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The Indianapolis leader. (Indianapolis, Ind.) 1879-1890, January 01, 1881, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027490/1881-01-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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S.OO or Year. -A-1ST OKSTOIE AID FAIR PL A."5Z, Single Copies, C5 Cents.
f - j ' " j
-' i
Tom na ä im
Until you soo the styles and prices at the
Wo save you one profit
than can be
For Holiday
34, 36, 38, 40 and 42,
Cheapest and Best
Watches, Diamonds,
Jewelry, Silverware,
Clocks and Tableware,
Jewel Palace,
24 East Washington Street.
"The Hatter"
Occidental Hotel.
Bowon, Stewart & Co
18 W. Washington St
Rooms 23 &ai 20 Thorpe Block, 87 E. Market Street
"The World's Collection Bureau."
CulUctioDt ft pecUlty. Bailnrit promptly at.
Bld to 1b11 parti of th üoltvd Sutei.
I f f UM
mW 1 iiliilifli)
and exhibit more gooes
found in the
North Pennsylvania St.
wwi wmim
Is complete in all the latest styles of ladies'
Fancy Cotton, Merino, Cashmere, Country
Knit and Kibtcd Wool Hose,
A line of children's Cashmere and Wool
Hose, in all sizes and qualities. A very
large variety of all the new styles of do
mestic Hose.
A large stock of Ladies' Merino, Scarlet
Wool, Cashmere, etc., in all grades.
Children's Underwear in Scarlet Wool,
Merino, etc.
Children's Union Suits, Colored and
White, in all sizes and qualities,
Hoy's Underwear, "White and Colored,
great variety.
I Hods for Ladies and Children. Also a
I eomolcte stock of fifts. I-errnnfr; Ulster
- r j bb o
Booties, Nubia? and Fascinators.
Wool Scarfs, for Men and Ioys, all prices.
Fur Top Kid Gloves, Lined Kid Gloves,
Dogskin Mitts, etc Full lines of cloth
Prices Marked in Plain
Pettis, Ivers & Co.
For the second timo in its eventful
life The Leader enjoys the pleasure
of wishing its patrons a Happy New
Year, and many, many, happy re
turns. Looking back over our work
of the year we can see much that
might havo been better done, but
nothing to which more honesty of
purpose or greater devotion to the
public good could havo been brought.
The Leader came into existence as
the special organ of the colored
people, but the enemy of no nation
ality. It has been our purpose to
l IT
refuto to the extent of our ability the
idea that the Negro is the intellectual
inferior of the white man. This wo
hopedtoaccomplish notmore than, nor
even so much, by our own contribu
tions as by those which wo should
glean from Negro intellects through
out tho country. We return our
thanks to tho public for the generous
patronage and encouragement thus
fir received, and we consecrate our
3elves anew to the great work of
helping to make tho men of our race
tjie peers of any people on the globe,
morally intellectually and financially.
An excellent testimonial of your
sympathy with our work will bo a
subscription to The Leader.
w- gag
1'ev. J. M. Townsend, of .Richmond,
lud , instituted proceedings recently
looking to a suit for damages against
the School Board of that city, for re
fusing to allow colored children to
enter the public schools where Ger
man is taught. To avoid tho suit
the Board, we arc informed, is mak
ing an addition to tho colored school
building and will also provide an in
structor in German for it. We are
glad to see our people breakingdown
all barriers that prevent them or
their children from entering any in
stitutions supported at public ex
pense. It is, of course, the spirit of
caste that they are fighting, and
Elder. Townsend and our Bichmond
friends shall have every possible sup
port we eaifgive them in this con
test jigainst a blind and unjust preju
dice. There is not apt to be an embit
tered struggle in the Logislaturo for
the Senatorship. There are probably
half a dozen active caudidates for tho
place, but such is tho happy condi
tion of our politics that all the can
didates will cheerfnlly acquiesce in
the choice of the gentleman who re
ceives tho party no mination. Gen
eral Harrison will undoubtedly go
intocaucuss with tlia largest follow
ing, and tho chances arc in favor of
his receiving the nomination. That
he will discharge the duties belong
ing to the high station with distin
guished abilities, is not doubted by
anybody who knows him.
The Legislature convenes next
Thursday, the Governor will bo in
augurated on tho 10th, and if every
thing sails along smootlhy as theswan
on "still St. Mary's Lake," the suc
cessor to Mr. McDonald in the Uni
ted States Senate will be chosen on
the 18th.
N. B.
Just as we go to press our regular
correspondence from Detroit comes
to hand too late, we regret, for pub
lication. Cleveland, Springfield and
Logansport all came too late for in
sertion this week. Delayed trains
arc doubtless tho cause.
Truly, indeed, the "world do
move." Schofield to the contrary,
notwithstanding, as witness the fol
lowing compliment to Lieutenant
Flipper, a Negro bov who braved tho
ostracism of West Point and gradu
ated with honor:
Par. 1. Second Lieutent II. O. Flipper,
10th Cavalry, is hereby appointed Acting
Assistant Quartermaster and Acting Corn
missionary of Subsistence of tbia Post, re
lieving First Lieutenant S. L. "Woodward,
10th Cavalry.
Lieutenant S. L. Woodward, 10th
Cavalry, will turn over to Second Lieuten
ant II. O. Flipper, 10th Cavalry, all public
funds, property and records pertaining to
the Quartermaster and Subsistence Depart
ments, fxchanginij tho necessary invoices
and receipts.
Par. 2. Upon being relieved as A. A. Q.
M. and A- C. L. of the Post, First Lieuten
ant S. S. Woodward, 10th Cavalry, will
take command of Company K, 10th
By order of Major McLaughen. Signed,
W. II. Beek, First Lieutenant, 10th Cavalry,
Post Adjutant. Official: C. E. Horasshone,
First Lieutenant, 10th Cavalyy, Post
The Ilelr of Mary Stunrt.
I London Pan.
On Saturday last, at the "Court," I noticed
the Prince of Wales studying English history,
as road through the imaginative spectacles
of Schiller and Hon. Xewis Wiugfield.
Closely, critically, and enthusiastically, the
Priice watched the curious page ot our
English life that was unfolded before him,
and I wonder if this curious thought struck
him when he went round for his wnntml
entr'acte cigarettethat of Henry VIII.
and Elizabeth not one single descendant is
alive, and that he himself is the eleventh in
direct descent from poor, much abused
Marie Stuart! Nay, more, through the
marriage with Frederick of Prussia, tho
Princess of Wales has also some Stuart
blood in her veins, and if you think it tut
you will find that with tho exception of
Turkey every reigning royal family in
Europe can ba traced to the stock of the
beautiful woman who was beheaded in
Fotheringa, something over three centuries
ago. What a curious freak of history it was
that brought the descendant of Sophia and
the "beautiful Queen of Bohemia" to reign
in England when the older line was exhausted.
Soe Ciucimsti news on second page.
The following ladies havo signified to us
their intenlinof keeping "opm house" on
ew leat s Diy:
Mrs. P J. Firiruson, and MUses Marshal
and Lavra Hamilton, at 08 Molancthon
Miss lattie llarper and Mrs. Nora Wil
liamson at 23 Kitten House St.
Mrs. Vlaggie Cruett, at 19 Kitten House
Missis Minnie Moore and Hattie B. Lewis,
at 21 Htten House St.
Mrs. Wm, Taylor and daughters will re
ceive a their residenco on Hopkins St., and
will hare Mks Alice Ray, of Lexington, and
a lady from Frankfort, Ky., as ther guet.
Mrsi Mary Truly and Mrs. Lucy Jenkins,
at 85 E. Sixth St.
Mrs.Dixon, of llichmond St., will receive
and ha'e several ladiea from abroad as her
Mrs.Wm. Forter, at her residence on
Court St.
Miss Ella Sanderlin will receive at Mrs.
Dixoni, on llichmond St.
Mrs Mary Harlan at her residence on
HarrLon St.
Mn A. Burkely and Mrs. M. Bush, at
north-iast corner of Fourth and Broadway
Mrs Alfred Cox will receive with her
youngtst sister. Miss McKnight and Mrs.
Dunnkran, of Iebanon, O., at o. o l rovi-
Mrs James Edwin Goggins, Harrison St.
Mi?; Fannie Blackburn with Mrs. M.
Slater and daughters, 05 Hopkins street.
Mrs J. lavlor-and daughters, 131 Hop
kins st'ect.
Mrs Isaac Troy, West Walnut Hills.
Mrs Win. Par ham, Wst Walnut Hills.
MraS. OA-ens, West Walnut Hills.
Mrs! 11. II. Scott, Avondale.
Mra'U. Carrol neu Wise, Su-iie Washing
ton aid Jennie Clav.
Mrs W. S. Berry and Miss Florence
B -rry, of Harrison, O, will receive at resi-
ideiie of to; in r. 111 Poplar street.
Mr G'.'orne 11 .Jackson and Mrs. Lew id
D. Eat, 200 lUrr .-ireet.
Mr Wm. Boorte and Mis Mahnla Saun-
dei j, I irr .-t: ct.
Mii ii" J !:r.sn, 111 Barr street.
Mrs. P K in l.:ph and MUs Bettio Thurs
ton, UVJ r strett.
Mrs Whilü and daughter, 190 Barr street.
Mrs George-Sheiton and Mrs. M. Buck-
n er, K2 Barr street.
Mi LotitU Alexander with Mrs.
Carroll, 251 John street.
Mrs. Unas. Plum, 2o3 John street.
Mis Anna Bello Prentice, Mrs
Maxtiwd, Mrs. Julia Bice and Miss
Clark, John street.
Mini Carrie Price, Elizabeth street.
.Misses Mary Taylor and K. Cooper, 170
Moun4 street.
Mrs. Cole and daughters. Mound street.
Miis Lennio Saundtw,ll9- Mound street.
Miss Nancy Nelson, 11 1 Court slrret.
Mi?sas Minnie Moore and Hattie Live,
21 Kitten hoiiee street.
Mrs. L. Wilson, 9 Uitlenhouse street.
Mrs. George W. Hayes, 11 Kitteiihouse
31 rs. Maggie Cruett, 19 Bittenhouse street.
Misses Ida Jone and Fannie Blackburn,
with Mrs. Chas. Slater and daughters, 05
Hopkins street.
Mrs. J. Taylor and daughters, 131 Hop
kins street.
Mrs. A. S. Thomas and danghter, 1G0
Fifth street.
Mrs. J. Taylor and daughter, 500 Liber
ty street. t
" -Mrs. W. Troy and daughter, 500 Liberty
Miss Katie Weiland and Miss Lelia
Adams and mother, Libertv street.
Mrs. J. Taylor and nieco, Baymiller street.
MissCallie DeBoyd, 7 Fillmoro street.
Mrs. Jas. Barnett, with the Misses Ida
and Mary Gray, 108 George street.
Mrs. Alfred Johnson and Miss Emma
Fige, 200 John street.
Mrs. Edgar Watson and Miss Scptcmia
BarneU, 310 Court street.
31 rs. M. Liverpool and daughters, 138
George treet.
Mrs. A. Kelly and Miss Florence Jackson,
Smith stroet.
Mrs. Julia Tolliver, 321 W. Sixth street.
Misses Nettie Gill and Fannie Gilbert
Mill street.,
Mrs. John Baltimore and Mrs. Mamie
Shelton, 7th street.
Mrs. John M. Lewis, Melancthon street.
Misses Cowan, George street.
Mrs. Kobt. "Why to, 23 Race street.
Misses Edith and May Fotsett, Perry
The Misses Anna, Hattie, and Jennie
Todd, 100 East 0th street.
Miss Mattie Maekerson, North street.
Mrs. Jas. Elliott, North street.
Mrs. C. Buokner and daughter, 15 East
7th sereet.
Miss Wilson with Mrs. Newman and
daughter, East 7th strtet
Mrs. Thos. Morgan, Broadway.
Mrs. Daniel M. Clarke, Mrs. Jas. E,
(ioggins, Mrs. Powhattan Beatty, Mrs. Hobt.
Harlan, Harrison street.
Miss Sarah Elbert, 41 New street
Miss Fannie Price. 00 Grand street.
Mr3. II. Grandison, 15 Home street
Mrs. V. West, 144 5th street.
Miss Zoe Beatt, 81 Pike street.
Mrs. Charles Bell and daughter, Pleasant
Mrs. Nelson Pursell, 139 Clinton street.
Miss Hattie Gaines, Gl Woodward street.
Mrs. Abram Swett and daughter Jess'e
101 George street.-
Miss Mary Ferguson, at her residenco on
Chestnut St.
Mrs. Wm. H. Buckner and Mrs. Donie
Ricks, on Chapel St.
Misses Minnie Armstrong and Mary
Weaver will receive with Miss L. N. Pitt
man at the residenco of Mrs. Susan McCoyp,
on Chapel St.
Mrs, Sarah G. Jones with Mr?, Ward,
Mrs. Isaac Troy, Mrs. Wm. rarham, Mrs.
Sarah Owens, Mr?, Baltimore, Miss Matilda
Bunch, Miss Hester Oualey with Miss Mary
Dodson, Mary Ferguson, the Misae3 SuL
livan, Miss Emma Stith, Mrs. Walker Bry
ant, Airs. George Early, Mrs, Julia Broadio
and daughter, 11 Willow street.
Miss Hattie B. Holmes.
Mrs. John Bunch spent Christmas with
her mother in Clermont County.
Several of the young gents say they are
going to turn over a new leaf this year.
Net too nie but just nice enongh.
Hart's minstrels are in town this week,
East Washington Street.
and the Coliseum will bo well crowded with
colored people.
Mrs. Annie Newman and her friend, Miss
Jennie Johnson, will receive New Year's
Dav, at 22 McAlistcr street.
Miss Mary Carter, of Madison, Ind., will
bo the guest of her fr iend, Mrs. John Bal
timore, of Seventh street, New Year's Dav.
Boys take tho Leader in your pocket
when you start out calling New Year's
Day. lou will find a list of tho ladies who
will receive.
Miss Carrie "Williams and Miss Georgie
Clark, two charming young ladies of
Columbus, arrived in our city last Friday
evening, to spend tho Holidays. They are
tho guests of Mrs. H. Dickson, of Richmond
Mr. John Limboy and .his friend, Mr.
Ben Harris, left Tuesday to ..ttend the swell
party given Wednesday night in Louisville.
The genial Mr. Isaac Kjs, of the capital
city, will Ins here New Year's Day.
Miss Constantia Taylor is homo for the
Mr Herman Wilson of Columbu. is
spending the Holidays with his brother,
Mr. Leo Wilson, of Ritten Houe St.
Miss Gussie Clark, of Wilberforce, pasf d
through oiir city Saturday, en route to Lou
isville to spend the Holidays
Miss Carrie B. I'r'ue is spending tho lloii
dnys with her parents in our city.
Mr. Alex. Clark, of Wilberfcrce, spent
Christmas in our ty.
The jolly-hearted Horace Pearce, of Lou
isville, Ky., will spend New Year's day in
our city, the guest of his friend, Henry
W'e had the pleasure of meeting tho Col
umbus ladies, and lind them very accom
plished and pleasant young ladies.
Tho gallant Mr. C. W. Ilenolds, of Spring
lield, O., is expected here to spend New
Year's Day.
Mr. W, L. T.may besten on llichmoiid
street often.
Doe (he Private 1,1 fe of an At-trt's toiu-fin
tlie rub Ic?
Foniey't Prugreae.J
This question almost provokes an uncon
ditional reply yes because the public do
not seem to be able to sink the individuality
of tho woman in the actress, and so they
make it their special affair to carefully
scrutinize the private life of the woman,
often losing sight of her real merit as an
Did you ever notice how entirely conver
sant are busybodics with the personal his
tory of their friends? And does it not im
press you as almost the same oSicioiisness
when you hear the private character of a
woman, act she on either side of the foot
lights, being handled in the roughest, mot
inconsiderate manner? This is not all either.
A little conversational denunciation might
escape the opprobrium of scandalous gossip;
but when nowspapers denounce and hotels
refuse admittance to an actress because of
her immorality, it is about timo for women
to look around them and compare notes.
And these are some of the points they use;
also they are facts that so stare one in the
face that it is impossible to arrive at the
justice of this wholesale condemnation of
feminine frailties until these facts arc some
what explained.
A little woman who shall be nameless,
but whose wit is as keen and brain as active
as tho December air she breathe3 to-day I
always feel sory when I seo such women
that their lot has not been cast in needy
places where glorious opportunities would
be given thorn for work well, this one
woman recalls the time when Fechter first
came to America, and how little he cared
what the world knew of his private li:V.
Were any of the hcteU closed against him?
Were any social barriers built up around
him? Did the journals denounce or eari a
ture him? He is dead now, you say; let
him rest. Yos, be is dead, so is Neilson.
Is her memory so sacred? But the strange
inconsktency about it all is, that no one
thinks to question whether an actor ha a
wife, what his social relations may be, or
whether his hand is worthy to clasp that of
your wife, sister, and mothor. He is a gen
ius; that is suflicient. I could mention a
dozen names, observing tho same high
standard of morality as Fechter's, where
genius leads the masculine artist into realms
of purity, and no thought of a tarnished
brightness dulls the magnetism of his society.
'Ye gods I" as they say in tho classic plays,
I can not understand why genius should bo
burdened with sex, nor why, when tho soul
speaks across the footlights, we must needs
torment ourselves about the casket incarnr.to
that is honored with it keeping.
Besides, this peering into the life of an
actress is of very little avail. She seldom
has much in sympathy with tho social world.
Why should she? She does not need its re
cognition, has no time for its pleasures, and
though her success on the stages depends
upon the plaudits of the multitude, she is in
dependent of their friendship. Why, think
of tho difiereneo in the lives of the women
that the drop-curtain divides! How is it
possible they can understand each other,
make allowances for certain custoraa, and
excue what to either might on one side be
considered propriety, on tho other inde
corum, to 8y the least7
I begin to believe that women naturally
have not half tho inquisitivcnoss of men,
and it is an awful pity that this should be
so, should have commenced so, because now
wo have a lifetime of difficulties to sur
mount. We havo submitted our conduct
to these brethren of ours with a feeling
secure in its faith, while they in turn havo
accustomed themselves to bo our severe
judge. They are not altogether to blame,
and their injustice is like going to sleep at a
stipulated hour, and arising likewise, from
the force of habit. They are used to it. But
it can not. last forever, Wmn kvo
TVby you can do better at our store
tlien elsewhere.
BECAUSE, We buy and sell more
pfoodss then any other house in
the state.
BECAUSE, We manufacture our
goods mostly.
BECAUSE, "We are established Tor
SO years and have the confi
dence ot" our customers,
BECAUSE, Our clerks will treat
you in gentlemanly manner.
"learned tho alphabet,", and now reason
speaks to them in a new tongue. These
protectors have become tempters; they can
not therefore be judges. Children once iat
upon the throne and condemned criminals;
but this is not the age of criminals to sit
upon the throne and condemn their victims.
However, in order to arrive at the truth
of a subject we must consider both sides of
it, and here is something from a young lady
who lives in a country town. Maybe you
are not awaro that girls outside of large
cities devote more time to thought and
study than many of our gaslight beauties.
Therefore, when they speak, they have con
sidered. This is what she says:
"How advanced do you mean to become,
dear friend?
An actress, genius or no genius, ought to
be judged by exactly the same rule that is
supposed to be a good one for the race at
lea?t the feminine part of it, in its present
state of enlightment. Still, I admit I'm
dying to tee Bernhardt work herself up to
forne grand d'SDlay of passion.'
Now if this is the point, that we are to
prove tb virtue ot our women by parading
disapprobation of vice, why, of course, if
this is necessary there is nothing more to be
said. But I do not think it is.
As to bringing into our home circles a
moral or religious free-thinker bewitched by
the gift of genius, it depends somewhat
upon the character of a home-circle whether
the moral standard of the genius would be
elevated or the domestic standard lowered.
Don't you believe in giving every woman a
chance to be better? Every man has that
opportunity, and yet they are so much
stronger. Where is the justice in attacking
wmQ.n when perchance the very same man
who is loudest in his clamors against her,
has a lifetime of sin yet unrepented. I know
we admire in others what we have not our
selves. Even intidels have wished their
women pious and devout, but the.e is no
justice in this. It is all very well to twaddle
about not setting a premium upon vice, of
making glorious examples, etc., when social
life receives into its midet with a welcom
ing Ptnile, the defaulter, the murderer and
the libertine. A gentleman, mark you,
gentleman in this citv, declares he has
violated all known moral laws, and you can
not close, the doors of society against him
self. And he is not even a man of genius,
only an attractive, dashing nob about town.
I Hrown'n Hat.
i Tlie funniest roan in all the towu
I He tlionirht himself, did Mr Brown.
I While at the club one nijriit be saw
! A uew - ilk hat upon the floor,
And, wink'.n at tbecrowJao slick,
I He ga" the bat gentle kick;
j Au l then another, just to chow
I That wit from empty he'U can flow,
I All caught the buiuor of bit fun
j To kick the hat they vie ii ech oue
I There ne'er was goch a jolljr crowd.
And Mr. Itrown felt very proud.
And when leave taking caiue, broad laiilea
All woro while putting on tbi-ir tiles,
Save Mr. Hrowr., whose mirth had flovrn
Tue h;it so crushed, was ail hiiown.
Western Style of Popping the Oueation.
Detroit 1' ree 1'retn.
Thirty years ago people were a frank and
truthful set. Strangers could come here
and trade horses with their eyes shut, and
breach of promise cases were unknown.
Folks meant what they said, and whon they
gave their word stuck to it.
Exactly thirty years ago this month a
widower from New Yrk fctate appeared in
Lansing on businosi. The same business
carried him over to DeWitt, eight miles
iirt'iiy. Y'hile en route he stopped at a log
fan;i-houe to warm his cold fingers. He
was warmly welcomed by the piuAeer and
his wiie, both of whom were wli along in
years, and after some general talk, the wo
man queried;
Am I right in thinking you are & wid
ower ;
'Did vou eomo out here to And a wife?''
"Did anv one tell you of our Susie?"
"Well, we've got as bouncing a eirl of
twenty-two as you ever set eyes on. She's
good-looking, healty and good tempered,
and I think she'll like vour looks."
"Where is she?''
"Over in tho woods, here, chopping down
a coon-tree. Shall I blow the horn for her?"
"No. If you'll keep an eyo on my horse
I'll find her."
'iWell, there's nothing stuck up or
aflcctid abojt Suio. She'll say yes or no
as soon as she. looks you ovor, If you want
her, dor.'t he atraid to tay so."
The stranger heard the sound of her ax
and followed it. He found her just as the
tree was ready to fall. She was a stout
good-looking girl, swinging the ax like a
man, and in two minutes he had decided
to say:
"Susie, I am a widower from New York
State; I'm thirty-nine years old, have one
child, own a good farm and I want a wife.
Will you go back home with me?"
She leaned on the ax and looked at him
for half a minute, and then replied:
"Can't say for certain. Just wait till I
get these coons o(T my mind.".
She sent the tree crashing to the carth,
and with hU holp killed five coons, which
wore stowed away in a hollow.
( Well, what do you say?" he asked as the
last coon stopped kicking.
"I'm your'nl'' was the reply; ''and by the
time you get back from De Witt I'll have
thce polts off and tacked up and bo ready
for the preacher I"
IIo returned to the house, told the old
folks that he should bring a preacher back
with him, and at "dusk that evening the
twain were married. Hardly an hour had
been wasted in courting, and yet he took
home one of the best girls in tho State of
Pain in the Back:, resulting from strain,
spinal affection, overwork or disorder of the
Kidneys, yields to the remarkable strength
ening powers ofDay's Kidney Pa4
Holiday Goods
Kioto Lacquer and Kaga Ware.
Kioto Tete-a-Tete Sets, $1.
Teapots, Mugs, Jars, Creamers,
Vases, etc., all in this ware.
K. Yayes' Jap. Goods, direct from
Japan : Boxes, Trays, Brackets, Cabi
nets, etc. Big lot, choice 25 cents,
Vienna Leather Goods-Pocketbooks,
Card and Cigar Cases, Satchels, and
a great variety of Fancy Leather
Goods, painted and embroidered.
Fine Albums, Toilet Cases, Gents
Traveling'; Cases, Perfumery Sets,
Opera Glasses, Work-Boxes, all in
fine goods.
Great Variety of Swiss and Olive
Wood Carvings.
Fancy Baskets, Silk and Satin Wil
low Boxes, Pin Cushions, and Orna
mented Novelties of all kinds.
These goods were all purchased at
very low prices, and must be sold be
fore Christmas.
Oil Cloths,
Crumb Cloths,
Rugs, Mats,
Window Shades. Etc.
In order to reduce our slock
we will oiler onie grand bur
gains daring the month.
UlKtookol Nottingham and
Frcucli Guipure Imcc Curtains
I the jard and In pairs to bo
sold 'at extremely low prie s lo
clone oat our present stock la a
hurry. Come and see the bur
gains we are offer log.
Mr. For to Bazel
will be pleased to see hl innj
friends and customers, aud as
snretf them prompt and care
ful attention to any order with
which thry may lavox him.
1U J
Odd Fellow's Block
Washington and Pennsylvania St.
r w I f

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