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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, March 29, 1888, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015679/1888-03-29/ed-1/seq-8/

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Whether it t "fair" outside, we can promise a
"fair" inside. We provide it regularly, and then as
rcgnlarly the "fair" come to meet it. and thus it is
pood for all concerned; and this week the meeting will
tsppen. on
good feiday;
Polio wing will bo special points of observation;
Cream Table Damask at 50c. worth 85e.
Whit Goods at tict, worth iysc.
White Oods at 14c, worth 25c.
Summer Silks at 39c, 44c, 4Ue and C4e the best
artrain in this line of roods we have ever ottered.
Colored Rha!ami. all silk. at88e, worth $1.25.
In Ribbons the largest and best assortment and the
lowest prices in al new styles and shades, from a
No. 1 tip to 15 inches wide.
49 yards embroidery for 50c, 75c and 79c, worth.
JS1, $1.50 ad $2 apiace.
Special bargains in Handkerchiefs and Corsets.
Scissors at 'Sic, worth from 50c to $1 a pair.
Toadies' Black Milk Hcso at 79c, just half price.
Ladies' fancy and plain Colored Hose at loo, 20c
Md 25c. all worth don We.
Children's French Ribbed Hose, in black, ICc,
I5e and 20c, worth 25c to 50s.
New Kid Gloves, embroidered back, at 75c, cheap
st SI. 25. .
We have at this time the best lot
of Pianos ever offered, taking into
consideration the prices and terms.
The instruments are just such as
would suit beginners or for practice
work. Sonie at 50, $60, $7$, $go,
$100, 1 10, 125 and 150, includ
ing a fine stool and cover, and the"
keeping in tune for one year free,
if sold in the city. Persons desiring
bargains should not fail to avail
themselves of this opportunity.
95, 97 and 90 N. Pennsylvania St
Moving orders given prompt attention.
Tuning guaranteed. Storage at low prices,
with insurance.
Importers and Dealers in
The Latest
v . ' : AND ; . ....
82 East Washington Street
Will remove to 33 Sonth Meridian St. abont Jnly 1.
Fire Insurance Policies
At my office and have them properly indorsed per
mitting the use of Natural Gas. Indorsements will be
made free of charge. HEN HY COE,
: 13 Martindalo Block.
Very cheap, brick dwelling, twelve rooms, North
bide, six squares from postotlice.
13 Martindale Block.
, BLACK ICE, by Albion Tourgee.. $1.25
FOR THE EIGHT, by Karl Emil Franzos... 1.00
DERRICK STERLING, by Kirk Monroe...... 1.00
For Sale hy
16 and 18 W. Washington St
Tlie New Torlc Store
lEstablislxea 1353.
About one hundred in Wine,
Brown and Navy, formerly $1, $1.25,
$1.50, all reduced to
Those $2.50 Ladies'. Button Boots
at $1.93 are having a great sale. We
have all sizes and widths. Purchas
ers say they are a great bargain.
The Natural-Gas Companies.
The various gss eompacies are bending every
energy in pashioe forward their work. Mr.
ilerrifield, of the Trust, aaid that eleven miles
ef piping had been unloaded, yesterday by their
company, and that they now had enough for
twenty-five miles of males.- The bad weather,
of course, is retarding-work, but it is thoneht
by the middle of May the mam line will be com
pleted, lie added that be bad been twenty-two
years In business in the city, but had never seen
collections as food as theirs had been. The
Broad Ktpple company ha3 fifteen miles of pip
ing oa band, and is pushing actively sueh work
as the rainy season will permit.
Some time ago J. T. Polk conceived the laea
that it would prove a great saving in fuel if be
toold get enough ga for his Greenwood canning
Htablisnment. With this end in view he began
Irtliing a well, and last wees, at 1,600 feet,
Hraek salt-water. He is atill drilling, however,
with the determination of findinr out what is in
the bowels of the earth this side of 5.000 feet.
Fb well is now over 2,000 ft deep, and. if
sr. thing more valuable is found, the sslt-watrr
will be cased oSf, and the pare, fresh water
Found at this creat depth will be utilized in his
EitfcT patterns of foldirg beds.
Candidate Myers Getting Ready to Talk
x in His Canvass About the State Debt.
Ward Meetings of Republicans Are Causing
an Earri'stiipss in Campaign Work Ani
masjof a Suit Filed Against 'Squire Smock.
W. R. 51 vers, who is trying to keep up with
?I at son's tactics in their canvass for the Demo
cratic nomination for Governor, was in the
Auditor of State's office, the other day. asking
for a eopy of the last annual report of that of
ficer. He obtained what he sought, and then
auuounced the i?sue upon which Democratic
speakers and editors intend to dwell during the
coming campaign as an offset ta the record of
mismanagement of State affairs which their own
party made. It is Mr. Myers's opinion that the
Democrats can afford to bear the burden
of having reduced the Insane Hospital
to a political asylum and nearly wrecked
the southern prison, since ; they intend
to assert that the Republicans have within a
year increased the debt enormocsly. ' We will
wake you fellows up," said the exuberant Mr.
Myers, as he, shaking the report he got' at the
Auditor's deputy and assistants, boanded out of
the room. To make their cmiae representa
tions of an increase in the State debt complete
it will become Mr. Myers and others of ftis way
of thinking, if they want to act squareiy with
the people, to give facts showing that at tne end
of the fiscal year 188G. just before the Demo
cratic Auditor and Treasurer of State went out
of office, there was really a deficit of $77,75137
in the treasury.
Instead of bringing up their accounts, and
meeting demands that should have been paid,
the Democratic State officers did not pay the in
terest on the State debt, which was doe the 10th
of the precedinz October, nntil December, 1886.
These officers did not pay this interest, amount
ing to .$117,143.49, when it fell dua, because they
had not provided for it. but used the money for
other purposes. In order, however, to show a
balance in the general fund .at the
end of the fiscal year, they deferred
the payment-of this interest, as stated, which
carried it over into the succeeding year so the
Republican State officers could be held responsi
ble for this apparent increase in a year's expen
ditures. At the end of the fiscal year of 1886,
Oct 31, the Democrats showed an apparent bal
ance of $30,390 12. Had they us?d this in help
ing to provide for the interest das, there would
not only have been no balance, but a deficit of
$77,753.37, coneiderine the rest of the means
needed to meet the $117,143.74, the payment of
which was transferred to another fiscal year.
But Mr. Myers and the Democratic BDeakers
will not make this explanation. Tbey will go
no further than say that when the Democrats
left office the State debt was only $1,761,825 12,
and that it is now ,$2,185,823.12, siring an in
crease of $424,000 in one year under a Epublic
an administration. In avoiding an analysis of
this increase they wilt leave th people unac
quainted with its most interesting features, par
ticularly that of the Democrats being responsi
ble directly for $402,842.28 of the entire amount,
counting $117,01174 paid out for a General
Assembly which was unable to accomplish
any business, because the Jusmocrats in
Senate would not permit it, unless
Green Smith was reeoenlzed as Lieutenant-gov
ernor. But the Republicans, a snort time after
coming into office, bad to borrow $340,000 to pay
interest, because the Democrats left no money
or resources by which it eould be done. The
same Democratic officials bad so far crippled the
general fund that $84,000 had to be borrowed
from the university fund, making the total in
crease $424,000. Out of this money $117,143 49
was paid for the interest which, due Oct. 18,
1886, was willfully carried to the following year,
making the expenditure that much larger. Es
timates amounting to $160,000 on tbe new insane
bospitals had been allowed during 18S6 by the
commissioners of that work, but as there was
no money to pay them the Democratic officials
of that time allowed the warrants therefor to be
hawked all over the State. Tbey remained un
paid nntil the Republicans came into office. A
special appropriation of $8,685.08 was paid oat
for claims ou the Indiana Hospital contracted
by the Democrats. The other items of expendi
tures in this increase were $80,260.62 for the
Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphan Home. $4,561.24
for the soIdiefrThonnment, and 810,000 for the
School of Feeble-minded Youth. Adding the
$117,01194 which the last General Assembly
cost, and Mr. Myers will have all the items to
show the increase of a debt from which he ex
pects so much.
Meeting of the Nunhweit Wards.
That the Republicans are beginning to realize
the importance of the election next Monday i3
shown by the enthusiastie ward meetings that
are being held over the city. All of those held
so far have been well attended, and indicate
that the party will not allow the election to go
by default Monday. St. Clair Hall, on Indiana
avenue, was well filled last night by the Repub
licans of the Fourth, Fourteenth and Thirteenth
wards. Nearly, if not quite half of the audience
was composed of colored men. who seem to be
taking an unusual interest in the campaign,
partly because they have a representative on
the ticket. Hon. John L. Griffiths was to have
addressed the meetin?, but he being unable to
attend, tbe gathering resolved itself into a sort of
a Republican love feast. Mr. Dausherty
was chosen chair on an, and after he -had
made a few introductory romarks. Joseph
Keeling spoke briefly. He said he would im
press on the Republicans of tbe wards repre
sented the necessity of getting out a full vote.
The present campaign was the beginning of a
hie one, and every Republican should do some
thing for the success of the ticket. If tbey
elected the township ticket Marion county would
be redeemed from the Democracy next fall. It
was to be regretted that the people generally
did not take more interest in tbe spring elec
tions. There should be more spirit manifested
in township affairs than when a President was
to be elected. The record Mr. Many had made
ought to be sufficient recommendation to secure
the vote of every thoughtful tax-payer. When
he took charge of his office he found all the
funds overdrawn. The road fund was short
$21,000. Mr. Many had not only kept up the
roads, bridges and the school-houses, but he had
reduced the debt $6,000. It was unnecessary to
speak of tbe extravagance of Mr. Many's Demo
cratic predecessor. The tax-payers were all
well aware of his actions. The speaker thought
that while the Democratic party did not seem to
be making any effort to carry the election, they
were actively at work on a 'etill hunt," and it
would not do for the Republicans to remain in
active. He also thought the entire Republican
ticket should be supported. Sympathy for any
man on the Democratic ticket shculd not cause
any one to scrato h the same of a Republican
candidate. The County Commissioners, be
lieving that the Republicans would probably
elect their ticket, had reduced the number of
justices to three, in order that they might have
the opportunity of appointing two Democrats
after the election. Therefore, if there
was any man on the Democratic ticket
some Republicans would like to see elected
they should not vote for him, as ho'was sure to
be appoioted in ease of defeat. If the townships
were carried by the Republican this time, they
would gain tbe county in the fall. Success now
meant that Indiana eould tro to the national
convention at Chicago and secure a leader on
the Republican national ticket.
Charles Heckman followed Mr. Kealing in a
short talk. He thought there was need of act
ive work between now and Monday. Many men
did not seom to know there was going to be an
e'ection, and others had the idea that the town
ship election had nothing to do with the city.
There should be meetings, held in every ward
and tbe voters awakened. It was to the dis
credit of Republicans that it could be said of
them that a wet day meant a Democratic vic
tory, and a dry day a Republican victorv.
It 'ought to be said of all Republicans that
tbey were at the polls from morning until night,
whether it was a wet or a fair day.
After a few remarks by Col. A. A. Jones,
urging colored men to stand by the party that
freed them and made it possible for them to at
tend political meetings, H. T. Tinche spoke. He
said success depended more ou earnest work at
the polls on election day than anything else.
The ward committeemen should select before
hand men to fill every position, and be sure that
they would serve. The influen-ea of victory at
this election could not be measured. It would
demoralize the Democratic party, and lessen,
their courage for the fall contest.
YY. A. VanBuren said he did not think intelli
gent voters would be long io determining how
they would vote. The record Captain Many
hd made was unprecedented. He felt confident
that if the vote was brought out a big majority
was assured. After some additional remarks by
Otto Greebam and others the meeting closed
with music by a quartette from the Huston
The Suit Against Rqiire Smock.
It is supposed that tbe Democratic managers
of Coy's candidate for trustee had more to do
than any one else with the filing of a suit
yesterday against 'Squire Smock, charging him
with collecting an illegal fee. Tbe plaintiff is
Jiffies IS. Wbetler, a beer dealer. In July,
1SSS. he was arrest on the charge of applying
a vile name to a young son of Capt. Louis C.
O'Brien.. The warrant was sworn out by Cant.
O'Brien, and Mr. Wheeler demanded a trial. He
was found guilty ana fined small sum. He
appealed to the Criminal Court, and the judg
ment of 'Squire Smock was sustained by Judee
Irvin. 'Squire Smock's fees in the case amount
ed to $5, and Mr. Wheeler paid the amount after
the decision in the upper court without making
a motion to have the costs retaxed.
Now he comes forward " and says
that the justice of the peace was entitled
to only $3.10. He asks judgment for the $1 90,
and $50 damages. After the suit was filed
'Squire Smock examined his docket, and in go
ing over the items found that hefought to have
had $5. 25 instead of the sum he received. Under
tbe law he sys he can and did charge for the
affidavit, warrant, subpoena, bond, trial, swear
ing witnesses, record, judgment, transmissioa
of paper, and certificate. It bas been known
for several days through tbe statements of cer
tain Democrats that such a suit was to be filed.
The complaint as filed bears the name of no at
torney, and is signed by Mr. Wheeler alone. It
is in the hand-writing of Louis Reinhold, an ex
eonstable, who has been fighting Smock, and
the 'Squire thinks he instigated its filing.
Republicans Organizing. j
Henry LaTourette. clerk of Fountain Circuit
Court, was in the city looking after business in
terests yesterday. In response to the inquiry,
What are the Republicans of Fountain county
doing? he said: "We are wide-awake, organizing
Lincoln Clubs in every township. You can de
pend on us for a good report in November. We
are all for Harrison for President. 1 do not
know of a dissenting voice on that question.
The Republicans have the- conviction that they
had in 1880 they all believe we are going to
win, and that's a good sign."
Notes of the Campaign.
Trie Republicans of the Sixth ward will hold
a rally to-night, at the corner of Fort Wayne
avenue and New Jersey street. Good speakers
will be present.
The Republicans of the second precinct of the
Second ward will meet this evening at the engine-house,
on Seventh street, at 7:30 o'clock,
for the transaction of important business.
Three of the clerks in the county clerk's offiee
have been engaged in copying names into poll
books for three days, and yet there are people
who believe that the Democratic machinery is
not stiil in the hands of the gang." y,
The Republicans of the first precinct of the
Twentieth ward met last night at the rooms of
the South-side Republican Club, at the cor
ner of East and South streets, and after dis
cussing the situation, formulated some plans
for systematic work on election day.
A very good meeting was held at No. 30 Hill
avenue last night by the Republicans of the First
ward. The speakers were Fraak MsCray, Judge
Denny, 'Squire Smock and others. They - all ',
urged the necessity of active work between now
and Monday, and impressed upon those present .
the necessity of getting out a full vote.
The Prices at Which They Offer to Light That
City bj Gas and Electricity. -
. The New York Gas Commission, izx consider
ing bids recently for lighting tbe streets and
public places of that city, found a radical differ
ence in the value the several gas companies
placed upon their product. There the electric
light companies came into the competition, and
the prices they offered in comparison with those
of gas furnish, some useful data for the , alder
men and councilmen of this city. The bids
were received for a contract of one year, ending
May 1, 1889. ' 5
The Consolidated and the New York Mutual
gas companies each bid $17.50 a lamp per year,
and the Equitable Gas Company $12 a lamp.
The bid of the Central Gas Company for the
territory in the Twenty-third ward was $28, and
that of the Northern and Yonkers gas companies
for the Twenty-fourth ward $29 each lamp per
year. The New Yorfe and New Jersey Globe
Gas Company bid $25, $23.50 and $21 50 per
lamp for the year, according to location and
number, for the Twenty-third and Twenty-
fourth wards, and made a proposition to substf
tute naphtha ga3 at a reduced rate in the district
now lighted by the Yonkers Gas Company; '
The bids by the electric lij?ht companies'were,
as follows: Brush Electric Light Company? 3Sll
lights at 44 cents each, and 52 at 39 cents each;
United States Illuminating Comoany, 5 lights at
41 cents, 19 at 42 cents, 33 at 44 cents, 13 at 47
cents, and 339 at 49 cents each; Harlem'Light
ing Company, 207 lights at 39 cents each and'
237 l;?hts from 40 to 60 cents; Mount Morris
Electric Light Company, 310 lights at from 32 to
40 cents each; Ball Electric Light Company, 50
cents for 72 lights on Sixth avenue, and Broad
way from Twenty-third street to Thirty-ninth
street; East River Electric -Light Company. 162
lights at 32 cents, 252 at 59 cnt, and 212 at 42
cents each, and the New York Electric Light
Company 370 lights at 39 cents each. Thse
bids are for are lights of not less than 1,000
candie power each. The North New York Light
Company, in addition to its bid, submitted a
proposition to furnish incandescent lights at 7
cents each per night. )
Three If ore of the Team Have Reported and
Glasscock Will Join it at Cincinnati,
Two more of the Indianapolis players have
arrived. Bassett came Tuesday night, 'and
Boyle arrived from Philadelphia yesterday. The
latter spent a great part of the winter here,
having gone to the Quaker City for a visit abont
a month ago. He is apparently in good condi
tion, as is the ease with Bassett. v The latter
has been receiving a number of handsome press
notices during the last few weeks, and Man
ager S pence's statement, that be wouldn't want
a neater fielder than Bassett. seems to be the
general opinion of those who watched him work
in other cities last year. Esterbrook says Bas
sett did as pretty work on the polo grounds last
summer as was everyone there.
It is hoped the weather will so improve that
the team can get some kind of practice at tbe
park by to-morrow afternoon. The boys will
certainly have about as hard a job before them
on Monday as could be given them.- Considering
the practice they have bad, the Ciacinnatis are
, probably as strong a team just at, the present
time as there is m tne country. . .
Pitcher Healy also arrived last night from St.
Louis. He is the only one of the local club whe
has bad any out-door practice this year. H
amused himself for a few innings recently with
the Chicago batsmen at Hot Springs. He bas
grown taller and heavier during the winter, and
thinks he is now about the tallest man in the
Sam Moffatt is expected to-day, and Glass-'
cock has notified Manager Spence that ho will'
report at Cincinnati Sunday.
A Sheet-Iron Mill Project!.
; A gentleman representing a number of capi
talists, who are about to invest in a large plant
to produce sheet-iron and sheet-steel, is in the
city. He is looking for a location, . and has so
far met with enough to encourage him in the be
lief that the plant will be established?" here.
"What we want, more than anything else," he
said, yesterday, "is cheap fuel, and the natural
gas companies are giving us liberal terms. ' If
tbe ground is donated to us we will come here,
and that "is all we ask aside from low rates in
fuel as an inducement. Our mills, if erected
here, will give employment to 100 men of the
highest skill, men who wll receive large wages,
as our pay-roll will be over $3,000. It is our
purpose to produce at the outset fifteen tons of
sheet-metal per day. We will also manufacture
bars and tubes. Oar buildings, as planned, will
be three aside from the office and blacksmith
shop. The first is designed to be 90x100 feet,
the second 70x100, and the third 40x80. Of
course the plant will oniy be a nucleus for what
we exoect to create hereafter." The gentleman
quoted will remain here for several days.
Election of Officers.
The Missionary Society of the Frst Presbyter
ian Church met yesterday afternoon at the
residence of Mrs. Harding. 826 North Pennsyl
vania street, Tae following officers were chosen
for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. J. T.
Leeklider; vice-president, Mrs. T. CL Day;
treasurer, Miss Eary Elder; secretary. Miss
Margaret Hamilton. An interesting paper was
read by Miss Julia McCoy; subject "India.
The conversation was led by Miss Shaw, assisted
by Mrs. J. W. Hess and Mrs. Hnfford.
Managers of tbe Home for Friendless Colored
Children have been elected as follows for the
ensuing yean Meadames Truebloyd, Harvev,
Brown, Pyle, Carter, Anderson. Hollowelt. Pray.
Adams, Fletcher, Johnson, Evans, Marmoo,
Furnas, Ssubbs, Morrison. Dr. Hadley, A Had
ley and Taylor. Mrs. James Truehlood presi
dent: Mrs. J. C Adams, treasurer. Mrs. D. JL
Taylor secretary.
T-l)iiy Dolncs.
an Church, at 2:15 and 3 o'clocit P. M.; TomUnsoa
Hall, evening, 7:30 o'clock.
CENTRAL W. C. T. Meridian-street Church,
2:3U P. M.
GRAND OPERA-HOUSE, Dnfl Opera Company,
ENGLISH'S OPERA-HOUSE, " "Bunch of Keys,"
evening. -
THE MUSEU3I,- "Keep ItDark," afternoon and even
ing. Local JNews Notes.
There was an alarm of fire shortly after mid
night this morning, caused by a blaze in a wood
shed at 309 McCarty street Loss, $10.
The meeting of the Central W. C T. U. will
be held this af ternoou in tbe lecturo-room of
Meridian-street M. E. Church at 2:30 o'clock.
A social will be given. Friday evening, at
George H. Thomas Post Hall, for the benefit of
the relief fund of tbe Woman's Relief Corps.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
August A. Kietner and Purditta Martin, Will
iam Smith and Mary Hillman, James W.
Sprague and Alice A. Pullian.
Detective Thornton last night, arrested
Charles Wilson, on a charge of burglary and
crand larceny. Wilson is beiieved to have been
the man who assisted 'Squire Cameron in tbe
robbing of Mrs. Julia Moote's residence.
,The following building permits were issued
yesterday: William MoName, frame residence
on Fayette street, naar Pratt, $1,800: Fred
Trendleman, frame cottage on Pendleton pike,
$200; Indianapolis Crearcery Company, improve
cienti at No. 52 Massachusetts avenue, $500.
Amusement Matters.
"Keep it Dark" is filling the Museum at every
performance, and will run the rest of the week.
In tbe "Bunch of Keys" Company, which ap
pears at English's to-night and during the rest
of the week, are such clever comedians and sing
ers as Marietta Nast, George Louri, Ada Both
ner, Ada Boshell, Maria Beel, He'.ene Richmond,
James B. Maskie. and others. The piece has al
ways been very popular here, and this time it
has new musie and specialties throughout, which
make it particular entertainiog.
The famous Duff Opera Company .will begin
their engagement at the Grand to-night and
continue it throughout the week. The piece to
be presented is "Dorothy," by Collier and
Stevenson, and is a bright and tuneful work,
full of catching musie and affording opportuni
ties for the introduction of comedy features and
spectacular effects. It has been running at the
Prince of Wales theater in London for a year
and a half, and has been very successful in this
country. The Duff company has sixty people,
including the ballet and orchestra and among
the well-known principals are Miss Maria Hal
ton, from the Opera Comique, Paris; Miss Rose
Liehton, Agnes Stone, Mary Hilliard, Eugene
Oudln. William Hamilton, John Nast. Frank
Boudiuot and Harry Paulton, a noted English
comedian. The production will be with special
scenery and elaborate costumes. There is al
ready a large sale of seats.
Personal and feocjety.
Lr H. Reynolds, of Greenfield, was in the city
H. -I Prewitt, of Martinsville, was at the
Bates yesterday.
Mr. Martin N- Hilt has gone to Minneapolis,
Minn., to live.
Mr. M G. McLain has returned from a tan
days' stay io. Washington. ,
Miss Nancy Baker has returned from Florida,
where she spent the winter.
W. R. McClelland, ex clerk of Hendricks
county, was at theDenison yesterday.
i Mrs. Ol. Haugh is very sick with scarlet fever
;at her home on North Delaware street.
! Mr. snd Mrs. Thos. B. Bassett have returned
from a visit of several weeks in Boston and New
York. ...
Mrs. Kate Redmond, who has been spending
several months with friends in Asheville, N. C,
has returned home.
Mr. and Sirs. W. E. Rogers and f family, of
J Montgomery, Ala., have removed t6 this city
; for permanent residence.
Mrs. Ben j. Harrison and Mrs. J. R. MaKee
have issued invitations to a thimble party on
Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Mr. E F. Cost, who spent a few days here,
has gone to Kansas City, to which piace his
business has been transferred. .
Alsx Gullett, formerly of Winchester, but
now of Gunnison, CoL, was in the city a short
.time yesterday, on his way to New York.
Hon. Markl E. Forknea, judge of the Eight
eenth judicial circuit, and W. O. Barnard, pros
ecuting attorney, were in the city yesterday.
Hon. Joseph E. McDonald and wife are ex
pected home from Washington, D C. where
'they have been for several weeks, within a few
days.1 r
Mrs. Tom Johnson, of Cleveland, is expected
here in a few days to visit Mr. Johnson's par
ents. Cel. and Mrs. A. W. Johnson, at the New
Denison Hotel. -
' Mr. J. H. Baldwin and his daughter, Miss
ljMarparet, are spending a few 'weeks at Rih
t mond, Va., and Old Point Comfort. They will
' remain in Washington a few days en routs
home. .
Mrs. Lucy Richardson, wife of Edward Rich
ardson and daughter of the late Alexander Jame
son, died Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at
the family residence in Warns township, of
pneumonia- She was a sister of Dr. Henry
Jameson of this city. The funeral will take
place at 2 o'clock this afternoon, from Central
Christian Chapel,
Mrs. George F. Branham read a paper on
church music at the Matinee Musical yesterday
which was one of the most complete and com
prehensive given'' before the society this year.
The subject embraced a resume of church
musie and the leading composers of that branch
of song from the earliest records, both in this
country and Europe. Musical numbers filled
out a short and enjoyable programme in which
Mrs. Soades, Mrs. Liiley, Miss Cooper and Miss
Bamberger rendered solos. Miss Wilcocx and
Mrs. Morrison sang "The Starry Heavens." by
Pinsutl- "The Morning Serenade," by Krue,
was given by Mrs. Lynn, Miss Walker and Mrs.
Morrison, and the Leckner Quartet played a
minuet by Sch&rwenka, a beautiful light com
position and exquisitely rendered.
j A Brief Time Out of Prison.
Jesse Barker, of this city, who is serving a
three years' sentence for grand larceny in the
prison Nrth. escaped yesterday morning. He
was working on the farm, and, stealing away, was
out of sight when the guards missed him.. His
trail was followed to Otis, where shortly after
foon Guard Casey captured him. Barker was
still in his prison clothes when retaken. He has
seven months time yet to aerve.
' Business Knterprises.
The Campbellsburg Building and Loan Asso
ciation and the Farmland Milling Company
; filed articles of association yesterday with the
Secretary of State. The first named has $50,-
000 capital, and the directors are J. F. Hub
bard, Simeon Pollard, Jas. D. Wilkins and oth
ers. The second has $8,000 capital, with Dennis
Thornburg. Renten C. Shaw, Adam Roobins, ;
J a tues M. Brown and David Warren as directors.
Eyan's Eats Are Cheapest and Best,
Because Ryac, Tbe Hatter, 21 and 23 South Illi
nois street, buys his bats direct from the fac
tories. By so doing he can sell tbe best quality
hat for the money. If it is a low-price hat, it is
the best for the money; if a high-priced one. it
is the beet one for the money. Ryan can please
you in a hat or cap. Try him.
Change of Location.
I. L. Frankem has removed his stove and
honse-furnishing establishment from No. 36
East Washington street to No. 62 East Wash
ington street, the old and well known stand so
long occupied by Johnston Bros. This removal
was made necessary by lb constantly increasing
demands of business, Mr. Frankem'a trade having
outgrown the quarters he has so long occupied.
The place to which he has removed will give
him the additional room he so much needs. He
hopes to take with Mm to the new location all
his old trade and that he will fa?l heir to the
customers who in past years have patronized
the Johnston stand. Mr. . Frankem wilt here
after carry the largest stock in his line in the
city, including the John Van wrought steel
hotel and family ranges, the famous Richmond
ranges and the several makes of stoves of which
he has control.
Spring Styles.
An elegant line of Gent's Shoes in French calf,
kangaroo and Dongola, in all the new style toes,
lust'receivwl. C. FRiKDfiEX,
21 N. Pennsylvania t, tna Building.
Removal Emil H. Ginnsz, mnsic teacher, is
now at Room 5, 66 N. Pens, at, Vajen's Block.
Fob rent, Room and Power. R.,R. Rocse.
Special attention 1s called to the lovers of a
fine smoke-to try the "Corina. It's the best all
Havana cigar in th market nine different
sises. Sold only by Louis O. Deschter, Bates
Hoosa aad Occidental cigar stasis.
A Little Early Yett
But thought we would call your attention to the
New Perfection Refrigerator, of which we out
sold every other make in this citv last season.
Tbey are jnat simply perfect, and'that is saying
a good deal. Don't buy until you have seen our
assortment of over twentv-five different pat
terns. HlbWEBBAN'n & FtTGATE.t
- ; 52 South Meridian street.
Don't Bay Until You Sea :
The "Alaska" Hardwood Refrigerators; antique
finish; produces better results with less ice than
any other. Also have full line "M. &D." wrought
steel Ranges. Call and see or send for circular.
Wm. 11. Bennett & Sok, 33 S. Meridian st
"About this time,'' as the almanacs say,
cleaning tims begins to come. Tbegood house
wife never neglects it. But who thinks that a
watch needs cleaning as well as a house? After
a winter of wear and tear we go about to put
our bouse in order, but tbe average person
doesn't think of having his watch put in order.
A watch cleaned in time saves nine. Bring
us your watch and wo will tell you, if it needs
20 W. Washington St.
Soap! Soap! Soap!
We give the largest cake of
Soap for the money 4 cents a
cake. We defy competitors to
do better at 10c.
Call and see our large line of
ladies' full regular made Fancy
Hose, worth 25c a pair, which
we sell at I2j4c
See our gents' full regular
Fancy Half Hose at !2c.
See our Misses' full regular
Hose at 1 2 c.
Our Misses' Silk Hose, full
regular, at 20c.
Large Stock. All New.
26 East Washington Street.
On monthly payments not ex
ceeding a fair rent. Call and
investigate our plan.
40 East Market St.
OFFICE: Northwest corner Ohio and Meridian Sts.
RESIDENCE: 803 E. Washington St.
J. N. -HURWi'-MrD!'
Waters Ores, Clays and General Analyses.
123 North. Delaware St.
NO CHAEGE for CHAPEL for services.
Only Free Ambulance. -Telephons 564.
21 to 23 EAST MARYLAND STREET, Indianapolis
The P. D. & Co. Es;:?-Beater.
The Heins Fruit and Vegetable
No larger, finer or more carefully bought stock of CARPETS is to
be found in the West than that I. now show. My recent trip to the East,
immediately after the great blizzard, enabled me to make selection of
filings., which I shall be nleased to show.
uiiiiy m.- v c 7 . . -
No one can afford to buy a Carpet without first examin
ing my stock,
stocks with many novelties.
Tnrratinn of TjACE CURTAINS at wonrlpirfnllir 1 re
Wall-Paper and Decorations-
By far the largest stock to select from that has ever been seen in
Indiana. All the new things. Wall-Papers, 6 and 8 cts; gilt papers at
10c, 15c and 0c. Will take pleasure in showing you through the house
whether you buy or not
Registered. J
ERN TIMES. A guaranteed remedy for the sure of
constipation, indigestion, sour stomach, heartburn,
dyspepsia, b'.ood. nerve. Hrer and ftidnev troubles.
A specific for tbe cure of rheumatism, sick h he,
dullness and the many ills that follow in the wake of
a disorganized system. Thev are a perfect alterative
nii & thoronirh ivtm fcrtnlr. . PHfiu nnrpivr..
and euarantead to be f roe from mercury. Price, sfi
per box.
Woman's only guaranteed self -treatment. Safe,
harmless and painless. Evert womam ma ow
PHYSICIAN. Call at this office for free samples. Send
IO cents for circulars and samples by mail. Price.
$1 for one month's treatment. SATISFACTION GUAR-
P. S. NEWBY. Manager.
Boom 3. Over 36 West Washington St.
tit m ttttt mr o on
W.J. WiLM a uu
S. W. Cor. Illinois and Market.
Special lines now ready for inspection.
Cbantilly and Spanish Flounoings, all new
patterns, at bottom prices.
Henrietta Cloths, all new colors.
Moire Silks, in all the new shades.
Wool Dress Goods at prices that will picas
economical buyers.
Lace Curtains from 50 cts. per pair up.
See them. ,
Spring Jackets in all th new colors and
Table Linen, Towels and Napkins in great
Muslins, Muslin Underwear, Embroideries
and Laoes at prices that sell them quickly.
Great b&rgains throughout the entire stock
this week.
Kemember, buying and selling strictly foi
cash enables us to offer you great induce
merits. , ,
See us this week.
Delaware, sonth of Sixth, east front, per ft. 351 00
Pennsylvania, south of Fifth, per ft........ 90
Central avenue, near Lincoln, per ft...... .. 45
Park avenue, near Lincoln, per ft 4 C -s
Delaware, near F.iirhth, per ft....... - PS
Alabama, near Eighth, per ft ; I5"
- tj l .v. .. e x-:.v r. ox
x nr& avenue, svutu ui .viaiu, yxjr ........ , '
Broadway, near Twelfth, per ft 20
C. S.A. Y L E S
Insurance, Loans. Real Estate,
7B East Market Street.
Fine Imported. Perfumes,
Sachet Powders, Hair, Cloth, Tooth, Nail and Bath
Brushes, Combs, ' Manicure and Toilet Sets. Fine
Toilet Soaps, and all articles for the toilet.
7 and 9 East Washington Street. .
Choice vacant ground on north side of
Walnut street, between Tennessee and
Tti: i. .K( r a.- - 1 '
.Illinois, at per iuue.
Large lot on North Tennessee street,
south of Seventh, 61 by 208, for $2,800.
East-front ground on North Delaware
street, corner of Seventh street, at $75
per front foot. ,
34 East Market Street.
Pleasant fires make happy homes. Good, safe, re
liable work done by
80 Massachusetts Avenue.
Press. ) 64 E. Washington St
sa a -t -r ir m rt a
JtX. Jlaj JET JC-j JL ol

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