Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Bloomfield Democrat Newspaper Archive: January 23, 1891 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Bloomfield Democrat

Location: Bloomfield, Indiana

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook

  • We are retrieving your image from the archive...

  • We are converting your image into tiles...

  • Almost done...

   Bloomfield Democrat (Newspaper) - January 23, 1891, Bloomfield, Indiana                                 The ßloomfield Democrat.  VOL. XXII.  BLOOMFIEI,D. INDIANA, FRIDAY. JANUARY 23. 1891.  45.  Peculiar : MILES HOLES.  Maay pecnliar points make Hood's Bar-superior to all other medicines. Pernllar in combination, proportion, aqd preparation of ingredients, HMd'i fiarsaparUla possesses the tall coratiTe value of tl best known remedies ^ tbe vegetable king-^^-JJ'^^dom. reenXiar in ilsji^gi^j^ strength «couatay—^^j^^^r Hood's Sar-only medi-  cIbc ot^^ which can truly  One Hundred Doses Dollar." Medicines in and smaller bottles ''require larger doses, and do not ^produce as good results as Hood's. Peculiar in its medicina^ merits. Hood's Sarsaparilla accomplishes cores hith-•ito anknown, and has won (or its^ tt* title o( " Tbe greatest bloody fSttecvCTer discovered."  nctdlar in Its " good name ksaw," —there is now «t. Hood's Sarsaparilla^^ sold in L«««ll. whereMV/tt is made, «ban ot rf ^^ther blood  p«rlflers. ^^»^i^^^rPeculiar in its niX record of sales alUtotA,^ other prepaxaUon  ever attained such popu-in so short a time, and Rtalncd Its popularity 1 confidence among aU classes : people so steadfastly. »Bottotedseedtotray ottier prepanttons, b* mm to cet Che Peeollar Medictne.  H#od'8 Sarsaparilla  MttreBdi^KMs. fl:atzforg>. rrspwwdoaly •r €. x. hood * co.. ayoti»«»!««. l0mii. hms.  loo Dosm One Dollar  The Greatest Indian Problem for Many Years Solved.  The Hostile Leaders See the Mistake They've Made,  And Wisely Decide Upon Absolute Submission.  just who the hfwtik^ are, Imt in a pen-entl way it is to say that those who have partk-iiiated in the }ihost daiu e .hkI sul);-e(juent (ustixrlwiic»^ are of the wilil or heathen element ainonfi the Sionx. A pivat majority of the Cliristian and edn-C'at<'<l Indians have remained longer at the sacrifice of name and proiHM ty and Ht the risk of their lives.  KU-kiiiK Bt-ar is WilliiiK.  St. Louis. Jan. KJ.—The Post Dis-pateh staff corresi)ondent at Pine Rid.s;e Apency tele^aphs hin paper that Kicking Bear writtis that he will surrender, but this Ih regarded with considerable doubt bv the railit-iir*-. The hostiles are  try the officers tracking tliem in tlie enow and at 3 o'clock Siiturday momin;; the ])osse found Walton at a relative s and brought him to jail here.  }Ie r«»fused to talk, but when found he was sitting by the fire drj-ing his clothes, which were wet to the waist.  Schaeijel and wife are very old, and both are in a critical condition.  WANTED TO TRADE WIVES.  An Allcgpti Agreeiueiit Betwern Two Resident« of Indiana.  RicirMOXD, Ind., Jan. 14.—A sensational reiiort comes from Williamsburg relative to Mr. Frank Helms, of that  moving toward Pine Ridge Agency, but , g^i^jj ^f Carlos Citv,  their i.rop^s w quite slow in con^ e- Randolph county, agreeing to swap rtf Vi!ivinf» Kniiin fiftv badlv f -r-r ^  WILL DO ÂS GEN. MILES SAYS.  quence of having some fifty wounded warriors with them.  Promises They Wll N<.t Robbed in the Future.  lie  BE TREATED HONEST BY THE WAR DEPARTMENT.  ACTION OF THE FRIENDLIES.  If Any of tbe Hoatiles Come Into Their Camp There'll Be Trouble.  St. Louis, Jan. 14.—The Post Dispatch has the foUowing special from Pine Ridge Agencv, S. Dak., dated Jan. 18:  The friendlies held a council last  wives. Tlie report is that the Helms were disconsolate because they had no children and the Smiths because they were being favored with too many.  By the swap Smith's wife, four children and small farm were to go to Helms and Helms' wife and small town property to Smith. But Justice Rush, of Carlos City, on whom they depended , to siitisfy the law while they were satis-I f>ing themselves, could not "find it in the books"' where the authority for divorce and remarriage, under such circumstances, liaa ever been given. Hence he got from under the responsi-  BISIIESS CARDS.  ATTORN EYS.  aUMOKIli SltOKZ. TKOS. TAX ■CSKIBK.  SHORT * TAX BB8KIRK.  ATTOBIŒTa aTI-AW. OttM—Hew Conn Hoaae. Bloamflaia. lad  night and decided that they wanted HOW TO DISARM THE BUCKS none of the hostiles in their camp.  ____They have dug rille pits and say that if _______________________  even a solitary warrior comes among ^iii':^,. they «Tught to impose'on lLim,"and them and causes any trouble they will ^jjg g'w^ap hangs fire. aiTest liim, and if he resists thej' will kill him. TTie friendly camp is between the agency and retreat, and if a fight takes place no one will know a friendly from a hostile and the fight may become simply a battle between all the Indians and the whites. The ten chiefs did not come in last night. They are expected to-day, bnt there are fears that It will be a d:iy or two tc'f<^re they can be induced to come to tl^e agencv.  Scout Frank Giraud spent the night tarn«d—Sloox Said to n« Committing in the host^es* camp and he says the  Bcene was indescribable. Young-Man-of-His-Horses was there talking peace. The chiefs told him that he could talk as  --much as he pleased, but they would  BRULE CHIEFS COME TO TERMS, have nothing to say. "Thev hav¿ danced  themselves crazy," said &iraud, "and they are crazy still. The young men are mad and the old ones acted as  IS NOW THE QUESTION WHICH THK GENEBAL IS COSSIDEBIXC.  that Which Most Favorably Impreraeii Htm U to Have AU Arma Tarued In aad Tlcketcd and GU« Checks fot Them, aad Then eu Certain Occatiion« AUow Them to B« Given Out on Pres-•ntaUoa of the Check. With the Understand Inc That They are t* Be Hr-  DepredadPM In Northern Montana. General Indian Ne  « W. AX-TELU  ATTOHSET AT LAW. Waipractioe in Greene and adjoininc coonttes OSee ever Shr>«-'s hardware store. Blorsiflehl.  w  . GAI.LEMOBE,  ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.  CI.AIM A.KD PliraiON A0KIIT. aforttaMi 4 Oorner Pablio 8qaarc, over Evvleicta's dros store. BLOOMr.k.LO - - - UiDlAMA.  w. l. •ultka^kd. b. ir.€»ockbtt.  SUHKABD A CaOOKBTT.  vttorkbtb-at-law.  BLOOMriBLD, IND.  Win ^iftctiee la any cnart where oar Mrrlces mtmr b* reqaired. Also deputy proKecatiae MtWMf« we will represent the Amt« before lattnw of fke pesoe when notlfled. Collec-MMMlKOBl^ly made.  W W. MaflMt C. E. Davi«  ItCOW'STT * DAVIS M. ATTORN ET 8 AT I.AW,  ■Is lliüM ladiua. Will practice law In Oaeene ttmaltf or tn «nv court wtier«^ t«ieir servine ra • v ka nqnind. W* have th« ab!>traat boaks oi oar pndMSsaoca, and will make a 8p<«iiiltv ofez-MlMacUtMa to real estate aod fnmisbins ab-  Tha Haatflaa at iMt 8c« They Have No Skew with the Whites.  Pink Bidoe S. Dak., Jan. 14.—Gen. thou^ they are half afraid. The squaws Miles h«B trimnphed. The greatest In- are sdent and the wamors sullen. lean , . ^ . , not tell what they will do, but there are  duin problem of half a c«ntury has been several hundred yotmg men who w ant Bolved. The commanding general has to fight. They have meir war paint on received the absolute submission of all ^^^ for a battle."  the chiefs who have been disturbing I THINKS IT ALL OVER,  leaders among the Broies. The reds are General Miles Authorizes the Withdrawal pocketed in a raWne within two miles of i state Militia.  the agency with the troops on all sides  Gren. Miles has written a letter to Brig.  _ , Gen. W. F.Cody, Buffalo Bill, and Brig,  of them. Kickmg Bear, Short Bull and ^olby, both ot the Nebraska Na-  Two Stiike now siiv the war is over and tional gtwd, stating that all the hostiles they are willing to do itist as Gen. Miles »re within a mile and a half of the  agency, and nothing but an accident can p^ent the re-establishment of peace. The general has told them that in the Gen. Miles says, also, that he feels the  htarethey^ai not be robbed, bn. ou  tiie other hand they will get absolutely dence they have afforded the people in honest treatment at the hands f the their frontier homes.  ENLARGING OUR MARKETS.  Secretary RoHk'« Vieira on the Exparta« tiun of Farm Prr.dacts.  Washington, Jan. 14. — Secretary Rusk has been enlisti^d in the movement of W. S. Delano to advance the exixjrta-tion of our com to foreign countries, for which an appropriation is asked of congress. Secretary Rusk has written a letter to Senator Manderwn, in which he says that he has commissioned Col. Murphy as a special agent of the agricultural department, to make a rei)ort on this subject, and he intends to enter extensively upon the work.  "Ihere is, however, one consideration which I think ought not to be lost sight of," says Secretaiy Rusk; "that is that  INDIANA LEGISLAfUnE.  'I'll ii:'s:l:>y.  The DeniO'-r.-ifs ur.Lraiii/.»d tlie scimte and house aciM r.liiii; to caucus af;rfciiient. The liotiHc adupie 1 I he resolution fur a committee to report a bill to revise the tax and l-evenue Ians of the state. In the senate two neinocratic c mtt-stants were seate<l.  1 rltliiy.  The governor's inessa;;e \vas read. lu the Senate a resolution was presented looking to a redistrii.tioti of the state for judicLil 1)11 rp( s. s.  Muiiiiaj.  The hou.-e and senate met Monday afternoon, and the feature of both sessions was the marked evidtJire of a desire upon the part of the memlnrs tj rL'duee ex penses to the niininiuni. In the senate it was decided by a very decided vote that the number of pages should not be increased, although the law gives the lieutenant governor the appointments.  In the house a special comniittce reported in favor of addin;.; eif^ht assistants to tl>e d( o keept-r s foic, but the rejKjrt was only ad >pte;l by a vole of £0 to 43, a number of ih; farmer members joining with the Kepublic ins in an elYoi t to table the report.  Ordinarily tlie .tppropriation for the ex-penst^ of tlie session is $!2")0)(>. but Monday it was reduced t ) f .O >,00), of which $X),000 is for house expenses. i4i,C0) for senate expenses, iind $i,()00 for ths joint expeusas of the two bodiif.  A iiumher of Lids were ilitrodueed.  The SL'iiatu romniittee on elections has deeide.l to report in favor of McMugh, Dem(x;rat. who is contesting the seat of Senator 0.sb<«'!ie, of TippeL-anoe county. The senate will then stand: Democrats, 85; Hepublicans, 15.  Tuesday.  In the house, bills were introduced providing for local option, appropriating 0,-000 for the world's fair exhibit, and providing for a levy of $1,000,000 to pipe natural gas to Indiana^ oils. The resolution to in-  INDIANi^LAW,/ÌAKER3. SI-:NATOII-:.  nOI.K-oVI Ui—DK.Mt» I:AT-;.  Clark-Sciitt .ienninjis—¡"nink B. Burke, Jefl'er.sonvilie.  C lay-Owen-G. A. Byrd, Bra/.il.  Decatur-Shelby — Cortez Ewing, Jr., Greensbiiru'.  Marion Shelby-Hancock—Daniel Foley, Indianrp 'lis.  Laporn—11. H. Francis, Michigan Citv.  Allen-Whitely — F. .1. Hayden, Foit Wayne.  Koble-DeKall)—A. M. .Jackson, I,,igonier.  Marshall-Fulton — P. (). .lones. Plymouth.  Vanderburgh—T. Kerth, Evansville.  AVashington-Floyd—E. \V. Shanks, Salem.  Marion—\V. C. Thompson find Henry T. Htidson, Indianapolis.  Pulaski, White-Carroll—W. H. Thomi>-eon, Winamiie.  Vigo—A. Grimes, Terre Haute.  REl'LDLICANS.  Montgomery-Clinton-Boone—James A. Monnt, Sliannondale.  lure, he objoctid .strongly to some of itn l)ro\'isions. It has Inxni questioned whether confining 1 he elector to a certain ballot and to ccrtain nominations is constitxttional. It has been urged by other governors, and is in this message, that such a system deprives an elector who is not associated with any particular partv of a coii.stitutional right. The cost of the last election, nearly $300,000, was briefly mentioned, and the assessment of candidates for office bj' political committee.s denounced.  Governor Hovey's position on that question admits of'no doubt as to what he would like to have this general assembly do. Such i)ractices, it is maintained, limit all cliiinces of nomination to the wealtliy, and he recommends that they be ma( le criminal. He suggest whether the Connecticut method oi distributing and casting ballots would not be an improvement on that followed in this state. In Connecticut the tickets, instead of being stamped, are inclosed in a stamped  BENERAL DIRECTORY.  DISTRICT OFFICERS.  Hon. John H. O'Neal!........... CengrMcman  Hon. Chas. T Akin ................ rr.SenatM  Castor, Lebanon.  Hamilton-Tipton Ville.  -T. E. Boyd, Xobles-  w» u.. „ ______ vestig.te the killing of Blount, at the  representative oV other'than the corn- I RichBiond insane hospital, was laid upoa, surplus states and the members of our t the table. In tho senate the Democrats agncultnral organizations generally AifrTiniTh the seaf for i^mnpeimoi. to  might feel indisposed to support a sjje-ci^ appropriât: on having in view the extension of foreign markets for a single product. The appropriation could be made fcT the purpose of an | effort toward the extension of foreign I markets of American agricultural i)rod-ncts." I  The secretary then called attention to the absolute importance to our agricultural interests of a careful study of all the foreign nuirkets in order that we may be fiilh* informed as to the demand in foreign markets for such goods a-s we  gave McHugh t hi? seat for Tippecanoe, to which Osborn, Republican, was electe.l.  INDIANA NEWS.  TeleBrnpIi Taps <iatUcrc«l from Hoosierdom.  At Marion, Ind., the wife of Edward Poindexter, CJloied, was found dead at her home under circumstances that suggest foul play. The body w as near a natural gas fire, and the face and arm and one side considerably burned.  Jiimes McDonald, of Washington, Ind., an insurance auent, who dis ippeared Dec.  PHYSICIANS.  JB. TOUNG..M. 0_ • PHr8iol %N AN:> 8CBGEO».  KBWAKK. IKD. All calli attesded to day or oicht.  JW. GBAl, M. u.. • PHYSrciAV AM >OBGBON.  Bloomfleld, Ind. (Mte OB east aide ol tbe square 1 Am «r Gavina * carina.  •ormar of  f \ft. a C. <2KA VE-HS, U rBTHlCUUI AMI9 «UMBOII.  la aC tka s«aan, ■IbbmHI^ bad.  D  H. ft. IX>WDS&,  w 8. «íUIfMp'a drnc at«»«, east «id-yabDea^aarc. BioonSeid. lad.  war department, represented here by Capt. Pierce.  Little Wound cannot get into the agency. Miss Sickles has sent messengers for him. He tells them that the  NUMBER OF INDIANS KILLED,  tncludlna Sqnawa and Cblldrcn It AVlll Beach 363.  Pierre, S. Dak., Jan. 14.—Fred. Lai)-lant, half-breed Imlian ranchman, near . . . , , ,, , Fort Pierre, has received a letter from  backs fear that he would make a com- jm Indian relative at Pine Ridge stating  „ 23, is still missing. He was short in h'.s  can OToduce, a^nfl as to the beyt manner accounts, but the deficit had been made in which said goods must be prepared in good. He was last seen at Shoals, and it order to satisfy the foreign customer, is thought he suii;ided by drowning. He suggests this could be done by a gen- i a natural gas furnace burst at Lebanon, eral appropnation to enable the secre- jud., and Baker Hohl and his mau Walter tary of agriculture to make a car^^'ul Marlev will probably die. Btudy of and report upon the availibility 1 Mask'-d burglars visited the house of of foreign markets for apicultural prod-! Charles Baum, a farmer living near Dills-ucts and to adopt special means to in- boro, Ind., an.i:-¿.'ici-a fight with father  crease the exjwrt of our agricultural products to foreign countries.  Every effort is being made now by the agricutural and state departments to enlarge our exiK)rt trade for farm products and congress will at this session be asked to lend assistance in the way of an ap-  stamxjed on them, the elector preparing his ticket as he sees fit and then inclosing it in an envelope, hands it to the election officers.  The most important feature of the message was the attention given the financial condition of the state. For the last fiscal year, ending Oct. 31, the  1 .agrange-Steuben—O. Carver, Angola. Kosciusko-Wabash — B. F. Clemens, North Manchesle *. Fayette-Henry—Wm. Gro.se, Newcastle. Hendricks-I'utnam—S. A. Haye.s, Gren-  '^Grant-Mi.d:.son-A. E. Harlan, Alexan- general fund^^s net receipts from all di-ia. sources were $l,448,lol.45. If the pres-  Elkhart—Oren E. Hubbell, Elkhart. I ent rate of taxation is maintained there Delaware-Randolph — Theodore Shock-1 will be no material difference henceforth ney, Union City.  NEW .SENATOIIS—UEMOCRATS. Adams-Blackford-Jay — H. B. Smith, Hartford City. Allen—,T. Û. Morgan, Monroeville,  COUNTY OFFICKRS.  Mon Richard HHffmaD........RepraoentstlTe  Franklin RamHey...... .......... Clerk  Thos. C. Owt-n«......................Auditor  ^.."i"®" J^ ...................Treaaurer  Win. E. Tbompaon .............. Bberlfl  .loaeph G. Stnltb....... ..........Hecorder  Wm. M Moss........SaperlnMadent Hoboola  E tideC^.......................Surrejor  •James P. DBq^ton................. Caraner  CLRCUIT COCBT. Me«tj first Monday In February.  H n. Jahn U. Briggs...................Jadee  Han. W C. Hülsa .... Prosecntlag Attorney  COMSiISSlONEBS' COVKT.  Meet« first Monday in Maraii. Jone, Septem ber and December.  SimoQ Bland........  W, A.. HaTS Davtd L. O«bora  r;]..........  CcmmlBsioaera  TOWNSHIP TBUSTEBS.  NAME.  pact with Gen. Miles that will lead to that 363 Indians, including women and propriation for the appointment of spe-  their disarmament and slaughter. There will be probably no fight and within forty-eight hours a portion of the military may get orders to move away.  How to UUarm Them.  children, had thus far been killed by troops. The letter further states that the uidians will now continue the war to the bitter end to avenge the killing of these women and children. Parties in from the Cherry creek countrj' say that the Indians there are still keeping  Gen. Miles has considered severs] np the wailing and lamentations over  plans for disarming the hostiles. The  one which strikes him the most favorable is to have them tom in their arms through their chiefs, ticketed, receive a check for them, then when they want to go hunting or to a beef killing they can present their checks and get their arms.  the killing of the women and children at Pine Ridge and Wounded K».ee, all of •which lea^ the friendly Bad river Indians to fear an attack before spring.  A WIFE'S CRIME.  and son, made tl;.eir escape wkn  Brazil, Ind., is entering the lists against" Cincinnati for possession of the Indianapolis car works.  There ife not enough money in the Indiana treasfciry-t » ray the expenses of the present session of the legislatu re.  Brown county. Ind., is getting too foxy, and 4i)0 farmers tui-ned out and slew twenty-eight of the chicken eatei s.  William Pope, of New Castle. Ind., h.us sued liis mother-in-law for §5,000 dam g • in persuading her daughter to leave Pope. The old lady is rich.  Dr. Viets, of Laporte, Ind., is in jail on the charge of outmging the 13-year-old daughter of B. C. Southworth. It is said not to be his flr.st offense. Wood aod Mac i Underwood, two young , , • ^ , , T-. colored rascals, at Terre Haute, Ind.,  hne of steamships to ply l)etween Br-ius- their father's house in order to  wick and LiveriHXjl. Cotton would Ix'the g^t po-S.-ssion of $10 that he had laid  cial agents to go abroad and work up and report upon tlie markets there and the plausibility of enlarging the sales of oui surplus. It is likely that Senator Manderson will ofl'er an amendment to the agricultural appropritition bill to this effect.  A Move in Rig;lit Direction.  ATlui^TA, Jan. 14.—A secret convention of delegates from all the southern states is in session here to secure a direct  W. rei  ▲lio nmuBuii  ■TrwUfM» « ifAtire.  XOnCX'la b>r*b« glTan to th« peoole bi Wrtgbt .Orveae eonniv,Indinna. that I wilib«  JaaoMlle on ToeMlsy of eacb tf t.r>BK m«  lermaf «Be», aad at my oBer ■* ray mMtwm on ■atnvdartB vbe forennon. lo traasact the bnstneaa mt «aid >u<aalilp; and so oneioess will be trannact-•á Mily oafboea tfaya aa pror<d<>d bv Uw  W If. POWELL. Tmatee.  She Conre»ii>-)i to Aidine In Marderln^ Her Husbanil. !  GkJSHEN, Ind., Jan. 13.—Mrs. Frank and when it is over return them again. S. Calkins and Dr. Frank F. Hendrix This would be a m>ognition of their are in jail here charged with ha^'ing murdered Edmimd Calkins on the 3d of last  [Hx>perty rights. TROOPS  General  UNNECESSARY.  Trastee*« Ifetice.  *OTICE •« hereby ri^ea to he penp)« of •taCard «aanmldo. Gtweae roanty. Indiana, taat I will tr^aaact tbe barineaa of «aid township at aav off«« ia Marco, on any da.v In tlie weak ezcapt Baaday.  SAMUEL N- YOBMAK.  Trastee*« ll«tlee.  _ (iveatotbepeopl*af ITaabui^ OrMBeenanty. ladiaaa. that I vfll heetevetóaeateyreBidaeweeaatBrdayof each «■ah. ^miam tc*ai «f ofloe, to Itauaatl tbe tmiammmtmiA towartria, and no IniBiiiea» will ba tnaaaatad oaly tboa* day* m provided by law.  OBOSak BOO ABD. Tr aatee  Trastee*s Vietlce.  «•Mntohcr«by glveato the peopl* of Gnat «■ahla. Oraaai connty. Indiana, that I «HI he at SaftsCl^ oa eadi Ratnrday foreBooa. aad at r«*ldw«e, tvo oulea aoath «ad «ae mile aaat eftta preeiaet. on each Hatord-y aftennoa te tiaaaaot tbe bnmaeaa of aaid rovnahip.  ; WM. H. DECK ABD. Tmatee.  Trastee*« ivetiee.  Notice la hereby i^lven to the people of ■tghiaad townabip, Greene oocnty, In-diMha Ikat I will traaaaet tbe bnaineaa ot said toWBrtip at my reatdeace, en Baturdar •f «MhWMk.  J. O. CALVEET. Troatee.  Trastee*« Notice.  MOTKM la Wm thj «i^eii to tba parple of Block-taa tewnah^». «mMeoaatv. Indfana. that I will tisaaaiil the hoaiaMa of aald tovnabip at m* office a liataa. on aay day la tbe except Hnnday JOSEPH MOSH. Tmatee.  j April. Calkins was 60 years old, well I known, and at one time was the editor of The Labor Signal, the state organ of the Knights of Labor. The three persons went out boat riding on the date I given. Mrs. Calkins and Hendrix returned, their clothes dripping \\'ith water, and reported that Calkins fell  principal exjiort freight and on the return trips steamers would bring variou-supplies which the south must hav» The Farmers' Alliance ia interested i. the movement.  CONGRESS.  Tliirty-Second Day.  Mr. Blackburn addressed the senate In favor of free coinage, and predicted that if that issue is rejected by this congre,ss it w 111 l)e adopted by the next even over a preside Itial veto.  In the l ouse the Lill to reimburse the  Schofleld Cw Kow Dlapoae of Thena a> Ue S<m» Fit. OXAHA, Jan. 14.—A special from Pine Ridge, S. Dak., Tuesday, said: I  The Indians have sent Glen. Miles word that if he will guarantee them pro- overboard; that he sank to the bottom tectioD they will come in and lay down »»d did not rise, and that Mrs. Calkins  for tìie general to make any kmd of an Mr. and Mrs. Calkins were married  ■greement with them, in the interest of three days before. Calkins' will g^ve all peace and to prevent bloodshed done so. It is stated on the best  thority that Gen. Miles to-day tele- ànce company refused to pay the policy, , , , ..  graphed Gen. Schofield that he could suspecting foul play and without mat- ing the ^nal and its revenue as security.  Like anv disposition he wanted to of ing a second demand for it Mis. Calkins It is design.-d to give the sup^rt of tl.e maxe any oisposmon ne waniea m or «.ttio^«^ -«nth government in encouragement of the en  away.  Columbu.s, Ind., is irritated and says Convict Albert Douden, who threatened to bum the town when his sentence expired, is a bad man, and Governor Ilovey is another for pardoning him.  Cracksman Quinn, who retired to the Michigan City, Ind., pen after a f2;3,000 robbery fourteen years ago, will be a drawing card for some museum. He has com pleted his term without a pardon.  Francis Murphy, the temperance evangelist, has begun a series of mcetinss at Franklin, Ind. Oil was struck by the E. Queen comi-  Citizens' bank, of Xexv Orleans, for $¿1.5.-OOO covered into the United States treas- pany, six mil >s north of Shelbyville, In 1., ury by Gen. Butler at the time of his oc- Saturda\-. The well is good for one hun-  cupatioa of that city, was taken up but not voted on.  Thirty-Third Day.  In the senate Mr. Sherman reported  dred barrels a day.  The next convention of the Republican League of the United State.s will be lieM in Cincinnati, April 21 and 33. John Eberle, at Lafayette, Ind., went Joseph for  »k^ t^vw»» «»v^, shortly afterwards removed with her  tlie tro^ now at the agency, that other chUiAn to Niles, Mich., where she 1«-than the First infantry, their presencs _ - . here is unnecessary.  IN NORTHERN MONTANA.  came a professional nurse. Hendrix, who had a good practice, soon went to Chicago and established himself there.  The last grand jury indicted both for murder, the result of an investigation which was secretly conducted. Mrs. Calkins was arrested in Niles last  »Mid af »SO Sleax Said to Be CoMmlttlnc Depredation« There.  Helena, Mont., Jan. 14.—Reports Wednesday anr'b^ght'herer To thè  from Chinook, in Choteau cotmty, in state attorney she made a full confes.sion  lUHthem Montana, on the line of the Friday night. She said that she and  Great Northern railroad, say that Hendrix planned the boat-ride purpo-^ely  four families came in yesterday from to get rid of her husband, and that Hen-  Bnake creek wid reported that a band of drix was to have half the property left  about 250 Sioux Int^ns were raiding tbe ter and also the insurance money,  country, killing cattle, stealing horses Hendrix, she declares, gave Calkins  and committing other depredations, drugged liquor before they started, and  Chinook is illy prepaid for defense piished him overlx>ard while trjing to  against an Indian attack. Six rifles and change his seat. Then, she adds, Hcu-  and a few revolvers constitute her drixandshe soaked their clothing and  only me^ of defense. At a meeting Bplashed tbe Ixwit to lend plausibility to  of citizens it was decided to make a ^^ stor>'.  requisition on the governor for stands of arms with ammunition.  500  Trastee s Netlce.  ■atiea'U aereby «Ivea to tbe people ot Caaa  aaaahip rrrm------r — tbatlwillbcai  mf reaidmce one  niile aontheast of New-bairr ea ToeuSaya of eaA week doriug mf 'tena of aStoe. to transact tbe btialaesa af aaldto«ttMp.aad BO buaiBeas will be trana-aeted oaly am ttaee day«, aa providvd by law. ^^ ' JOHH D MOORE. TnwtM.  THEY HAVE  _NO SHOW.  Treopa Momber 8,000 and the Hoatllea, Inclndlac Women and Children, 3,600.  Washkotok, Jan. 10.—The situation as summed up at the interior dejmrt-ment is about as follows:  There are in all about 20,000 Sioux Indians, men, women and children, on the northern reservations. Of this num-  Hendiix was brought here from Chicago at midnight Saturday night. He is not aware that Mrs. Caikins lias confessed.  A MURDERESS  Hendrix  _PARAMOUR.  Refuse« to Talk of the  Still  Drowiilne of Mr». Calklna* Hnabantl  Goshen, Ind., Jan. 14.—Excitement over the confession of Mrs. Frances Calkins to the murder of her husband still continues unabated. Frank Hendrix, whom she implicates in the crime, and  Trastee's Notire.  Xtftsee ia heceby givcn to tbe peop2e of Taylor _  "TST^'i^«« on'ÌÌÌ'nrS:^ «« account^ for, as they are wh^wa^" ar^'^^t^dll^t 'SatVmlày in C^T  tar^tem of offlce. to trinaact tb« ^r^^Ur^r,« t^«^.. ----.-----• , _ .  ™ aaid townubtp. »"d no bnulneae wili be traneaeted only on thoai» daya. aa jwpjidf^ by law ^^^ ' HENBT BOBTEB. Truitee.  Thirty-Fifth Day.  In the senate Messrs. Sherman and Alli-Bon spoke against free coinage, after which an airret^jiient wjis made in regard to the vote Wtdnesday.  In the hou^e the debate on the army appropriation bill was continued. The .senate amendment reducing the cost of the Akron, O., to er.VH.u  hSeaaof aaidtown«ibn>.»ndno bnrtneaai^i^ Hot takiM part in the present disturb- whether Mrs. Calkins was also in cua- «g'^tHl __  ance. This leaves about men, todv. Since then he has refused to talk,  women Md children to f^ tl^earth- His' father. Dr. Hendrix, came in from  CTiicago Monday afternoon, and was ~ J»-1— Closeted several hours in the jail with  his son. Mrs. Calkins furnished an ac-  Trastee*« Notice.  NOTICE I« hereby Riven »o the people of towBKbiP, Greene conntv. Indian» that 1 will traaaact the bugi neu of I he trartee at my residence near Hexton P. O , aa l-aeadaT «nd Sainriay of earh week.  B r. fetkisofel-lu\ä irvet.r.  under command of G«n. Miles. CAUSE OF THE DISTURBANCES.  A New Torfc World Correapondeat Say» It la Mlamanacement.  New Yokk, Jan. 9.—The World s Pine Ridge correspondent telegraphs his  Trnsiee*« Notice.  Sotire ia h»*eby e«ven to the people Of Rmilh paper 8« follows:  "^d The World should investigate In-  aad fotirtbaatardHVH of each nrionthtn transact dian department at Washmgton. All  count of the awful crime in her own writing to the prosecuting attorney Sunday night. It is understood that H<jn. H.'Baker will assist in the prosecution, and an effort will be made to have the case brought to trial without delay.  A BLOODY DEED.  shoe dealer,  committed suicide at Indianapolis, Sunday, by taking opium.  Cliarli s May, Terre Haute, Ind., blacksmith, started out to shoot his wif^-; couldn't find her and improveil on his original design by killing himself.  Andrew Paul left the villaL^e of Frien 1-ship, Ind., in 1850, to gather gold in California and returned for the lirsh time last week. His wife ha.s been divorced, married and widowed since, and tha two, aj^e l 83, will again be married.  Indiana's legislature has its first fall-out over the Harroll bill, appopriating $l'0,i)0) from an eini)ty treasury for exprns^'s. The Niblaek faction favor the m a-iuie, tlie Curtiss faction crushes it and the Kepub-lican minority smiles throug'i 1 s tears. ! John Morgan, well-to-<io Kichniond, Ind., man, with thre.; children, married , Widow Heirs with one little Iliir, whieli ! latttT he refusi-d to support, and turned them both out of d( ors. The neighbors thri:'.ten to opeii .John's eyes to his duty.  Slu rifT NVilli.un C. Smith, of Columbus, Ind., has olTer.-d a yuung la ly $4,1 0 ) to to inquire into the owner- marry him and help him reform hisdrink-of the 12,(0^,000 ounces of silver ¡„,r habits.  'The trial of J. A. "Wood, charged with kicking I.awyer lilaunt to death in the Eastern Indiana in.sane asylum, is commenced at Kichino:,d, Ind.  A ragged buvplar came into a Peru, Ind., revival nucting, confes.sed that he had broken every commandment on the list, in addition to breaking locks, and requested the peoi]k> to pray for him.  The 8-year-olil dauj hter of Mrs. Hei\ry Re:iver, of Irviiigton, a suburb of Indianapolis, <lied from what physiiiins pronounced to be hydropliobia. Three months ago the little ¡iirl was bitten by a dog, receiving a scalp wound.  A skeleton found at Louisville on Satur-A brown doited veil is said to be the one day may leiul to the explanation of a mys  terprise, and was reported unanimox.s'y. Mr. Morgan spoke ou the financial bid.  lu the hous-e the army appropriation bill was reported and discussed. It provides for the appropriation of $24,659,030, an increase of 1400,000_  Thirty-Fourth Day.  In the senate Mr. Quay introduced a bill pro\nding for the suspension of habeas corpus, and the employment of military to prevent force and fraud—Federal elections. A motion of Senator Plumb to reconsi.ler the bill passed to establish the record and pension oflice in the war department, wns defeated. Mr. Stewart offered a proi)ostd amendment of his free coinage proposition. Me.ssrs. Allen and Cockrell spoke in advocacy of free coinage.  The house ad<jpted a resolution providing for a special committee of five to invest gate the alleged connection of members of congivs.s in silver i)oola and ship  bullion which the United States is asked to purchase. The debate on the army appropriation bill was continued.  Cass—Rufus Magee, Lo-iansport. Bartholomew-Brown-Monroe — R. A. Fu'k, Bloomington. C.ark-Jefferson—J. McGregor, Madison. Liearborn-Ohio-Switzerlanct—F. M. Griffith, Vevay. Dubois-Perry—J. Sweeney, Tell City. Franklin-Ripley-Union—W. G. Holland, Osgood.  Gibson-Posey—A. G. Ilolconib, Fort Branch.  Greene-Sullivan—C. T. Aikin, Carlisle. Hancock-Rush—M.Chandler, Greenfield. Harrison - Ciawford - Orange — Iverson liVnn, I^nesvibe.  Huntington-Wells—G. H. Thompson, Warrt n.  Jackson-Morgan-Brown—J. J. Moore, Trafalgar. Knox-Pike—H. J. Wiggs, Arthur. I.iake-Porter—J. Kopelke, Crown Point. l^awrence-Jackson—D. If. Ellison, Bedford.  Martin-Daviess—W. Kennedy, Cannel-burgh.  St. Joseph-Starke—T. E. Howard, South Bend.  ^\ arwick-Spencer—L S. French, Lynn-Ville.  Tippecanoe— -McHugh.  REPUBLICANS. Fountain-Wari-en—J. F. Hanly, William.spjrt.  ÌNliami-Howard—R. J. LoTeland, Peru. I\ewton-Jasper-Benton—W. W. Gillman, Goodland.  Parke-Vermillion—G. W. Hobson, Marshall.  Wayne—John Yaryan, Richmond. BErRF>ENTATIVl£S.  I>EMOCEATS. Adams-Jay—R. K. Erwin, Decatur. Adams-Jay-Blackford—John Brausett-ter, Pennville.  Allen—John Biegler, Nine Miles; S. M. tai^'ich Ft. Wayne. Bòóné—J. Peters, Lebanon. Bartholomew—.J. F. (Sent, Columbus. Carroll—,1. L. Johni^on, Burlington. Cass—Jo.seph Giay, Galveston. Clay—.Tarrii-:? T. Mofs, Ash boro. " » CTay-Montgomery-Putnam—M. J. Carroll, Crawfordsville. Clark—H. F. Work, New Washington. Dearborn—John W. Johnson, Sparta. DeKalb—Freeman Kelley, Auburn. Elkhart—Albert Osborn, Goshen. Floyd—Isaac P. Layden, New Albany. Floyd-C.ark-Jefferson—George H. Voigt, JetTer-sonville.  Franklin—S. S. Harrell, Brookville. Franklin-Union-Ripley— B. Rude, Liberty.  Fountain—E. W. Bowman, Covington. Fulton—Sidnev R. Moon, Rochester. Hancock—S. A. Troy, Millner's Corner. Harrison—Jacob F. ^V right. Bradford. Huntington—(r. Buzzard, Huntington. Himtingtoa-Allen — Wm. S. Oppen-heimer. Ft. Wayne.  Jennings-Scott—J. N. Callicutt, Butler-ville.  Johnson—laither Short, Franklin. Knox—William A. Cullop, Vincennes. Knox-Gibson-Vanderburgh—M. J. Nib-lack, Vinceunes. Lake—Adam Ebert, Hammond. Laporte-Starke-Pulaski—L. E. Bernethy, liorth Judson.  I^aporte—William Fowler, Laporte. Madison—J. F. Farlow, Frankton. ^lartin-Dubois—Ephi aim Inman,Shoals. Marion — Harvev Matthews, Henry Thienes, .T. C. MeCicskey, J. E. McCul-lou^h and F. J. Mack, Indianapolis. Mariihal—A. L. Thompson, Plymouth. Montgomerj-—A N. lliggins, Wayne-town.  Noble—.James Roscoe, Albion. Noble-DeKalb-Elkhart—N. T. Teal, Ken-dallville. <.)wen—J. L. Smith, Gosport. Orange-Lawrence-Dubois—E, "W. Pick-hardt, Huntingsburg.  OranKe-Cra.vford—V. S. Trimble, Paoli. I't rry—Philip Zoercher, Tell City. I'ike—Michael Heathman, Glezen. Posey—.John C. Smith, Cynthiana. l^jrter—Clement .1. Kerns, Valparaiso. Put nam—Frank D. Ader, Greencastle, liipley—Chester R. Faulkner, Holton. St. .lo.seidi—W illiam H. Stull, South Bend; (ieor^xe V. Byrkit. Mishawaka. Snencer—Willis .J. Barker, Midway. Snelby-Hano< k-Marion—.James B. Curtis. Indianaijolis.  Shelby—Ü. T. Glessner, Shelbyville. Sullivan—.lohn T. Beasley, Stillivan. Sullivan-Vigo-Vermillion—Isaac N. Kes-ter, I'imento.  Swit zerland-Ohio-Dearborn—Thomas M. Kvle, Aurora. 'I'ipton—.las. M. Fippen, Tipton. A'andi rburuh—.John .J. Nolan, Evans-villf, anil .lames C. Calvert, Armstroni;.  OODS AND ENDS.  thebt Bine«»ol ••id low^b'p.__  B. E. 8PAISHOWER. TroMee.  Saperlnfen«ient*« Notice.  yeUei» ia hereViv frivn »bit I win bf at lav ofll^ la the bol '' *"  farther Bottoe.  « ônnfy Hnperintendent BIxMtlield. Ind.. .Inné nb.lR89.  most universally becoming to the wearer.  Traveling is otie of the severest tests of good breedinti. lientlefolks worthy of the name will behave as well abroad as at borne.  The Rev. C. H. Spurgeon writes from the south of France that he is slowly but surely recovering his health.  To banish red ants from the pantries strew whole cloves around the shelves. The same is also considered a good moth exterminator.  Carmen Sylva says that  terioas disappearance. Seven years ago Charles Hell, who was a produce dealer living near Louisville, disappeared. Nothing has been heard of him since. His unc'.e, Thomas Sem pie, who had < o:ne into possession Of Hell's place, Satuid.iy du^ up a skeUton in his stai le which corresponds to Bell's height. It is believed Bell wjis i mu!-dc-e;l for nu^ney.  \ i;40—Jonathan S. ].,ce, Riley, and Isaac Beauchamp, Prairie Creek.  V/arrick—Isaiah S. Hay. Canal. M'ashinRton—W. E. Patton, Livonia. Wells—(.ieoriie E. Fulton, hlutTton. Whitley—\. A. Adams, Columbia City. ^^■hite-Pul.■l-ki—I. (i.Timmons Iditvillc. ]\liami-W. \V. Itobbins, Bunker Hill. .i.u kst>n—<;. ( )>tei inan, 1 )u(ile\ town. C:iss-.Miaini—M. M. Kilg )re, .Kenia. 1 irown-Moaroe —NV. G. Watson, Leni Bli'--soni. (. linton-.lames Kelleher, Kirklin.  KKIM lil.irANS. Benton-Wai ren—.J. F. Sleeper, Oxford. Daviess—llenrv Aikman, Washington. Decatur—.laeob L. Doll, Burney'.s. Dvl.iwaie-liev. r. S. (iuthrie, Munde. <irant—Samuel (". Wilson, h'airmount. tiibson—P. Hryant, Ft. Hraticli. Greene—Uich.ird llutlinan, Hlooinfield. Hamilton—l>r. .1. L. iiouiilnnan, Per-kinsville.  Heniicks—M. (i. Parker, Danvilhi. Henry—J. M. Moiris, New Castle. Henry I'avt tte—Jell' Clavpool, Conners-ville.  Howard—Luther McDowell, Ervin. .letVerson—V. K. Ullieer, Volfia. Kosciusko—A. J. Whitteuheri^er, Clay-pool.  La^iranue—J. N. Latta. HRWi)atch. Morgan—W. H. Brown. Messena. Newton Jasper—R. I'avker, Remington. Parke—Jerre Morris, C ilorna. Randolph-W. D. Stone, Parker. Pvush—E. D. IMilliain, Rusliville. Steuben—\V. M. Brown, Angola. Tipi>e(a!ioe—A. F. Wells, .'^tockwell. 'J'il>pecanue-Clinton—W. S. i fggird, Lafayette.  ■V\'aba.=ih—Alexander Hess, Waba.sh.  in the state's income. For the current year the exjienses of the state government will be about ^,000,000, which, with unpaid appropriations, $305,232.33, will give a total of $5,205,232.33. To this must be added specific appropriations, if any are passed by the present general assembly. But not including these specific amotints there will be, under the system of taxation now fol-low-ed, a deficit of $757,080.88 at the end of the fiscal year of 1891. In 1892 the expenses will be $1,873,090, and in 1893 they will reach $1,998,090, leaving a deficit for r-'xt year of $424,939 and for the year fr wing of $M9,939. To these deficiencies must be added whatever additional appropriations are to be made.  Immedia+e provision to meet the emergency of a continued exjiense with a continuation of deficits is urged, as the debt has now reached $8.540,615.12. If-no change in the system of taxation is made the state must go on borrowing money to sustain the institutions of the state and its other expenses. The governor opposes v^^th emphasis a continuation of that policy on the ground that the people of to-day have no right to mortgage future revenue, to be paid ^ those who may come after them. B!e mentions in this connection the laws of other states under which revenues for state expenses are raised without imposing burdens on the lands of the farmer.  The corporations and railroads alone supply by far the greater part of these revenues. Under the head of corporations in these instances are included insurance, steamboat, telegraph and telephone, gas and mining, and banks. New York secures by this means $1,172,-599.73; New Jersey, $1,210,192.30, and Connecticut, $1,240,094.40. A comparison of the latter state and Indiana as to railroads is given, Connecticut having 1,010 miles of Unes, from which $671,820 as state revenue js recfiisBd..-.-Indian has 58 miles, from whicfi" she derives for her own use only $83,715.21. Nearly all the expenses of Wisconsin are  iaid ^\^th revenues from her railroads, 'he merit of taxing cori)orations and railroads, it is lu-ged, lies in the" fact that the burden will not fall exclusively on them, but be divided among the people who do business AA-ith them.  Nearly tAvo-thirds of Indiana's income is obtained from laud owners. Nor is that Jill; with the tax on land is that on personalty, thus leaving the farmer at the mere}" of the tax gatherer. Licenses for various enterpiLses are suggested as an additional means of rai.sing revenue, and the heavy taxation of fUxuries and vanities is urged. In tbe absence of lejjislation to meet all these recommendations, the general assembler will have but the alteiTiative of raising the tax levy to twenty-five cents on $100. He recommends the creation of a sinking fund >\-ith which to liquidate the present indebtedness, on which $293,825 is annually paid.  Ill other parts of the message attention is called to the iiece.ssity of passing a salary law governing county officers; one to curtail the poweis of township trustees in making contracts; another providing for free school books, and stiU another for apportionment of congressional reiu-esentation.  The governor urges the establisliment of a board of railroad commissioners and the passage of a law providing for a board of bridges and highwaj s. An ap-pn>priation for completing the soldiers' and sailors' inonuinent according to the architect's design is recommended, and a small one for the Gettysburg Battlefield association would meet with the governor's approval.  Attention is directed to $18,405.44 expended for improvements at the state prison north without any law providing for them. These improvements, made stdely on the order of the directors, included electrii! lights, oil plant, tliniii" room remodeled, new workshop, and others of minor importance. This has been done by a direct violation of law.  Tlie mess:i.ge .shows; that the warden of the i)risun Juis disregarded the law by holding ca.-li balances in his hands which should hav > btn-n promptly paid at the  Steve Stalcup Ueury Borter I. D. Moore...  Z"(b Eush.....  B.F.Striogfel-  low...... ....  T, R, Uruner.. " baU.Calvert Krank Jean . E, Bpam-  bower.......  H, Hunt......  W. H. Dfcbarrt Geo Bosard a. N. Yeoman  •Toe Moss......  Wm, Powell.  Maaonle.  Bloom field Ix>d(e No. 84 meets Satard» alRht «D or before eacb faU m«oa. W. W. Moffett. W. M ; W. G. Jones. 8. W,; James doHpra. J. W.; »ncn Lehman, Treas.: W. W. »ala^. Sec. ; U R. EawUer, S. U. ; Riotaard Haffmu. J. D.; D. E. Spalnhoirer, Tyler.  SoUberry Lodare So. 411 meeta oa Satudar night on or before eacb fuU moon. A, J. Frr. w. M.: T. B. cook. S. W.; B. W. Jobnson.l! W ; & E. A&deraen. S. D.; W. O. Baaid.J.D.; A 0 Stephen, Sec.; I. M. Yoho, Tret«. ; Taylor Joaepb. Tyler.  Bobbleville I^odce Ne. 457 meets.............  H. c Holmes, W. M.; Henry Lawrence. 3 W.; CklTin Rainbolt. J W.; Thomas Cole, 8 D.; Abner Cassner, J. O. ; Themaa Baga(d.TrMM.; Ueo. R. Fisher. Sec,; George Helmes, T^r.  TOWNSHIP.  RichUad......  Taylor........  Cass.........  Jackaon.......  Center.........  Beech Creek.. KlKbland .. . Jefferson......  Smith ........  Fairplay ...  Grant.........  Wasbington ..  Stafford ____ .  Sioektoa______  Wright.......  P. O. ADDBK88.  ... Blooviaeld . Minera* city . . Mewberry ... .Owensourf  .......Heaton  .......Newark  .. CalTertvUlo  .WertbiDgton  . WortbiBfcton 8witz Olty  ........ Lyons  ......Lyons  .........Mareo  ........Linton  ..... LintOB  LODGES.  O. A. B.  J. W. Rutledge Post No. 468 meets atSoIa-berry at 1 o'clock p. m. on tbe second and ourth Saturday of each month. T. B. CMk. om.; J. U. Jnbnson, 8. V.; J Poo'.J.V T. Johnson, Officer Day; K. tJorvin, O. O.; I. M. Yobo, Qaartermaster; A, O. SliapheBS, Chap lain.3  I. O. O. ».  Bloomfleld Lodge No 457 meeU each Friday aigbt. John W Grubam. N. G.; Simon Leh-man. V G : H. B. Lowder, Bee. See. ; H. H.  Nlukerson, Per. Sec.  Worthington Lodge Ko. 137 L O. O. F. meets every Tuesday night Eugene Osborn. N. G. ; W.O. Warrick. V, G.; P N Miller,P«r. Seo.; Geo. Notter. Bee Sec ; Heory Cooper. Traus ; 8.8. Caniwell.chapiaio; W. A. Uays.1) D.U.M.  WorihingtonCamp Ho. ISO meft^IatasdSd Wednesday utsbia of each mootb. Author PaliHer.Ou.ef Patriarch; W, A. UtUe. High Priest; W. O, Warrick. S. W : Eugene Osborn. J W.;J. W. Hansjn. Scribe; Godfrey Shryer, Treasurer.  K. of F.  Newark Lodge No. 870 meM*_____ ______  M. p. Mclntosb, Cbancelor OoB.:B»rlMl ler. Vice Cbancelor; Otaaa. CaIiaM,<v]  SI aster Finaaoe; John A^ £mi Exche.;^. S. Camden, M.  Accolade Lodge NO. 63 meeta at BlMNBfleld each Thursday nlgbt. W. W. Moffett. Cbancelor Coiiimander; W. H. R. Waloh. Vice ■ .bxnoeliir; B. T. Burrell, Prelate; O. F.Harold, K. of R. A S.; Sam Sbfrtzer. Maater Klnaaee; O. vr. Shryer, Master Excbc.  Estray Notice.  Greene county. Grant township. Taken up by Baty Terhune, one roaa heifer, supposed to he 18 months old, with a smootne crop offof the left ear und s bole in the right ear. Baty Terhune swears that the marks or brands bavo not been m itered or rhaoged since tbe same became an esiray other than in thsir description a« given. BATY TERHUNE.  ikuDscnbed and sworn to betöre me this 20th day ot .lanuary. 1891.  W. H. WAKEFIELD. J. P.  Appraised at ten dollars by Wm.Hm'thand Charley Mcconnell. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 20tb dav of January. 1891  W. H. WAKEFIELD. J. P.  Piotice of ¡Settlement.  In the Greene Circuit Coart. Fabrnar.r term, I89I. In trie matter of the esUte of Samuel Beo> tor. deceased.  Notice is herebygiven that .Joeepb W. Bactor execNtorof the will of Samuel Rector, deeeassd, has tbis day filad in tbe office of the cicrk of I he Greene circuit court his final ascouut wltb tbe estate of said iiec'dent. and that the same will be beard by tbe Greeae oir-nit court on  mLi^m^iimtxiM  the same being the 2ii judicial day of tbe February term. 1891, of said court. Creditors, heirn aud legatf>es of aald decedent, therefore, are hereby notified to appear In aaid court on said dav, and sbow cause why socb aooount should not be approved.  WiiD' ss. my name and seal of said soart, at Bloomfleld. tbia 15th dav ef January, 1S91.  FBANKLIN BAM8EY. Clerk Greens Circuit Court.  end of eufli quarter to the state treasurer. 'Hie ^'o•) c.iiitract with the warden, through whirli that officer receives scv-ei-al thousand diillavs a year, is con-U(»inned, A\ith an ein})h;itic iei.'<>iiimenda-lioii to forbid tl'f : t i riving by any officer of any ]»•]•( li-itic.s whatcs^r.  Til" i'.'ardof sliiU" cliaritifS is com-niciiili d. aud iion-;, arlii;n inana.gement of ;i;l s..:lt'instimi ons urged. Kecom-nu'inl.itii n in 1 to the increa.4ng  and ilcla.M d v.-ork t.f the .-iupreine court are made, and tlie iiayincnt of fees by county eoiniiii-.^ioiu r-t out of the dog tax fund in tlu ir re.--i)tcuve Counties for detecting and arie.-sriiig White Caps is i^ro-po.-ed.  NEW WHITE HOUSE.  IMans of llif l>i c-.t'<»< d A<i<li»ioii to the Kx-»•fii I i vc ^laiisioii.  "Wasiiincton, .Tali. 12.—Sniat'n- Stau-fonl intrtidnc-ed in the st nate Friday a bill for th'' e.\t( ii>;ion of the e.xerutive inatision. in at etirdance with the plan l>ropo.-ed liy 3Irs. ]Iarri<on, to embrace tht.'pn .'->■111 mansion as a private executive mallei'.n. enlarged by the addition id" an executive (iirice or otticial v.ing on the west, ami a ptiblie wing or gallery of idetures, hi.'^torical relic.s and art trea.s-iires on tiifi past, both cotinterparts of the original structure in de.-ign, and L-onnectfd tlicicwith by colonnades and halhv;!ys, and on the south by a cou-iiectiii.g range of iron and gla,ss struct-  Ordinance No. 11.  An onUDADce to license, regulate and reatrain the keeping of pool, biiHard or other tables forspon or gam» a for hire. 8£C. 1 Beiterdained by the l>oard ot trns-• ee« of the town of Bloomfleld, that it aball bs unUwful for any person or persons to keep or maintain any pool, billiard or any ether tKb'e 'or sport or hire w tbln tbe rorporate limits of the town of BI<m)ni&eld, in Greene county. In. d an;i, unless such person so keeping or maic-t^inlog 8ucb table or tables shall first procure M llrrnse BO to keep as herein provided.  t^EC. U. Anv peraon or pernona who ahall de-•iietoke>4|i aav p.iol tablt>, billiard table or i.tlirr tr.blo for sport or hire within tbe corpor-ite limits of the town et Kl'tomfiel I. in Greene coutitT, Indiana, who t-haU il'S' app'y to tbe eiirK ofsiii.i to^n for a liceiisa ro tokeepHach ■ able or table« and nav Into ibe treasury of >aid lowD the suiu of fifty dolUts tor any num-'HT of tnhlea (IcFire l to be k«|)t, ■ ••t exeeedlBg two, nndtweiitv Qved liars for earb addition-tl t.Mble. And thereupon aald clerk soiili issue ii lii-ense i.i>8uch applicaut, thereby permitting liiiii to kfpp such i«>>le er tablea fur aport or ho ti for a period of one vear In accordance to iIk- laws Of the Statu Of Indiana.  Ki:c 3. Any person or petsooa who shail k«ei> ur mHiiitain au^ pool table, billiard table or ot her i&t)le tur »p irt or hire withiBt flist haviDR olitHint d a licen»e as provideil lu Sfctten two of lilts ordmance. ahiiM lie fined lu any Kuiij not le^8 than one dollar nor more than five doliarN forcanh tiay that the samesuailb« ke|>t ur m»iniaiDCit. Ordaiurd tliis 5th ilay of Jan nary. 1S91,  U. II.NICKEIiSON, Pres. Atle-t: W. M. Hak;, Clerk.  A Kingly Question.  doineslic belonginti to the court of  Frederick the Great one day thought to men study a ph-.i.^e that aoparch by appearing before  the present troable is caused by mis- Bobbers Nearly Kill an Old Indiana  management there. The Indians wei-e Couple for Money.  pofdtively half starved. They get plenty Shelby%'1LLE, Ind., Jan. 12.—Charles ______ „  nerrox ------the books, bnt little fo^ The Walton and an unknown party Friday woman as they study the barometer, but him in an elaborate flesh coloivd coat. Per-  tb..nseon «a«nr^avnfe-cb week.until conntTy IS ».most a desert, and tbey can- night beat Charles Shoepel and his wife they do not understand till the day after- ceiving bv the great Frederick's niauner  not snpport themselves. ahnost to death, robbed them of a ward." that he had made a mi.stake he ha.stily  Loyalty of Edacated Indiana. check.  WASHiNaxos, Jan. 13.—In response to The robbers were pursued by a mob,  B telegram from the commissioner of and Utte at night officers from this city  Indian affairs, who inquired of Elaine met the robbers near the city.  _________________ .. ___ . pódale, supervisor oi education at tbe a battle with revolvers ensued, twelve  ^ Bidge agency, how many r^raed ghot« being fired on both sides with nt  ^^rK,.rootnofthe^seh^ ^ Btndent« and parents of ^hool children faj^rj'to either.  County Snpe'lntendent , are itmong the U istiles. the supervisor ^ Bloomfled; jnd , June Ktb. lajrs that it is iutpr.>s$ible to aacertain  <i I la.*^!!—\ n.\.xiMic-i 11 »»n 1/1».Til, .........-s -----o - — ----------- o------  M'iiyiii"—A. Liiidciiiiith, Kiehmoud, and nre.-^ of syuinietrical design, formin  Nathan llarhuid. J-'eihel.  M -M.M.\KV.  Fenati! House  TMclMr*« RxaailMHtion  Notice is herehv given-hat I wlU hold aneKam. ieiiS"!*"^'  fna^n for Ir-chei" li<-ena« -n t>>e last Saturday WOdUe, supervisor _Ol education at tbe  The robbers started throutrh the couii-  It has recently been found that certain withdiv^v and reappeared with a more fit-fungoid growths have the power of remov- tiv.fe garment. The king, ajjparently not ing gold from water containing it in sus- i noticing the change, at length turned to pension ' sjwd, "Tell me, tny friend, wi.o  Cowboys and cavalrymen are usually' that appeared at San  bowlegged. But all bowlegged people are mst now m a flesh e..lore.d coat,?"-  not cowboys—for which they should 1x3 grateful.  Souci just now in a flesh colored coat?'  Clothier aud Furnisher  K. 15  41  GOVERNOR HOVEY'S MESSAGE.  Total.......  fcutive conservatories and whiter gardens. the whole architectural groni» forming an inner park or garden, at a l ost not to exceed i^OoO.KOO.  The present intention and hope is that the eonier-stone of the new structure can be laid with approjiriate ceremonies Oct. i:!. isicj. as this date is peculiarly  _ Governor ''1'1"<'1"i^de. being the 4t)oth ainiiversary  r-j' the discovery of America and the ceii-teiuiial of the laving of the foundation  1).  lo;»  1 he natural gas well at I'hiirston. frO» \Nlii<h Cr.lumbu», O., was liiilcl. Uns haß Ujc-ü »Lut u;i  L\di.\xap(>lis Jan. 10. Hovey's mes.'<age was submitted to the  general assembly I'riday. The govern- uf"i'i'ie present "(Hiint"\  or's views on certain cjuestions of im- - - ---- -  portance are well known, and received Dr. Iji tuK r, of Duylestoun, has mended  attention at some h-ngth. tlie broken le.ii of Philip Rodrock's horse,  The election law of course receives at- so that the !uiinial has quite recovered tha  teution, and, while the governor ap- use of the limb. The horse was suspended  proved it on its L^HSiage bj' the last legis- iu a ."wing eight weeks.  Notice of Petition to Sell Sea! Estate.  In t '6 1 iri'uit (. «'Urtof Greene county. Indiani». Febiuary Term, IWil.  Emi'ison Short, jid- Ì iiiiniKtta'or of estate |  of \Vi liunnjuiilen.de- > Probate Cause No. 125. ceased, v.s. si.s intimi- | Icn, el al. j  To tjiisHn tiulllen. John Quillen, Annie Qui lien. .Jami-H M. Qnilien, Betierea QuiMen, allMce Qui Inn, Mra. Wnliace Quillen, Wil-Quillen Eliz.ibetb Q'lillcn, Mary Alhsoo, Hfciuy Mxson, Waehlniiton Quillen. Emma Quilien, Wililhin ilnywooil, Clementine Hay-w.ioO, lienoni llavwood. Mary J. Haywood, Mary KUwick, .io^eph EUwicIt, Uenry Haywood, SamuHl Haywood, .lane Uavwood, Lewis ilajwotxi, Liilie Havwood, Mary Foster, Samuel K. Fuett-r, Klizibetli Uavwood, Alfred Haywood. Nancy Bohgh. William B-ufcb, Ht^nry Monliit-n, Hettie Moulden, Kobirt T. i'a'tcrsoD, Mary H. Patt.erann, Martha Eiaery, Charles Kmcry, UeOecea E. Kalnwater  and - ItHiuwater her huaban^, you  are scvrrally hereby notiHed that tbe abore i.amcd {letliioner. xs aiiministrater of the estate aforesaid, has tiled in the Circuit Court of liret-nc connty, Indiana, a petition, making you defend;ini8 thtreto.and praying therein fur an order ana iiecree of said Court, aafborlzing the !<aie of certain real estate belotiging to the estate of said decedent, and In said petilioa dfscrili€?<i, to iiiak» assets for the payHient of tbe debt), and llMbllitira of said eslate; and that said |)etiMon,so tiled and pending. Is set fur hearing in f>aid (Jircult Court, at tnu court hou^e in lil.ioDitlei'i, .niiiana, on 'he I9th Judicial day o( the February term, 18i)l, ot Mid Court, tbe same being the 2ud day of March, IMU.  Witness, the Clerk ana Heal of said SEAL. • ourt, rhiB 6th dav of Janna'  189i».  OGt:! FRANKLIN RAMSEY, aerk.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication