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JOHN Mn.TJKAN. EDITOR
THURSDAY, .FEBRUARY 13 1873. Mr. Ames and Mr. Colfax:, "were before the Poland Ciedit Mobilier Convnrittee Jn ihe U. S. S cnate Tuesday. : From tes aSmooy introduced by Mr. Colfax, he ac counts for the $1,200 deposited "with Lis banker, that must be satisfactory to all of lUat gentleman's friends. Two hundred dollars was paid to him by Goo. W. 3atliews,ad $1,003 was sent to Jiimby a friend in Ner York city, to aid in jwying election expense. The $1,0C0, was sent 4o tlw Chairman of the Republican C om laittee, to pay election expenses in 1 bis State.. The members of Colfax's famii.v, knew of the circumstances at the time. and they were a matter of conrersation among them. Fotjsd its Home. The little waif that created so much scandal in Laporte, re cently, has finally found a home with its parents, Mr. John F. Cathcart and his wife Mrs. Annie M. Cathcart, of New Durham. The Her, aid offers as an excuse for the father of the child, that he is quit i young not of age. The mantle of char ity should be thrown over the guilty pa rents, but it will take one of more than ordinary size to shield them iroin the righteous indignation of those who have suffered for their fault, to say nothing of their inhuman conduct in discarding their innocent, helpless, babe. Argos Correspondence. ST BRIMSTONE. Akgos, Ind., Feb. 11, 1873. Mr. Mili-ikax : Mrs. French and class, gave a public re hearsal of vocal and instrumental music, on the evening of the 5th inst., which was a highly creditable as well as an entertain ing affair. Although the house, (our apology for a school house) was denssly packed ; very good order prevailed duriug the exercises. It seems that the Trustees of the M. E church, had tiken another freak, etc , and concluded that music might be a worse thing in a church than political speaking, and very unceremoniously dosed their doors against that class: hence they were compelled to repair to the school-house for their entertainment. "Oh consistency, thou art a jewel." By refering ta Bourbon items in last week's Republican, it will be seen, that that place is destined to have "several good .business blocks during the spring." Where is the business to come from ? That's the .question. Perhaps some of those meteoric busi ness men, who have passed through our town during the past year or two, favor ing us with a short stop, might give them a passing call, seeing the inducements are so great. Frank Sundown, in last week's issue of the Bourbon Mirror, takes up gauntlet in behalf of our School Board, and attempts to excuse their supineness in the matter of a new school-house, by saying there is not a sufficient amount of special school funds in the town Treasury to build one. In reply to this, we would say that there are other resources by which this fund could be augmented, to the requisite amount to build a commodious and espec j .table looking school-house. There is scarcely a man in town, or the immedi ate vicinity, but what would subscribe liberally to further such an enterprise. Keeping in view the old proverb, that 'what is everybody's business, is nobody's,' we hold that it is a legitimate duty of the town Board, to take precedence in this matter, and endeavor to raise by subscrip tion, and otherwise, a building fund suf ficient to meet the deficiency in thi3 re spect. We will venture the assertion, that lrom three to five thousand dollars, could be raised for this purpose by the I 1st of May next, if due dilligence were ' used on the part of the proper authorities. But it seems that our Board of education, hesitate to take any action in this matter, fearing they will not be renumerated in dollars and cents. This fact is fully dem onstrated by their mouth piece, (Frank Sundown) in hio allusion to petty offices, "which ar not self sustainirg" If there was a ? ;ient amount of funds in the towr. . aasurer, these offices would be made self-sustaining, (judging from for mer precedent.) ' As to Frank's allusion to our "smelling brimstone In another form," before cer tain objects are accomplished, we will on ly reverse the pronouns in the old song and say : . "If I get there before you do, -Look pat for Frank, he's coming: to." "To be or not to be ;" that's the ques tion that now agitates the minds of the good people of Argos relative to a corpor ation, and ft petition is now in circulation praying for tb9 privilege of annulling said . corporation, Th9 Argos Manufacturing Company . are steadily poshing matters forward by getting machinery, &o on ths ground, preparatory to' ear)? opperatfon in the spring. ; ,;f;,v 7 ' ' s Sickness in this vicinity is still very - prevalent, being rather on ;tjie increase abyse the thaw set in., : , .': . ' Yes, those "brimstone powders" did their work admirably, : and ' Tommy was 'aopno his peggs again, 'W-Hope our friend Walnut Pills, is still able to "wear gP9& eJothes, aq pay his drug bills," -' .Let the Truth1 be Knovrtt- , Professor Clarke, who is now lecturing on geology, through this part of the country, is an avowed infidel. That his geological lectures show him to be an enthusiast of the stronges't kind, and tin der the guise of a lecturer eta geology, his prime purpose is to found infidel so cieties,, in the accepted terms of " a soci ety forthe promotion of natural knowl-edge,- as opposed to supernatural." The follbWiBg, to any posted mind, ought to be proofc " I will tell you now, what I have not revealed. I have a letter of in troduetion, and I am goiag to Indianapo lis to founu a society for the development of natural knowledge, as opposed to the supernatural." "Revelation is no author ity whatever, compared to geology. Remarks to- the subscriber Feb. 3d, 1873yo Jbc rostrum of tbe M. E. Church. Further let it be known, that this man was represented by one of the subscrFbers to be as " much of achurchmaa as any o f you." That the" lecture -room of tbe Methodist church was procured by C. H. Uee ve. on the affirmation ths Professor ChArHe's lectures were to be of a purely " sci en tific character," and tnat this affir mation was reiterated several times in the pret'-c see of the subscriber, to the trustee oC .aid church, whose duty H was to rent the c hurch for lecturing purposes of only a j3"ientific, literary, or moral character. Let it be knowii that some of the sub scribers who called' tbe said lecturer to Plymouth, under th introduction of Mr, Reeve, were members of the various churches of Plymouth. That on the close of the firs t lecture Mr. Reeve asked said Clarke if h e would " bring his lec tures within the comprehension of com mon minds, and If he was open to ques tions on the subj ct he presented." That said Reeve renn rked that there were church people hei e who had conscience on their peculiar bt :Iief, and asked if he would so guide his ltmarks as not to give offense. Alter this uncalled for apology for christian ignoran ce. Prof. Clarke af firmed he would not . sar anything bearing pon theology. Ths t he could not, for good reasons, have sir. y thing to do with it.f tBy tbeoloey, is meant th bSV,e revelatian. as well as christian teaching, toi h t ased the terms iu terdiangfdly in connection, ni : t one, and avered after, (when bis attention wa 1-ed to it) "revela tion is no authority whatever.' Let it be known that in 1 be first lecture he told his audience they rould have to give up the accepted cliro : ology of the bible ; and advanced as is proof tliu great autiijiuty of the earth ; taught by geology. Iu his second, that " he wi ' 'Id not dis parage Moses, but thought it '1 ses ought to be re-rea-X" (Truly, by h. mself he ought.) In a subsequent remark, that r r elation was no authority compared witi , 'eulogy. In his lecture on the delta of ti. e Mis sissippi and the Nile, he quoted fr tax S. C. Lyle, pp. i-i, it and 200, in r efi -renco to the skeleton found in sinking tb ? ffas pit at New Orleans, and the N 'at ?hez skeleton found in I!1. And dim; tg the lecture he remarked "now is the ti me to. ask questions ; unless they are askec ' t Sa lectures will not prove so iuteresti lg. " The writer essayed to ask the questic n was it not possible that the skelc on could have Deen deposited in the di ift period, at N. O. and that if 1G00 yes rs would not bo sufficient, instead of ti t great antiquity Dr. Doyl and S. C. Lyl s gave it? This question was put with -i deduction as to the time it would take to cover it by drift, or deposit of sediment, allowing for descent and iens'h of the Nile, and the usual calculation of amount of sediment deposited per century iu the delta of the Mississippi. Tii3 subscriber was berated for asking it, by one of the committee, and he afterwards called Prof. Clarke as a witness to prove it was a le gitimate question. After this no questions were aked, but let up ones, though it was suggested that a committee ought to be appointed who. dare assume enough sense to ask a ques tion for information, whether self-constituted or not. The next to the last, lecture the audience were surprised with the ques tion from C. H. Reeve" Will there be a chance given to know the views of geol ogists respecting the flood r" This question the Prof, evaded, but counting rightly on his host, and having previously affirmed in an open lecture " there was . no deluge" he answered " There is nothing but tradition to argue a deluge." " No geologist finds any evi dence of a deluge." ' I have uever yet nearu of any one geologist who thinks there was a deluge." The audience can but remember his infidel revilings, to the disgust of every man of christian con sciousness, iu the closing remarks of his two last lectures and more especially the following on evolution. " It matters not whether man was a man or monkey. It matters not unvil he was man. It mat ters not until God gave him a moral life of this time toe have no proof." "Some wonld like us to reduce evolu tion to a mathematical demonstration. We cannot do it, but our most liberal scientific men would have none other demonstration, and think it extremely probable it will be." Following this synopsis, C. H Reeve re quested the aption of subscr!oers on a res olution expressing" their conviction, that Prof. Clarke had carried out his part pi the contract gentleman! v; &e,V (JST, See'Res o!uton,) and action was taken, and it pass- ed.' : Had t been but an endorsement of the principles: of . Geology, well enough ; but ' to endorse Prof. Clarke's whole course, false deduction and all, is .an en dorsement that finds no rival in these )at days of refined rationalism. Especially, when preceded by a speech from a - con firmed memb erjof "the" affirmed Apostolic -i church. The utterances of which, if ii 4 print, would be sufficient proof that hei utterly betrayed every vow he has madeJ at her altars. This was followed by a resolution up on which all present were privileged, and asked to vote. 1 That Prof. Clarke's-social intercourse mould be endorsedl The Prof, invited .myself to converse with him and this soc ial'ly I did, in1 presence of which I hav e sufficient proof notwith standing tht: p ublic insult given me, by a question frtm Mr. Reeve. Professor Clarke; had 'i de remarks on such occa sions- that no tlident of1 materia medica, and thatTio'cc n sistent believe' in divine revelation' (sbt'ie,;' of which I shall cite hereafter.) coil.' d endorse and that the best and most enligl i ned scientific men deny. Publicly he hs d assailed the christian faith, andpriva t ily, and when- the "con trary" was put, I voted no ! I was interroi : ted why I so voted; Why not let my ote go for what it w s worth No, al'u i the mo.it unbridled li cense to the mo ; poisonous sentiments that could be utt e.-ed, and that in the presence of the yo ungof my congregation, j and a part of my c hurch, I must be called j in question for rec or ding no. And when: aked to give, an ex :p3anation to show men of influence the res soir. why I so voted, I was deuied the privilege. At such a time, I could but si :y : V T lie Lord rebuke the iniquity of this hturj" I know full well how t uis will be an swered. I know thv.sre ti e but fate of that type of men to stand up tnd keep this community from bei oniinj 1 very sodom. They have felt the hind an I curse of In fidelity upon them. It is .m admitted fact, thit they feel th-ty are Is gely in the minority here as positive beLti'ers in the Bible, and professor-, of the r iligion of Christ. Some feel the pressure ." financial support, and that favor, if sough t of some men, must be at the ixpense of C'hristian principles. ( 1). V. ) it to be m.v last ut terance, I affirm I cannot end n be the course of the Lecture, nor the di cut in which it has been forced m aj.y of If I can Lave a proper hearing, I stall show where Science, Literature, He '.'i l;i tion and Geology unite to condemn 1 he deductions of Professor Clarke. If n n, ray duty i 3 discharged. Remaining at n y post until! properly discharged, I expei I to do my duty "without fear or favor" at infered upon me by my ministerial vmy. When Plymouth records, I have not this privilege Thanks be to a "known (!xC' 1 can leave for a more congenial field. This I write amid much sorrow of heart for all concerned. J. L. Boyd. Report of a Meeting oi "Tile Marshall -- County Teacher' Association," held at Baurhou, Satiivday, February StH, is;3. The Association met in the. public school building, was called to order by J. F, Langenbaugh, Pres., after a few intro ductory remarks by him. A paper on "Teachers' Associations" by ilr. Silr.s Perkins, was listened to ; this was followed by an essay, subject "The best use of the Bible or Testament in schools," by Miss ' Kate Dickson. Nest came an essav hv "Miss M. J. Dickpon, on "The d lily prop si .ration a teacher Lould Irinir into School." A reading of ihe Constitution wa-s called for; but was postponed. Ad. jo ratnent until 1.15. r. m. Tlx? afternoon session was opened with a dis cussion on the amendrueats of the const itution. It was followe 1 by the fol- lowinj X essays : "Pj-eseivin? order, in the Schoo; -room," by O. C. Pilcher. "The relatior of a teacher to his calling and to his felk' wteac'aer's" by J. p. Laugen barjgh. Recess 10 rainvaets. "Advan tages of a teat-iwr'S life" by Miss Baldwin. ; Albert Barton gavu a valu able method of teaching Geosr.inhv. Essay by A. C. Hume, "Enthusiasm in study." 3l. Bailey gave a short exer cise on 4-Eow to study." An interesting discussion vupon the study of different branches is engaged ia by a number present. llemarkes by Mr. Chase on "Rcaiing." A motion thai a vote of thanks be ie adered the Beard of Trustees for the .sctioc-1 building, and W.E. Bailey for prefiaring the same,and to Professor's Allen a nd Parker for their attendance and interest, was carried. The Secretary was ins.tructed to inform all absent mem bers tb.at an excuse must be rendered to the President before the nextmeetiug, to be then acted upon. The next meeting of the Association was appointed-' at Ply mout h, Saturday March, 8tK The bal lotin g tor membership resulted in the elect icn or nve reliable mensbers. The folio wing resolution was carried :' That a coi nmittee of three be elected bv the Assc .ciation, to be known as the editorial com) nktee. That thi3 committee be in struc ;ted to make such an arrangement with any or all of the county papers as they may think best for the publication of an educational column, weekly, that each member be urged or expected to send t communication at least once in two w eeks to this editorial committee for such ci lumn, that this committee - serve as the ;editorsof said column, and make all arrangements that are necessary on the part of this Association for the pub lidationof the same. .That this committee hold their appointment for three monthi from this day. 'V; : , Adjournment until" March 8th, 1873. ' ' -: : 1 V M. E. N., Secretary. J. P. Laksejtbauqb. ) . W. E. Bailet, Com. ti. A. VHASE, FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS. .CLOSING -OF WINTER GOODS AT THE DRY GOODS STORE, BETWEEN THE TWO HARDWARE STORES, Give us a Call before Purchasing Elsewhere. $2 0,000 (TWENTY THflUSANP IKLLAR m premium for Distribution t.mons the f Siubecribers ui il CINCINNATI Wwkiy Enquirer!! IN APRIL, 1873. The number of Premiums are always increased when the number oi names exceed the uusalIkt calculated upon. We now oiler the following: 1 ( ash Premium of $1,000 j solium, iniit, ic, int orchard, in-riuSnent 20 CaL-h Premiums of SlOO Each . -.WO anil conw.iiem gale and bars. CO Stem-windinirWalch's, S( Each 4.)0 j '' Paiise. wiU eoitferon.. fMnlin hand . . l ...-'- , ,,,, f'e residue on one and Wo veais timvpav 100( ash Premiums oi .yj) Laeh. . .2.(1 Hit i :ei:T, to i.e tcc.:r.-d bv ue4.es ou iuten-su aud 5500 Cash Pieiniums of iSIO Each. .i.tOO 1 morta;.".', with r-asoiiahie i:ond:t!nns. Ar unye 100 Cash Premiums of i" Each .W) f T u'"-, iXn U iu-r tw w to p.! ..t in,, i I i , i- i l!:e !'rl-'e il il aimic! le uratkurv. Ihe property 1" Premiums ot S.J Each. .JO . :s npprait-ed at nine B,.Hanl !oiiars, r.iul it. x AC- 1W V a.sll I reumims ol Each l;p( 127SJ JILsCelhliseot's Pri inKl T'.-ich 7 -VK) Makinf ;i total of TWO THOfS U'l) Piemiums. wonh TWENTY THOUS AND DOLLAUS. 1 Every subsv-ibor v.-lm remits $2 00 for a yoar'f I iithgeription will have his nane resristereiir and j ill be furn'shed by return mail a receipt p:viu' t le date auri number to which his name is reir.ster- e. ', aud paid numbe: being represented by a ; ii plic.te in the dinv, -ibutioti. j . '.:ei!ts sending 1 I naines and $-20.00 at one time j i uve a tree jwper one year and have their names re. : Vered as paviicpauts lor prem'.u ais. i scimen Copies, I'osters, Prem um Pamphlet ant uhscriptiim blanks sent free to persmis Uo siril u them. Address nl0-3ini '. CINXIVSATI, OHIO, iSh'ftPJ'S PIHE TREE! Tar Cordial, NATURC? CI R EAT EEJiEDl roi; ths ThroaV and It is gratify ing to r.s 'o inform the public that Pr. E. Q. C. Wieliart' Pi e Tree Tar Cor.lh.:, for Throat and I.nng Dist is , has gained an enviable reputation from the At !ai tic to the Pacific coast, and from thence to sol ie f the first families of Europe, not through the J rei alone, but by persons throughout the States actt ally- benefitted and cured at his office. While he pnl lit ics less, so say our ; reporters, he is nnableto aip, 4j the demand. It j gains and holds its rcputatio First. Not by stopping coi gh, but by loosening and assisting nature to thron' (C the unhealthy matter collected about the tu.roat and bronchia tubes, tchich cuutet itritaiion. Second. It removes the cause 01" ir "Jtation (which producee coueh) of the mucoiu; n.embrane aud ATth V- ' "era say 1 ' about these Companies ot the agency. Come and bronchial tubes, assists the lunirs ft a et and throw learn the tacts. I The old iKVYOBK I.IFE, assets over $20,000, off the uoheallby secretions, and put ifli e the blood. OOU. The most liberal and safest Company in the Third. It is free from squills, lobei'ia, ipecac and I opium, of which most throat and lung- rei tedie? are j composed, v, hich allay cough only, ani di: organize 1 k ..n!, t .n . . .1-,.. the stomach. It has a soothing eftect oi. tl stem- ach, acts on the liver aud kidneys, aud lynhatic and nervous regions, thus reaching to evet j j wt of the system, and iu it invigorating and puri.ing effects it has gained a reputation which itnast hold above all others ia the market. NOTICE. The Pine Tree Tar Cordial, Great American Dyspepsia Fills, WORM SiGAR DROPS Being nnder my immediate direction, they shall not lose their curative qualities by the ue of cheap and impure articles. HENRir R. WISH ART, PROPRIETOR, . FREE OF CHARGE. Dr. L. Q. C. Wishart's Office Parlors are open on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays froru 9 a. m. to 0 P. for consultation by Dr. Wm. T. Magee. With him are associated two consulting pysicians of acknowledged ability. This oppqrtnnity ia not offered by any other institutioB. in, the city. , all IctUiri mnt be addressed to L. Q. C. Wishart, M. D., 1 Uo. 232 N. SECOND STV Nol-6n. OUT SAL Valuable Farm for Sale. IOrrBit for sa the farm of the late Slurles BnwvD, deceased, lying lis,' mill from Argos. 10 miles lroui I-lynimitii, and 10 miles lrom Bour bon, in Miivslmll Couaty, Indiana, iu tl in.' of one of the uwvt ieuiie prosperous and lw.uilul farming retnons in Hie State, with railroad- tarili-ti-.'S oil every sirle, xml Rurromided with thrifty larmere, nsivenlent scliools, cliuixties, iraAriueu and mechanics. It contains 200 Acres, of whicl; 20 to 3o acres is grass land and tl- r:i dne the Si of the lesi bti-cii, nmjle, wnlnit and poplar tim -.ni luotl. There is about So or Kill acres undercultivati'jn vr'Wii gmxl fences arjd the resii'ue i.sf!QiheTl lii. I'nWie roads on tiie Noutti And Kaii side?, '.tca1 tvxuie ttueHinri go-jwl name barn, grim iumtfc, cum cribs, sheds auri : Mi"S"ie location tor Stme wi-U j.- no entleman who I v :iu,la larm. I'vopo-wj recti 1 and iilor- ruation furnished oa appiwm.ou to the n xlcr- SI?1,'''! ::t Argiis.or to C. ti. hee at i'lrmotuh. 61- . iU.IAil KAH.SKACX, Kxrtto.M. C. H. KEEVK. ATTORNEY-AT- lAW, ISDIA2TA- ' Practise in Lii-hiiU. mxl A.d fo'mtrig Cotittit. ! Collections a" f'ctit Uitei,i;e.l to. I Atlorney ibr P-n renean Passage sec.ired tit and fri'n Europe; and mow t jiaiii aLd col.ictial in iurope. LAND LNSURAME AGEJkT. THE OLUKST INSLKAXL'li AGECY BEST COMPANIES REPRESENTED IX XOHTHEIt INDIA?) A. The old JKTN'A of Hartford, assets over $4,000, 000. The old P1KEMX of Hartford, assets over $l,25O.0i!0. Alter paving Kostou losses and all oth- WORLD. ' Greater quantity, butter quality, and better loca ; ted KeH KJta,s (i;t ,s8 mMBpyi ,Jud on lore fnvor j able terms than can be had of nay other person, FOR SALE NOW. SO acres good land, 1? improved, in Green tp. 10,000 best grafted apple trees, over 40 varieties. 20,000 best varieties of cranes, r 1,000 fine evergreens, aud other fruits and berries : aid contracts can be made now for trees at $4.00 t o $0.00 per hundred. 30j acres of fine land adjoining1 Plvmoutb, with fliKj Vineyard, Evergreens, Fruit -Trees of all kinds, an I a large number of young trees for sale. No bui'diiigs, but dwellings adjoining can be rented. Will be sold on time at less than its valae. Lc 4s 142 and 143, Plymouth, with goctf frame dw ei ling on each, with six rooms. , Lot 7, Brownlee's addition, frame dwelling, one stor y, Ave rooms. Bast x "ts 5 and fi, Brownlee's addition, 1 story dwell ii g, 3 rooms. Lot b. Wheeler's addition, with lot adjoining, good t'w tiling, shop and stable. ; Loti, .Sose'e addition, with dwelling stories. West hojf lot 165, Plymouth, in the very center of bnsinesn. . , - North 6 feet lot 4, Plymouth,' a principal bnai ness block. East ha If of lot 43, Plymouth, a principal busi ness block. 12 lots on Jefferson street, very cheap at half tbe price lots less favorably located are selling. 1 lots 10 and 117,V feet, residence; as desirable as cation that can be found in the county. 60 acres unimproved land about 3 miles north west of Plymouih. ; . 240 acres onimproved land, good Marsh and tim ber, in German township. 40 acres adjoining town plat, in fine cnltivatio et with fine frait large 'and small, dwelling and! stable, other desirable ar d valuable property, all for sale very low and long t: me. 10,000 fruit trees will be sold is balk for less than pne quarter their value, on one and two years time. Several thousand grape vines, best varieties on same terms. 'Wanted to exchange some splendid Real Estate and some cash, for material and labor in the ercc ion of a brick, business block, 63 x 88 feet, 3 stories, in Plymouth, Indiana. Apply soon tn. C H REEVE. MLLLI01SS OF ACHES- Iowa & Nebraska Lands FOR SALE BY TUB Bnrliogton & Mo. Riverfi. R. Co On Ten Years' Credit at 6 per cent. INTEREST. PRODUCTS wflpay for the Utt and im plements much within the limit of thw- generou credit. Hotter terms are not offered, ud: probably Dew? will he, CIRCl IiARS giving full particn, eratisr. call for all that are wanted to rend arjff 1 circulate- Come VV tut and thrive, Friends will follow. A Sectional Map. showing the enact loca tion of Iowa lands is sold at 30 cents, . jrkI 1 of Ne braska lands at same price. "or Circulars and: Maps apply to GEO S. HARRIS;. land Commissioner, Burlington, Iowa, ' C3And please say in wh;U uprr this advertise ment was seen. Eifc-iw.. Election Notice. "VfOTICE is hereby given, that jn oecorJanca' Xi with a resolution of the Board of TrueKtees- of the Incorporate Town of Plymouth, Indiana. paBoeu January om, isi.t, a poll will De opened at' the Court House in Plymouth, Marshall Couaty,. inuiana, On Friday ;jr.tfi25trV 1 873, to determine whether the Town of Plymouth shall' be incorporated as a City. The qualified voters of said Town, are therefore., hereby notified to appear at said time and pIace,aod' vote '-Yes," or "No" on said proposition. Witnesss my hand, nnd the seal of said Corpora tion, affixed at Plymouth, Indiusa, this 13th day of Jatiaarv, 1873. ARTHUR L. THOMPSON' Crerk of tbe Incorporated Town of Jan. 16;1$-ff. I'LTMOUTH, iNDIAHAi. HOME INSURANCE Ho- for the pnrpaee of giving 5006 awl reHable- insur aaetrto the people of ludinrui, ths Frarfel5 Iissurance Company X323 3 isvxiatjp oils . Office 1V.. 73 Sentinel JihiMinrr, was maivly osganized. W RavrrtEiejvpftsl cf $250, M0, of whic H.over f20f!,000 ispaitl up, ami the bal ance amply heenred. We have not had to contend with any t'litausro or Bosto ffres. and 'can-tBerafore' ofer ncilour.'.'ed seerrjty to not p?a.mj; We invite ehc atte.ition of the people, of Indiana; to these- fact and k their pat roifa-ee for"- a com pany that i urtnen.; and comroKeii by. cmr own jieople. 5nS T. SII(F.!AKFir, Prwaent. JOflN A. VH1C-. Secremrv,-. MIS S. BaVDER, Ag-nt. Nov. : nS-2mc. ."tijmoath, Jndiana. inter-Ocean. T 1 1 E II E P J1J EI V AN N E W SPAPER, 2?OR I073. Knconrapog by the favor with which the INTER Oi'EAN has been rewivetl, the proicrif 1 has enlarged It ,". TV.X COLV.1LN FOLIOPAPCR. Forty Isu-'je OtAvimu vf Renting Matter. Iatho-fntnre, tt in w pmT tbe lSTKR-4CEAX: will rontinue the st:unch advocata of the princi ples of the republican partJ During tie pc;t:cal campaign just clvsed it won fc'e pjositiocais The Leadifiifr t L-.-i.ii Ti: iipuEyican- raper IX THE NORTH-WEST, And this position it vill endeavor to wiitai TI-.s'INTER-OCEAS wjll continne to Ix; tli- Or an of !!ie People in thu-.birgsl w:use of the wor l insist! isc n; the preiey:iou o the rights of t -.e Bnuiy agaiust the few. To tlus eml it will r.iaio rii?i an tncesBing warrsn- sgant th: Rinses -and j ex"rtio is of all c;i.nTtrnEji M'istrfjji3';i.-t at- tempting to destroy t'lo j-.ist r'gat. cf kot Has' di eTiiiueil hi ic'g t-wry s,iecial pririlejn jrr.Mtecl Uy leWntivp art tiu.ler contnd of the powen tl-at cmterred it; lielieving tha the public cr t-cc i t!e tnte cor.rt of fiiwl report fc!l questitKiian'ect in,'.; the relations of corporations and thf ?ple. lis LiK Tiitute, Cien-'ral News, Koreigoi sad Do lae-tic Correi-j)on'!euce, Local Matters, utd aU tliaii goeSo.niake FIltS-T-CLtVSH Comsierwal S, Faisily Eager It dot not i atend to be excelled by any nublicatioa lo tbe country. The UOfiiaiSJriUAL I)ErVST3lENT." Will be cwulacted with j-eat care, anil mcrytBinp possible will tie done to make the 32 .4 II It CT REPORTS Such as the FARMERS and BI'SINESS- of IlieSorthweBSrar-iRELT CPON.. The Agricultural Department Will be caret oily edited by a gentlemen of ability and experience. The Religions and Moral Character will be guard ed with especial tare, aud nothing will be admitted into its columns, either as advertise me osho read ing matter, improper for the family circles The Daily Inter-Ocean Is published every day ia tbe week (Sundays ex tepted.) TERMS OF SU SCRIPTION. By mail (payable in advance,) per year: $1I.OO By mail (payable in advance.) for six months.. 6.09' By mail (payable in advance,) per quarter.... Daily every other day (three times per week) per year ? g.oov Paper for Sunday J2J00 'extra.. The Weekly Inter-Ocean Now goes to more than 3,000 poet offices, distribu ted over forty-five States, Territories and Province and we solicit subscriptions from all parts of th world. . . While the INTER-OCEAN will especially repre sent the great interests of the Northwest, it is th intention to make it a National Newspaper,. One that will be found interesting and useful to, Americans in every part of the Globe. 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