-a'a Intercuts, political, Industrial and social, auo foreign paper will or can do. Will you not t?iu thia in ind when von come to taxe inbaalDtilnt ana. duo up wui i -m . i v . m A oory of the Sentinel Supplement, irtrin n Pill proceeamps in uiaine uoei .mil, luruio.i new or renewuis i cbscrlbcr when dedrod nlshel ttca Od. j Now Is tho time lor every Dem ocrat 'tho In Ota to to sab ; Bcribe for the Sentinel. TBBMS: WEEKLY. si 4 era Siogle Uopy without fremlnm. CI aba of 11 for. Olnba of IOmM...... icca SC0 DAILY. i irf. One Copy, One Yeivx..... One Copy, lz Blontha..... . r.oi One Copy, Three Blontbi.. J50 One Copy, One Month, SUNDAY 8ENTINEI. UT MAIL. Ol j Agenta making ap Clalw send fa: any information desired. BPecisiEir oopira rucr. Addreea IT 111 PRINTING TEE III Indianapolis Sentinel h t