Rushville Republican from Rushville, Indiana on October 24, 1889 · Page 4
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Rushville Republican from Rushville, Indiana · Page 4

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Rushville, Indiana
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Thursday, October 24, 1889
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Page 4
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RrsHVtLIE R THE REPUBLICAN THE REPUBLICAN r. MORES. J CO. FEÜDNEB I WM t , wwpp,, * a ; m >•« "»v’VîilK ffc»> ’jS\£3 LICAN, THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 1889. Public Spirit BUSH VILLE, IND.. OCT. 24, 1889. Arizona is knocking at the door of the Union. Last week delegates representing 23 maritima nations, including all the great ones, met in Washington City to devise means for making ocean navigation safer. At Cincinnati, last Friday night, a large company of leading citizens gave a dinner in honor of M. E. Ingalls, President of the Big Fonr and associated lines, vices Harton-Poston, WINTER READING. ---------- Married, by R -v. J. H. Bickford, on I Wednesday evening, October 16, 1889, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Third Year Of tfl8 Republican’s j Poston, of Noble townshio. their dauarh- I «- — . . Miss Busan 13. Anthony, thinks she is the only one of the original womas’s- rights women remaining single. She says she is 71 yearsold,and believes the danger-pojnt is past. It looks that way. contributed, the gentleman wuo pre sided named the Grand Central Station, the Exposition buildings, the Art Museum and Art School, the Technical School, the new Chamber of Commerce building, “and many other good works.” In resp >nding, Mr. Ingalls said some things which ought to be read, pondered and acted on everywhere. We quote few sentences. He said : , . ,1 I enable us to offer the following low rates have largely all acquaintances agree in shaking well. comblnatlon wlta lhe repvblican : I — ----------------- *• mMm Democrats all over the North While I recognize mnch that is personal in this ovation, I know that it is I not the controlling spirit. It is due are | Ai * * • ■ to W r jr-- ------ mm» %M %2 W%J> , * 1?‘“ "\7 the te8timoEy which you all wish to pay forming what with hoe irony they call *0 pabJic spirit which has pervaded “tariff-reform clubs.” Their real ob- the public and business men of Cincin- ject, of course, is free trade; but they nati for the last half a century. A spir- are nerfecting their organization for ,fc ?hl,ch *?as «*»;blish*d schools of art are pertecting meir orgaui» and leftrnl and cuJtnre hospitali! for 1892 all the same, and Republicans the fiick charitie8 for the poo^ pnbHo should not be slow to take the hint, and buildings for your Chamber of Com- act upon it. meroe, your City Hall, your postoffice, well-paved streets iu your city, and in The Chatfield (Minn.) Democrat various other ways has made it habitable „ gl Mr 1? T r>fth*rPs name at the 1D advance of others. For to-night I with Mr. F. T. Debert s nam „taod here only as the representative of head, has reached our table. Mr. 14. is ^at sentiment, and the tribute is paid preaching the imperishable principles to it through me. What a glorious of the Republican party with his accus- record you have had of people who tamed «go, „d »tongh it. WX'ST.A'S umns. May the Democrat live long honor of the dead, to say nothing of the and prosper.” dead. * * * It has been the custom in this city, more than elsewhere, for her Two negro preachers in Washington citizens to take an interest in the public last Sunday urged upon their hearers ftffair8 and j“ ‘he advancement of the last Bonoay urge ... # general good. Instead of building their the duty of meeting force with force oogtjy monuments m Spring Grove, in the South. Violence begets resist- some of our people have erected them auce and if a race war results there it in school-houses, in museums, in art will simply be the logic of events whioh 8cho°l8 and charities and they dot every * “ ' ' , „ ,,Thfi square of our beautiful city. And bow the South itself has shaped. The macb better for one to place his monu- mfinf ~ it will do his kind more’s the pity.” The Pension Commissionership. Mr. Tanner, lately Commissioner of Pensions, nas been succeeded by Hon. Green B. Raum. The new appointee i8 a native of Illinois, and is a Trilie under sixty years of age. He i- a Republican, with a record nearly as old as the party itself. In 3857 he was driven out cf Kansas City for his Free State opiuions- His military career, which covered near“ ly, if not quite, the whole period of the war, was distinguished and brilliant- In civil life he has had a long, useful and honorable experience. Mr. Tanner’s retirement from office has been magnified beyond its real importance, and designedly so. The clearly-revealed purpose has been to divide the soldier vote, and iu doing so to split the Republican party. Of course it is of Democratic origin. Their first step was to assail Mr. Tanner incessantly and venomously for bis official acts and the motives whioh lay behind them. When his resignation was made public, the Democratic outcry against him was changed to one of pretended sympathy. This was quickly followed up with the charge that his deposition was a blow at the soldiers. With men who stop to think and to reason this oan have no weight. Gen. Harrison was as gallant a soldier and remaius as true a friend to his comrades as Mr. Tanner, and is as little likely either to wish or to do them an injury. As President, he was responsible for Mr. Tanner, whose methods were not satisfactory, and so he simply did what the public interests seemed to require—replaced him with another man. This is precisely what Mr .Tanner would have done with any subordinate of his own, under like conditions. In doing this neither Mr. Tanner’s patriotism nor his personal honesty are called in question. Nor is he nor any of his friends warranted in impugning the President’s motives, or in questioning his friendship for his comrades or the sincerity of his oft-declared good intentions toward them. Soldiers and their friends who take a contrary view and act on it, are simply and foolishly lending themselves to the mischievous proposes of the Democratic managers. j Foston, of Noble township, their daugh- in recognition of the great ser- j ter Mies Ella, and Orpheus, sou of Mr. he has rendered to Cincinnati. I ^nd Mrs. Joseph Harton, of the same Among tho e to whose success Mr. In- j neighborhood, galls’ efforts and money __ The groom is a young gentleman of much promise, wno has already established an enviable reputation. The bride is handsome, amiable and domestic. Their married life begins with promise of realizing all the happiness which numerous friend-»—which includes the R epublican , of course— unite in wishing them. The wedding took place in the Poston homestead, and drew together under its hospi table roof a pleasant company of relatives and neighbors, numbering about sixty. After the tying of the knot, a supper, excellent in quality aud varied and unlimited iu quantity, was served to the assembled guests. The bridal presents included a hand some Bible, from Joseph Harton; fancy towels from Mrs. Martha Moor; water pitcher, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Bennett; syrup cup; Jabez Winship and wife; sugar spoon, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Stevens; fruit plates, Mr. aDd Mrs, Gideon Wellman; fruit dish, Maggie Harton; salad dish, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Moor; dozen napkius, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Fridgen; berry set, Mrs. Amos Winship; fruit dish, Miss Gertie Winship; cake basket, Mr. and Mrs. Artemas Moor, Melvin Moor aud Mrs. A. L. Winship; knives and forks, S. M Poston; dessert spoons, W. H. Amos and wife; table spoons, fancy tea set, Iruit dishes, tea spoons, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Poston; fancy glass tea set, Alonso Bosley; lamp, William and Charles Harton; castor, Maggie HartoD; card receiver, Mr. aud Mrs. Q. A. Poston; cracker jar, Amanda Mitchell; salt aud pepper castor, Mary Amos; bread plate, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Amos; work basket, Mrs. W. H. Carroll. Economy Club. This is a pair of whom Arrangements made with other publ J«i*f Reeeheil Hi ment where *i ww uu ms Kina some good, rather than to waste his mone> in the granite or marble of the graveyard, which no one visits! * ** The executors of my friend West were concjrued, lam told, as to what sort of a monument they shohld erect for him in Spring Grove. While his reputation and future memory were as dear to me as to any man, I had no concern as to whether bis grave-atone iu Spring Grove should be granite or marble. His monument is the beautiful Museum that crowns yonder hill, and down the coming centuries men and women shall visit it and grow better and happier for it, and shall revere and bless his name long after bis resting-place is forgotten. If those of you here to-night will endow some charity or public institution there will be no difficulty in the future men and women knowing that you lived and lived to some purpose. That is the evangel of humanity and the very gospel of progress. How much better to thus use wealth, than to employ it wholly iu selfish gratifications and valgar display. A Bargain For Farmers ! We take pleasure in informing our readers that T he O hio Farmer, which has a national reputation as the leading agricultural Journal of this country, is offered for the rem tinder of this year and all of next for only one dollar . Its very large circulation, now numbering over sixty-five thousand subscribers , going to every state of the Union, and its liberal advertising patronage, enables its publishers to give to the farmers of this country one of the very best, most enterprising, reliable and instructive agricultural, live stock and family journals •of America at the low price of only one dollar per year. The Ohio Farmer is published at Cleveland, Ohio, is na tional in everything except in name, is a 16-page — 64-column— weekly of 52 issues a year, aud is acknoledged authority on all agricultural subjects. It i8 conducted by an at;le and experienced editorial management that spares no expense or labor to add everything possible to its value. Specimen copy and Premium List will be sent free to all applicants by addressing The Ohio Farmer.. Cleveland, O. Teachers’ Institute. The institute convened at Circleville, Oct. 19th, at 10 a. m., with Sept. Conover in the chair. Mr. Springer was unanimously elected President. Mrs. E. J. Benjamin, Secretary; Mr. Barringer, Vice President; ana Anna Mullin, Assistant Secretary; for the ensuing term. Mr. Louden received a unanimous vote for Critic. Miss Celia Campbell was elected chorister. Supt. Conover appointed Mr. Peck as principal of the Reading Circle work in Rushville township, after which he gave the teachers a short talk on the Reading Circle work. Roll call was responded to with quotations from Holmes. Laura A. Alexander and H. H. Guffiu from Rushville township were absent. The chair appointed Mr. Peck, Miss Mullin, and Miss Beale to arrange a program for next meeting. This closing the organization of the institute, the Literary program was next in order, as follows: Mr. Springer, of Rushville township, “Lectures ouPeda- gogy discussion opened by Mr. Barringer. Mins Lou Graham, “Zndogy;” discussion, H. Guffiu. Before dismissing for dinner, an invitation was extended by Mr. Collins to the teachers of the townships convened, to attend a series of lectures on “Mental Science,” at Arlington duriug the winter. After dinner the literary program was continued. Miss Alexander being absent, the subject of “Geography” was omi ted. “School Government,” by Mrs. Benjamin ; discussion opened by Mr. Springer. “Psychology,” George Caldwell; discussion by Minnie Beale. “Spelling,” Anna Mullin ; discussion by Celia Campbell. A motion was carried to next me t at the court house, ot at city school house iu case the former place could not be secured. A motion carried to meet in institute at 9:30 a. m., and coutinuefive hours, and Mr. Peck, Mr. Springer, and Mr. Caldwell were appointed to secure a ph ce of meeting. Adjourned to meet on the third Saturday in November with the following program : Real Estate Transfers. Deed^ filed for record during the week ending Oct. 19, 1889, as compiled by A. B. Irvin, Attorney at Law. Jan. T. Layman et al., to Elvira Casey, part lot 21 in Green’s Addition to Arlington .......................... $ Gideon Wellman aud wife to James W. Logan, land in Noble township Isaac M. Spencer to Wm. D. Jordan, 14>§ acres in Posey township.......... Martha A. Keddick and husband to Win D. Jordan, l4*-2 acres in Noble township .................................. 700 00 Sarah Barnes et al., to Mary E. aud Elza i Barnes, land in Richland township ................................... George W. Springer and wife to Robert and Ann Bowles, lots fn Milroy Susannah Cassady and husband to A. J. Gates, 80 acres in Jackson 250 00 50 00 700 00 1 00 50 00 1. Republican and Weekly Journal ........... 2. Republican and Weekly Gazette.......... J. Republican and Semi-Weekly Gazette. 4. Republican and Weekly Blade ..........«... 5. Republican and Indiana Farmer« .... 6. Republican and Ohio Farmer................. 7. Republican and Century Magazine....... 8. Republican and St. Nicholas................. 9. Republican and Harper’s Magazine ...... 10. Republican and Harper’s Weekly......... 11. Republican and Harper’s Bazar............ 12. Republican and Harper’sYoung People 13. Republiean and Peterson’s Magazine... 14. Republican and Scribner’s Magazine... 15. Republican and N. Y. Independent..... These rates are open to all old subscribers who pay up all arrears and for the R epub ­ lican one year in advance. New subscribers can also have the benefit of them by paying cash in advance. The rates are based upon strictly cash with the order, and no credits can be given on them. In all cases where the R epublican is to be sent outside Rush connty, 10c. must be added to the price given. Anyone wishing more thao one of the other papers with the Rkbl blican will be given a correspondingly low rate. These rates are for our own subscriber» only. fiaHT"These offers remain open for acceptance only a limited time. Therefore, if you wish to secure ffrst class reading for the coming year, do not delay. We offer a rare chance to get a city and your home paper very cheap. THE KEP1BIJCAN CO., Kaativllle, Indiana, Regular Price. Our Price. $2.50 §2.25 2.50 2.20 3.90 3.65 250 2 35 2.50 2.40 2.50 235 5.50 5.00 4.50 4.00 5.50 4.50 5.50 4.70 5.50 4.70 3.50 3.00 3.50 3.00 4.50 3.90 4.50 4.00 RD TO THE WISE: We offer you the Newest Styles and Best Fitting Garments to be found in the city. Long Wraps have precedence this Season. The Styles were never so elegant—Directoire, Tailor-Made, Fedora Fionts and Puffed Sleeves. Plush Sacques and Jackets. We lead them all in Quality and Prices. Do not fail to see our Plush baeques at $20 and $25, as there were never such Bargains offered. 1 ______________________________ Jackets I Jackets I We have them in Jersey Cloth, Beaver and Kersey, and in all the Newest Styles and at Correct Prices. CALDWELL & JONES. Sugars are Lower. township ........ .*..•».*«...... Wm. A. Moore, Commiseioner, to J. F. Moses, lot* 43 and 44, Rushville.. Rebecca A. Armstrong, Administra­ trix, to Elijah Matney, % of 10 4,000 00 2,200 00 :m «7 183 33 acres iu Noble township... ____ Rebecca Armstrong to Elijah Matney, yi of 10 acres in Noble township ............................. Cora Hoover and husband et al., to John A. Young, 80 acres in Richland township...................................« 4,000 00 John Davidson, Jr.. to John Davidson, Sr., land in Noble township... Elmer D. Crane and wife to Jesse Conn, land in Anderson township.. John A. Hpohn et ai., to James T. Kitchen, land in Centre township.. George Q. Hpohn to Jas. T. Kitchen, land in Centre to vnship................. John A. Hpohn to Jas. T Kitchen, land in uentre townshi] § e Q _ in Centre township „.„.J G eoi ge Q. Spoh n to .ràs. ï\ Ki tc hen , Transfers 17; consideration...^. 2,500 00 1,048 00 295 00 295 00 5 00 500 $16,609 00 short Dls- Roll call, teachers responding with quotations from Franklin. Culture of the Imagination, Mr. Peck. cussion opened by H. H. Guffiu. Zoology, fcffle Coleman. Discussion opened by J. E. Laugblin. Geography, Mathematical, Pearl Newhouse. Discussion opened by Wallace Morgan. School Funds Of Indiana, Celia Campbell. Discussion opened by Mary Madden. Psychology, to Sensation, F. M. Springer. Psychology Completed, George Caldwell. General discussion on the above snbject. Literature—William Cullen Bryant—Anna Mullin. Discussion, D. O. Louden. School Hygiene, Miss Vance. Miss Graham. Literary Review—Life of Franklin—Minnie Beale. Discussion, F. Barringer. Critic’s Report. By order of Committee. Discussion, Progressive Theology. A certain evangelist in Western Virginia organized a Sunday school, and by dint of diplomacy obtained a goodly following of youngsters into whose uncombed heads and pliant hearts he instilled the rudiments of religion. Neither did he spare the corrective rod in case his charge failed to come to taw with the catechism. One Sunday a new arrival was discovered over in the hoys’ corner. He was called down before the teacher and cross- examined with a view to learning his religious acquirements. “How many gods are there?” asked the teacher. The hoy thought a moment and ventured the assertion that there were two. “Wrong!” said the teacher. “Three!" Oh! you must know better than that! ! Try again. # IIow many gods are there?” “Four!” whimpered the boy. “Wrong again!” shouted the instructor. “I will give you one more chance. If you don't answer right this time Til tan you. Now, for the last time how many gods are there?” “Five!” wailed the unhappy tow head. Smack! The teacher gave him a thorough dressing down and sent him from the room in disgrace. A belated scholar found him sitting by the roadside howling at the top of his voice. “What’s the matter, Jack?” “Teacher licked me.” “What for?” He Could Drive. The first colonel of the First Maine cavalry was bluif John Goddard, an iron sided old lumberman. Before the war he used to take gangs of men into the woods every winter. Late one fall in the “fifties” a tall, lank Yankee came into Col. Goddard's office and asked for employment as a teamster. “Do you know how to drive oxen?” asked Goddard. “I rather reckon I do,” was the bashful response. “Suppose I was a yoke of oxen,” said Goddard, getting down on “all fours” on the office floor, “and suppose 1 would not haul, let me see what you would do to make me come up under the yoke.” The Yankee objected at first, hut when he was told that his winter's work depended upon the trial, he took the long hradded oaken ox goad and began to flourish it over the kneeling Goddard's head. “Hish, Bright; get up there, Golden. Come here. Star; gee off, Liru,” he yelled in turn, hut never a move did Goddard make. Finally, getting weary, the teamster inserted the steel brad into Goddard’s trousers. The coming cavalry colonel got up in a hurry, and the Yankee was hired at his own price, proving the best teamster in the gang. When the cavalry regiment was organized the humorous teamster went to the front as a private, and when he fell fighting under Grant he had a set of lieutenant's epaulettes on his shoulders.— Lewiston Journal. 12 lbs. Granulated Sugar, 12J lbs. Confectioner’s A Sugar, 13 lbs. Soft A Sugar, - 14 lbs. Extra C Sugar, - More Goods for less Money than Any Other House in the County $ 1 . 01 . 00 . 1 . 00 . 1 . 00 . A T Curious Hindoo Notion«. A curious light is thrown on the rural life of Bengal by the contents of a paper reprinted lately in the anuual report of the Bombay Anthropological society, says The Calcutta Times. From this paper we are told the following, among other things: Shouting the name of the king of birds (garuda) drives away snakes. Shouting ram, ram. drives awav ghosts. Cholera that attacks on Monday or Saturday ends fatally, but no cholera tiiat attacks on Thursday. The flowering of bamboos augurs famine. In fanning, if the fan strikes the body it should he thrice knocked against the ground. When giving alms the giver and receiver should not he standing on different sides of the threshold. It is bad to pick one’s teeth with one's nails. If a snake is killed it should he burned, for it is a Brahman. At night the words “snake” and “tiger" should not be used; call them creepers and insects. Do not wake up a sleeping physician. A morning dream always comes to pass. Devotion without headgear is wrong. Iron is a charm against ghosts. A black cat with a white face is very auspicious.— New York Star. J. P. GUPPIW’S Mammoth Grocery. Oct.24,’89-tf At POUNDSTONE’S Bugky Works will be found aBIG »TOOK of Surries, Phaetons, Buggies, Buckboards, Carts, &c., which are being offered at Bargain Prices, to reduce stock. New Gun Store. J. R. BRUMFIEL H AH opened a flmt-elass GUN STORE in Rushville, lud. Having over thirty- five years’ experience in the business, he feels confident of giving general satisfaction. He also sells RIFLES OF HIS OWN MANUFACTURE, and makes a specialty of boaring out Breech-loading Guns, and Choke-bores them for close shooting. He also keeps first-class Pocket Cutlery, Fishltig Tackle, Bamboo Hplit Fishing Rods, and, in fact, a general assortment of Hports- men’s Outfits. All kinds ot gun work promptly attended to. Bring on your old guns. tt^Bird dogs for sale Kept. 26,1880-13w DR. CLARK, Cancer. Pile. Ulcer & Tnmor Specialist. 'Cause I didn’t know how many gods there were.” M rs . B enjamin , Secretary. “Huh! that’s easy enough.” “D’ you know?” “Course.” “How many are there?” “One, you stupid.” “One, eh! Well, you just go in there with your little one god and you'll catch it. I ’lowed there was five, and he nigh killed me.”—Washington Post.^ A drop-a cent-in-the-slot machine at Kansas City told Jay Gould he weighed 115 pounds. Eight dime mastnms exhibit “original” stool Sullivan sat on at last prize fight. the his C. W. BURT How Ho Diued. “How are you living now?” asked an actor of a friend. “I dine away from my apartments.” “Table d'hote or a la carte?” “Let's see; a la carte means by the card, doesn't it?” “Yes; of course.” “Well, that's the way I dine. I have • meal ticket.”—Merchant Traveler. Just Like Human Being». A Canadian farmer named Wood tree went into the stall the other day to feed his old horse, and was so bitten that his life is despaired of. He had owned the horse nineteen years, and had never known him to even show his teeth before. Horses are just like human beings in many respects. You may get along with a man all right for twenty years, and then get knocked down Cures cancer without cutting, pain or Josa of blood. Remove» tumors by abaorption. Ulcers and old sore» cured with remarkable rapidity. File« mm cl FNInla Cured without cutting, pain or chloroform. Dr, Clark is comttantly curing pile» where all other treatment» had failed. Rkkkrknck: — Dr. H.T. Cotton, Zionsville; Jett Dye, Kokomo ;E. H He ward, Anderson; H, Brown, I«et»anon; Wm. Titus, Thorntown. Dr. Clark will be at the Grand Rushvilie, Friday, Oct. 2.5. TATION FREE. March 28. 1889-ly Hotel, io CON8UL- We have just enlarged our stock of Natural Gas Fittings of All Kinds, And of the very best quality, and are prepared to do Natural Gas Fitting in the best possible manner, and give the work Our Personal Attention. First-Class Work and Reasonable Prices Guaranteed get knocked down for Japan has thirty-one schools of medi- J joking him about the color of his nose.— Will show a large and elegant line of | cine, one of dentistry and two of veter- j Detroit Free Press. m . • - w vwr " new Cloaks at his new store next Saturday, Oct. 26th. It. If yon waut a Sewing Waßbiog Machine, call at M att R. Machine or H ull ’ s . mary surgery. A Monroe county, Ohio, man raised 1,000 bushels of potatoes on two acres of grouniF __________ Oilcloth all widths at J. H. Osborne ft Co.'s. Blankets, Flannels and Yarns, cheap at Caldwell & Jones’. 40 For Stationary go to the 99c. Store. 3tf. Shop on Perkins Street, near the old Austin Planing Mill. GIVE US A CALL. W. H. MOFFE i0ct.l7,*89wl3 na

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