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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, January 03, 1883, Image 8

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EXTRAORDINARY
REDUCTIONS
IT MEANS BUSINESS.
210 Dozen Harris’ Best Kid
Gloves.
5-Hook at #I.OO. regular price #2.00.
r t Hook at $1.25, regular price $2.25.
45 I ,>ozen Jouvin Black Kid
Gloves.
6-Button at sl, regular price $2.25.
50 Doz. Undressed Mosquitaire
Gloves.
75 cents, regular price $1.25.
Full Line Mosquitaire in Terra Cotta, Tan and
Opera Shades.
A complete line of Gents’ Kid Gloves for
Opera, Party ar.d Street Wear.
All our Winter Gloves, Underwear, and Wool
Hosiery at reduced prices to c.loae.
L. S. AYRES & CO.,
INDIANAPOLIS.
N. B.—Sweeping reductions in our Cloak De
partment. HP* TE LEPHONE.
HOLIDAY GOODS.
Fine Perfumes ar.d Toiled Articles.
Hair, Cloth, Tooth and Nall Brushes.
Combs, Dressing Cases. Nail Sets.
Fine Cologne Bottles, Fancy Goods,
1 And all articles wanted for the Toilet.
BROWNING & SLOAN,
Apothecaries’ Hall.
WEST & KRAUSS,
THE
HIT IRT MAKERS
AND
MENS’ FURNISHERS
Os Indianapolis,
SUCCESSORS TO
EDDY&WEST
Nos. 2G and 28 N. Pennsylvania St.
THE NE W YORK ST 0 RE
(ESTABLISHED 1853.)
CLO A K
DEPARTMENT.
We desire to inform our friends that our en
lre line of
CLOAKS
HAS BEEN
-Marked Down!
Every Cloak Marked in Plain Figures at the
New Lower Prices.
PETTIS, BASSETT & CO.
THE CITY'S INTERESTS.
Some Legislation that Will lie Asked For
by the Indianapolis Delegation.
Another meeting of the members of the General
Assembly from this county, the legislative com
mittee of the City Council, and the city attor
ney, was held, last night, for the consideration
of bills relating to the interests of the city gov
ernment, which will be presented during the
forthcoming session of the Legislature. Among
the proposed bills, about the most important is
one amending section 53 of the charter, giving
greater power to the Common Council
in the matter of licensing and taxing
private vehicles, as well as pub
lic, and imposing a tax not in excess of
$5 upon all wagons outside the corporate limits,
which, regularly visit the city. It further pro
vides for a license upon ail hotels, restaurants,
theaters, loan offices, traveling shows, scaven
gers, gunpowder, drugstores where liquors are
sold, etc. A bill has also been prepared giving
the city power to impose a tax. not in excess of
$5, upon all street-care. It is further proposed
to prescribe a penalty for converting property
into government bonds for tlie purpose of avoid
ing city taxation, and also require per
sons injured upon public streets by negligence
when intending *o bring suit for the recovery of
damages to tile notice within thirty days after
the uccident occurs. It is proposed to euuct a
law giving the city the power to levy a tax of
ten cents on the f 100 in addition to the ninety
cents levy, for a siuking fund to be applied on
the payment of city’s indebtedness. Tne amount
which could auuuall.v be realized by such tax
would be about $30,000, it is estimated. The
measures are all regarded with favor
by. the members of the General
A?se<Kl !y ; and will be introduced in both
bouses simultaneously, for the purpose of hsirry-
Ing legislation. It is probable that another bill
will soon be prepared, giving the Hoard of Alder
men the right to originate legislation and to rep
resentation on the. official boards. One of the
provisions of this law will I* 3 * that that the party
In the minority shall bo entitled to one member
on each of the official boards.
*,*Don’t take pills, and other mercurials that
poison the system, but by using Kidney-Wort re
store the natural notion of all the organs. Those
that have used it agree that it is by far the best
medicine known. Its uoUou is prompt, thorough
tnd lasting.
LEGISLATIVE MATTERS.
All the Members Here Preparatory to
the Party Caucuses To-night.
The Talk About the Hotels Regarding Can
didates—The Governor’s Appointing
Power to Gt> to the Legislature.
The preparations for the meeting of the Legis
lature are now about complete, and all the mem
bers are here or will be to-day, preparatory to
the party caucuses which will he held to-niglit.
The scenes about the hotels yesterday were
those of unusual activity. .The office and cor
ridors of the Grand were crowded all day and
until an early hour this morning. A majority of
the members, and nearly all the candidates are
stopping at this house, aud they make things
exceedingly lively.
Ad zen or more ladies who are aspirants for
tlie|State librarianship, occupied the parlors
and reception rooms, ami one or two, bolder
than the rest, even penetrated Into the busy
office below. At the New-Denison and Bates
Houses there were also large representations-
The couteats for the various offices have been
c arried on in a phenomenally friendly spirit
thus far, the only hitter feeling manifested being
in the fight against Richard Huncheon for door
keeper of the Senate, and it was made livelier
yesterday by the arrival of ox-Senator Wintei
bothum, Huncheou’s chief supporter, and a
“hustler” politically who is trying to
get even with Senator Hutchinson, of
Laporte county, for alleged infidility during
the last campaign. But few combinations have
as yet beeu made, but to-day Is expected to be
productive of disastrous results iu this particu
lar. The out counties are making a strong es-:
fort to leave the aspirants for Indianapolis out
in the cold, but whether they will succeed In this I
remains to be seen. There is an unusually large [
number ot candidates for all the offices, and the
result of the oaucusee to-night may please a
few, but it will be gall and wormwood to the
majority.
The contest for the speakership of the House
became less complicated yesterday by the with
drawal of Hon. Horace Heffron, of Washington
county, who had been a prominent candidate for
the position. Mr. Heffron yesterday stated to a
Journal reporter that there was another can- i
didate from his distriot (Mr. Gibson, of Clarke,)
for the place, and he did not desire to split up
the vote; besides, he did not care muoh for the
speakership. W. D. Bynum, of this county, is the
most formidable candidate, and last night it was
evident that he would be nominated, unless the
other candidates made a direct combina
tion against him, and this they are
not likely to do. Gibson is the
next strongest candidate, ami in the event of a
coalition, he will probably be the lucky candi
date. Mr. McMullen, of Dearborn and Moody,
of DeKalb, both have a considerable following,
and claim to have yet undeveloped strength,
but the winner will have to beat Mr. Bynum. 111
the event of the latter’s nomination, the chances
of the other candidates from this county for the
various offices will be considerably decreased,
aud thus complicate the contest somewhat.
For the Republican nomination, Mr. Wright, of
Grant; Mr. Wiley, of Benton; Mr. Stewart, of
Ohio; Mr. Frazier, of Kosciusko and Mr. Hus
ton, of Fayette, are prominently mentioned.
Last night there was a gonearl feeling among
the Republican members that Mr. Huston should
receive the nominatiou. on account of his excel
lent record and prominence iast session,
and it would not be surprising if he were nomi
nated on the first ballot.
Last night the report gained credence that Mr.
Moody hail withdrawn from the contest for The
speakership, and Gibson’s friends were corre
spondingly jubilant, claiming that this would
elect their man. The minor was authoritatively
deniod, however, by Moody’s supporters, who
claimed that, though slightly disfigured, he was
still in the ring.
THE GOVERNOR’S APPOINTMENTS.
A Journal reporter yesterday asked Senator
Brown, from Jackson county, whether the
Senate would confirm the appointments made
by Governor Porter for the boards
of the various benevolent, institutions: “I think
not,” said Mr. Brown, “aud I don’t see why it
should. The party in power in the Legislature
is held responsible for the conduct of the iusti
tut ions, aud theie is no good reason why it
should not govern them entirely.”
“What will be done about the matter?”
“A bill will be passed taking the appointments
away from the Governor and giving them to the
Legislature. I have the draft of such a bill in
my pocket now, and will introduce it at my
first opport unity. I think there is no
doubt of its passage, and at an early
dale. In mv opinion, by the 20th inat., there
will be Democrats appointed to all these posi
tions by means ofi this legislation, and they will
be able aud qualified men.
In tins connection it may be remarked that a
number of Democrats are already at work to se
cure this position. Hon. John Fishback is a can
didate for re-election, and his most formidable
opponents are A. F. Armstrong, of Kokomo, aud
Dr. Harrison, of Lebauou.
LEGISLATIVE NOTES.
The prison directors ami State Librarian will
not be chosen to-night, but at a joint caucus to
be held in a few days, the date not jet being
fixed.
Mr. Fred Harper, of Madison, is in the city,
seeing what his chances are for the office of
director of tue Southern prison. He hasn’t found
out yet.
Senator Brown thinks that the nominations
will be about as follows: Bynum, speaker; Ed
wins, clerk; Peele, assistant: Kelly, secretary,
and Huncheon (sure thing), doorkeeper of the
Senate.
There is no doubt that Will A. Peele will re
ceive the nomination tor assistant secretary of
the House, as there is no opposing candidate as
yet. and there is little probability of one being
developed. #
John M. Goar, of the New Castle Democrat, is
making a srrong fight for the assistant secre
taryship of the 8 mate. Ed E. Davis, of Vermil
lion, aud Max Dembufsky, of Elkhart, are the
lcadtug opponents.
Colonel W, W, Tuley, of New Albany, who has
been nomiuaied by the Democracy to succeed
the late Henry S. Perrette in the Legislature, is
in the city engaging quarters, his election, as lie
claims, being assured.
R. B. Sears, of Vermilion county, who was as
sistant secretary of the Senate at the last, ses
sion, and who proved to be an efficient and ac
commodating member, will probably receive the
Republican caucus nomination for secretary, as
no opposition to him has yet been developed.
There will be a oaucus of the Republican mem
bers of the House of Representatives in the
United States Court-room this evening, begin
ning at 7:30 o’clock. The Democrats will cau
cus at the same hour in the legislative halls in
the Court-house, and a stormy time is antici
pated over some of the minor offices.
I'.d E. Davis, sou of ex-Senutor Davis, of Ver
million county, is the leading candidate for as
sistant secretary of the Senate, but he is being
bitterly opposed by the John K. Lamb crowd,
from Teire Haute, the enmity being tile result
or a local fight in the Ninth district, the outcome
of which is as yet extremely doubtful.
Ex-Senator Winterbotham, who is here wont
ing like a beaver for Huncheon, was asked by a
Journal reporter if he thought there would be
any legislation on the management of the pris
ons. He said he did not, although he understood
an effort would be made to do away with the let
ting out of convict labor, but be thought this
would not be successful.
There are about twenty candidates for State
Librarian, a majority of whom are ladies.
There is an evident feeling among many of the
members to elect a real man this time, and if
this should generally prevail, Richard O. Johu
nou, of this citv, has a good chance. Among the
ladies, Mrs. Foster, of Fort Wayne, widow of
the ex-senator from Allen, has the strongest sup
port, with Miss Collis, of Martinsville, and Miss
Porter, of Boone county, next lu favor. Mrs.
Hibben, of this city, is already meeting with
considerable encouragement, aud the other
ladies are hopeful aud cheerful.
For secretary of tlie Senate there are numer
ous candidates, and the contest is extremely
vigorous. Yesterday morning it was thought
that A. I). Kelly, of Terre Haute, had the inside
track, but during the day there seemed to be a
slight change In the sentiment in favor of either
H H. Francis, of Michigan City, or W. F. A.
Bernliamer, of this city. The latter's
chances depend somewhat upon the
defeat of Bynum for Speaker of the
House and this is sUtogither an uncertain event.
Francis is strongly supported in the Northern
part of the State, while Kelly claims Senator
Voorliees’ support, but this is strongly denied.
The other candhlates are Fruuk Trisseli, of Ham
ilton; Jobu H. Poole, of Newton, and F. A. Smith,
of Madison. Major Den*bufsky, of Elkhart, is
making a strong tight for the assistant socreta
TIIE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1883.
rysliip, but there is a probability that this office
will go to oue of the defeated candidates for the
leadiug posiiion.
THE CITY’S AFFAIRS.
Annual Reports of Clerk .Wagner and Treas
urer Wasson.
The city clerk’s report for December showed
the following drafts on the treasury for the
month: Board of Health, $205; bridges, $45 50;
city assessor’s department, $104.20; city engi
neers department, $108.70; city dispensary,
$273.00; city hall, $03.90; city hospital aud
branch, $1,110.20; ciry treasurer’s percentage,
$l3O 32; tiro department, $7,259,83; gas, $5,-
411.25; incidentals, $217.35; judgments and
costs, #9.05; marketmaster’s fees, $180.78;
parks, $134; policedeparuusrt, $4,172.33; print
ing, $209.80; salary. sewers, $1,600;
station-houses, $184.38; street improvements,
$0,004.77; street opening aud vacation, $20.50;
street cleaning, $43.87; street repairs, $776,50;
bridge repairs, $375.33; sewer cleaning, #203,50;
water rent, $7,039; total, $30,884.55.
School fund, $423.12; Tomlinson estate,
repairs, etc., #193.71, grand total $37,501.38.
The city treasurer makes the following report
of receipts aud disbursements for December:
Balance on hand Dec. 1, $04,370.71: received
for uuctiou licenses, $45; benefits, SBS; coal
licenses, $34; dog licenses, $1; express licenses,
$4.90; fines and fees, $393.02: hack licenses,
sl4: hucksters’ licenses, $7; interest on Belt
1 railroad bonds, $15,000: liquor licenses, $1,443; :
inarkelinaster's fees, $229.05; peddlers’ licens
es, $44; Mutual Union Telegraph Company’s
pole tax, $350; sale Fire Department old mate
rial, $0.00; show licenses, $09.40; taxes delin
quent, #9,570.43; time warrants, $49,100: total,
$140,783 21. Disbursements: Board of Health,
#180; bridge repairs, $831.90; bridges,
#45.45 city assessor’s department, SIO4. ‘JO:
city engineer’s department, $108.70;
city Dispensary, #273.90; city hall,
$01.48; City Hospital and branch, sl,-
007.33; elections, $2; fire, $7,239 03; g.s, $5,-
411.28; incidentals, $183.40; judgments and
costs, $9.05; marketinaster’s fees, $180.78;
parks, $134; police department, $4,100.33;
printing, $209.80; salary, $142.50; sewers, sl,-
066; sewer cleaniug, $210.90; station houses,
#185.38; street improvements, $6,005.03: street
repairs, $943; water rent, $7,039; street clean
ing, 51.74; percentage, $130.32. Balauce on
hand Jau. 1. 1883, $103,474.08.
Tomlinson estate*—Balauce ou hand, Dec. -1,
$55,241.21; receipts for rent, $147.10; sale of 17
feet of ground on east Ohio street, part of lot 0,
square 36, $1,700; disbursed for n-.paira ami
printing, $175.35; balance on hand, Jan. 1,
1883, $56,913.02.
Additional City Hall fund—Balance on hand
Jan. 1, 1883, $1,102.93.
City Baptists in Council.
For several mouths past there has been a
growing conviction upon the part of many 0/ the
Baptists of the city in favor of some sort of an
organization whose object shall be the cultiva
tion of each other’s acquaintance aud tl*e de
velopment of Baptist interests In the city. Upon
the suggestion of several brethren, a meeting
preliminary to this eml was held last night at
the North Baptist Church. The attendance was
Quite large.
Rev.D. D. Read, of the North Church, pre
sided, and addressee were made as follows:
“The North Church Retrospective,” by C. I*.
Jacobs; “The North Church Prospective and
Baptist Interests,” by Dr. H. C. Mable; “The
First Church, its Relation to the Home Field,”
by Judge D. V. Burns; “Suggestions for the
Future,” by Rev. G. H. Elgin. Excellent music
was furnished by the choir of the North Church.
The following committee was appointed to
report at a Subsequent meeting upon the advisa
bility of organizing a Baptist social union:
Rev. G H. Elgin, chairman; Dr. H. C. Mabie,
Judge D. V. Burns, Rev. 1. N. Clark, J. W.
Thompson, Rev. D. D. Read, J. J.W. Billingsley,
Rev. B. F. Putt, L C. Johnson, Rev. A. Boelter
and H. Westphal. This committee will meet to
morrow at 2i. m. in the office of the Indiana
Baptist, 31 'J'harpe Block.
The meeting last night was very enthusiastic,
and the movement is regarded as one of great
imporlauce to the Baptists of this city.
An Official Opinion.
In reply to an inquiry relative to tliecquestion
whether or not a subordinate officer in the uni
form rank of Knights of Pythias could hold a
field position without resigning his subordinate
office, General James R. Carnahan yesterday re
ceived a letter from John P. Linton, the su
preme chancellor of the order, aud his interpre
tation of the constitution will be of considerable
interest to Knights. In reply to
the question, Mr, Linton says that
“Under article iv of the constitution of the uni
form rank, establishing the grand division,
there is no provision which renders an officer of
a division ineligible to any office in a grand di
vision. Any qualified Sir Knight may, there
fore, bold ut the same time an office in a subor
dinata division and in a grand division, and ex
erclsethe functions of both offices, except when
his grand division is parading or drilling, when
he should assume uis position as an officer of the
grand division.”
The Grand .Jury.
The Marlon county grand jury met yesterday
and organized by electing Oliver Johnson fore
man and Sylvester clerk. Judge Nor
ton delivered a lengthy charge, which was some
thing in the nature of a departure from the
routine affair. He directed the attention of the
jury especially to the investigation of cases of
alleged kleptomania, and urged the returning of
indictments in all such cases. He also inti
mated rather broadly that the jury might do
well to keep their eyes open for irregularities in
the appropriation of fees and salaries by county
officers, and urged them To make diligent “in
quiry into all anuses of this character* Let the
ax fali,” lie sain, “when it will. If anj| shall he
refractory and refuse to find a bill w4ici there is
good ground, we ourselves undertake to halt
justice and 1 hereby make ourselves criminals,
and the fault will be upon our heads.”
Before tlie Coroner.
Coroner Maxwell yesterday took the testimony
of Conductor Hill, Kugineer Hoffman aud a
hrakeiuun of the train which killed Mrs. La
Roche at Bnghtwood last Tuesday, and also that
of the daughter-in-law of the deceased and her
lady companion. The trainmen say that the
customary warning signals were given at the
crossing near which deceased was killed, and
the others deny flatly that any were gb en. Ad
ditional testimony will be taken to-day.
Coroner Maxwell returned a verdict yesterday
to the effect that Martin Riley, who died recently
at the California House, caine to his dvath from
alcoholism and chronic gastritis, the latter caused
by the former.
A Mrs. Donlan, living on Sinker avenue, died
yesterday under peculiar circumstances, and the
coroner will investigate to-day.
Have Your Gas Meters Tested
Private Gas Meter Inspector George H. Greg
ory, of Chicago, will begin the inspecting of
meters for Cincinnati and Indiunapolis. Mr.
Gregory is highly recommended by an the lead
ing business men nml corporal ions or Chicago,
Milwaukee, Cincinnati and New York city.
Having established agencies In the above cities,
Mr. Gregory reports having found meters which
registered 20 per cent, more gas than passed
through them, and from a teat of 500 meters 230
were found to register incorrectly, causing the
consumer to pay as high as S2O per mouth'more
for gas than ho should.
Holiday Greetings that Pay-
During the past year the advertisement of
Flemming A’ Merriutn, Commission Merchants,
Chicago, has regularly appeared in our coliiinus.
This firm has just sent out to their customers, in
shape or holiday greetings, the December profits,
together with full statement of their Fund W,
* inch has paid regular monthly profits to Its
patrons for the past year, lu fact, for the past
twenty months. For those who desire.small or
medium speculative Investments, this enterpris
ing firm offer superior facilities aud induce
ments.
Sleigh-Bells and Skates.
Good assortment of sleigh-bells, sktftes, ulster
sleds. A few sets brass fire-irons, coal-hods,
etc., left, at reduced prices to close out. Try one
of the Norton check door-spriugs, the only good
thing of the kind made.
Hii.i>kbjiani> & Fugate,
35 South Meridian street.
SS
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A marvel of nnrlfv.
strength and wholesomeness. More noono'nical than
tlie ordmarv kinds, and cannot he sol I in competition
with the multitude of low test, short weight, alum or
Phosphatep w lers. Bold only in cans. ROY A L HA K*
IN< 1 OW DKIt CO., 1 'Jo Wall street. New York.
NOVELTIES
IN
FALL AID HOLIDAY GOODS.
Hungarian, Bohemian and Carlsbad Faieuce
in Vases, Jugs, Urns, Plaques, etc.
Paris Barbotine Vases ami fancy pieces.
Dresden China and Augustus Rex iu Cups,
Saucers, Plates and Figures.
French Bisque in Figures and Flowers.
These goods are new, very desirable and low
priced.
Our stock in Watches. Diamonds Chains,
Bracelets, novelties in Jewelry and Silver Goods,
is the largest in the city. Call and examine
goods and prices before purchasing elsewhere.
BINGHAM,
WALK &. MAYHEW,
No. 12 E. Washington St.
1883
NEW MUSIC BOOKSI
MINSTREL SONGS,
OLD and NEW, is a collection of those songs
which are the people’s favorites. Words often
urrunt nonsense, but the melodies some of the
sweetest aud best in the world. The success of
the season, and !s selling rapidly. A fine, large
volume, pages f 1 sheet music size.
Ninety-four 8 gs, including “Old Folks at
Home,” and all of Foster’s best. “Old Uncle
Ned,” “Rosa Lee,” "Kentucky Home;’' also
“Lilly Dale,” “Twinkling Stars,” and, in fact, a
large part of the popular favorites of the lust
thirty years. $2 plain; $2.50 cloth.
Very easy instruction hooks, with very enter
taining airs for practice, are Winner’s
IDEAL METHODS
For Violin, For Guitar,
For Piano, Price of For Cabinet Organ,
For Cornet, For Accordion,
For Flagelot, each For Clarinet,
For Fife, For Banjo,
For Flute. 75 cts.
Simple instructions, and nearly 100 tunes in
each.
Gounod’s REDEMPTION. #l.
Only edition with Gounod's orchestration.
Balfe’S BOHEMIAN GIRL, #l.
Only copy with Libretto and Business.
MUSICAL FAVORITE. (Just out.) New’book
of Beuud Music. Fine selection of Piano Pieces.
$2 plain; $2.50 cloth.
OLIVER DiTSON <Sc CO.,
BOSTON.
C. 11. DITSON & CO,, 843 Broadway, New York.
THE ROSE POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE,
A School of Practical Science,
TERRE HAUTE, IND.,
Will open fur the reception of a class of twenty
five students in Mechanical Engineering ou
Tuesday, the Oth of March 18S3, when can
didates for admission will be examined. On
Wemlvsday, 7th of March, dedicatory exercises
will be held at the Institute, and on Thursday,
March 8, the school duties will begin. The open
ing class will be graduated after a course of
three-and-a-half years, and will be selected from
the most proficient among the applicants. The
course of study which will, in general, rpquire
four years, will comprise all branches necessary
to thorough training in someone of the practi
cal sciences, and will embrace Mathematics
from Algebra, beginning with Quadratic equa
tions, to the Integral Calculus, Chemistry, gen
eral and analytical; Geology, Mineralogy,
Metallurgy, Civil, Topographical and Mechani
cal Enginering. Physics, Drawing, French, Ger
man, English Literature and History. Ample
facilities will be afforded for laboratory and
other practice in all departments demanding it,
including a completely equipped manufacturing
shop lor training in Mechanical Engineering.
Applications tor admission, and all inquiries,
should be addressed to Dr. CHARLES O.
THOMPSON. President of the Faculty, or to
SAMUEL 8. EARLY, Secretary of the Board of
Managers,
Terre Haute, Dec. 30, 1882.
LUMBER.
CUTLER & SAVIDGE LUMBER COMP’Y,
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
BUILDING LUMBER,
Fencing, Shingies, Etc.
OFFICE AND YARDS:
ISI to 161 S. East Street.
The attention of persons desiring to lease a first
class
HOTEL, RESTAURANT OR CONFECTIONERY
Is respectfully called to
English’s Magnificent Hotel
AND
OPERA-HOUSE BLOCK,
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.,
Now ready for rent. The Hotel and Restaurant
are provided with spacious parlors, dining
rooms, kitchens, elevators, electric lights, and
every modern improvement, and with over one
hundred sleeping rooms. Also for rent, several
FIRST-CLASS STORK ROOMS. Also, the
CHURCH ROOMS and FURNITURK
Now occupied by Plymouth Church Society. For
further information address
WM. H. ENGLISH.
INDIANAPOLISPAPER WAREHOUSE.
Sheathing Paper
FOR LINING HOUSES.
HUBBARD & ANDERSON,
No. 127 S. Meridian St.
GREAT REDUCTIONS
Before invoicing we will offer Special Bargains In each
Department. Our Cloak Stock is very large, and the goods
must be sold. Low prices will move them.
REDUCED PRICES FOR UNDERWEAR.
Men’s White Shirts reduced from 75c to 60c.
Men’s White Shirts reduced from $1 to 75c.
Men’s Scarlet Shirts reduced from $1.35 to sl.
Men’s Scarlet Shirts reduced from $2.00 to $1.65.
Ladies’ White Shirts reduced Irom 75c to 55c.
Ladies’ White Shirts reduced from SI.OO to 75c.
Ladies’ Scarlet Shirts reduced from $1.65 to $1.25.
Ladies’ Scarlet Shirts reduced from $2.25 to $1.75.
Boys’ and Misses’ goods all reduced.
Great Clearance Sale of Remnants of Silks, Dress Goods,
Linens, Flannels, Embroideries, Laces and Ribbons, Blankets
and Flannels at reduced prices. We have marked down stock
in each Department, and are bound to make a lively trade
through January. Call and see tor yourselves.
J. W. HESS & CO.,
Nos. 12 and 14 W. Washington St.
Gas Stoves.
900 NOW IN USE IN THE CITY.
They Give Perfect Satisfaction.
No Kindling Required. No Coal to Carry.
No Ashes to Remove.
Prices from $2 to sl6.
On exhibition and for sale by the
GAS COMFY,
No. 47 S. Pennsylvania St.
THE CHEAPEST NEWSPAPER
IN THE WEST, THE
WEEKLY INDIANA STATE JOURNAL
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
Ninety cents In clubs of five aud over.
STAMMERING
Successfully treated at Chicago School of
Speech, 04 North Ada Sfc., Chicago, Til. Methods
rational. Results permanent. Circular on ap
plication to 8. 8. HUKLBUT, Director.
ST. AUGUSTINE HOTEL,
ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA.
Open December until May. Leadiug first-class
Hotel at this popular winter resort.
E. E. VAILL, Proprietor.
WE SAVE YOU THE DEALER’S PROFIT.
Indiana Paper Compa’y,
MANUFACTURERS.
No. 23 E.Maryland Street. Wm. O. De VAY, Agent.
The paper upon which the JOURNAL is printed is furnished by this company.
Select Your Presents from this List.
Sleds, Wagons, Children’s Knives and Forks, Toy Tools and Tool Chests. Brass Fire Seta,
Coal Vases, Ice and Roller Skates, Sleigh Bells. Plated Knives, Forks and Spoons; Table
Knives, Fruit Knives. Nut Picks. Nut Cracks, Carving Knives in seta. Toilet Cases, Sclsaora
in Cases, Razors in cases. The finest assortment ot Pocket Knives, all warranted—the best
and without an equal. Each pocket knife put up in a neat box without extra charge. See
our liue of Holiday Goods.
VAJEN & NEW, Gt Fast Washington Street.
Subscribe for the Weekly liiiliaua State Journal.
M ILLER B
CALL ON THE
Lacroix Middlings Purifier Cos.,
Nos. 79 to 8S South Pennsylvania Street,
For Middlings Purifiers, Boltina Chests, CentrifiiK.it Selves, Aspirators aud Graders’ Wheat
Brushes, Bolting Cloth and Millers’ Supplies generally.
CROWN JEWEL FLOUR.
Get it at your Grocer’s. It is the Best.
ONLY $1 PER YEAR,
THE
WEEKLY INDIANA STATE JOURNAL.
SEND FOR IT.
A.. L. WRIGHT & CO.
SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
Piano Covers, Table Scarfs, Red Sets, Lace Curtains, Portieres, Rugs, Mats, Oil Cloths, and
every thing that is used for interior decorations. (
Nos. 47 and 49 S. Meridian Street. 1
C.A.IRP.ETS. WALL PAPER.
Y
NEW YEAR’S CALLING CARDS.
DIARIES FOR 1888.
Physician Visiting Lists for 1883.
CATHCART, CLEL AND & GO.
26 E. Washington Street, Indianapolis.
Cards written to order.
g-i-u.-j j- .-■■■ li—
C. F. SCHMIDT,
BREWER AND BOTTLER OF
Lager Beer,
South End of Alabama St., Indianapolis.
attention paid to shipping on al}
railroads.
CHARLES V AYKH k CO:
MABK9, DOMINOS,
BKAKDS, MUSTACHE*,
MASQUERADE TRIMMINGS,
GOLD AND SILVER LACES,
STARS, SPANGLES, BELLS.
29 and 31 W. Washington St.
GRAND HOTEL^
INDIANAPOLIS. IND.
Passenger elevator and all modern eon van
iences. Leading Hotel of the city, and strictly
first-class. Rates, #2.50, $3 and $3.50 per daja
The latter price including bath.
GEO. J?\ PFINGST, Proprietor-

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