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The Indianapolis leader. (Indianapolis, Ind.) 1879-1890, June 24, 1882, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027490/1882-06-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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Ob lovelier than the rosebud
Irfmy precious baby kin:
And the nicest place for kissing him
The sweetest place is not his lace,
'Tis underneath his chin.
Bnt, ah ! it Is not every one
The pleasure that may win.
Of kissing my dear baby
My pretty one, my darling one
Just underneath hia chin !
For it would never do, you know.
That practice to begin.
Of letting everybody come
And have the bliss my babe to kisi
KIght underneath his chin I
For who, I pray, would ttay away
If kinder 1 had bee a,
And given to all people leave
To take a kiss so swet as this
This underneath his chin?
What? o many little children
Wanting to come in
And kiss my precious treasure
My beauty bright, my heart's delight
Here underneath his chin?
Well, if you are clean and wholesome.
And dressed neat as a pin.
With no speck of dirt upon you.
You may come near auk kiss Mm here.
Right underneath hia chin.
Though, If unkind or selfish
- Or ill-tempered you have been., rv
Oh, then I could not have you com,.
So close as this, and theu to kiss''
Dear baby ijadj&r his chin !
Now comes papa with whistfe and cUp:
He thinks with all tnat din.
That he will get yes, take just one
Two! thiee! Oh, fie!-'Wh . those r.t high!
Those underneath his chin.
Sure I must langh ! Para declares
He is so near akin,
.That be owbs half that kissing place
That sweetest place, that cuddliest place
Under my baby's chin!
. , Mrs. A. M. Diaz in Youth's Companion
I By Florence M. Adkinson.J
Granny Scroggins was de.i, 1; t nobody
cared, nobody missed tho old, yl.ri veiled,
lame woman who begged aud picked up
rags to keep body and soul together, except
poor desolate Peep. Peep was n-body'a
child, but Granny cared for hr. lrbap
Granny knew where ste l,o:n, nh.-.t
was her age and real rane, but sbi r.cw ?
told. She called her lep m d lovnl !.,
and that was all that any on- i. it 1 r-,
swarming tenement house ki-.tw. A lew
days before, Granny l ad corre h- me wet,
and weary, and crawled to fcer La::-t. and
lain down te die. A few days of !' vtr in
which she talked and moaned - . tr.tr djo ?.
bright and happy days lon. Uvg ;''o, j A
the dim eyes closed "forever uu '.'et .d,
feeble body grew stiff and cold.
garty Came in and straightened tue form
and tried to comfort Peep, r.r.d then two
men came and put Granny into a l-..r.g Ids
and carried her away.
Th'ü waa Pppn'a first linuwl of
Mrs. Fogarty told her tht 'fi-ar.ny
would never see, or walk or p&kfl xny ir.cre
and that the men would buiy tor" in the
'What for ttey do that?" asked poor
"Cause she's dead."
It was a sorrowful puzzV t lit'- iV-j,
and she watched the men a-tvj5 a agon
which carried Granny away u? :i! thry were
out of sight, and tfcen the nn . .. non
the curb-stone and hiding ht r bead
in her dirty, faded dress, rocked buck and
forth and cried most piteou?lr. Granny
was gone and sha would nevtr fctr any
. By and by sho gr.iw quio; a .J b-gan to
wonder what w.-uld betcm ! j.ct i.ow,that
Granny was ore. Mrs. Fcpi-ty had raid
that moraine that "she muM ir.pe her
awhile if she'd tend the btbv i:.-e eood
while she went out washing." Uut Peep
UV4 UVb VT CS) 1 4 W LTTJ IVO l'C.C A I - J
was as kind as she knew how t b. hut the
Fogarty baby was a great lust tvilsxv who
kicked and screamed and pulled Dair when
ever matters did not suit him, which aa
.about three fourths of the t;nu-; a d the
Fogarty boys were rough, tuning fellows,
who played tricks and made .toes and
called names, and tormented Teep nearly to
death; and the Fogarty man had a habit of
coming h-rx runk, and raging, a'jd driv
ing the family cut with a poker. No, she
would run otl lather than stay with the
Fogartys. But where could she run? and
her tears started afresh. Poor bit of a baby
to have to go out in tie world to find shel
ter and something to eat!
' Then sLe tf o eht of what Betsy Mason
liad told her t nr day at tte hydrant pump.
Betsy wa.- a hi girl that is, big to Peep
-and had been to the Mission Sabbath
school. "It's jes' a splendid place," said Betsy,
pausing with her bucket half full, ' an' they
sing the loveliest songs; I haint learnt 'em
jrit, but they's somethin' 'bout shinin' shore,
an' Happpy Day, an' 'era's jes' lot' an' lots
of children poor folks, too. An I've got
the bestest teacher, not a bit stuck up, an'
a & a i a 1
sne's so sweet an' aners onngs me scmeinin-
a pogy, or a little picter, or an apple
an' yi3terday, she told us 'bout neaven.
Does yer know where Heaven is? I don't
neither; it's way, way oft somers, an' it's a
bootiful place an' it shines like gold an' no
body ever gets sick or hungry, or cold 'ere.
It's allers summer 'ere, I guess, an' every
body has a lovely white dress to wear, an'
it never gits dirtj or ragged. An' Goi is
'ere. You know God is a great, big, good
man, high as the sky, I 'epect, an' he makes
everybody bo happy 'ere that they sing an'
sing all the time. God made the world an'
everybody; he made me and you out of
dust ain't that funny? an'the teacher says
he takes care of everybody, but I 'spect ho's
clean forgot where he put us folks 'bout here,
an' he can't find us, else he wouldn't let us
jgil bo cold an' hungry."
As Peep "thought it over, she wondered
vhyshe could not go to that beautiful
slice. Heaven. Likelv God didn't
Jcnow that Granny was dead, and
that little Peep was left ahne. She'd go
and tell him about it and then he'd take
care of her. She could waltr. to Heaven, if
it was way, way off, and she could ask peo
ple the way. So she trudged down the
street, intent on leaving dirt and misery be
hind and of finding Heaven and happiness.
After going a few squares, everything was
A A" . A 1
strange, ior granny naa never auowea nor
to eto far from home, but she went bravelv
on. The streets gradually became cleaner
and wider, the air purer and the sunshine
brighter. After while she reached the bu
siness part of the city, where shining silks
and satins, jaunty shoes, dainty hats and
bonnets, lovely dolls and wonderful tojt
were displayed in the window?. It was .
new world to Peep, and she j mrnfrjtd slow
ly, trying to see everything and ytt to keep
out of the way of the hurraing, jostling
crowd. Oh, the beautiful, b uutiful win
dows! Peep had never dreamed of th& like.
"Where could she be? She stood before a
jeweler's window, there was shining like
gold surely, the knew what gold was, for
"Merry Moll," the wild, laughing girl on
the second floor, wore earrings and brooch,
yellow as the sun, that she called 4geld."
Is this Heaven?" asked Peep timidly of
a richly dressed lady, who paused to glan'e
at the diamonds.
'.No, indeed," she answered bitterly and
wonderingly, "This is a long way from
Peep harried on. She wanted to get
there before dark. The streets became less
crowded, the gay windows less numerous,
and dwelling houses with bits of green yard
appeared. Peep kept on until she came to
a house more beau til ul than all the Test.
It was of silver-gray stone, richly carved
and ornamented, with bay windows and
balconies, and set in the midst of evergreens,
blooming shrubs and vines. There were
playing fountains and singing birds and
beds of flowers hyacinths, tulips, violets
and purple pansies; and from the house is
sued music more sweet than the old organ
grinder who slept in the basement ever
made, and a clear, sweet voice was singing
Surely, thought Peep, this must be Heaven.
So she went through he gate, up the steps,
into the open hall, and, guided by the music,
she found a door ajar. She pushed it opeo
and stood amazed! The floor seemed moss
and roses, and the walls pearl and gold, and
there were the loveliest pictures, blossoms
and singing birds. A beautiful lady dressed
in white sac at the piano, but Peep did not
know it was a piano. Her fingers almost
flew over the keys, and Peep watched them
with eager eyes, wondering where the mu
sic came from. The lady looked 'up and
stopped, startled as she saw the odd, forlorn
little figure standing by the door, with her
faded and ragged dress and shoes, weary,
tear-stained lace, and her tangled hair."
"What do you want, little on?" asked
the lady. Her sweet, low, voiceand winning
manner encouraged- Peep," Knd she ventured
nearer, asking in awö-Vnck tones:
"Is God here?" '
"Certainly." ' -
'An' this is Heaven?" she questioned con
fidentisllyVcoming nearer.
uNo this is not Heaven," replied the
C"Let me see God, won't you?" pleaded
Peep, 4,I want him to take care of me."
"What is your name?"
"Peep, what?'
1 N thin' but Peep."
" Where do you live?"
Haven't any place to live now, 'less
Gd gives me one. I did live with Granny,
way off from here, where it's dirk
and dirty. 'Spect I couldn't find it now, but
Granny's dead and some men carried her
away in a box."
""Why did you come here?"
"Cause I want to find God an' Heaven,
an' when I heard ths singin' an' saw the
flowers I thought this must be the place.
I dess I'll go on," she added wearily, "Cause
I dess Go i's forgot 'bout me, an' please
won't you show me the way to Heaven?"
Tho lady's eyes filled with tears. Years
before, a little one had gone from her arms
to God and Heaven. "I gue38 God wants
y u to stay with me awhile," she cried im
pulsively, gathering the tired, little creature
c'oso to her heart.
That night as Peep, no longer hungry,
dirty, ragged and homeless, drfted off to
slumber land, she murmured "I dess God
didn't forgit, after all'
Culture and Mornln.
I By Professor Charles Dod, LL. D
Ii. a recect number of this . journal there
appeared an extract from a speech of Jt hn
Brighfs t; t'ie folloa ig effect:
Sine years ago I met a German gentle
man in Birmingham himstlf, I bclibvf-,
from the Kingdom of Saxony, snd the que.,
tion of education was being di9cu-sed. He
told mo that fllty years previous tbht
would be row perhaps sixty years g- in
temperance was so common in that c mntry
that if thore was a mm anywhere vcr
drunk they said, "Why, he is as drunk as a
Saxon;" but, the gentleman aod'd, now
you might use the very opposite expression,
and if you wanted to desc ibe a man who
wa5 to bo relied upon fur his sobriety y u
would say, ""Why, he is as fober as m Sx
on." I said, tell me how this las -giea?
brought about; have you had any Leen
changes in your laws with referer.ee to the
sale of intoxicating liquor? He rt-plied that
so far as he knew there was no eu -h U-gal
change of any importance noneth. struck
his mind but, he added, that he held that
the change had been made entirely by the
schools. He said that tbey had Lad an ad
mirable system of education established,
and the result lai teen such a charge in
the character of the growing generation so
much self-respect, so much knowledge of
what was due to themselves and thoee
around them, s much senso of what would
contribute to their own comfort and happi
ness that the practice and the vice of in
toxication hive been almost banished from
among them.
This may be taken as a practical answer
to the position assumed by many so-called
"friends of education" that mere cultivation
of the intellect, apart from moral training, is
not conducive to virtue, and that, since reli
gion is the firmest support ot a moral charac
ter some say the only inspirer of truly
virtuous conduct our public schools should
combine religious instruction (of a non-sectarian
nature, cf coarse), with the secular
knowledge imparted to their pupils.
Now, it is true that education, in its
broadest sense, embraces all those agencies
which are calculated to produce a healthy,
harmonious development of the entire man
hood or womanhood embryonic in the child
physical, intellectual and moral; and the
true teacher, in his ambition to have bright
scholars, will not forget the fysical wants
of the growing child, nor will he neglect
any opportunity of fostering right habits,
instilling correct principles and developing
noble sentiments. And yet we maintain
that it is proper for the seculae teacher to
regard intellectual advancement as his chief
objective point. And this not merely be
cause the home circle and the Sunday
school or the more appropriate sferes of
moral training if parental influences an
tagonizes the teacher hi9 labors in the moral
direction will be almost fruitless but be
cause intellectual culture, in the true sense
of the word (which implies a great deal
more than the simple acquistion of knowl
edge), docs, in itäelf, dignify the aims, en
large the reason, quicken the activities and
sweeten the tone of our whole moral being.
In the subjoined extract from an essay on
"The Chief Aim of Education," published
not long ago in one of our educational
monthlies, there is just enough of truth to
be misleading:
It is a mistake to suppose that the en
largement and dissemination of knowledee,
the mere culture of the intellect and the
multiplication of tho treasures of learning
will afford any protection against vice,
crime, disorder, anarchy, wretchedness and
social dissolution. It is n"t the amount of
knowledge which is a private and public
blessing, but its character and its use. It
is uot what he krows that elevates a man,
but t'ae improvement of his nature by the
discipline which he has undergone in its
acquisition. It is not what he knows, but
what he is, that makes the good citizen, the
good neighbor, the good friend, the good
husband,father and master. The intellect
and heart require to be purified and ex
panded even more than they need to be en
riched. All the erudition in the world will
not make a maneither good or useful, but
he may be both with "small Latin and less
Not one of the above propositions, taken
Aeperately, is at variance with the truth.
Ytt the impression intended to be produced
by the paragraph upon the reader's mind is
not such as can be sustained by valid argu
ment. The intellect does, indeed, "require
to be purified and expanded" even more
than "to be enriched. But suppose this
very enrichment of the intellect is also
found to be one of the most effective meth
ods of purifying and expanding it? (Of
course no real enrichment results from
know! edge simply crammed into the intel
lectual stomach and left there undigested
and unassimilated by the mental powers).
"Why ia it that the morals of civilization
are better to-day than at any previous
period? That the world has advanced, not
only in knowledge, but in virtue as well,
no student of history will deny. A purer
code of social morals, a clearer conception
of the rights of man and the claims of uni
versal brotherhood, a stronger and more
helpful sympathy with all forms of distress
"the larger heart, the kindlier hand," a
marked diminution ot the rancor of reli
gious and national hatreds these, next to
the wonderful achievements of nineteenth-century
science, are the most promi
nent features of the age in which we live,
distinguishing ours from every age which
has preceded it. Does the increase of
knowledge stand to "the nobler modes of
life, with sweeter manners, purer laws," in
the relation of cause Jto effect? "Wo think
o. .
The root of all vice is selfishpess, owy
ignorance, embracing within the circle' of its
sympathies but few opinions and . furcnsof
thought, is essentially narrow-minded, big
oted, selfish, intolerant, cruel.-Tfie highest
moral law ever proinulgatcd'for the gov
ernment of ourintercourse-with our neigh
bors commands üs ptFöve them as ourselves.
But this we can b2t"do unless we can enter,
with an appreciative sympathy, into their
thoughts;-ftnd feelings. Hence whatever en
largesine range of a man's thoughts widens
the Bcope of his sympathies and makes him
a more actively virtuous man.
A mere theoretical acquaintence with the
principles of ethics and the truths of religion
will not "purify and expand the heart" any
more than will a knowledge cf the facts of
astronomy or geology -nardly as much.
The application of moral principles to tho
conduct of real life depends upon the clear
ness with which the intellect perceives the
good or evil consequences to our neighbors
that may result from our actions, and upon
the vigor of the sympathies through which
conscience is awakened to apply her deci
sions to the practical problems cf social duty.
Htnce the training of the intellect reacts
beneficially upon the moral nature except
with those individuals whose ttudie? have
been too much specialized and self-centred
to permit of their sympathizing with intel
lectual pursuits differing from their own.
We have here hinted at h darger which
in the modern demand for spieialUte in
every department of profBsicnal'rcaearvh,
scientific investigation and mechanical in
genuity, may result in an isolation of indi
vidual sympathies apparently contradicting
the assertion that knowledge conduces to
benevoleuce and virtue. It is not knowl
edge, but breadth of knowledge, that en
larges moral sympathies. If the Italian in
quisitors had added to their theological
learning some slight tincture of the scienti
fic spirit, they would never have imprisoned
The specialist, while recognizing that
distinction In modern times can be gainf d
only by knowing the details of somo one
subject more tborouzhly than anybody Asa
does should reefer ize with equal clearness
the moral obligation of maintaining an ir
tcrest in every human intros. Hcirn fu",
et nil humani a me nlii tuni p-.;t T.Ij i
really an intellectual oM-nii -n n wc!l;
for to ititerconceotod aro .11 ssbjocis of
human thought tint lo, who would have n
complete a d comprel oner grf.?p f fcny
one of thrni must follow, to n grtattr or ie;s
distance, many paiL- of nutiy thst have
only an indirect rl.-i'i.'i to h s luain lire (f
'I he fact that tln'r l.ave been learn td
men who were n-.t x inplary in the ths
chrge of or-.linary see -1 dutios is (rrquenlly
t-xplainaMe iu accoi'arca with thö vie v.-.-.
here stated. "Wl i; culture is fo oxilu i v
and partial as to ictd to a want of s-jn.-pathy
with all ck-ns of mankird sr.l y.r
inability to cs'im.ite aright the dtj tb t i
their trials, the purity cf their motive- r.t d
the dignity of their aims, it h not furpri.-ijig
that tbe cultivated egotist (Ga'tr e, U r a
ample,) comes to think that tbe humble
plodders along the common l:gh
way of life havo no claims upn Lim
and no lights which he is bound to rt?p c..
There is one form of partial culture which
is particularly apt to encourage self-indulgence
and sybaritism. Tho imagination i
one of the noDlest and most useful of burr an
laculties; and those persons in whom it re
mains undeveloped can hardly be ffid to
have attained the full stature ot moral mm
hood Its office is to clothe the nakedness
of ftbstrsct tnith with living and lovely
frrrs; to l.f; mtii out of the miro of mater
ialism; to aio'.i-o and quicken their sensi
bilities, and to enable them to realize by
spiritual vi?Kn the tr.cts of an unseen worM.
And yet, naturally d.iiiiciled as it is in the
region whero abioe i.i h, hope and char
ity, when it i? cul ivaic-d with exclusive as
siduity by thoee uho d al with it profession
ally pots, novelists, dramatists, actors,
musician artisrs iL- tendency is to be
come degiad-d into tU- mere seivant of in
tellectual or em -ticra! pleasiu-e, and to
effect in its devote a softening of the
mcral fibre which readily yields to tempta
tion and prompts them to pursue sensuous
allurements with the same zest with whicl:
ttey lave sought tie higher enjoyments of
the aesthetic disposition. Hence tho fact
that poets and other imaginative workers
have sometimes been dissipated or dissolute
does not warrant the conclusion that there
is not in the general culture of the intellect
a force that warms and vivifies the moral
The intellect of this utilitarian age and
country rather needs development in the
direction of a high and noble imaginative
culture, and cannot do better at present
than adopt the motto of this journal: "We
should do our utmost to encourage tbe
beautiful, for the useful encourages itself.
Yet we should remember that all one-sided
culture is injurious; and the experience of
ancient art-loving Greece and of mediieval
art loving Italy should show us, in the cor
ruption which finally ran festering in
poisonous streams through all classes of
their society, that excessive devotion to the
beautiful as an end in itself is not le?s sure
to work moral death thaa is the most sor
did materialism of the most abject slavery
to earth-born ideas of utility.
"A little knowledge is a dangerous
thing," not only intellectually but morally.
The remedy, however, is not total abstin
ence from the inspiring' waters of ''the
Pierian spring," but deep draughts from
many fountains. "We believe that most of
the instances of abnormal depravity met
with occasionally among the highly-educated
are due as much to one-sidedness of
intellectual' culture as to any defectiveness
of early moral training. At any rate tho
rare exceptions such as .Lord Bacon, who
certainly ws no man of partial culture, for
he had taken all learning as his province"
can not invalidate the generalization
drawn from the comparison of less enlight
ened ages with our own.
Interview With the Man Who Led Ills Wife
Oat of the Grand Opera Bouse by Her
Cincinnati Commercial.
There has been considerable commotion
raised in this city during the past two weeks,
on account of the publication in the Com
mercial of an incident which happened at
the Grand Opera House, where an exaspe
rated husband led his wife out by the ear.
In fact we might say tbat it caused a sensa
tion throughout this part of the country, for
it has been the subject of a great deal of
newspaper comment, and opinions of every
shade have been freely expressed.
The reporter of the Commercial who hap
pened to witness the "scene" hunted up the
gentleman and had a little chat with him in
reference to the matter.
He was inquired of whether he had read
the comments in the papers regarding his
action, and he said he had, that he had been
much amused by them and had started a
scrap book, and hoped the discussion would
He was then asked whether he regretted
what he did, when he said:
"No, I do not! It has had good effect, not
only in my own household but in a good
many others. It has forever put a stop to
my wife attending matinees, and has called
public attention to a terrible evil. My wife
is not the only woman in Cincinnati who
has neglected her children and her house
hold affairs to visit matinees once or twice
every week, but there are hundreds of them,
and ' it is time that husbands and father
entered their protest against such prac
tices, the result of which, in many cases
has been the disruption of families. I stood
it as long as I could. I bore with it uncom
plainingly for years, and only when I saw
the habit was fastened upon my wife, did I
ask her to desist; and when I found that
argument and entreaty did not avail I
threatened to lead her out by her ear. I did
not even do that until I saw that our chil
dren were allowed to roam the streets, meet
ing with serious accidents. Then I got angry,
and though Mrs. Hayes, of Marysvllle, who
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let. Address as above. Mention this Paper.
No family should be without LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S
LITER PILLS. They cure constipation, biliousness,
and torpidity of the liver. tS cents per box.
r Seid by all DrntTgiata, -.
United Itrotberg of Friendship.
Sumner Lodge. No. 11, regular communi
cation every first and third Moaday of each
month. Ilall north-east corner of Meridian
aud Washington ßtreets. All members re
quested to be present, also members of other
lodges of the same faith are invited.
II. "W. Jackson, "Worthy Master.
V. S. Lock financial Secretary.
is doubtless a very sweet woman, may not
believe itr I then, for the first time in my
life, used harsh language to my wife. In
fact, I used cuss words like the. devil; and
where is there a man who would not have
done. the same under the same provocation?
A Wisconsin girl-baby having been born
with six arms, the Elmlra Gazette and Free
Press fervently hopes that in due season one
young woman will be able to do up her back
hair in less than three hours.
Only One Grade of Work,
And That The Best.
Dear Sir?: Wo have uel and sold
your work for the past three years and
have found it first-class. Our custom
ers are all well pleased. We have sold
to several livery stables, and your bug
gies have stood the severe usage to
which they are subjected equal to the
highest priced buggies. Yours truly,
Dunn & Wilson.
Laporte, Ind.
Gentlemen: I have bought of you
several of your side-bar buggies. They
are the best vehicles for the money, I
ever saw. I have subjected them to
the severest tests in my livery, and
they wear better than any other work
I have ever had. Yours truly,
F. D. Park.
Plymouth, Mich.
Dear Sirs: From an experience oi
fifteen years in the livery business we
are fully convinced that the durability,
style, and finish of the carriages and
buggies of your manufacture far excels
any others in the United States for the
money. Bray & Henn.
Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Gentlemen: We have been using
your Brewster work for two years, du
ring which time we have been convin
ced they are the best buggies on the
road, and for neatness, durability and
general appearance, they cannot be
surpassed. Yours truly,
H. Weeks & Kimble,
Carriage Manufacturers.
Laytonsville, Maryland.
G entlemen: Have been selling you
buggies and phaetons the last two years
and as yet there is the first complaint
to be made. I think them the best
buggies for the money in the market.
They give good satisfaction to both
dealer and customer. Yours,
R. A. McCormick.
Cadiz, Ohio.
Gentlemen I have been using and
selling your manufacture of buggies for
two years past with great satisfaction
to both my customers and myself.
Those to whom I sold, without excep
tion, speak in the most exalted terms of
your work. I could furnish you testi
monials from each party to whom I
have sold your work. For myself, I
think they are the best buggies manu
factured for the trade. Wherever I go,
I find those who have a knowledge or
your buggies all speak of them in the
most flattering terms.
Yours respectfully.
Delta, Ohio.
Gentlemen: You made two 3-quar-ter
seated open buggies for us last sum
mer. We are very much pleased with
them. They are the best value for their
ost we have ever seen.
Yours truly,
Daniel Wood,
Francis A. Foster
Boston, Mass.
AND - , .
Corner North and Tayette Streets,
Controlling the most prominent bill boards In'
the city, Including
iiiclo8lng the State Iloose Grounds.
Five Hundrei Three-Sheet Boards in the
. City and Saturts.
Offi'cs, at Daily Sentinel Office,
um u UVli IL liVI
Tor mores than a third of a eentnrrthc
Mexican KntUng Liniment has been
known tr m 1 1 H nn a h11 rrvfr tho Trnrl A a a
the only safe reliance for the reUef ot
iiitiuenui aim pain, it is a meaicine
above price and praise the best of its
kind. For every form of external pain
Mnstanff Liniment Is -without an eqnal.
It penetrates flesh and mnscle to
the vtrv hnn-mnlHnir tho rAntlnn.
ance of pain and inflammation impos-
:U1- T. M m r .
Biuif. lis enecisupon nuinan f iesn ana
the Unite f'rpntlnn nra niiollt vnniioi'.
ful. Tho Mexican
Liniment is needed by somebody in
every house. Every day brings news of
tue agonror an awful scald or burn
subdued, of rheumatic martyrs re
stored, or a valuable hone or ox
sa ed by tho healing power of this
which speedilr cures such ailments of
the HUMAN FLESH as .
Ilhenmatiim, Swellings, Stiff
Joints, Contracted Muscles, Burns
and Scalds, Cuts, Ttruises and
Sprains, Poisonous Bites ami
Mings, Stiffliess, Lameness, Old
Sores, Fleers, Frostbites, Chilblains,
Sore Nipples, Caltert Ilreaat, ami
Indeed every form ot external dis
ease. It heals without scars.
For tho Brute Creation it euros
Sprains, Swinnv. Stiff Joints.
Founder, Ilarness Sores, Hoof Dis
eases, Foot Hot, Screw Worm, Scab,
Hollow Horn, Scratches, Wind
falls, Spavin, Thrush, Ringbone,
Old Sores, Poll Evil, Film upon
the Sieht and every other ailment
to which the occupants of th
Stable and Stock Yard are liable.
The Mexican Mustang Liniment
always cures and never disappoints;
and it is, positively,
il II Im
7 akmmlSWN
ever discovered, as It Is certain in its effects
and does not blister. Also excellent for human
From COL.. I. T. FOSTER.
Youngstown, Ohio, May 10th, 1880.
Dr. B. J. Kendall & Co., Gents: I had a very
valuable Hambletonlan colt which 1 prized
very highly, he had a large bone spavin on
one joint and a small one on the other which
made him very lame. I had him under the
charge of two veterinary surgeons which
laili d to oure him. I was one day reading the
advertisement ol Kendall's Spavin Cure in tne
Chicago Express, I determined at once to try
it, asd got our Druggist here to send tor it,
they ordered three bottles; I took them all and
thought I would give It a thorough trial, I
used it according to directions and the fourth
day the colt ceased to be lame, and the lumps
have disappeared.- I used but one bottle and
the colt's limbs are as free from lumps and as
smooth as any horse In the state. He Is en
tirely cured. The cure was bo remarkable
that I let two of my neighbors have the
remaining two bottles, who are now using It
Very Itesnectfully,
Rochester. Ind Nov. 30th, 1880.
B. J. Kendall & Co., Gents: Please send us
a supply of advertising matter for Kendall's
Spavin Cure. It has a good sale here and It
gives the best of satisfaction. Of all we have
so!d we have yet to learn the first unfavorable
report. Very Respectfully,
J. Dawson Son, Druggists.
Wilton, Minn., Jan. 11 th. 1881.
B. J. Kendall, & Co., Gents: Having got a
horse book of you by mail a year ago, the con
tents of wnieh persuaded me to try Kendall's
Spavin Cure on the hind leg of one of my
horses which was badly swollen and could not
be reduced oy any other remedy. I got two
bottles of Kendall's Spavin Cure of Preston &
Ludduth, Druggists of Waseca, which com-
rletely cured my horee, About five years ago
hsd a three year old colt sweenled very bat.
I used your remedy as given in your Dook
without roweiling and I must say to your
credit that the colt Is entirely cured, which is
a surprise not only to myself, butslao to my
neighbors. You sent me the book for the
trifling sum of 25 cents and If 1 could not get
anotner like it I would not take twenty-five
dollars for it. Yours Truly,
. Geo. Mathews.
Patten's Mills, Washington Co., N. Y.
February 21st, 1878.
Dr. B. J. Kendall, Dear Sir: The particu
lar case on which I used your Kendalrs Spav
in Cure was a malignant ankle sprain of
sixteen months standing. 1 had tried many
things, but in vain. Your Spavin Cure put
the loot to the ground again, and for the flrs
time since hurt, in a natural position. For
a family liniment it excels anything we evei
used. Yours truly,
Pastor of M. E. Church. Patten's Mills, 2. t .
Is sure In its effects, mild in Its action as
does not blister, yet it Is penetrating and
powerful to reach every deep seated pain or to
remove any bony growth or other enlarge,
ments. such as spavins, splints, curbs, callous
sprains, swellings, and any lameness andal
enlargements of the Joints or limbs, or
rheumatism In man and for any purpose,
which a liniment is used for man or beast
is now known o be the best llnament for man
ever used, acting mild and yet certain in its
Send address for Illustrated Circular, which
we think gives positive proof of Its virtues.
No remedy has evfr met with such unqualified
success to our knowledge, for beast as well
as man.
Price 51.00 per bottle, or six bottles for 55.00.
All Druggists have It or can get it for you, or
It will be sent to any address on receipt of
pr bv the proprietors, DR. B. J.KENDALL
A CO.jXnoshurg Falls, Vermont.
j .No. 35 West Market Street, ;::
Rosa Block, one half Sqnar Eaet cf Illinois Street
Dyeing,rCieariing and Repairing Done
in the Best Manner.
Dealer in SupJo od Fancy
A Specialty,
' ;OB Inciiiaria, .ttc.
Until yoa hare ppliH to
A t i r . t -rpkTz -r
m s. ILLINOIS STUKEf, Indianapolis.
C-For Timrt T11.b nn.l tl x-rj lowiit Frei-h
and PasKenner ßaU'.
2 Trains Dally, ? Between
Sundays Ei c.J Indianapolis & Cincinnati
"Comiectlous mul for all points. East
and West of Cincinnati and Indianapolis.
Gen. Ticfcet Agt.
I Wilijams.
Gen. Manager
IndpFs Peru & Chicago By.
OTJrTr'I A Clf And all point in th great
2A.jXyjJ Korth and North-Vet.
Fort Wayn, Ilnntingtuu, Lo- rpfT TJi r"
ganoport, Wabash. JLjHi USJ
J)Jj,J,JQ IT cn1 K'uU iu Mic,licn tl
2a S T.
Direct cnuectiong made in Chicago with th trunk
linen for all northwestern Hummer reports nd prin
cipal points in tbe northweot and far west.
Wco'lruff Slof-ping ati'l I'arlor Coaches run between
IndiauapoÜP and ('hiontro, via Eokomo and Indiana
polia and Michigan City.
Train W vine lii'linavf'1'" t fi:r0 X- M. arrive at
Chicago r.t (i:'ti p. m., ; Ft. Wayne, l:.Vt r. m.; Lo
panoport, 1: J0 p. m. ; South B-nd, r:'2l p. ; Toledo,
6:2- p. xi. Detroit, 8:15 p. m.
Train lenrinc Indianapolis at 12:28 p. m. arrive at
Frankfort, 4: p. m.; Wal ach, f:04 p. .; Ft. Wayne
7:25 P. ii.; ToVdo, l':l p Cleveland, 1:45 A. U.
Buffalo, 7:;v a. m. ; Nw York City, 1 r. m.
Train leaving Indianapolis at C:2 p. m., arriren at
Logantport at 11:02 p. Valparaiso 4:20 a. if . ;
South Bend, 2:2-5 a. m. ; Mixhawak, ' :v a. m.; Elk
hart 3 a.m.; Kalamnzoo 7:H0a. n.; Grand HapidilO
A. m. ; Chicago 8:05 a. tu.
Train leaving Indianapolis at 11:00 p. n. (daily) ar
rives at Chicago via Kokomo. at 7:5 a. h.; Fort
Wayne, 7:00 a m. ; Toledo, lt:ii a.m.; Cleveland, 2:2
P. M. ; Detroit, 1:30 p. M.
aAsk for tickets via I., P. & C. Rail wa jr.
Reliable Information given by
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Paos. and Vk't Agt,
101 Eaft Washington Street.
C. C, C. & I. B. W.
This Train Leaves Icdianapolis 8 Follows
41 K k If TRAIN arrives Muncie, 6:22 a. m.
IJO A. ill. Union. 7:25 a. m.; Sidney, 8:45 a
m.; Bellfountaine, 9:2 a. m.; Crestline, 11:47 a. m.
Arrive at Cleveland at 2:20 p. in.; Buffalo 7:50 p. m.
Niagara Falls, 9: 10 p. m ; Binghanipton, 4:35 a. a.
Rochester, 11:03 a. m.; Albany 6:10 a. m., arriving at
New York City at 10:30 a. m. and Boston at 2:25 p. m.
Iu Advance of Other Routes
BVThis train has Palace. Drawing Room and
Sleeping Cach from Indianapolis to New York with
out change. Fare always the same as bv Hnger and
slower routes. Baggage checked through to destina
tion. 6 A A D W Train arrives at Crestline 4:10 a
14:11 I. Jjl m.; Pittsburg, 12:15. m.; Cleve
land, 7:10a. m.; Buffalo, 11:10 p. m.; Niagara Falls,
3:50 p.m.; Biagbampton, ll:00p. m.; Rochester, 4:36
p. m.; Albany, 12:40 a. m.; arrive at New York City
6:45 a. m. and Boston 9:20 a. m. Doors quicker than
all other lines.
This train has elegant Palace Slecpirg Coaches from
Indianapolis to Cleveland, and from Cleveland to
New York City and Boston without change. At Sid
ney close connections are made for Toledo and De
troit and 11 points in Canada.
Columbus Eoute,
Uf-A 1 f Train arrives at Mnncie 2:23 p.
!0U A iu m.; Union 3:15 p. m.; Dayton
5:65 p. nv; Springfield 7:15 p. m.; Col ambus 9:15 p m.
The only line running throogh Parlor Coachei
from Indianapolis to Columbus, where direct con
nections are made with the Baltimore & Ohio Rail
road. This train connects at Muncie with the Fort
Wayne, Muncie A Cincinnati Railway for Ft. Ways
and Detroit.
B5T$ee that your ticket reads by h ee Line.
G. T. A. Pass. Aot. ft.
Cleveland, O. Indianapolis napolis
Train Leave Indianapoli$ at follow
7. 4 X A A! Tr,n coanects dire for all points
.tO A. ill in Iowa, Nebraska, California
and the Black Ullis, via Sidney and Chey
enne, arriving one train in advanceof any
other line, and saving one night's ride. This
train also connects for Decatur, Springfield, Jackson
ville, Illinois, Louisiana and Mexico, Mo.; and via
Quincy er Bloomington for Kansas City, Atchison.
St. Joseph, Denver, and all points in Kansas, Color
ado and the Southwest, via Hannibal with M.K.4
T. Ry., for Moberly, Fort Scott, Parsons, the Neosho
Valley and points in Texas, and via Bloomington lor
El Paso, Mendota, Dubuque, and all points in North
ern Illinois and Iowa.
11 r p (Noon) Fast Line, runs directly
.10 ! ill. through via Danville Jnnction to
Decatur, Springfield, Jacksonville, Hannibal, Mober
ly, St. Joseph, Atchison und Kansas eity, arriving
at Kansas City the next morning in time to connect
with trains for all points in Kansas, Colorado and
New Mexico.
U.AA n If Train hat reclining chair sleep.
UU I ill ing car with state rooms to Peo
ria, and through coach to Burlington, reaching
Galesburg, Burlington, Ottumwa, Rock Island and
Davenport in advance of other lines. This train als
connects via Burlington or Rock Island for all point
in Iowa, Nebraska and California, and via Blooming
ton for 1 Paso, Mendota, Dabuque, Sioux City,
Tankten, and all points in Northern Illinois, Iowa
and the Black Hills via Yankton and Fort Pierreth
This train also makes direct connections via Ptr
rill to Decatur, Springfield, Jacksonville, (Juin
Kansas City, Atchison, St. Joseph, Leavenwero
and all intermediate points. And via Hannibal V
Sedalia, Ft. 8cott, Parsons, Denison, Houston, Galves
ton, and all points in Texas.
special Notice to Land Ilmnitz oni Emigrant.
If you want a land exploring ticket or reliable ia
formation about lands in the West, or if you have
bought a bom there and want to move with your
family, household goods andstock, address the Gen
eral Passenger Agent named below, and et our rate
and mapa, W. H. F ROUTT
ActingGen'l rasa a Tl eke t Agi

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