The Daily Democrat from Huntington, Indiana on November 13, 1888 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Democrat from Huntington, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Huntington, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 13, 1888
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Siio Dzily Democrat .Published every afternoon except Sun-. day by EMERY & BILITER, OPERA HOUSE BLOCK. Served by carriers in the city and Enrroundingr towns at ten cents a week; clnjle copies, two cents. "By mail, postage prepaid, fifty cents per month, or 5 per year, payable in tlvance. ...-. - '-" ' Communications on matters of local Interest Solicited. No attention will be paid to anonymous communications. ' Persons desiring The Daily Demo crat served at their houses can secure ithv lvwtal card reauest Where de livery is irregular, please make immedi- .nmvioint to tVio ffifA. or ' to the carrier. -The carriers will make all collections and are responsible for each delivery. EMERr & BILITEB. NeabLiY every day new evidence of frauds committed at the late election comes to notice. A new election law, will catch the floaters, : is needed affair in Indiana. one that a badly The llrst directory of the city of NeW York was published in 1786, and contained but 846 names. The people who want Cabinet positions are numerous enough to run all the governments on the globe if they knew enough. , The remarkable stillness which the Republicans preserve this year regarding election frauds is one o' the curiosities of the Indiana campaign. ; . "llERJi we are scarcely out of one election until we are into another. A Councilman is to be elected from the Second ward. Get ready for the fray. The export of diamonds from South Africa for 1887 were 8,598,930 carats, worth 4,240,000. against 3.-135,000, carats, worth 3,500,000, for the previous year. President Cleveland emphatically says that Hill and Tarn many were true to him. If this is a ifact Governor Hill will be a strong, factor in the the next Democratic National Convention. What' the matter with Hill and Gray ? The city loses an intelligent and valuable Councilman in the resignation of Mr. Markey. Hia practi cal . knowledge has made him a valuable member of various com znittees and he has served his con stituents faithfully. His loss as a citizen is also to be deplored. 'Tis said that John I. Dille, who came home with a certificate of fond character from Huston, ; is booked for the next race for Con gress. Now . if John could get a recommendation from Mr. Dudley it rnisrht assist him in getting the i nomination. Such matters have great weight in the Republican caucuses. " , Chairman Huston, of the Re publican State Central Committee, "It la foil v tea deny that the - majority of voters in this State are - .Democrats." Jxcnange, JJr. Huston is, we believe, cor rect in his statement that a ma-ioritv of the voters of the State w are Democrats and 'vet Mr. Harri son carried the State. It. Is a sad comment on the steadfastness of I men to their party that ' such is true. But to come nearer home, we know that & majority of the voters in Huntington county are Democrats yet every man on the Republican county ticket was elect ed. There 13 just one of two things, either the Democrats of Indiana must uphold their party or else the any purjcg , or object. - "When voters vill slaughter. .such a ticket e.3 the Democracy of the Nation, : Ctate and county ofTered this year, it i3 time to Inquire as to the cause and why it is true. - - The Democratic party'3 brave, honest and manly leader, Qrover Cleveland.' deserves now more than, ever the loyalty of every Democrat. Hat he disregarded the v. ill t f bis party, blinded hlm- elf to the beat interests of the American people, ana given hi.- countenance to thoe abuses he attached with all the power of hi' administration and ail the lore of hl3 intellect, he could have hart for hi3 re-c Taction the same money that v.t i ed to cefeat him. But he did i.3 duty; he led hi3 part.v -Hhere it v i:hed to no where it Avlli c". I- has shown himself, jjt-ove f !!, a lover t, truth ana n lnycl Jmocir.t, a true "Ar:?ri:ran.' As l :.; as he Iive3 he will 1:3 ol riht ifio leading -x ponpnt of Wh love 1 ncro f t V. t It American Demccracy. "irn r.ow, tt-'i always, tli- :m:5 r ; i;3 mi: Je. r: t;3 party is not : ; . ;r will, t j h:aten i'z r rrr:rr" . , : ) . tt '. t' i ;-xI : cf .... , .r..- ' " r' -.n t") t'? :l 1 1 c A WELL KNOV.'fi JC'J. ,ALICT DEAD. XTzpoleon X. Thieblin, Whose Signature Was "ZLplo." Napoleon L. Thieblin, who died In New York city the other day, was a roan with an eventful history. II a was a soldier, autnor. war correspondent and editor, and ha passed his life in many lands. He was born in 1834. His family was French, and one of the oldest royalist families of Lorraine. His family was driven from France during the first revolution, and settled first at Bologna, Italy. When he was a boy his father was appointed court architect at St. Petersburg. ' Young Thieblin was sent to a Russian military school, and . finally entered the Russian army as sub-lieutenant of artillery. He had just completed his educa tion at the outbreak of the Crimean in which he distinguished - himself. Before Sebas-topol, when only SO years old, be commanded forty cannon, and at the fall of the city was decorated and transferred to the' Imperial guards. He withdrew from l jc the service in 1857, 3W0 thubuh. and set about the str.dyof philosophy and literature. He eventually went to England, and found a warm friend in the great Thackeray. He was also intimate with Herbert Spencer, and many other of the famous liter ary men of the day. He was given charge of the foreign department . of , The Pall Mall Gazette, oh - which journal . he did some admirable work, especially during the Franco-Prussian ' war, when , he wrote some strong and picturesque letters from the seat of war. These letters stamped him as an acute observer, a bold forager for news, and a clear historian. After the war and downfall pf the commune, Mr. Thieblin increased his reputation by contributing to The Pall Mall Gazette a series of letters over the signature "Azamet Batuk," which were afterward published by the editors of Punch under the title of "A . Little Book ' About Great . Britain." . Ha also contributed to several magazines. He translated and edited in the Russian language all the works of Macanlay, Buckle, Darwin, Huxley, Guizot, and several of the works of the German philosophers. He visited Spain and wrote two volumes about Spain and the Spaniards, which were published both in England and the United States. He became theParis correspondent of The New York Herald, and was subsequently the Madrid correspondent of the same journal He was afterwards sent to join the army of Don Carlos,, the Spanish pretender, as war correspondent. At the close of the war Mr. Thieblin deter mined to make a tour of the world, depend ing- upon correspondence with English new- 'papers for the tp" with which to travel. When he arrived at New York be found his calculations at fault, and accepted a position on The New York Sun. This was in April, 1874. He made his first mark in a series of articles called "The Stranger's Note Book," in which he discussed American men, man ners, customs, and resorts, from the foreigner's standpoint, and in the caustic picturesque style, that was peculiarly his. in lovo ne began his famous flianfiai and business series under the name of "Rigolo," which ha kept up until a year and a half ago. The .Hero, A NEW WAR SHIP. Lately Added TOT HXBO, to the 'British, Rather a novel battleship was recently added to the English navy. The name of the vessel is the "Hero.' She is built of steel and carries a single turret ' twenty -two feet in diameter. In this turret are mounted two forty-five ton breech loading guns. She has also four six inch guns, on sponsons, twelve quick firing and several machine guns. The armor plating lis twelve inches on the sides and fourteen inches on the turret. The dimensions of the ship are: length, 270 feet; beam, 68 feet; displacement, 6,200 tans. Bhe has engines of 6,000 horse power, which give her a speed of between fifteen and sixteen knots an hour. I be Dunaers will carry 620 tons of coal, which, at a ten knot speed, will carry her over 5,000 miles She behaved admirably in tne recent rengnsn naval maneuvers. ' . BllnUter Alfred De Clapared. The new representative of the Swiss gov ernment at Washington, Capt. Alfred ae Clapared, is a 'diplomat of long standing, having been engaged in the service in Berlin and. Vienna for tWenty yean. Ha Is by descent a Huguenot, and in. appearance be is a dis tinguished looking man - of about ii years, and is eminently well fitted to. represent his government. He is hhly esteemed by his countrymen, and is noted for his philanthropy, which is wide reachir-; and effective. Lesides hav- Ti.3 followicj c; J ' inz been enraged in Ki;3Tsa db CLaparxd. a great number of Swiss charities he is pres ident of the Aid Union or Swiss societies O Europe. "When in Berlin he was honored by the decree of doctor of laws. He is also cap tain in the Swiss army. Capt. Cla pared is a married man and the father of five children. Ilia family, however.wiU not live in "WasUng- ton, and his wife, will not have an oppor tunity of enter mj Washington society dur- tzs tho corr.ir.g season, ' r a Cai- Trip. juTtrsiJ.i;n took liny Cetrc-t onocay; . - . "X would rather live in Paris than any ctlitr city in tbe world." " "TTty tloa't r'i r" to Paris, thenf "iro If i Z2,LJj I would t la rr"l3 to-ocrrow.M Uov7 was tlit for raj id transit? Detroit 7- -iTrt:x ' .."ear t- : r s ' '. . c . . a "" :atioa 1 . CO! i. cldi:;. Bov One of Thew I, serai Articles 1-ty Be Easily SIds. The foldins screen has become, of lats, much more common article of furniture than in former years, and once intro duced into a room as an ornament, it soon comes to he regarded as almost indispen sable. - - ' The uses to which such a screen may be put are many. It will shut off draught from grandma's warm chimney corner, or the light from the baby's crib, shield sea-sitive eye from the dancin.-flickering firelight, or hide an ugly, black 6taircaae, where it may be desirable that an entry door shall stand open for the purpose of ventilation. It gives a sense of seclusipn and quiet to the sick-room; it conceals from view the bedstead or the washstai J, when one is unfortunate enough to 15ve 'all in one room," as in a board! pg- house. - - H The variety In size, form and style s of decoration is practically endless. A screen may be square, or tall and narrow, with one panel, two or many,; and it may covered with anything from the cheapest wall-paper to the richest of satin or velva1; heavy with embroidery. ; i 'For a sick room nothing is more restf 1 to the tired eyes and feverish imaginatic i than a plain covering of silesia, in son quiet neutral tint, witn a narrow oraerj t pretty chintz. We have seen such an vLq which has done duty for years; and beJ a pronounced "worth its weight in gold. I w A. very simple ana pretty screen may i. 36 made bv taking an oid-tasnionea ciotnt?s- horse, and tacking a. curtain of crimson olive cotton-flannel to the upper bars, 1 ting it hang in easy fulness to the floor. 1 The screen of which the following id description was made for a children s h pital: . or fct- a E8- . The liffht frame uiae mat oi a ciouiies horse) has four leaves, each with two uprights five feet two inches liigb, and thtee crass-pieces twenty inches long: : .This was covered tightly witn stout cot ton cloth. A thin, sleazy cloth will soon hang loose in wrinkles. Dampen' your cloth, as for Ironing, before stretching it upon your frame, when dry, it will be firm and tight like a drum-head. The lower part or each leaf or this screen was then covered on each side iiih black and gold-figured wall-paper, width of the paper making the the dado. ; The tipper part was papered with com mon light brown wrapping paper, with a narrow black and gold border, thus forming a tall narrow panel ready for decq ration. On this panel were pasted pieTarcs cut out from old Christmas ana Easter cards, advertising circulars and calendars, pictures of fruit soaked oil from old tin cans, and flowers from florists' catalogues. each picture being in the brightest and most diversified colors, and some or them real little art treasures. The description gives the idea only; the beauty lies ii the coloring. - I For pictures on paper, flour parte or gum tragacanth may be used; for thick card-board, mucilage is better. I When the four panels were thoroughly dry, after being decorated, they; were hinged together with short strips of black carpet binding, two strips beinr placed about eight or ten inches from the top. and rwo more at the same distance from the bottom; each strip passim from tne outer side of one panel to the under sidt of the adjoining panel, thus making a reversibk hinire, such as may be seen in aiy old- fashioned clothes-horse. I Each end of the binding was fanned tc Uo (imuo witl fr-ialt bras( coded tacks. xr. t ANSWERED. Cbild Whs Didn't Kn? Geography Would ro.A the heiglit of Xocal Irson Green was one of t$ school Mdmittee in the town of Briart Id, and one of his hobbies related to t be study of geography. He contended that ijry little time should be spent over fore5?! countries, but that each pupil stouli leave a common school with a clear and iccurate knowledge of his own State's sources and topography. Not only was 1 lievoted to this theory, but he lost no opfirtunity of promulgating it. "Visiting school" one day, wif a colleague who ventured to diner wif him on this point, the minister undertoo ?lo illus trate his views by practical "exanSle. Selecting a particularly bright littjf girl in the geography class which had fen reciting about Africa, he said ti; ber.J, "What do you know about thiourceof the Nile?" - I . . The little maid therearon gsp a vivid account of explorations and Irdships. at which her teacher smiled appvingiy. She answered the question prqptly and correctly. I can you teu me anytaing lout the ancient city of Alexandria?" .1 It proved that she could It a great deal, and when she had diitineJhed her self In the eyes of her ciassmatel by en larging upon it, i tne mmisteiuddenly chanced his tactics. . . 1 a. . "vnai iowu m your oiaaanuiac- tiirpa mrvfit cloth? he ilskm . . ' "The child hung her head. S know. . s; : "How many mountains are three thousand feet hlghf How OU la Worn Ou did not fcre over She had apparently . never eea told. The minister looked triumphs ,lv at his friend. .:... i ;;.: r,, .: , " . "Now, you see,"- he went In, "this child doesn't even dnow e loughbout hei own State to utilize its advances when she grows np. Tell me, my lit! girl if you wanted to go from your ho to New 1 ork, what line of railrad i u would take, and what bodies of water u wou'd cro-." ., . . i 'l't tnow. K-rrowklly said the child. , , . . j.' , "Then you see yourself that ou dont know anything about vour oJ:: State,", said he, determined to "drive t'J Question home. "Well, If you wanted tdake suca a journey what should you do U The child was driven to the fall, and, like manv weaker creature, e turned at bay. Her eves were full of bars, and her hp quivered, but she replieT bravely, I sLould just ask my papa to tie me to the station, and buy my uVketH - bhe was questioned no more hat day.-- seems to wear out twinT.-Urtr.f-mei nse and to lose to someexte its lutri-oni.ng qualuie,... It has been a a reiwu for this that the minulff-' crical flol,utes of which the oil U chc ived to Ikj rnade p become flattened 1 r tie wear and pressure and so do not El 3 and roll over each other as easily es Lc f :3 T. A Cattle to-. They say that if the if H:' ' were formed in sJn?le E!-r T --'ir from Atchison to Kew ' J h the leadiuJ a:r V - would be p&11c-'-C7 . . iridsre. . - ":-c- 1 .- Sensible Suggestions About the ; Overdosing. Tolly o Phvsiclans prescribe less medicine now than used to be the custom in former davs. and possibly would give still fewer doses if it were not for the "prejudices of their tatients. who feel that nothing. being done for their cure unless they have something to take. The truth is that often pure air, rest, and absence from food for a time is all that is needed to rive relief, and the conscientious doctor hesitates to order drugs which he knows are unnecessary. If a person who is guirer insr from fever is shut up in an unventi lated room, breathing the same air over and over again, covered, witn twice as many bed ' clothes as are required, for fear he might take cold, and given whatever food he can be persuaded to eat, the frtver is not likely lo abate, let. If when the physi cian came he were to say, "open the window, takes off all the' blankets but one. give him a cool sponge bath -every three hours, and let fcim have nothing but milk, cracked ice .' aid cold water" and then go away without prescribing further, the friends of the sufferer would sliake their hsads and sgh to one another, ''We must send for someone else at once. How can he get well without medicine?" Whereas the doctor really would have done much more to promote the recoveiy of his pa tient thay it he had lelt nun in the unsanitary condition in which he found him and prescribed quinine and aconite ad lib num. pieuicine is not omnipotent; it can not take the place of fresh air, pure water and . a suitable diet, but it is exceedingly useiujrin its own sphere and in the hands of a wise physician, plays an important part in the treatment of disease. Too much can not be said against the evil practiceof indiscriminate dosing. Many peo ple ruin their health by taking some lav orite nostrum every time they feel a little out of order, when if the matter was left to nature it would probably right itself. LOVE-MAKING IN MAJORICA. Borneo and' Juliet on Spanisb Island A Strange Scene. I have seen a faithful swain, brimming over witn loca emoiion, aposiropmzing the half -oeu shutter above a gionous I of trellis-work; tall, straight, his hands clasped, his lon5 hair thrown back in poetical, impassioned ecstasy. In passing the . shutter has been gently out cruelly closed, so that the fair and frail one behind is hidden, j Not for him ia a view of her sparkling eyes and glowing cheeks. At sound of my receding footsteps the shutter has been geutly opeucd s gam. llow do , know? Why, I have basely looked back And perhaps I have wished that 1 But no: I have wished nothing but con stancy lo the vows of this Romeo and Juliet. . with whom I have no concern: This has been at 10 o'clock. and at 2 in the morning I have again come upon the same scene, with slieht difference of attitude. The actors are the same. Four hours of rapture and rhapsody; i four hours of devotion; four hurs yf paradise. Romeo is now upon his knees, making hia last fond protest of eternal! fidelity, promising to be there the next night at lhe same hour. . His attitude may be somewhat ridiculous, but it is romantic. In this last moment ot agonized parting thy are absorbed in each other, and neith-ji hear my footsteps nor see my shadow on the walL I might be a ghost. and as I pads I have f uU view, or J uliet. Truly she is lovely, with raven hair and glowing-features,- and large, dark, flashing eyes. Aly night s rest will be disturbed. Who will not fall in love with her? Who would not envy that Romeo? If I were a Southerner I should stab him dead and take his place. Being a NorthernerffI only feel that I should like to do it I don't doit. : His Pride. There comes a time m the lite of every boy who i "lives among folks" when his pride revolts from patched boots and clothing made up of "pa's old duds, That point seems to have been reached in the following case : Mrs. Hopkins had been making shirts for leltle XHed, and when she reached the end of her . Yset," ,it was to find that she lacked an 'arm for one garment, and had no cloth wherewith to make it. . "Ned,"; she said to the little hoy, "go to tne store, please, ana ask lor a yard of cloth like this." . Ned departed, whistling, and presently returned, without the cloth. ."Why didn't you get it ?" asked his mother. . :. . . .-".They ! hadn't-' any exactly pke it, quoth Ned..- "Well, why didn't you get the next best? . Hadn't they , anything it would do to use with this?" . . "Yes'm, so they said; but do you sup pose.", queried the youthful stickler for propriety, "that I am going about with one 'Fruit of the- Loonv arm, and - one "Pride of the West'?" , , :' Momralnc Blngrs. "Did you ever see a mourning ring? asked a Maiden Lane jeweler of a reporter "Well here, is-one.? --- - " It is a heavy gold band, perfectly plain and with a seal ia the shape of a coffln It has a glass face, through which can bf-seen a skeleton in gold. : On the inside of the ring is- the- inscription in black enamel giving the Initials of the deceased and the date of death. . ii '"These designsjwere used over a century ago, and now they .are to be revived as the latest fad. Some young widows who find it dlScnlt to indicate their bereavement when indoors with hat and flowing veil removed, take advantage of the ring to announce to susceptible young men that they -have returned to the matrimonial market. They need not look melancholy. A turn of the finger and the ' sad news is told."; ' ' "Do men use them?"" ' "Alost assuredly. Widowers have no wayjof announcing their loss except by the band on their hats. With a mourning ring all embarrassing Inquiries, rejardins the deceased wife may be avoided ana knowledge of the widower's restored eligibility quickly and neatly imparted." ' Antiquity of Leap-Tear. The custom observed everv fourth yeai of permitting tae fa -er sex to assume the rights and prero.tives appertain? to their trcers franzz tie rensllr tiree la a very ancient cne. ; Wtca it cr:0;n.ted j, not tieSnitely known,- but a law enacted ty the rurliameat cf Scotl-nd ia the yeai cf 12-3 13 doui."Jc:3 tie tr t f.itutory rec- cxiiion oi u-s c-a., iL3 i;? followsr-lt u 6-.:ut -o.! dariug 'tie refre mcf'.'-2, ilka t-own' o Lo-yc;r, ff Lif-h 1- c j t? t . ' t - cf J f.-:r; 63 crdalnt -r tr.r.i.t 1 r - n I "V - :i i ' T-- I t : 1 ii- & i f , , j J t A Kovel Reform for tlie Dinner Tatle Damancai Blade Coins "Service. r A New York woaaa of original views, who has stood stanchly by half a dozen minor reforms in her time, has set her heart upon a novel idea in Its way as revolutionary as any. She gives very neat little dinners, the guests at which are sure to cast all the way, through the six courses bewildered looks at the table service they use. The knives and forks which serve as aids to their civilized feeding are - very unconventional in shape and rich and heavy In design. This, of course, would add fresh zest to the appetite, but provoke no; - comment from the lips of well-bred men and women, but this is far from being all. Knives, forks, and spoons, but forks especially, are differentiated as to the sex "of the person who is wield them, and knives and forks when first lifted impress one as curiously and unaccountably small. The size of the table implements is their owner's especial hobby. The time has gone by when huge joints are dissected on one's plate or when large mouthfuls are conslderes desirable. Therefore, so this social reformer reasons, the time also . has gone by when it is necessary or desirable to handle during a ladies and - gentlemen's - repast such formidable-looking weapons as we have brought down from the days when we had perforce to -cut and hack with theniv The largest dinner knives and forks which are placed' ready to the hands of guests at her table are about two sizes smaller than the dessert knives commonly used, and other sizes dwindle from that in prropotion. It gives one the impression of a Lilliputian feast at first, a feeling which Is heightened by the graceful forms and appropriate ornamentation oi the individual pieces. .. Diminutive copies of antique German and Turkish swords serve the guests masculine for knives, matched by Uny daggers of Italian patterns given to those of the sex feminine. Fanciful flower shapes fall to the lot of the ladies for spoons, matched by leaves wrought in sliver lor their escorts, jso two pieces are alike and not one but suggests its destina tion whether for man or maid. A Damascus blade, a quaint old Russian weapon, a daintily petal ed wild rose; is useful as a conversational suggestion, however whim sical the notion in other ways. TRIED FOR TREASON. Jamil SI. Chenoweth Share tbC Ez elusive Distinction With Aaron Burr. A recent Elkton, Ind., dispatch stated that Thomas B. Lincoln was the only man tried lor treason during the rebellion. The dispatch stated that he was arrested in Cincinnati, but that his counsel suc ceeded in having the indictment against him quashed. If the indictment against him was quashed, ot course there was no actual trial of Lincoln. But there is living in Birmingham, Ala., an old gentleman, Mr. James M. . Chenoweth, aeed 76 vears. now an active and rfo- perous insurance i gent, and who was then a resident of Cincinnati, who was arrested in 1863 for treason against 'the United States government for "aiding and abetting the rebellion in divers ways," and was actually tried before two federal jud owayne and iJe&viu in that city.- He was defended by Hon. George E. Pugh. After a lengthy trial he was acquitted. Thus it happens that James M. Chenoweth. venerable in years, but still active in busi ness, is the only man, living or dead., ex cept Aaron Burr, who was ever tried Tor high treason in the United States, ' A Mldnijht Incident "neip! thieves! murder I police! say your prayers, for I'm coins to fill vau plumb full of lead." These were the words of a Chicago householder as he banged away the three loaded chambers of his seven-shooter. It was past mid night and he :- had heard a noise in the house and bravely ventured forth to in vestigate after donning trousers in case the Durciar snomd prove to be Anthonv Com- stock. Hardiv had he passed the door from his own bed-room, when he felt a violent tug from behind. Some silent. desperate thief of the night had hold of him no doubt. But he was equal to the occasion,- as the quoted words denote. When the police came the found him un conscious and still held fast to the door knob where his suspenders had originally caugm mm. Scarfs of Snake Skin. ' These are times in which our daintiest women seem ready to co to almost anv length In the pursuit of novelty. They uub uuiy wieraie uui seem lo get enjoy ment out of glaring ugliness and grew- some eccentricity, so long as the attribute of originality is present in the device. It was to this demand for unique adornment mat we owe the . imitation of reptiles in jewelry, and now we are Dositivelv threat ened with scarfs made of the skin of snakes. The idea seems preposterous at nrst, hut have we not be: n carrying in ouf hands wallets made of alligator skins and worn shoes of similar material nnnn? feet? '. Surely a nice, smooth snake could not be much worse. Two of Kind. "I saw such a beautiful sky this after- noon." he said dreamily, as they aat and made love together. "was it blue?" she inquired eagerly. . 'Yes, love, with a delicate white fleece." "And, O Harry, did it have i eyes and a dear little cunnins blat k nose? : ' - ' , "I am talking of a heavenlv bine skv.? he said gravely. . j 1 "ThaFs the kind, dearf O. won't vou 1 try to get it for rae? I'm just dying to cave uiue ajiyei iney are such sweet pets." - - z. . - - Bi genu of Gold. Two Adams express company's wasrons proceednig down Chestnut street, Philadel phia attracted considerable attention bv reason of tlia fact that there were six men on each wagon and that every man had a revolver. T'he wasons were filled , with sacks, and each sack contained $5,000 in gold coin of the United States. The z je amount of money - in the two WEons was ICCO.COO. It came from the rilit, and was being taken to the Farmers' exi Mechanics' bank for ' transMp-nent to Europe. Matthew Arnold's Curiosity. irtn ..tthew Arc old frst carne ta wtich r a expressed the most curiosity was Ir uanapojis; tat he said he must 3, M no other city. He had no knowl- 3 cf the place, ana could pive no :a for tii preference exct'rt tlrat t!;3 :3i-i eIwevs hs.1 a f; cf'ation for X..n. - x3 rouna l..cre, l:o ever, a verv ! toc-store. vLc3 L.'i own worV i ia L'i. t t j . HerIsT Clrls en t: Km. " " cf ra r -r!:I. T l . - i t: -...:-r t;:a "tl3 c'.:r - 1 C ' " ? '"r - ' . 1 tX f ) Is the best, most popular and only .line running, 7i:r.o'ja: enne- To and from all the following principal points r ST. LOOTS, i . jKTBorr, ) , -:t. THOMAS, XEW TORE, B, ruew.on.. ., .. .. Akron .... Rochester.' North. Jndson. North Jndson. . Chicago . r enton xiarDor . Mies . . . Granger iianan ....... Goshen rOBT WAYNE, TOLEDO, NIAGARA WALLS, BUFFALO, BOSTON, JH1CAGO, ; - PEORIA, OECATUK,' SPRINGFIELD, JACKSONVILLE, QtTtKCT, " HANNIBAL AND KANSAS CITT. KEOKUK, INDIANAPOLIS" ,. AND CINCINNATI. THE CAR SERVICE OF THE WABASH RAILWAY Is the vmj beet. and consists of Handsome New and PARLOR COACHES. leraat FREE RECLINING CHATS CARS, the heet and most completely equipped DINING CAS. SERVICE in the WorM, and the magntacent PULLMAN PALACE, WAGNER and WOOIW RUFF SLEEPING CARS. The road-bed Is kept in splendid conditions. The tracks are all laid with neaw steel rails. . and the fast time, close connections sad superior' accommodations on tne waoa&u axe any otaer line. . . Information m regard to Ron tea. oi -lrains. connections, etc.. win and promptly nmushed on applies ti or ny letter, to any Agent ex tae wac JOHN McNTTLTA, S. W ; ReceiTer. Geal P Mllford Junction. Warsaw , Claypool North Manchester. Bolivar.... i....,, Wabash Leaves... Wabash Arrives... Marion Alexandria Anderson Indianapolis Cin'U via Rlch'd.. Dayton. Cln'ti via Indpls. Louisville.. BU Louis STATIONS. Detroit.......... Grand Rapids., llnsxeron ...... Chicaeo- Pntoa Harbor. 2x ues ,. ("ranker.... 1-.- irt .,......... ('" len 7 lllord Junction.. Vfcrtw ... C'layjool Nctii llanchester. I ivar... .... N ; ' i-'i Arrives.... ba Leaves . 9 rion A 1" ndria ........ Caicaso. Time at Huntington station.. ! GOlAtt EAST. No. 42 Ugntnlng Express.. ... ' . " 48 Mali."." " V.'.V. ."." 7.7.7." " 44 Atlantic Expree GOING "WEST. 1 45pm S 43am 214am , 238am 425am 851am Routs. 4 25am crown roini... Hammond..... Englewood .... Archer Ave.... Chicagoar loafed by AH trains rnn dally except Sonday. H NORTH. STATIONS. No. 5. No. 3. Detroit. . .... 7 80am 10 45pm Grand Baplds...... 45.... 9 45 IU8kegon.. 7 80.... 10 15 Ar ;..oa 9 J n- s 1j f lvi.Vd..... 7 i f - - t It... i C 8 t ...1 v Iilil. .3... 7 I . . i. - 7 .. 5 40 9 80. ...1232.... 7 00 ; .11 S6pm 6 10.... . n 14.... 5 50.... -1081..., 5 80.... ..10 64.... 5 10.... ..10 C8 4 46.... .. 9 63.... 4 18.... .. 9 21.... 4 03.... .. 8 57. .. 8 40.... .. 8 62.... 8 88.... , 8 25 ... 8 10... - 8 13.... 8 00.... ... T 81.... 2 19.... .. 6 48.... 1 87.... ,. 6 5.... I 15.... . 5 05am 11 55.... . 7 35. ..- 7 a? .12 0pm 7 00..., .10 80.... 7 45 .. 7 10am 8 05.... .. 8 00am SOUTH. No. 2. No. 4. .. 9 ICam 9 13pm ,.12 si'pm ii w ..11 fim in nn Tnn caeerfnlly TerBOEally '- lailway. W.jW, Agent .... fSlam. .... J0.7a ,....12.S'pn 6.3?pm ...... 9. ia. " 45 Express 1. .. .6:3am o5...... . . . ........ ... mmkI ...... 11 .(Saub 41 Mall.: 1 2.9pm " ?3 ..... ...I 4.?pm. x x-iprew l WJ. via 4,43.44 and 45 dally. I . I ! J. WJKAPI.Agt. I i Hnntiniton.Indl . W. SNOW GenlPasB.e'fi. 1 t; Cbieaao. IulnolB. I TRAVELERS' GOIDt. The Chicago & Atlantic Railwi)) i v With its nnezcelled PnHmaittilt eqnipmen snbstantially constructed rcacvay and lov, rates of fare insnres a safe, speedy ard economical Journey to aU points East and West) Write to your nearest railway agent for the attractive ow rates via this line. i - EASTWARD. STATIONS. . No 8. . N 10. Chicago ... 330pm 8 45am Archer Ave 8 40pm 8 56am jcnriewooa .... 4wpm 15am Hammond 430pm 945am Crown Feint. .. .4 50pm 19 19am Koats...... 1161am 1029pm 1110pm 1022pm 600am Ne 12. NoI 8 10pm 5SEDm 8 2Dpm 545pm 8 40pm 06pm ft lpm 6 40pm St pm 722pm . .... B'iana North Jndson 11 &lam 10 55pm 9 06 prr ! -No 82. North jndson.. 8 Mam Rochester...... 632pm 1215pm 11 56pm 1310pm Akron...... 01pm 1216am 130pm KtwwD livpm i&pDUfir Bolivar..... 12Spm ... Huntington Iv. T 50pm 2 25pm 1 15am Huntington lv. Kingsland ..... Deeatnr.. ...... Enterprise..... Spencerville... Lima Preston ........ Kenton.. ....... Marten ar...... New York Boston ......... 40pm 212pm ........ 240pm 8 05pm 948pm 512pm 212am 2 40am 255am 800pm 515am No 80. 530am 650am 8 25am 955am 8 05am 11 66am 3 28am 100pm 215pm 512pm 415am 4 20pm 616pm S 00am 640pm 7tnam 7i5am...;.. 11 55am WESTWARD. STATIONS. No 1. No 8. No 5. N Marion lv.... .. 8 00am 11 10pm 2 10pm 4 00am Kenton.......... 8 50am 11 59pm 245pm 825am Preston ........ 917am 725am Lima 9 45am S 27am 12 52a.m 4A&m Spencerville.. .19 Ham 1106am Enterprise 10 45am 4 10am 12 15pm Decatur. ..i..-.. 12 26am 212am 4 .Viam 9rvnm lungaiana ii08am uuntington iv. 1 00pm 805am Hnnttneton lv. Bolivar...,. .... 1 42pm 825pm 5 25am 506am No 81. ' 700am 850am 6 55pm 8 57am 950am 632pm 1040am 24Sam N15. 5 50am 625am 516am....... 711am 6 05am 700am 845pm 70am 639am 780am 915pm 8 20am 7 00pm 7 50am 9 S5pm 8 40am 710am 8 00am 945pm 850am Trains 3, 5, 8, 12, 15 and 16 dally. - Trains stop onlr on sienal. Trains do no stop where ne time is shown. T. "W. BURROWS, F. C. iWNALD, Superintendent. wen. rasa. Agent. , .CHICAGO v CirciTjati, Wabash & IJiciga R. R,. .. o c m ii t .... ii n. -pm v am 3 8 tt.., 4 15.... -.;.. 4 ti.... 5 1.... 6 1...... 6 M.... 7 C5 ... 7 1..... ( 1 8 .... 1 ).... 8 I 8 f ) .. '9 11... 9 i i... 10 C ... 1) f 1.... 10 i)... 11 15... U 0... 11 f 12 ... 12 i i. 1 : .... 2 ( ... 3 ; .... 7 : ) .. 4i ... 7 i 7 15... a t. r- No. J. 6 4opm 8 65.... 4 15.... 50 12 27... 11 Slam 11 19.... 10 60 I 25.... 18 O.... 9 9.. 9 10.... 8 44...... 8 10.... 7 65 ... 7 10. 6 25 6 00.... 4 80....- 8 oo pm 6 50.... 7 2.... 7iJ.... 6 W No. . 8 CVm ii w 13 Cf) 4 4 5 5 5 5 6 7 7 7 7 R 9 3 ' 4 S 7 7 J. n. am

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free