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JAM RH RUSSELL LOWKLU Of all mjriad in da of mind That tlirc-itKli the roul come thr-M.ging, A b L Ii 01. hi e'er eo il-kr, so kiuU, benu ifu: a I ninx.? Tb thing we I iix f.r, tet we r For one tran-cendatit moment, Bffu e t'.e ;"--iit vHr and bare Can uinkeiia uvtriiix rosuiurnt. Still, thro-iifh oa- piltry stir an 1 strife, UlxKud the w-nl.e.l Id el. And Icnki'.g m I Is in c!n" whatliU Carv-e iti ihe marble leal. Ti I tili iirvt lite in know, 1'f-M'-iii.-t i ( the portal; IVrliaps H.e ..rgii ic tt beeo n.ike i.ul iiuinjrta,'. 1 onpin i- i.o'l'a Irsh henvenaard will. wnii cur t -rear'tiar-tid ittrivimc. We qii-i,c' i; tht e ny be tili. Content --it I. ntrr. Ij liviu. But vull e barn tint heart's full cof Whicli e Mir b f I V wmiik-IiX, Our live .MMi i rl;iiil Trout hope to bop And nähre our lu.iu,;. Ab! lot hop- that to our praise (;.mhI h 't owl rt-ckoH 1 lit- niiMin ii t tifii e iread Hi y, But when the iii it Ifckii4. That 'm tittht ifixul is also wrought llJl.i It If lHtl-if ctio-i, Wi.eu f r - ninplv u . hI in thought. How e'er lil tu cl ion. THE .NEI(!li;.'KS U.IIRX. BY HKNRY IKVINO, ACTOR. When. i y-Hr &oy we proiut'cd at the Ly ceum, as a '.'-t p'.oc', the oM Scotch drain of Cratnon-i Hriir," trie various nif rubers of the CoinpHtij playin; in the pi-n-e had full choice of wl'-revsitlmi to wash dovn their b.e$U and htrrit;ls" wbL'b, by tbe way, over k luridrH were fonsiinied duritig the run nd the r.rlie-'a supper became nightly j !i;y, exwp', t?rhap, to the Scutch nt.'hiiiiy and the Kirsj'.i huntsmen, who, with vttery mouth and caer eyes, crowded tti wings forbidden by the irony of dramatic fate t enter upon the scene until the suj pp r had been e'enred away. This piece Ua r mii.Jel me of an incident which come under niv notice a g-xl many years ago. In the otV M'-nun of a large pro vincial thorre, in which I whs" stock actor, I took an engHH-iiept in a email town, then known as one of the most thriving seaports of thf .North Tnealanr whs little; the parts were long, ai.-i there wn not nueh oppor tunity for 'aininsc renown. However, it was better than enini-it; idle, a at the worst, the amount of dbi. to be eccumulnted was m:aimi-ed. The manager was not a bad fellow, aul having bven a good actor in his time, wh only too glad t 13 Sur round ed by ;i '. of actor whoe ferviefs be t ould only obtain by the opportunity afforded by the bright summer in thofj palmy day the darkest and wintrie-t season to the airy co?ndan or the thoroughly legi timate tragedia.i. O-ir opefint; bill cn-i.tel of "Cramond Brg."4 L'rj IHrnley,''"Vara'etho lleroof Sct!and," a':d "(ji!deroy,the Bonnie Uoyj' in all of whi h I played, besid scontribuiing my t-bare in the'itiinhl Anthem," which was right b ally and fondly sung by the entire strength or the Comj any. Afcer the rehearnl of -Crmoad Urig."our jolly ixial" ag-r faid: ''No', bys. I shnll ptand a reil supper to-ninht; no p .-t-board and psrsley, but a real sheepV iicad and a litt! drop of real Scotch.' A t inrtlt of applause. Tne manager was a) g-od as his word, for at night t -er wa a rel hfid wll equ'pped with turnip and carrot, and the ''lrop of real rfco'ch. The ''.ieihbo,,,s biirn," an importart character in iho cen', came in and took h- r eeat as uual beride the millet cbair. She wa H prttty, ad-ew'd, intlligf nt child of Home nine u.Hr-o'il. In the course of the meal, whtn Jo. k Ilowison waa freely piinjj the wbiky, h lewned iver to Liia and said: Ml'Iefle, will you cive me a little?" He looked surprised. She wan fo earnest in her req'p". f.at I whis-p'-red to her: "To-mt rro'A . p rhap-', if you want it very much, you eil hnve a thimbleful." T-ii'orro- n gbt carne, and, to my amue met.t, the prod tied Iroui toe pocket of her little plaid frock a bright piece of bias, and held it out to me. I eaid, "WW this?" "A thimt'e. fir." 'liut what Hfn I to do with it?" You fai l y-'U would ive me a thimble ful cf whiky it I wanted it, and 1 do want i Thi wa. faid so naturally audience laughed and npplaudtd. over to the miliar and tund him but, end of hi-knite and folk on and his rvs wide n-n Razing that the I looked with the the table at U4 in astotiitbninit. However, wh wore both ex perienced enonh to pMs-oÜ thisunreheirsed eti'ect as a part .t the piece I.ÜIleil the thimble, and the child took it to her little "rtep" stool beside the mdler. I watched hr anJ presently saw her turn ler back to the aodience and pour it into l little hil'-p- nny tnutf bx. She covered be box with a bit of pnper and fcrewed oa be lid, thuo rmtking the box pretty water igbt, and put it in her pocket. When the curtain tell, our manager cams orward and patted the child's hed. "Why, my little girl, paid he, "you are quite a geniu! You g.tg is about the best thing in the piece. We mut have it every night, liut, my chil!, you mu.-n"t drink the wbiiky. No, rn, thtt would never do." Oh, sir, indeed I wor.'t I give you my vord, I wuii't!" she said, quite earnestly, and ran to hT drssinj; room. Cramon 1 Irig" ha 1 an unprecedented run of six hij'l.t-' and the little lady always R -t her thimbieiul of whi-k v and her round of applause. And each time I noticed she c-irked up the former 9fely in thenu3 box. I wtis cuii.u as t what the could po-Üdy want with the spirit, and whohe was, and where she came from. I a-ked her, but ?he seemed so unwilling to tdl and turned so red, that I did not press; but I found out that it was the old tto y no mother, and a drunken father. Süll, it was strange. Wbat could she want with the whiskv a chill lik her? It c ul 1 not be for the drunken father. I was completely at fault. I txk a fancy to the lit. 1 j thing, and wished t fathom her secret, for a secret I felt sure ihre wis. Altr the performance I .nw my little laiy come out. lor little chili! there was no nmther or b oter to ee her home. She hurried up the Street, and turning into the poorest qutrter of the town, entered the common stair of a lumble-down old hou-e. I followed, feeling nay way as bet I could. She wert up and up. till in the very top flat she entered a little room. A handful of fire in the grate reve&'ed a s'ckly bov, some two ye irs her junior, who crawled toward her from where he was lying before the fiie. Cissy, 1 m glad you're homef" he said. I thought you'd never come." She put l.er arms art und him, laid the poor little head on her h.'iilder. and tok him over to the firj aain, trying to comfoit him a-8he went. "Is the pain very bad to night, Wil lie? Yra " A sadder "Ye," I never heard. "Willie, I wish I could bear the pain for fOU." It's cruel ot father to send me out in the et: be knows how btd I am." Hush! Willie, hush! be might hear you. 'I don't care! I don't care! woud kill me at once." I wish you The reckless abandon of the child' des pair wa dread'ul. "Huh! busbl he is our father, and we mustn't sny turh tbif gf P This through ber fast i'allinir tear. Tnen she faid, "Let me try and make the p.in bet er." The boy took off his elirt. The eirl leaned over and put her arms around him, and kissed the shoulder, she then put ber hand into her pocket and took out the snuff box. Ob, Willie. I wiih we ha more, 10 that it might cur the paia." Haring lighted a dip candle, she ruVed the child's rheumatio shoulder with a few drop of spirit.and then covered up the little thin bjdy, and, sitting before the tire, tjok the bYa hand on her knee, and began to sing him to fleep. I took another look into the room, through the hal!'-open door; my foot creaked; the frightened eyes met mine. I put my tingers on my lip and crept away. But, a I began ta descend the stair, I met a drunken man ascending slipping and stumbling as he came. He slipped and stumbled by me, and entered the room. I lcllowed to the landing unnolicd, and stood in the dark shadow of the balf-open door. A hoarw. brutal voice irrowled, ''What are you doing there? eet upl" "I can't father, Willie's head t on rav knees." Get up!" She laid the boy's head on the floor, pillowed it in her little shawl, and stood up "Father, Willie is very sick! you ought to try to get him cured." ".Shut up. If I hear another word I'll make you and him too keep yourselves quiet " And ths brute flung himself on hi tu d, muttering to himelf in his drunken semi oblivion, 'Cure him, indeed! Not if I know it. That's not iha way to get the money; his coujh is worth a lot alone. Cure him, indeed! Not likely! ' The black-hearted scoundrel! The girl bowed her head 1 wnr and lower. I could not heir it. I entered the room. Tho brute was on the bed already in bis besotted sleep. The child stole up tö me, and in a half-frightened whisper said, "Ob, fir, oughtn't people to keep secrets if they know them? I think hey ought if they are othT ptople'?.' Thi. with the dignity of a queen. I could not gainsay her; so 1 said, a gravely as I coul I, to tho little woman, " The secret shall be kept, but you must ask me if you want anything.' She bent over, suddenly kissed my hand, and I went down the stair. The next night she was shy in coming for the whisky, and I took care that she had go d measure. The last niht ot our long run of six nights she bnked more happy than I had ever seen her. When she came for the wbi-ky she held out the thimble, and whispered to me, with her poor, pale lips trembling: "You need only pretend to niirht " "Why?" I whispered. 'licaiiie he doesn't want it now. He's dead!" ASrraof Writing That May Take Jnm Uiokman to the (allow. St. Louis Republican. The Vandalia train which arrived at the Union I)ejot yoterday morning had on board Sheriff Heber, of (Ireene County, Mis souri, and a young man named James Hick man. The latter was a prisoner in the band of the Sheriff. The two were bound for Ah Grove, Mo , a station on the St. Louis and Sau Francisco 11 ad, not far from Springfield. The outward-bound train diil not leave until 9:10 p. in., and in the in terim the Sheriff took the prisoner to the Four Courts as the easiest place to keep him. It wa there that the Sheriff was interro gated by a rejMirter. He said that Hickman was charged with murder. This caued the reporter to get his ncil out and get to work. The Sheriff told the storv of the crime, and it is an interestin-r one. Unlv a rear ago James Hickman was a thriving farmer. He kept company with a Rtrl named Kate Rice, who was one of the belles of Ash firuve. They loved to well as the saying i. anl ere the marriage day arrived a child was born. She bid her shame, living on ami not letting her friei'ds or his know of lier trouble. He seemed true to ber for a while, and always nromied t keep t lie vow that be had made, that be would marry her, but ihe marriage day never arrived. One day he went to tier and toid her that he loved another and intended to marry her. This cruel confession so wrought tion the girl's feeluuis that she threatened to exjtose him. if he did s. to th? people of the village, and to his father ami mother who were alive and who were well t!imght of. He did not ex lect this, promised to break off the new en gagement be bad already made and marry the woman be bad wronged as soon as the banns could be duly proclaimed. Instead of doiti)? this he returned to his new love. Time Mew by and the day came when HicKman had to marry at least one of the women. That one was his latest love who hail brothers who had an Inkling of Hickman's treatment ofhistirst victim and who were determined that he should jilt no sister of theirs. Hickman, finding himself between two fires, wrote a letter to Kate Kiee. He t ld her as she valued her life to keep Ihe contents of it a ecret and to meet him that night at an out-of-the-way place. She obeyed his request, leaving her home on the night of September 19, 1S75. Hie was never seen alive Again, but two days, later her bod v was found at the side of a field with a bullet through her brain and a pistol by her side. There were no signs of a struggle. The pistol no one hud ever seen before. Those who knew of her troubles mi pM seil that it was a ease of sui cide, and those who did not know ot" them thought the same thing. The body of the girl was laid in a ;rave. Hickman, it would appear, was so overburdened with guilt that he resolved to leave thesceneof the murder, lie transferred bis worldly goods into cash as soon as possible and left, telling those who took the trouble to ask that lie was f-oing Kist to embark in a mercantile enter prise. IJut litlle was saitl concerning Iiis de parture and less thought of it until one day about three months ago the mother of the dead girl made a discovery. While looking over some of her daughter's old letters she found the one that bad been written to ber upon the very night of the murder. The mother concluded almost at once that that letter was the decoy which led to her daugh ter's death. She consulted the authorities, and they were quick alwmt investigating the case. The mother still held the revolver that hud been found with her daughter's body. She hal never found the real owner of it in fact. n one hail bxiked for the real owner. The authorities lmked, and, strange to say. found upon very short in quiry that Il'ckman had purchased the re volver but a few days before tne girl's death. This fact, together with his sudden disap learance, caused further inquiry to be made. His parents professed ignorance ns to his whereabouts. This itself, it was thought, implied guilt. They were watched, and it was found that they did receive letters from him. These were ostniarked Paris, III. The Deputy Sheriff was. sent on to hunt up the supposed murderer. He found him farming u :on a piece of ground not far from Paris. The result was his arrest and transfer to the scene of his crime. Since the authorities tirst coinmeii'ed investigating the murder they have founl overwhelming evidence of Hickman's guilt. A Learned Judge. "Pryg will be boys,' is a trite adage, and h Court in Kansas ha woven it into law. In a suit for damages on account of injuries received by a boy while playing ab.xit a radroad track, a Juftice of the Kimas Su preme Court decided that boys had certain rights which must bo respected, and that nature's gift of mischief-making must not be used against the boys. ''Everybody knows," said the C urt, "that by nature and by instinct boys love to ride, and l ive to move by i.ther mesn than thdr own loco motion. They will cling to the hind end of moving wagons, ride upon swings and swing ing gstes slide upon cellar doors and rails of staircases, pull sleds up hill in order V ride down up n them in the snow, and even pay to ride upon imitation chariots swung around in a circle by means of a horse power. Now, ever body knowing the na ture and the instincts common to all boys, must act accordingly. So person ha3 a right to leave, even on his own land, dan gerous machinery calculated to attract and entice boys to it, there to be injured, unless be. first takes proper steps to guard against all danger; and any person who does thus leave dangerous machinery exposed, with out first providing against all dan gr, U guilty or negligence" HOW Til El DO IT IN BOSTON, Rerord of th Kuluzzl- lie oton AftAmdaled Charltle-lieuevolriit Klon age. (Uonton Correspondence of New York Griliic Here is one u-o tfthelloston A-suUited Charities. I have several limes given a pe cuniary and other aid to John Uumbur.z e. John JJ.urnbu7.zle and wife are a certain couple on the bjoks at the Central Itegistra lion Office of the Associated Chariue. I apply there, giving the name of the party. 1 learn his antecedents and record as a pauper. This information U confidential and only tendered tothoso working for charity' sake. The Kumbuzxles were first reported to the Central Utlice in November, 1879. by the Association, who then helped them generously, but soon stoped aid. They have since lived at many place?, and been reported at the CVntral Office from many source. They came org nally from Ver mont. In Novemlwr, 1ST9, they had just arrived here from New York, and we leain from that city they received relief there in 1878-79, and thai Mr. llumbuzzlo b came somewhat intemperate before leaving for I'.wlot'. In December, 1879, people at No. 12 street, where they had livtxl, said that 31 r. Itumbuzzlo was a nrscrable fel low. In January, 1880, he came to the office of the Association very drunk. In February Mrs. llucibuzzlo admitted herhusband8 intemperance, but said he was kind to her and she would not leave him though advised to do so by Mr. , of the Association, anl others. Then the Church got a pla.'e for Mr. ltuuibuzle a bokk eper, but l.C did iut g to it Kev. Mr. found ho drank, and gave him up after helping the liumbu'czles tor some tone. The woman alas did thehtg ging a d always wanted untief ; never lcaa than $4 or $5. Then an Associated Charltie vi-i'.or alto interested himself in finding work for Kutu buzzle, but Mi. llumbuzy.le wou!d not even write a letter to show his penmanship but made some excuse. In Ap ll Mr. Kut duz zle had been i an va.' sing. His wife said le made sometimes $o p:r dy. Mr. UumVuz z'.e considered himself a first clas tales man, but declined to answer any questions about his business. In June the woman had not weaned her chili tweu'y months oU. She was advised to do so end go to work. Sep.ember 4, I SO, 11 -?v. M. writes that the Uiimbuzzies aepayii g ?'..50 per week for loard. In six vuek they nave psid j26'20, Mr. Uumbuzz'u haing earned $5 ol that amount. In this lime the K v. Mr. fwls sure she ha begged over so0. She now owes for bosrd $2'3. On Sep ttabar 7 Mrs. Ujmbjzzle told three pirti-s her hu. band was too ill to work, and ih it work was waiting hi ncjvcy. The Ilever end genth nisn writes that Mr. K imbu.zle hssbeen sent to him thhty tiim s from differ ent plucea of business where she has Wen begging. ihe Associated Charities," says this abstract, '-decided to publish a notice of the Kumbuzzles in the newspapers without giving the name, beliexing in common w.ith many t lher9 that so long as the woman b g successfully the Uumbuzzie will not try to support themselves, and that if they will not they should be sent to the Almhouse." Tbi was dotm Sepie m her 27, 1880. The next dey the ChantKS received a ljtter from Mr. , ssying he bad j ist given a ttove and his ne'gfibi-r's cooking uieusiis to the Kumbu7.7.!es. Slie bionght a caid fr.m another gentleman (name anJ address given), who had given furniture that she might go to housekeeping at No. 10 Wi t C oar otnet. A tn tt.tr paity wrle that Mrs. Kumbuzzltj called at his store and toid such a pitiful lory that he gave l.er h little tea and a email sum of money. She said that nearly all their clothing ami furniture had been pawned; tl ey bad m-iiber fuel nor pn vi.-i,.ns arid were in arrears for rent. Ili-r husband had -ome work promised if be proved Miitab'e, but be must work a lew days on trial without py. So this enterpri.-ii.g couple of vagrant schemers the llumbuzUs, tint tlu.illy hunted down and run to earth through the inquiry and delicti ve mechanism of the Ii eton Associated Charities. In tho Cen tral Ofiice are sixteen cards rent in fiom tune to time from diileient person0, vt.-iiors or Asst-cialione embody ing ihe above facts about the llumbuzzles, ot which the fore going is an absrtact, cpud erbatirn, nxmes alone being suppressed. These facts are not intended for the public eye, and Ituu.buz.les istbetliasi have here bestowed di two genuine living parties, who w hen out of the Bofton Aim.-house, may commence their onslaught on Charity's pocket in New York or some other city. 1 id to the polite and obliging young lady in charge of the Central Office of lle.; istratien: "Yours is a line piece of machin ery for getting at thy exact condition of l ho deserving and undeserving poor." Sni-Jo -kd thoughtful fcr a moment, l.e-it-ited, and tin ally remarked: "Welf, ours i.-n't altogether mechanical work. I am a regular vi.-iior to ono poor family myself, 1 d.n t go to them a a charitable mctchinc. I try fo laras my ability goes to put a Itltlo Ueait and i-ympathy in my visits.' The hi:n of tne Associated Charitie of L5stn is "to raise the needy above thu need or' relief, but not logive alms." And al-o to give the needy real friends people ho will vim them regu'arly and heroin-; acquainted with them, riot as the ''poor,' l it as hum in and fellow beings. It is intended ibit this shall bo done through voluntary vi-itors. Itrequirtg some 'act and talent to lee.. me a goenJ poor people's '"vis. tor ' IJceau-e the poor soon recognize the visitor without heut in his or ber work who d..c it per futictorily to earn a reputation for goM'ness in the Courts above. S. mi visitors fiigh'en the poor through their excessive re.-peel ability and others disgust them by llcir in tense l-am-better-than-lhou-ne9. Sinne make it altogether too plain ihntlhey know they are visiting poor people, as potr peop'e Some are overchargid with advice which they would never practice themselves. Hut I do not think the young lady who mildly repudi ated herself as a purely mechanical factor in ever to perfect a piece of charitable mechanism was any of tbe.-e. She looked "no alms but a friend."' A lllilig lliimt. 'V.werj man' Nona Lion H-i la wait for liira oiiieb-ie."--Knekin. There was a smnll cr jwd of boys and men congregated upon an up-town corner the other morning, and the occasion of it was a horse fallen in the harne.-? a renectabie- looking horse drawing a re?pecable-looking milk wagon, and driven by a bov, who now tugged at his head, vainly urging him to rise. ' Jerk him up," called & man who stood on the s;ddwalk with Uth hands in his pi ck- eis. uive mm ine wiup: Eich one shouted out tome advice, but no ono volunteered to as-ist the boy who was just far enough away from bis childhood to teel like having a gad cry ; but ho coaxed and pu.led at tne horse, that now lay quite still, and, with hoise sen-e did not try to move on the slippery ice, but streich d bis neck out in a way that brought dptiir t the heart of the txiy, who bebeved be wa going to die on his hand. -. Ju-t then a man came walking briskly along and s iw the prstrate horse, and the dUconsolate-looking lay; he carried a heavy piece of machinery in one hand, but this he laid aside and stepped out to the horso and began to take off ihn harness. Ina moment he had run the shaft back and left the hor.-e free. Then he took tho bridle-rein, give, a quick, sharp chirrup and the animal sprung i) hu feet and give himself a great shake; the man helped the Iwiy rehartiess him, the two exchanged a smile of thanks and wcl- come, anu men me man tucke-l up nis ma chinery and walked cheerilv off one way, a toe noy arove on another, lie had (lain ik. X' i: i j . i hue inmrau iion vo oegin nia oy, ana .we i may well TmIUt tarnt -whsn vening I c ime ho would bo ono of thoso who can i.ig .ometldnn acenrapUshsd, something dons, lls rarufl a bight's repose." An 1 1 colored woman stopped at a corner of one of the most fashionable thoroughfares the other afternoon, just before nightfall, and looked disconsolately up and down the street; then she appealed .o a beautiful girl in a Raphael hat and with eyes ike some pictured saint who tripped along in rich and costly attire: '"Please, miss, mought this be Anthony streit, deary?" but only a look from i he beautiful eyea was vouchsafed her. Then emtio some fair and prosperous ma tron?, all laughing and chattering over their Christmas purchases. The old aunty, with her withered fat e stood in the way. ' Please, honeys, will ye direct me to Anthony street? Ise d ne got loft." "W ru-ver heard of such a street," they said, and went laughins on. It was a weary professor going home from instru mental lesson-giving, with the merett breath of life left in him, who stopped and said: You mean Antoine street. Aunty," and he turned her in the right direction, and saw that she followed it. And so he had slain his Nemean lion before he slept. t or tho difficulty of moment in the path of everybody, is the small, homely, unberoic duty, which is so un beautiful we will not 6e it, and has so little grandeur with which to invest us when we have performed it, "Who of usc tres to be seen assisting an old woman with an overburden of unwashed clothes, or a blind man groping behind a wheelbarrow. The fear of ridicule is stronger than the creed of HgS. All Echo. MABT 8TBATTOX HEWETf. Oft ihe harp, nnstnept by finger, Truubirs 'iif.lli gi.uiA vibrant toufed; Anil Iii tender r train will linger, Sililntf 11 I lie world round. An! f wonder at tho iwre'.ne Of II. ciiouw airain hear, Ti.hi fi iiatp in rieb cnmptHtene, Gutitin fiviu tte throbbing air. Thun tliy l returning Ter, Kvt-ti ilimiKli thy lip r unite. Kid nur If-urti with on tht qnivr Atli Oreadiinx of iLr lute. Mativ -frn Mir lives rrtav measure, l'rifoii'j d w o Life's fevered tide; Du the luliire hold uu treaanre Lke I lit- luv .ßir heart Lave tried. While drk wäret of deepest sorrow O r our qui ninvj hei t-triu refp. Yet ! ih ttead 11 w- lxrrov ?u.-teiit iiieiuyrie while we weep 1 be tdi antagea of Polygamy. $n Krantifco Clirouicle.l We halted at a railway station in Utah for dinner, a white-haired, but not very sanctimonious saint cccupied the chair next to mo. 4 A resident of the country?" I asked. Oh, ms for twenty-five years." Married?" ' Some " "More than one wife?" I think so. I've got a few scattered aooiit l ere, and tl ere." ' Itclieve in polygamy, I presume?" 'Ceriair.lv; I'd never have made a living if I hadn't." "Ilov.'a that?" 'We I, you see, stranger, Iufed to think a C"1 dVti u- juu do. 1 had 160 acres of land and one wife, but I didn't make much headwuy. There was too much work for one man t altend to. Finally I frote to a second wife. he took her share of the bur detiülikea perü et brick, and urlaire moved on in better shape. Then I got to thinking thf-t if two wivts were better than one, thre woid! bo better than two; consequently I took a third, and my affairs improved still nnre. 1 mapped cut tho business of the ranch and gavo No. 1 her part, and gave a part to No 2 and a part to No. 3, and took a part my si If. Everything went on like ibckwork. Our Hille community was thoroughly organized. Finally I c vicludcd that a fourth wife would be quite an advant ue, and I baked around and secured ber. I found that the more wives I had the more l.UKl l could work. I now operate 240 acrjs of one kind and another, and have eix wives to asit me, and I've got things so systematized down that everything goes on quiio lovely, and I don't have much to do myself. Polygamy is a great institution, my Iriend, and you'll never succeed in the worlJ until you marry a few times. Some tinus one of my wives gets a little offish likc, but ini-tead of making a great row about k and getting a divorce, as you do in Cali fornia, I simply stay away from her lor a dy or two, and then when I do happen ar. und the smiles all over her face and she Kves rr.e in a desperate fashion. Ob, yes, I may marry several times yet before I die, and the more women I marry the richer 1 expect to get." Ttih talk was by no means sophistry, as I afterward ascertained. A large portion of tho women of Utah are slaves. The Cowt-clHons, a mystic Society f Mobile, celebrated their fiftieth anniversary on ThunKlay with a street parade. SOCIETY DIRECTORY. 3lHNnle. Gr.TiiF.MvR CnMMtNDKsr. K. T.,No. 9. FeicnUr roi.iini.iiii'Ntion aicoiid fnr-il.tr ot rxch month; ball in .lii'l ti.'a Itl.H-k. opji '-lte Court Hou. K M. Jumh. Kecor.n-r. II. A. UOCt AN, E. C. Aicha Cimptf.k No. 2:'. IWnUr rommiiDlcatinn r-t I'.imIhv in each month; Iiall in J.irihe Block. Ciias. E. Uailet, Secretary. . M.JON KS, II. P. Lnril'N Conrt. Usinv CorRT No. 1. R"ulnr comrana. cation flrat and il.iol Miitidny evetiiuj-s of each uiootb, ball io Ju.lali'a 111 rk. M US. CORNRLI V TOWNS END, M. A. M. Mks Siakih 1 1 a k r, Srcretory. Lr.iii CotutT No. It He (r,n'ar commnnicfttion ie on. I mikI f.. ii nh Monday of ech month; ull in Ju dal. Bl.k. Uli. JAM LS. U. A. M. Mhs OiLr.T, tM-cretary. Tiillenilent Soni of Honor. Lopnit No. "J. IteRiilar communication first Mon day nil.t of ecL nioQih; liall in G'iftUn'i Block. T1IOS. Rü DU, I'reaideut. Joiii racsroM, Secretary. I onoK Nn. !.-. Rfctilar conitnnnlca'ion ft rut Toe, day uiglit of e.nh muii h; l.all in Griffith's Block. JOHN WIL ON, I'reaident, 31 b. Walkes, Secretary. lnitpetMlent IlatiKliferr of Honor Lodge No. -2. Rjcnlar Commnnicatioii flmt Wed-ii-aiy uiglit of each month; hall in Gnfflth'a Blik. ELLKN SPAt'LDIN, Pr-Kidnnt. En. Ellis, Secretary. Nont und DnnsTiler of Sfo ruing. RtR-ittr c in m un lea t Ion first and tlil'd Weduesday evriiiua of tuen iiioiiIi; at American liall. MKS. KLLKN RotiKKTS, Hreaident. II. O. Mbdlim, St-crttary. Unlte! Mafera) of Frlrntfwhlp. St. MiBT'a TmrLr. ItinUr communication flrat M.n.ilay eveiiinic of each Dlotitb; h til N. K. toruer Meridian and WaaliinjtN.n tre a M US. PATSY H ABT, W. P. Mra. Mat Ouhlf.t, Secietary. VVraTras .""tar Templr, No, 11. KKnlar comma nicn'f"ii tut in I : I Weii-.va of ecli month. Mits KM. MA Mil ICIIKIiL. Worthy Prlnreaa. Mks. IIattik STArruuD, Set.retary. brsoRAH TtaPLit No. :i, of U. 8. of P. Krlr coiiiiiiiiii.i'h t Ion aeend Wtt Inend ty anl fourth Wed-ii'--iay ev-niria in ec'i month; liall N. K. mrner of Veliiuir'i an l Merl linn street. SI ISS S I.LI K U A I.LI I ON, M. W. Prlnra. Jlas. KA.ik't Joii.n.sox, V. Secretary for llWO. Odd IV I low. Lincoln Usoi Loooe No. l,4Sß. Regrnlar com ni'iilt'4tnii fir-t and third Monday of each moutb, liall 85 and 87 Eatt WanhiOKton r ret. II. C. TL' REU, N. 0. Samcfl Spbscer, P. Secretary. lloiiacliol! of It nth, N1. 31. Rovnlar communication flrat and third Wv I. e.. a of racli liiontii; hall K5 and 87 Kaat Wash I ton treeta. II. A. RoGAN, Preaident. Joiin Willko!, Secretary. JnTenlle KnlKlila of Defhlctipm Meett lie lt and 4ih Tuesday sienlogi in each ntottli, at No. Ill 'olnmt.U Street. Mit. M. UICKKKSON, Worthy Mother. FLOUKNCK KELLKIt, Kinarlal Secretary. HKIIECCA BOLD EN, Recorder. Un'on Ann and Dtnabters ol tb Stato Sleet 1st and 3d frld la erenr moDtk at the Soulli aUary Cliorch, corner of Mortia aad Maple Ütrrer. N A NOT SM I rH, Ldy PraidU HIV,Tn0iLA3BXira,CWai. American Son. Regular communication Brat and lolnl M ondmjt la icb tuuath; at Anaerlran WM. DUNNINQTOX, Prldant. Willi ia Baebcb, crt.iar. American Dotm. R'-gnUr communication flrat Tueeday Tenlag of ach month at Imerican Hall. MRS. Kirrt SINGLETON, Preaident. Nu. Habt Oc?lkt, Secretary. Kisten of Charity. Refto tar communication firatTueaday of each anonth st Beilifl A. M. K. Chur.h. Mit. REBECCA PORTES, Prwldefit. Mis BuTH Beaslt, St-cntary. Good KHinarlf an. JttKHO, Lodub No. S. 0. O. 0. S. Regular com Bi .mica i l.n, a-eund and fuurth TUuradnya of each month; ball No. 36 West WnahiuKton street. BA7.IL fcWINO.W. P.C. U. J. Vlai lock, W. F. 9. Magnolia I .od ere. N. 4, D. aP S. RjtulRr communicAtioit flrat and third Thursdays ol each month; hall Nw. Sd West WaahiiiKtoa Irret. M aa. SA I NT CLARE, W. D. Mrs. Kate Jomnsom, D. of R. Son and Daughters of Morntnir Star Lodge No. 7. Regular communica'lona first and third Fridays in each m nth, In American liall, West Mlchlgtn atrwt. Mrs. LUCY ANN MARTIN, Presinol. Mug. Matth Welle, MtcreUry. Slater of Oelhlehem. SIstrrs of Betbleben, Naomi LoHrs No. 7. lr conitnnntcation every second and fourth Tuesday In each month; hall In Yohn's Block, corner of Me ridian und Waabinton street. MRS. MARIA Ot'SLET, W. M. Mas. Adda Tick, V. 8. EDWARD NOLAN. Fashionable Bootmaker, 51 RYAN'S BLOCK, Indiana Avenue. l) Alt work warranto. A f lit guaran teed. Kpaluag (jromptiy attt&ded to. INVISIBLE PATCHING Neatly done. O'BRIEN & LEWIS, BLACKSMITHS WAGONMAKERSo GENERAL JOBBING 8HOP. ffVBEFAIBINOFBOMFTIiY DONE. Corner North and FjjetU BtrwwU, Indianapolis DO WOT CO WEST Cotfl you hars applied to J. S. LiV.ZA.RUS GENERAL EASTERN AGENT INDIANAPOLIS ano ST. LOUIS U, 131 S ILLINOIS STREET, Indiantpoli. äTFr Time Tables and the Terj lowest Freight and Paa untrer Rates. W. f. tff. t aVMtXBT W. F. RÜPP & CO. MERCHANT TAILORS 23 EatilWashington Street, INDIANAPOLIS, IND. ! BEFORE QOINO FURTHER, CALL AT LUCAS SCOTT'.S SHAVING PARLOR, And get t clean and eay sha?e. Clean linen a apes la'ty. Oood Artists iu attendance. HARBER SHOP, FOR A GOOD SUAVE CALL AT W. A.. MAY'S STAR SHOP, ISO IMHAXA AVE. ME. Clean Towels and Good Artiats alwaya on band. OLORtOl'N NKWK T INTAI.IIXt. rrrjOSE who contemplate going to Hot Sprlatrs tor I ths treatment of yphilis, uleet, Hcrofola, ani all entaneotiaor blood dUeaea, cu ! ear-d i.y noa-tliird the coat of snch a trip at the old reliable staud. I hare been located here for 13 jeara, and with the ad raotaae ol auch a ln(t sad eucoveaful e perlene, can conflilectly warrant a cur in all caeee. Ladles b6ediuK a periodical pill can net ihem at my office ot by Mall at 3l.Nt per boa. Ufflee, 43 Virginia t.nv Iodianapolla, Ind. DR. BKKNETT, (ocyasor to Dr. D. B Kwia.. FOR NEW YORK, BOSTON. AND ALL EASTERN POINTS, TAKE TOE ESS LOTS C. C, C. & I. B. W. Thin Train Leaves Indiauapolls as FolIflW": 41 E A If TRAIN arrires Moicie, 6:22 a. on Ii f. ill. Union. 7: a. m ; Hdney. 8: 15 a m.; Oellfountaine, 0:8 m. m.; Crextline, 11:47 a. tn Arrive at OleTel d at 2:2 p. m.; ButTalo 7:r0 p. n. Niagara Kalla. 9:0 p. m ; Klnr.harapton, 4::5 a. m. Rochester, ll:"3 a. in.; Albany :i0 a. m.. arrirlng at New York t lty at 1:3U a. sa. and Bostun at 2: p. m. SEVEN HOURS In Advance of Other Routes ItsTThis train has Palace Drawing Room and Slto-piiiR t'wach from Indlanapolie to New York with ont chance. Kare alwajs the aaois as by lonjriT and alwwer routes. Bitgafee checked through to deetlua tln. I I ft D Train arrivea at Creatlins 4:10 a. rAt I . ill ra.; ntiaburtf, 12:la in.; Ciss. land, 7:10a. m.; Ilnff.lo, 11:10 p. m., Niapra fall, 3..Vru.m ; Hiaahampten, lt:'i. m.; Rocbeatr. 4:: p. ni.; Albany, U:4"a m ; arrive at, New York Hty t;l5a. m. and U..tou 9:2'l a. m. II ours qnlckr tbaa all other lin. This train haa elrgnt Palace Sleeping Coaches from Indianapolis to t'lrvelaad. aed from Cleveland to New York City and Bottun withoKt change. At Sid-n-y clone connections are made for Toledo and De troit and -II points In Canada. Columbus Route, -VIA DAYTON AND SPRINGFIELD. It f- k f Train arrivea at Mnocio 2:7 1 p. UOU rt- M m.; Lniou3:l5 p. m.; Dayton 6:5j p. ni-; SprlngflflJ 7:15 p. tu ; Col ambus 9:t& p m. The only line running through Parlor Cxachee from Indiauapoiie to Uotamhna, b-re dirct con neci ions are nude with the Baltimore k Ohio Rail rad. This train couni-c.a at Mnncle with the Fort Wayne, M ancle A Cincinnati Railway tor TU Wayne and Detroit. aWTSae that yoor ticket reads by tba Line. a.j. smith. J. yr. camp bill, c galx. j. t. a. ram. a st. ft. 1 r m B OcraUiUU. UdUfcafaUl J. BURNS WATCH-MAKER JEWELER, DEALER IN wat;hes fL0:K3, jswelry, etc No. 103 Indiana Ave- (Comer Mississippi Street.) Indianapolis. Ind. atsTReptlring promptly attended to. All work Warranted. Uuld and Haver 1'lating dune lu order JOHN D. PRINZ, Dealer in all kinds of GBOCBBIiLS AND Country Produce. fan WLne and Liquors and Cbolee Cigars. NO. 196 INDIANA AVENUE, Indianapolis, Ind. IndpFs Peru & Chicago Ry. THE QEEAT THROUGH EOUTE trT3TC A fin And a11 Plnt in the great UaiWaUV N.,rth ud N.rib-Wet. Fort Wyne, llantlngtwn, Lu- rp T T7I f f ejaaspoit, Wabarh. JLJlZtUJ DETROIT ?."XnU lo Mkbi-"',L AND THE Direct connections made in Chicago wllh the trnnk Pneaforall north westt-rn snntnier n-aorts and prin cipal points tu the northweat aud far weft Woodruff Meepingand Parlor Coachs rnn bei ween Indiana pulia an.i Chicago, via Kokonuo and Indiaua poiie and Michigan City. Train leaving Indianjpo'l "t 8:50 A. w. arrireaat Chicago at :5 r. ., ; Ft. Wan, I:V) r. is.; Lo (ansport, 1:.0 r. m.; 8onth Bend, 6:21 r. a. ; Toledo, &:3Ar. v.; Detroit, :15 r. m. Train leaving Indianapolis at 12:60 r. w. arrives at Frankfort, 4:V r. .; U abash, 6:13 p. a.; Ft. U'ayna 7:Z&r. M. ; Ton-do, ;H r. m.; Cleveland, 1:45 a.m. Baf3alo,7:i5 a. m. ; New York Ciiy, 10 p. m. Train letting Indianapolia at rZ& p. u., arrives at Logans i ort at 11:02 r. at.; Yalparaiao l:M a. u. ; South Beud, t 25 a. M. ; Mial.aw.ka, VMS a. u ; Klk bart 3 a.m.; Ka'atuasi-o 7UiUa.il.; Grakd Rapids 1U A .; Chicago 8:05 a. at. TtaJn leaving Indiai.apo'Is at ll:ty p. at. (daily) ar rives at Chicago via Kukomo, at 7: 5 a. m.; Fort Wayne, f a. M. ; T-le o, V 6 A. m. ; Cleve. aud, p. a. ; JDetndt, l:M r. a. ajAsk for tickets vi I., P. A C. railway. Reliable Information givtu by T.T. MALUTT, 0. II K RWF.LL, Qau'l Manager. O-n'I P.ts. and T'k't At 101 East Washington Street. TAKE TFIR M II f !, St. hi: AND CBXPAGO R. R. For all Points tSTWEST AND NO KT II WEST.-! CHICAGO EXPRESS, Ith Parb.r Car attached, leaves daily, except Sunday, at li:!S p. in., making eloaa counectioti tor aauaaa City and the est, aud all of tbe COOL SUMMER RESORTS UIU, mW hlB MiNNESQTI, NIGHT EXPRESS, with Sleeper for Chicago and Keeling! n Chair Car 'brongh to Hurlingtuii. Ieavs daily at ll.'iu p.m. Through car to Peoria and Km kukua ?:4'J . id. train. Four trains a day to Cincin nati, where cHiunectiuus are made la tbe sue depvt for DALTMOaG, WAHIWOTON. NEW YORK AND BOSTON Paving transfer throvgh city. For local train ee rallruad tloie table ia another column. J. W. SHERW000, J0NN EGAN, SupU U. I. A r. A., Indianapolis Cincinnati M (Q H 0 Cincinnati REMARKABLE CURES BY THE USE OF It cures Catarrh, Croup, Swelled Nee. Lost of Voice. Anthraa, Lame Hack, Crick ia th faok. Contraction of the Mu-cl03, Rneumntism, Neuralgia. Chro ic nd ülo dy Dysentery, Hums, Frosted Feet, Boils. Wnrts. Corn and Wounds of f ver ucrp tion One or two Routes cured bad Ctaes of files tnd Kidney 1 roubles tlx orcivht applications cure an? ease ot Kxeoriated Nipples or inüamed Breast. One bottio has cured Lame Back of eight years' standing; n. F. McCarthy, wholesale and retail druszUt. Ottawa, writes: "l was afllicted wi h Chronic Btoncht tis for some years, bat have ben completely cured by the use of Or. Thoin' tlTtric Od. in doses ut 6 drops on euR-ar 1 have al pleasure in rec. niniendinc it aa an -iiibrocii.n for external rnw " Jacob II rtloomer, of Virgiile. N. Y , writ-: Your EWtric Oil cured a badly swell. d nck and eora throat on my son in forty-eight houra; one application r-n...v-d the pain from a very a re t--; my wih-'a tin-t was also much Infi med much so that she could not walk about tbe boise; she applied the Oil and in 24 boars was entirely cured." , . Jabeah Snow, Onnniujt Cove, N. S.,wrlt": "I was completely proatrated with the Afthma but hearing of your Hemic Oil, I procured a bottle and it d'd me so much go.a that I jsot another, and before it was rase I I was well. My son was cured of a bad cold by tt.e uo of . alf a buttle. It goes like wild lire, aud makes cures wherever it Is used." . Orpha M. Hode, of Bttt'e Creek, Mich., writs May 1ft, 1878: 'I npaet a teketile ot btdlitis: hot w-.ier oa mr hand, lnflictii.s a very mvere scald. I ai-plied your Klecirio Oil, and take g eat plea-ure i. an -.UiC-ins; to yoa that tho eff.ct was to alUy pais and piettui blisteriug. 1 aas cured iu three d..ya. V pi!' .? very Kighlv as a familr medfin." M. A. St. Mara, St. B.nif-ce, Manitoba, writea: "Tour Klectric Oil is a public benefit. Il has uwi wonders here, and has cured myself of a bad cdd iu one d iy." John Hays, Credit P. O., ny: ''III ahonlder was so lame for nine month t'lat bo conl l rot ra1 bis hand to hi head, but y tha uae of Electric Oil the in and lamUees disappeared aud, altiiouh thiva aaoutbs nave elapaed, be has uot bad an attack of it since.' CATARHH, 131 11 IiA.HK,DYssENTEIlY. Dr. A. . Roaaell. of Marlon. Wayne county, N. T.. say: "It's a wonderlul anccees In ail cases of Acnta and Chronic Inflammatloo. Catarrh, Bronchitis, Lame Back, 1'ytfiiteiy, etc., makes the demand lor it very great. a. 11. Ore re. Manufacturer ot Mowlne Machines. in a machin and badly injured. I H yp I'd Klectric Oil pie a employed, and nearly every one f them ue it. M. rthethan. of 0cda, Michii( n, wrltea: I have need yonr Oil on horses for different difeeee, and found It Jut aa you recommended. Il baa d.-ue Justice for uj every lime, audi the beat Oil fur hurses 1 eer d." He what tha medical farnlty say. Pr. J. Bandoin, Hull, P. Q., says: I have neyer sold a inediclna which baa given more Ihoroagli satisfaction. I have ued it in my oau case on a broken leg and dislocated ankle, witb the bet results." 8t. M aroakkt's Hops. Orrntt, Scotla. Messrs. Parkcr A Laird: "I am requested by Reveral iriemls to order another parcel of Dr. Iiionias Klectric Oil. The lt lot I irot frmu you, hv-n been t.sted Iu eeial cse ..f lUiiiniHii-i.i. berieii re. lief when d-toiB medicine have tailed to hve any effect. Tne excellent qiiali'i-s of ti i 111 tlit uie rbonld bs made kuowu, that the milliousofrufferer Ihrotixlitiu-. the world may benefit by it providential litcvery. Your-.etc, till.RKUT Laikii Tho. Rnblnaon, Farnhm C'ntfr.P. Q., aritea: I have been afflicted a Ith HheuniHtifiti l.-r thel.t ten years, and had tried ni.ny remedies without any lelief, 11 mil I tried Ur.Tboiuaa Electi ic un, and a nc tbea have had no at ack of il. 1 w..ild r cuiu u I it lo all.'" J. H. Uickenst.n, Andover, S. Y , wtitea: My litlle srirl had her flnsrrs severely tniiiied. V esnpped tliey mut be amputated, but on spplyiuit Dr. Tin Miia' Klectric oil freely, imajfiue out jr.ateiui .ur:'ia when. In teas tha, a a week, the flxiter were lniat entirely rell." ... Rabbit Lubbock, Cedar Uapid-, Iowa, writ.a: -l hae u-el Thomas Llectic Oil both .r rnyself vfld family for Diptberla, with the Very best resnlts. I regard it as un of the lt remedies for tbi disease, vi ao no other." Pope A BilUn. DruRKlaU, Cetlar Rap! la, Iowa, write: We l.ave neve: eo'd aoy med. cine that givtr il satl'tartion lo the cuswiuer and pleasure o the aelUr. at Th'-maa feci ric Oil. E. H. Perkirm. tVek Center. N. Y., write-: "l aas troubled alih A-ibmi for four (i) jears bWe t.-;..s; yoor lectic Oil, and for manv nlichta after retirlns: I had to an np I l-ed, nijr e..fl"eritf beinjj i.tieumi, while tho coach waa 0 sere re that the bed clothing would be sturat-d with perspiration. Two ) U. , ynr Electric Oil effected a complete and perfect cure, and 1 cbevifully recommend it to all, as 1 kuow ot no other s-sedlcins that will care As.bms. For OuCQ IIS, COLD, anl prtlralartv in cases of DIPTflltniA (If testlmonlala area srnaraotee) It cer talalv ha so parallel. TRY lt. Vriw M csais auJ ft. Soldiu AutLaaapvUs bv LOCI kiCUiiVir, au4 ay aU slracilaU aiMVaatsra lud-, Iii i rea in if Muri a unit fnnciiofHl Urati-.'-. tu-, t of the Serv- lis teni gener ally, I'nins in Back oräidf, I.ob Of Meiiii.ry, Pre matura Old Arts and dis--a0ea that lea l to C iMlliii M -n, lo a lty and an eat Ir grave .r both. No matter AfTra biiv abatter. d ll.e eja en. iiih lln.in . u.w-i.lm J kind a ll.rt cuiirre of Una i..-tiriiie i'l rlnr' tl lut funciitma and picue llnahh and II jiiiea, 'lei e i.t I. ire aa dpt.oiitMiry and iiM.m. 1 i,e S e title M-riiciiie ia lem neJ with w.m.!-it..l a cea. Painphlela im ut flee to all. t rile fur tli-m ai..l get loll paitiiiiUia. Price, fecilic. $.. r jncU kf, oi six pitkagfs for $.mi. Will l eeut by lunll on ruceifilof uiuioy. At1tlr-s a'l or-iei s J. It. 1IM.V Mfr.lflt IM: C4 , So. I"l and K G, Main M. Hutttl., N. Y. 8o d In lndiatiapolU by Lot'lS KIcllUUl'T, and all Druggiata everywhere. Ou and sfter Sunday, Cec. lib, IfcSO. tawMlSMMl. UdltUUrtO!, CJK Ci Tt3t Indiana poll a. (BXX LINZ.) Depavrt ATI V. R.I.ABo.Ext- 4:loair Union Aoc anr Day L&Col. Ex.11 3 am N. V. dk H. ixt 7UJ pa fc.,ti.,M.i:i.L.X Ui S pm Union Aoo. t 4i pin t., I. dt M. L, x x pm fUOQHTWOOD DIVIb-O-JX C C, 0. XVt U Depart Arrive. 4:liaxn 7:lpmi 8 4 am.. fi 4 j eu nm) am 15 i m . 1 o Hill.. x 4'pm i v : t5 om .. 5ipin 6:u' pm ü 4iam Ii S am, 12: i pna 8 5 i pm, liuöpm , 7:ju pm PfttabnreTa Clnc.Inustl and rt. lAta;s, (PAN a A!? DU.) Depart. Aii.ve. N. V..P.. W..B. Rlch.AetZ kaoi A fltt. Ex, s ifSO am Oayt.AC.b.x lj(ll:Wam Klch.dtu Ac (t 3: so pm f.. P.. V., P. Exfeh 5:45 pm Day i. Kx t 4 :l am &VV.U txt-12 2 pm Ool AlJy.fc.itg 6:drni N.Y..P., w.t a. ä Ptit. Kitg.lOMipm Daytou Kxtf...Ui 2 pm Terra? If ante, Yaudall atd St. Lonli. Depart. Mall 7:3 am Day xpr p 12 4. pw T. riaale Ac... :i pm Pacific Ext llruopui Arri e. Fact Llnt l-uuetai V. all rl d Ac 10 3)0 aas Day Kxprettst.. 6:ü5 Ed Mail n U Ac-... 0;ktm ClRf innotl. IilfrtiiBi, h Ial u(l I tllCKO lallr.l. crsuisNATi oiviaioa. Depart,! Arüte C. d ftt.L. r.Lt- 4: amClncin. F.Mull 3 -a. Oinoln. Ac 6 3iamiCtH.LMsi p 12.05 p a ruicln F Mall 8a0 pm ' ertrQ Ex. H.ita OJiiUIMail p tf.ii0 pmC Attl.-.i4,-lJ6öpx3 LA.FAVKTT OIVIHIOM. Pao. Bar. Ex. 7:4 am.l'hicfc'o r. Lt 3:5.. ai bafayette Ac.li 0 arc Western Ex. iuptu CA B.r.x.trcUÄi pm 'hloeo Mail. 2 t0 pin Evening Ac... 6:4J tin Indianapolia and St. Loafs. Impart. aniTVt r". Y. Ext- 4:1 1 an. IndUcap. Aell tt) am Day Express... b 6)2B Day Express cc 8 OJ am Local Express &u pm S. Y. JCx 11 IU pm Indiana Bloomlngton aud Wetrfe. "HOUle F.X.. T-asami All. M.n 4' rr. B. tH.I KxtBOl-OOpnol- R l"io otumpa'gQ Ac 7;v,ü u.. Cincinnati Sp, 2;3 jm. A 1. Qjx. l:lo prx j C, I., tst t. and V, aud Like Erie and fa ea)ffra Immediate ooncectloni at Lafayette. Depart. Arr:ve. t;4prD 0J prx 10 .4 1 pui U.08 pm . 1 n d I n 1 pol Is. ...... 11 Mi am 8 2'a-n 0. 8 am 5 w a a b: am 4: ua-w ..... Laf ye tt. ... ...... .h.-op .ion Pxtou ......... U.U7 a ml. ...... 14 ami liiiHn B ooiuitigtun 1 Claclnnittl, llanillion und fllföf i-oMa DeiMrt.i Arrive MaUdkCln.Ex- 4:15 am Mail. : - -va Aocom. b:VJpui Wetntu t.x... 10 4 job Indianapolis) and Vlarenu. Dpart.t A.rrr e. M i. A Cairo 12x. 7 S.j aviclVlaotnnta Ao..lü.4i . Vlncenn-8 AO. 4:iti piuj M i. A uuuKt ' m Indian fr-fla. Pern and Chicle. Depart. I Arrive. TtWrhl.Mai.8yajni,C. Or Tv. Fx. . a f., M. CttU.K il 3auijT.K w I.l' Kxliabm Ki a Jl. v.. s.a. o:iJ pm C i M.U.M 11... l'Jp D.,T0.Kx .d :U prtip ,!.& t. V . .3 n m Jeffemonwllle, Kadlaon aad IndLta c II. Depart.! Anrlve. Pootn'n Exf - 4 2iamlnd SM.Mmi.Vü W L.Mad. Aut- 7:ldam It.d.t Chi. Fx.ll am Jnd.A M.Mali 2 nO pmlN.Y&N Kl.fcx' n 2 m Ever. I n g .i p. ":10 prn'Ht.l,.A' L L... 10 nre Dalroand Vlucennes fttisllrocui Depart. I Airli. Oalro Mall 23u pm Vino. Mali laaii' pas IndtAuapolln, Deralnr and prlnafl' ivirt. Anne. Moorfld Ac :3lam M. and D. 7. 4 lam Accom 7npm Man t Ext 11 0 pm NUht Ext - :javu A cor in ... h ;6 am Mall aod c.n... 5 rrv MuoiÜtli AC. ::Spm Trntnanab rz. N. T.. sa a: "My tlmnib waa canght I have a lare uumberot witb almost iuttaut relief.