Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, SEPT, 6, 1880,
The place to get your
STAT IONE RY . and
AT DOWN TOWN PRICES
Is at the Drug Store of
(Successor to J. B. Sill,)
99 INDIANA AVJSNUE.
PURE DttlGS nud
AU Glinds of
And a Fall Line of all Article mally
kept In a
FIRST-CLASS DRUG STORE.
figTRemember the place
99 INDIANA AVENUE
If yon fall to receive yonr paper, no
tify tnla office at once.
w If vou see a blue mark on your pape
know that your time is up, and that your
paper will be discontinued unless you pay
nn Thfl Wne mark will not be used for sub
senbera in the city of Indianapolis ; they will
w, vkitea bv a collector. It is lor
all outside of the city.
tAJ 7 ' ml I
Mr. W. W. Bagby has taken charge of
u nMurmtinn hooks of The Leader, lie
wishes to assure the patrons oi xne ueauer,
Miv vwvY m t 3
both in the city and elsewhere, that he will
mV it ft gnecial point to see that every pa-
per is delivered wiinuniauiugreguim,jf uuu
. . . i r ..1 rt ,3
nromotness. AVith the additional lorce we
fc.n 1a to crive prompt attention to
correspondence and communications, and in
. s rr1 T , XT -
viany ways to improve
The Leader. Mr.
Bagby is now revising the lists, and all per-
ions in arrears are requested to renew at
nnra if thev wish their papers conunueu.
V..w, J . .
LouU Eichrodt, druggist, 99 Indiana
Fancy Bazaar for toy3.
Call at 99 Indiana ave. for School Books
The fall term of the public schools begins
Book covers given away at Eichrodt's.
99 Indiana avenue.
Oh! ye Democratic party! Beware the
ides ot November.
R. B. and Ben D. Baguy, attended the
grand rally at Noblesville vVednesday. j
The Fair folks say that they will be able
to pay off all bills in ninety days.
Mr. Byrd, of Springfield, Ohio, spent
. , CT J S V f'.t T
Batura ay ana ouiiuay m mo n.j.
Go to Eichrodt's. 99 Indiana ave., for
School Books, and get them covered free of
rVone's Garden has been refitted and
christened. The "Academy of Music."
The Fourteenth Ward Garfield Club will
meet earlv this evening, at Graham's Hall,
to participate in the parade.
Book covers, free of charge, at Eichrodt's,
90 Indiana ave.
Onft of the manasrers of the colored fair
ta.tA that thev wili come out over $300 in
debt. This is to be regreted.
The rumor is afloat that the Democrats
are anxious to trade Landers off for Dan
Lemon. In our opinion they will both get
off without any trading.
School books at down town prices at
Eichrodt's, 99 Indiana avenue.
Lee Mothershead, will clean out the
Democratic convention at the Court House,
in October. Lee will be the next County
Treasurer, and one of the right stripe.
Aliases. Mary E. and Victoria A. "Wil
son, of Cleveland returned last night from
a very pleasant Summer vacation to resume
work as teachers in Public School No. 24.
The Delmonico was a ''good un" but it has
gone to the rear. It is among the thingä
The State Masonic Grand Lodge will
meet in Evansville on the 14. Bound trip
tickets will be sold from tbi3 city at $6 80,
good for five days.
The Colored Republican Clubs of this
City, will probably arrange to go to Madi
son to participate in the emancipation cele
bration on the 22nd instant.
Fancy Bazaar, 6 E. "Washington st.
Mr. Jackson Landers. Ex-Treasurer of
Marion County, comes up $14,304.48 short
in bids, accounts. But as the money is spent
in the cause of "reform" the tax payers
should not "kick."
Don't fail to attend the CM Fe.low's
social, at Masonic Hall, Friday evening,
September 10. The Lodges will attend in
full regalia. Good music will be furnished
and refreshments will be served by the com
mittee. Miss Hattie A. Jones has entered euit
against J. A. Pinks ton for bastardy. Mr.
Pinkston had a hearing before Squire
Thompson, Thursday, and was released on a
$200 bond. J. T. Hill is attorney fer the
Dr. William II. Hadlcy, Supreme G. M.
of the Ordor of Immaculates left the City
last Saturday, after a very pleasant visit.
He was the guest of Mr. 11. J. Johnson
who spared no pains to make his stay
The Odd Fellow Lodges of this city will
give a grand social and love feast in honor
of the organization of the first State Grand
Lodge, Friday evening, September 10th, at
Masonic Hall. Price of admission, 25 cts.;
children, 10 cU.
Thewether up to Thursday morning was
oppressively hot, notwithstanding the occa
sional showers. Thursday's rain however
has somewhat cooled the atmosphere, and
we may now look for cooler weather, and a
revival of business.
P. C. Leary, who keep3 a "West Washing-
tC3 Street Saloon, called at the City Mar-
ahala office Thursday afternoon, and preced
ed to abuse Marshal Forbes at a terrible
flte. He finally tried to make a greater
impreaslon by striking Forbes over tbe head
witn an umbrella. Tins was to much for
Joe Forbes, so he pounced upon Leary, and
gave mm a inorougu and deserved tnra9ü-
A number of youne folks tendered Mrs.
John Fields a surprise-party at the residence
of her father. Mr. P. W. II. Johnson, last
Hon. J.S.Hinton. Geo. W. William?,
R. B. Bagby, Levi E. Christy. Alfred liar-
risen, Hubert AlcCary, AVm. Franklin and
S. A. Elbert will address the people, at the
''Yellow Bridge" on Indiana Avenue, on
Tuesday evening September 7, at 8 o clock.
All are cordially invited to come and hear
the is3ues stated.
xnis is wnat a prominent Uemocrat oi
m . . . .
Wayne Township says about the two candi-
aaies tor sherin. Lemon is a eood man and
so is Adams. There are some Democrats
who will not vote for Lemon, and a few
Republicans who will not vote for Adams.
Adams will be elected as he was once
deputy in the office, he is doubtless the best
qualified man for the place.
One or two of the Democratic candidates
on the County ticket, are already layin c
wires to catch a part of the colored vote.
Upon what grounds can any Democrat ask
a colored man to vote for hioi? Why
should any colored man vote for men who
are the candidates of a party whose cardinel
virtue is the a use it can heap up n the
Negro race! Let Dan Lemon & Co.
Go to Lewis Eichrodt's
for Mrs. Frre
man's New National Dyes,
and durability of color
Color from 2 to 5 pounds.
Price 15 cents.
All ruvVlra hrmtrht nf Tw-inia Uw-rirrwlt QQ
Indiana avenue, covered free of charge with
a durable cloth cover.
Elder Holiday will preach his farewell
sermon next Sunday morning, at the usual
hour. All are invited.
Brevity la tbe Soul of Wf.
Some one who believes that brevity is the
soul of wit, writes: "Don't eat stale Qcum
bers, they'l W up, and if they do. you wil
need Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. the best
remedy in the world for Colic, Cramp;
Dysentery, Diarhea, etc.
A Petfict Martyr.
"I was a perfect martyr to rheumatism.1
a hale and hearty individual was heard to
remark the other day, ''but,' continued he
"Dr. Thomas Eclectric Oil banished the
pains, which racked my joints and muscles
ana iook at me now." A eiance convinced
Mr. John Kelly and lady left for St. Louis
Hon. B. A. Dawson, of Pine Bluff. Ark
i8 in the city.
Mrs. Louis Johnson has been very ill, bu
is reported better.
"W. H. Stokes, Esq., of Muncie; spent
few days in the city this week.
Mr. Shaw, of the New York Suffragist,
is in the city, stopping at the Grand Hotel,
Mr. Henry Fort, of Cincinnati, will visi
Indianapolis the latter part of next week.
Mr. G. C. Sharper, of the I. and St. L.
road, is doing good service for the Leader.
3irs. lizzie ömitn, oi ot. uiair street, en
tertained a party of lriends Monday even
Miss Kate C. Evans, of Madison, a teach
er in school No. 23, reached the city yester
Miss Mary G. Carter, of Madison, a teach
er in our schools, reached the city yester
Miss Koxie Hall and Miss Anna Spaul
ding have returned from their summer
The Roberts brothers, of Arcadia, are
among the wealthiest farmers of Hamilton
Mr. Geo. H. Jackson (Voltaire) is regu
larly engaged on one of the Peru weekly
There was a social hop at Mrs. Smith's, on
Noble street, last Thursday evening. All
had an enjoyable time.
llank Hall says "no more Louisville for
him." He thinks the sanitary condition of
the city might be improved.
Mrs. Eliza Johnson, formerly of Indian
apolis, nor of Kansas City, Mo., is in the
city visiting relatives and friends.
Miss Estella Jones, of Louisville, has re
turned to this city, where she will attend
the High School the coming school year.
Mrs. Lucy Robinson and family, of St.
Louis, accompanied by Miss Lulu Smith, ot
Pana, Ills., left Tuesday evening for Ober-
Miss Metzger, of Bridgeport, who has
been in the city several days, the guest of
Mrs. Benj. Thornton, returned to her home
Hon. R. Dawson, of Arkansas, one of the
Grand Directors, Sub-committee of Ar
rangements, G. U. O. of O. F., will be pre-
Hon. John Caven will deliver the wel
come address at the grand social of the G. U.
O. of O. F. at Masonic Hall next Friday ev
ening, and K. B. Bagby will reply to
Mrs. Jid Carter returned from Chillicothe
last Friday, where she has been attending
at the bedside ot her sick daughter. We are
pleased to know that the latter is rapidly
Your reporter had ths pleasure of listen
ing to some beautiful music by the Misses
Essie Fry, Franklin and Scott. We have
heard some excellent Ringing, but none that
If you ever visit Tipton, don't fail to call
on the genial Lern Nicholson. We met him
abroad; and, judging from what we saw of
him, we have no doubt but that he knows
how to entertain his friends at home.
Miss Lucy Fisher, of Cincinnati, O., who
has been spending the summer with her
brother at Laharp, Ills., stopped over in the
Hooeier capital a few days on her way home.
She left for Cincinnati last Wednesday.
Prof. E. J. Warring, the Afro-American
rf rVkltimhiia O woa in tViA if r loaf fiafnv.
day and Sunday, and gave the Leader sev
eral calls. He is an intelligent, genial gen-
tleman, and we hope to see him. among us
Dr. B. F. Watson, of Wyandotte, Kas
Commissioner of. Education of the A. M. E.
Church, is in the city on his return from
conference. He will preach at Allen Chapel
Sunday morning, and at Bethel Church in
At Noblesville, Wednesday, we had the
pleasure of meeting Messrs. Alex. Moss and
Geo. H. Jackson, of Peru, Mr. Lern Nichol
son, of Tipton, Mr. Peter Roberts and bro
ther, of Arcadia, and several other gentle
men of note whose names we have forgot
We print, to-day, the last of the series of
letters from the South. Now that the au
thor. Prof. W. S. Scarborough of Wilber
force University, is at a safe distance from
he Ku-klux, we gratify the ctnosity or sov-
eral correspondents to know who the Buck
eye rambler is.
E. J. Warring. Esq- principal of the col
ored schools of Columbus, O spent Satur
day and Sunday in Indianapolis. Mr. War
ring was very favorably impressed with the
lioosier capital, ana maae a nosi oi inenas,
who woula be pleased to have him make a
. t ?i r rr
more extended visu. mt. y airing euio
eizea the Leader, and will represent our in
terests in Columbus and vicinity.
HON. FREDERICK DOUGLASS.
Grand Bally and Ovation to the Chi el at
Ten Tnonaand People Listen to Donar-
! and Dal sell.
On Wednesday morning, at 11:20, The
Hon. Frederick Douglass, accompanied by
representatives of the The Leader, boarded
one of the splendid palace cars cf the I. P.
and C, at the Union Depot, and were soon,
gliding over the road to Noblesville where,
under the auspices of the State Central Com
mittee, arrangements had been made for Mr.
Douglass to state the issues of the day to the
good people of that locality. The old eage
during the whole of the trip, was the object
of curious observation and the center of
an admiring group. The venerable face and
fleecy locks betrayed to every one the dis
tinguished visitor the train bore.
An interesting episode of the trip was a
spirited chat between Mr. Douglass and the
Democratic war horse of Hancock County,
the Hon. Dave Gooding. Mr. Gooding it
will be remembered was Mr. Douglass' pre
decessor in the marshal-ship of the District
of Columbia under Andrew J ohnson. 1 hey
t.nlked of the war, ot Lincoln, and Johnson
and of the great changes that have taken
place. Mr. Gooding thought the colored
people had never done justice to Mr. John-
son. Mr. uougiass eloquently recounted tne
celebrated interview which a colored dele-
allnn lioQlarl xr KimoolT lialrt with Air
Johnson in the winter of 68. in which he
(Mr. Johnson) took strong grounds agrinst
suffrage. Mr. Douglass I am surprised,"
said Mr. Gooding, "that a man of your intel-
ligence should now believe that the inter-
ests of your race or the country would be
endangered by the success of the Democratic
party" This remark seemed to rouse all
the latent fire of the old
man s nature and
for once Mr. Gooding was forced to listen to
a most scathing arraignment of his party
for its infidelity to the principles of justice
and equality upon which our Government is
founded. ".Noblesville,' shouted the porter,
and thus cut short the interesting interview,
and Mr. Gooding was left to the seclusion
ha needed to season up his stale hash for the
"untemned" to whom he was to talk lur-
ther up the road.
At Noblesville a magnificent scene met
our view. A long line of colored and white
Garfield guards filled the street, the band
played "Hail to the Chief," and the wel
coming shouts of thousands of enthusiastic
Republicans rent the air as Mr. A. J. Ball,
Chairman of the Republican County Com
mittee, escorted Mr. Douglass to a handsome-
lv decorated carriage drawn bv four beauti-
fully caparisoned white horses. The pro-
cession moved through the principal streets
and finally brought up at the Peede House
where Mr. Douglass was elegantly enter
At 1:80 the procession was again formed
and conducted Mr. Douglass And Private
Dalzell. of Ohio, to a beautiful grove in the
suburbs of the town where not less than
10,000 people were assembled. Hon. Robert
Graham, candidate tor State Senator called
the meeting to order and nominated Mr.
Milton Roberts for Chairman, with a long
list of Vice Presidents.
Mr. Roberts thanked
the people for the
honor conferred, and in a
words introduced Private Dalzell, who made
one of his characteristic speeches
At the close ot Mr. Dalzell's speech the
chairman feelingly referred to Mr. Douglass
past life and services, and presented him to
the people. Round after round of applause
greeted the ''Old Man Eloquent" as he step
ped forward and bowed his acknowledgment
of the greeting. Mr. Douglass eloquently
contrasted this reception with the treatment
accorded him thirty-seven years ago, when
he attempted to speak on the slavery ques
tion. A mob bd assembled, and he was
not permitted to speak, From Nobles
ville he went to Pendleton, hoping
for better treatment; but there
the mob followed him and finding him on a
platform speaking, they tore it down, beat
his friends, knocked Mr. Douglass down,
broke his wrist, cut his head and left him
for dead. He was taken care of by kind
friends and sent away when able to travel
Space will not permit us to give even i
synopsis of Mr. Douglass' speech; suffice it to
say that the issues were eloquently and for
cibly stated and all patriots were adjured to
stand by the party of freedom and equal
rights. At the close of Mr. Douglass' speech
hundreds gathered around him and attested
their admiration bv a hearty shake of the
The day was one of the grandest, Nobles
ville ha3 ever seen. Porter and the ent're
ticket will come out of old Hamilton in Oc
tober with not less than 1,500 majority.
The Louisville Bulletin showed highly
commendable enterprise in issuing a double
sheet, last week, giving the full proceedings
or the irress convention, it got quite a
scoop on the Express. But then the latte
is a "society" journal, and rarely wakes up
on important occasions like newspapers do.
N. McRae, Wyebridge, Ontario, writes:
"I have sold large quantities of Dr. Thomas'
Eclectric Oil; it is used for colds, sore throat,
croup, etc.. and, in fact, for any affection of
the throat it works like magic. It is a sure
cure for burns, wounds and bruises."
"We, the members of Naomi Lodge No. G,
invite the public to participate with us in a
grand entertainment, to be given at the
Second Baptist church. Monday, September
13th, 1880. Admission, 10 cent.?. By order.
Xln. M. S. Duncan, Chairman Commit
tee; Mrs. M. Housley, W. M.; H. E. Davis,
StOp that Nalwine.
Wheezing with the Asthma, Bronchitis
or a simle cough is inexcusable when Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil the throat lacerating
and ear-disturbing complaint, and averts
the danger of Consumption, cease therefore,
to be a sufferer and a nuisance.
I. O. I. A fronts.
Rev, J. I. Winyard, D. D., and Mr. R. J.
Johnson are the authorized agents of the I.
0. 1 and have the authority to establish
lodges of that order. This order gives a
benefit of $500 to the widow of every de
ceased member, and thereby recommends
itself to all as a charitable institution.
Physicians Recommend it.
Your Thomas' Eclectric Oil commands a
large aad increasing sale, which it richly
merits. I have always found it exceedingly
helpful; I use it in all cases of Rhumatism,
as well as fractures ana dislocations, i
made use of it myself to calm the pains of a
broken leg with dislocation of the foot, and
in two days I was entirely relieved from
pain. J ua. uxjA u ma , ji. d.
4 Serpent Create Trouble mt m Basket
The congregations of two or three of the
Baptist churches went out to Fletcher's
grove last Sunday for the purpose of enjoj--
ing a basket meeting. One of the worship
ers states that after arriving on the grounds
they engaged in song and prayer till the
noon hour came round.
Clean table cloths were spread upon the
ground under the spreading trees, and at
FiKt it was announced that dinner was ready.
The worshipers arranged themselves around
the rustic table and were just entering upon
the feast when a large make dropped on the
tabla cloth from the branches of the tree
The scene that followed can not be described
Th table was abandoned in an Instant, and
the serpent left, to either help himself or
make for the weeds, decided to do the latter.
It is safe to say there was no more eating
under trees that day
For Sh.riir Mtrry Adnmi.
A erent hue and cry is being raised aeainst
Harry Adams by a few demagogues under
the auspices of the Democratic party. "We
have taken the trouble to investigate the
matter a little, and we are convinced that
there is no defection to amount to anything
among the Republicans. There is no better
man on the ticket than liarry Adams and
there is no valid reason for any Republican
to vote against him. We predict that when
the ballots are counted Harry Adams will
lead the ticket for Sheriff of Marion Countv.
We shall have more to say more on this
subject in our next.
Rev. Richard Titus returned home from
Conference last Wednesday evening, and
will be with us another year.
Mrs. Emily Roberts, of Cairo, 111., is visit-
ing ner motner, juts, i oung, ana ner sister,
Mrs. B. V. Mitchell.
Miss Tillie E. Bridges is spending a few
weeks with friends in Charleston.
The Garfield and Porter Club, of the
Northeast, has organized with the following
officers: Captain. Milton Robertson: First
Lieutenant, Richard Hunter: Second Lieu
tenant, Austin Brown; Color Seargent; J. II
Thomas; Drum Major, H. Limes.
Captain Rototso-, U the only third term
umu iU loow
That $15 mortgage beats well it
all the occurences of the century.
Dick Owens and Ed. Middleton loved
carving so well that they endeavored to
carve one another, last Sundv morning, but
were prevented by the timely interference
of some friend. Czak.
The Indianapolis Leader in entering its
second volume certainly presents a very
healthy appearance. We should say that it
bids fair to become to the central Western
States what the weekly Anglo-African was
about ntteen years ago. in its local news
from the neighboring cities of Cleveland,
Cincinnati, Evansville and hosts of smaller
burghs, it is all that can be desired. Peo
ple's Advocate. Washington, D. C.
Another Interview With
Lady She Likes Best t
Live in Wash-
Mrs. Grant was found to be delightfully
off-hand and pleasant. She talked right and
left and to many at a time, laughing and
chatting without cessation and apparently
"This will be your first visit to Denver?''
some one suggested inquiringly to her.
"No. indeed; I have been there twice be
'You are almost as great a traveler as the
'Yes; I generally go with him
'Were you with him much during the
"I was part of the time with him; but not
as the papers have represented. I had a
I paper sent me the other day with an article
marked, in which I was represented as being
mucn ueuer man x am ana as aoing many
things which were impossible, r or instance
it was stated that after a battle in which the
General was engaged I invariably hurried
io the front to be of what service I might
Now, that was not true at all. The General
would not have put up with it at all. He
would have been very angry if I had ap
peared at such a time, and I knew it.
'It was also stated that I had busied my
self in hunting out poor people upon whom
to bestow alms. That was also incorrect.
Enough such people always found me: I
did not have to seek them out. Then I was
reported as busying myself in seeking posi
tions for worthy young ladies in the Treas
ury Department, and for other applicants in
other places. Now, my husband would not
allow than. I did nothing of the kind to
I don't think in fact, I am sure I didn't
that in the whole two terms in which he was
President I obtained more than two appoint
ments. So, you see, the newspapers were
"I remember to have seen it stated that
long before, the war you often predicted that
your husband' would be President," inter
rupted some one.
"Yes, 1 know such statements have been
made, but they were utterly without founda
tion. I did not dream of my husband be
coming President any length of time before
he was actually called to the position. In
fact, I was not ambitious to have him fill
the position until they began to abuse him.
I was perfectly satisfied to have him remain
General of the Army. About two weeks
before the Convention which nominated him
I spoke to him about the reports that were
being circulated that he would receive the
nomination, and asked him if he thought he
would be nominated, and he said he thought
he would be, and that if he were chosen he
would be elected. I asked him if he th'ght
he could fill the office, and he replied that
he thought he could do so as weil as most
"You, of course, enjoyed your trip abroad,"
said some one, changing the subject.
Being led off in this direction, Mrs. Grant
talked very freely of her experience in the
far East and in Europe. She spoke of their
visit to various places, and told of their meet
ing with the great of the world. The Gen
eral, she said, had thought a great deal of
Gambetta, the French statesman. "Only yes
terday," she said, "he was reading of Gam
betta's recent success, and said he was glad
to see that the French were beginning to
show an appreciation of this reallv great
man." Oh, yes; they saw Prince Bismarck
and the Crown Prince of Germany. Both
were delightfully pleasant. Bismarck called
upon her, as he did also upon the General,
and they were dined at his house. This was
a rare experience so informal and agree
able; they were such pleasant people that
she was reminded of her home folks. The
Prince led her to the dressing room, and the
Princess folded her shawl about her as ten
derly as her mother could have done.
But of all places visited she enjoyed none
better than Japan. The people there were
anxious to learn ot the Americans and were
really progressive. . But to tell of all she
saw and enjoyed would require . too much
The visits to Mexico and New Mexico
were referred to with evidently delightful
recollections. She spoke of the Aztec pot
tery as a great curiosity. Had she met Gen
eral Lew Waljace? No; but she had read
his novel, "The Fair God, ' and had been
very much entertained by it. Turning to
her listeners, she asked had they read Judge
Tourgee's "A Fool's Errand?" Nearly all
nad. l bat, she thought an excellent thing.
The General had also read it, and pro
nounced it a very correct picture of the life
In reply to questions, Mrs. Grant stated
that they expected to reside at Galena for
the present. She would like very well to
live in Colorado, but if she could have her
preference gratified she would prefer Wash-
ington to any other place, principally be
cause of the great number of aquaintances
there. Did she not tire of making new ac
quaintances and seeing new faces? No;
neither did the General. They had been
living such a life for th wt twenty years
and they had become used to it. Here the
the train drew up to the depot; the General's
"Jap" brought in the General's silk hat, and,
without consultinc the General, took the
slouch from his head and put the silk in its
place, and retired.
TJOOT3 AND SHOES
W. TIITEWII.ER A
22 East Washington Street.
Dealer in All kiDda of ConfectUti riB.
etc.. No. 470 Virginia avenue.
W. A. i: I. X. PAT r I SOX,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists, 100 East Wahiug
ton St. Surgical Instruments a specialty.
TV. II. ALLEX A CO.,
Cor. PennsylTania and Market Streets, opp. PostorUce
L. I-:. itioRitisox,
Manofactorer and Dealer in Robber Goods, 22 West
And mannfactnrers of Campaign Shirts, Caps, Capes,
etc.. So. 4b west Washington street, (opposite
EAS AND GROCERIES.
City Tea and Grocery Store, 4 North
strictly for cash.
WATCrTES AT (KTT TEWETRV ern
W AiwflAw, wLUv&u, Uli WlillAlf 610
Ho, 103 Indiana Ave-
(Corner Mississippi Street.)
SRepairing promptly attended to. All work
Warranted. Gold and Silver l lating done to order
Bowen, Stewart & Co
FANGT PAPERS, Etc
18 W. Washington St
INDIANAPOLIS, J NO.
J. H. P. TOMPKINS,
190 Indiana Avenue,
And De' -er in
PanV EunUGS AND MEDICINES,
No Stale Goods Kept on Hand.
Special attention paid to the compounding of pre
scriptions at all hours, day and night.
WHEN YOU WANT PURE AND FRESH
ICE C E .A. 3X
FOR PARTIES, ETC., GIVE
A trial. He makes bis own fcoods and warrants
174 I.VDIAXA AYEXITE.
74 West Market Street.
The best accomroodationi, and the cheapest rates
Fine Sleeping Apartment and Parlors with all mod'
rn conveniences. A good place for strangers.
W. W. HOOVER,
Dealer in Staple and FaDcy
J. P. MAUER & SON.
Produce, Flour and Peed,
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS,
Corner Blake and Elizabeth Streets
INDIANA STATE FAIR
AUCTION SALE OF
On the Fair Grounds on MONDAY SEPTEMBER
at 2 o'clock p. m.
Bidi to furnish BAND MUSIC fonr days of the Stats
Fair, commencing September 27, will be re
ceived up to September 6, at the
BBACH & BIBB
DEALERS IN IMPORTED
COOL BEER ON DRAUGHT
17o OS irorth Illinois St.
LACE CURTAINS, SHADES.
THE CHEAPEST PLACE
19 West Washington Street.
SEE THEM BAKE AND THEN BOY ONE AND TßY IT.
H1. P. SMITH & GO.,
IVo. 35 IVortli Illinois Street.
CHEAP BREAD. CHEAPER THAW FLOUR.
If you desire the best and CHEAPEST BREAD, ask your Grocer for
Bryce's Large-Sized Five Cent Loaves.
BRYCE'S " VIENNA BREAD " and BRYCE'S BOSTON BREAD are equally cheap.
Bryce's Bread and Bryce's Butter Crackers are unexcelled as to quality.
STT pi'firinii W. H, POTTER,
Mi 1 1 1 kl I Photographer,
I I m I I I U I Cor- Washington and IIÜLoii tits.,
10 Clay pool Block, INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
E. R. BAGBY r.
Begs leiiYC lo inform the pub
lic that he has opened,
At So. 20 Indiana km, 25 ""fRIE"!
A U li, U.VK OF M 1
Gents' Furnishing Goods
Call and examine his Stock
OT-A. IVTES BOGERT.
A3 W. WaxhitiKtoii Kl., Batet Hotel,
IX D TAX AIM) LIS.
Larcest and bet nortment of TraTolioe Baza.
Trunks, Knglitsh Sole-leather Trunks, Valines, Oarjt
iiHga, L.ames ures iruuKs, traveling i runts, Etc.
IiEPAIRING NEATLY LONE.
Fi MILLINERY ESTABLISHMENT
Tbe Best and Cheapest place in this City to
buy Millinery Goods of every
52 NORTH ILLINOIS STREET.
H adquarlers for Complete
-MANUFACTURED BT THE
46 WEST WASHINGTON ST.,
(Opposite Occidental Hotel.)
P.S. This EalnMU)min t.
i u a,aa7 vuij v v. au u
State IUriliRhiDfr of tmir r.wn mtnnfarhir PmnlAl
Outfits), WILL SAVE CLUBS rroflt bv callios
and Inspecting their handsome and appropriate de-sign.
TO BUY THEM IS AT
J P. & W. W. WEAVER.
Undertakers and Furnishers,
33 N. Illinois St., Y. M C. A. B'ld'g,
low as to? othr establishment in the
m-t Vi vm full tin 4 ir.ok. .! Tf.a A
i petent attendant at both Office a day aad ciht.
Indian Botanic Physician
LATE OP LONDON, ENGLAND,
The most successful catarrh, nng and throat doc
tor in America, is permanently located at tin- cor
ner or Illinois and Louisiana stnets, Indianapolis,
Indiana, where lie will examine all diseases, and
tell the complaint without asking a single qnestio.
C'oDiultation Free, in either German or English.
PEBNANEHT CURE 4 !
Pr. Ree res warrants a permanent ' cure of th
following diseases: Pile an 1 tumors, itching and
protruding, cared without piu or iMtiamcnti; can
cers cured in all tbeir forms about the knife or eirk
ness of the patient. The Doctor has cured hun
dred of this dreadfnl ranker of the human body,
which baa baffled the accumulated skill of ages.
Ilia reiuedi s excel anything known to medical sci
ence. Me defies the world to briny him a case where
there is sufficient vitality to sustain thesjstera, that
he can not cure. Any person wishing farther infor
mation or treatment, iihouM gire hi n a call. Kheu
niatiam cured and warranted to atay enred in every
AH forma or Blood and Ski i njseascit "
are Permanently Care !
Such as tetter, salt rheum, scrfoU or syphilitic
sores, strictures, seminal weakness or sperms ti-rtifva,
primary and secoudsrv
chronic venereal, kidney or urinary dioeases of either
oca, jujhj or oiu, no matter now Lad. He cliallcusres
a comparison with any physician in Aniftica in cur
ing these diseases. Lm of mini ,ut..,uJ ii..
Doctor can refer to hundreds thus affected h credit
their present existence to being cured ' by Lim. All
noun, umu-marss an trickles removed. Also, all
the various diseases of the eye and ear.
FOB THE LADIES ONLY!
A lady, at any period of life, from childhood to the
grave, may, if ill, suffer from one or more ol the fol
lowing diseases, which the Doctor will positively
cure: Liver comulaint. indisvstion of the stomach.
nervous weaknesses, lung diseases, etc., prolapsus of
the vagina or womb. leucorrhea or whites. autver-
aion, retroversion, antiplexion, retroflexion, r ulcer-
ation of this organ, sick headache, rh nennt Uni aui
sciatic pains. . lropy permanently cured in a short
time without tapping.
Call or write to tlse office. cr. Illlmolsi
and Loalalaraa atreet. IndlaoaDolls.
Private medical aid. All diseases of a secret nature
speedily cured. If in trouble call or write perfectly
ANT CASE OF WHIKT HABIT CUBED IN