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The Indianapolis leader. (Indianapolis, Ind.) 1879-1890, April 16, 1881, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027490/1881-04-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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Louis Eichrodt,
(Successor to J. B. Dill,)
Drugs and Medicines, a specialty.
Ohoice Oiears, Pure Wines and Liquors tainment, May 3 1881, at .the Second Bap
v v."! i tigt Cnurcn 10 o'clock of that evening,
are unrivalled by any In the market for
Also a large assortment of
A lull assortment of
In font ANYTlilU. aviwiia.
usually kept In a
inor Ol ACC nmiR HnilSE.
. inOI ULrig
Cor. Vermont.
ir you fall to reeelT yoar
tify thia office at once. ;
lo Subscribers.
It vou see a blue mark on your paper,
Know" that your time is up, and that your
will be discontinued unless you pay
ux. Tne blue mark will not be used for sub-
scribers in the city of Indianapolis ;iuej
be regularly visited by a collector. It is for
all outside of the city.
Mr. "Willis J. Ross 68 Melancthon
the Leader in Cincin-
nati and vidnity. Persons desiring to sub
scribe or wishing any information in regard
to the Leader will please communicate with
.Mr Ross in person cr otherwise.
The Leader is delivered through the post
office to Cincinnati patrons on Saturday.
We have frequently called the attention
of our agents to the fact that we conduct
the Leader on a cash basis and that in or
der to do this, we must require of our agents
prompt and regular settlements each week.
The following instructions are given to
agents, and our business manager is re
quired to see that they are rigidly adhered
'l Agent ia required to settle not later
than Thursday of each week, for the papers
of the preceeding week no papers are to
be sent to any agent who fails thus to set
tle 3. No papers are to be sold on credit un
less the agent chooses to pay for them, and
run the risk ot collecting.
3. Each agent is to order only the num
ber of papers that can be sold.
There are several gentlemen of good
standing in the communities in which they
live, who are indebted to us in various
sums. We have their letters acknowledging
the same and promising to pay. We have
Aac;ra trt ininrfi those crentiemen, uu wo
UCCtiV uv I D -
We make this final ap
peal to them to settle and if they do not do
Jo we will lav the facts before the public,
and allow their fellow citizens to decide
whether they are worthy of the confidence
of honorable men.
Mr. W. H. Beecher is our agent at
ansville, Ind. Persons desiring to
scribe for the Leader will please give
names and the cash to Mr. Beecher.
t Aar that there mav be no misunder
standing we will publish the name of each
.v,..:K..aioUfr. Beecher secures and
the length of time for which the subscrip
tion is taken.
Tha Leader is on sale at Joseph Smith's
news depot, No. 13 N. Illinois street, oppo
site Bates House.
Bell's cigar store, No. 60 West Market.
Tnia Fichrodt's drug store. 99 Indiana
Will Flovri'R barber shop. No. 5 Indiana
' - j
Scott & Lucas' barber shop, No. 161 In
diana avenue.
Louis Eichrodt, druggist, 99 Indiana ave
nue. .
Hon. George L. Knox, of Greenfield, wa
in the city last Monday.
J. H. Johnson, of Danville, Ind., spent
last Thursday in this city.
iTrtn Bernard Schweitzer was robbed of
$140 at the Grand Hotel on Wednesday
Policeman Thomas Hart ia seriously ill.
His friends express the fear that he will not
Bell's Billiard Hall and cigar store is the
finest resort in the city. Give him a call,
62 W. Market.
The present indications are that spring,
the forerunner of summer, will eventually
put in her appeararce.
Charles Stepp, Wm. Morris and William
Waiden are acting as Deputy Assessors.
George Shelton is also an attache of the As
sessor's office.
The notorious Charlie Daniels is in jail
again, and it is generally understood that
Charley's light-fingered tricks will send him
north this time.
Mrs. Nellie Holliday, wife of Rev. Jehu
Holliday, formerly pastor of the Blackford
Street Church, died at Pittsburgh last week,
nd waa buried at Louisville on Thursday
of last week.
Go to LonU Eichrodt', 99 Indiana Ave
nue for Mrs. Freeman's New National
Dyea For brightness and durability of
color" are unequaled. Color from 2 to 5
pounds. Price, 15 cents.
Mayor Caven says that the "chronic
drunkard" is fast disappearing. The disap
pearance or total extinction of the gentle
man wsll not in the least embarrass the
progress of civilization.
Mr. H. A. Rogan and wife attended the
erand banquet and installation exercises of
the Greencastle Lodge of (Md Fellows last
Monday night. Mr. Ilogan reports a grand
time in every respect. Mr. Charles Waah
inirton. of Terre Haute, D. G. M., was
master of ceremonies, and conducted the
affair in a manner to be appreciated by all
All the members of St. Jacob's Lodge
No. 8. are requested to meet at tneir nail
Monday evening, April 18. Business of,
importance. C. Duncan, W C William
Taylor, K. S.
James AV. Dixon, an old gentleman who
was engaged in the manufacture of cigars
on South Illinois street, died from the effects
of an overdose of morphine "Wednesday
evening. The family say the drug was not
taken with suicidal intent.
To the Leader The young men of Trin-
itv Lodire. No. 18. will give a grand enter-
a grand
walk will take place in which a
prize will
be given to the best walking
counle bv the committee, ine public in
eeneral are invited. The committee will
spare no pains in making this the grandest
entertainment of the season.
Fine Lace ties, 25. 30, 35 cents.
Fine Hdkf. ties, 45 and 40 cents.
Wide Laces, 5 cents, very cheap.
Fancy Bazaar,
6 East Washington St.
Beautiful riowers.
Mr. J. D. Prinz has iust received a very
choice lot of assorted flower seeds, and those
wishing to secure the best varieties will do
xaroii fr ftii nn him. 1'acKaeea irom uvo iu
twenty-five cents, also- a Choice lot 01 vege-
- . . . . i
table seeds, uiasiana, io iuumuAo-
nue. I
Sunday-School Enter" nnaent,
The Mount Zion Baptist Church Sunday-
school will give entertainments on next
Wednesday and Thursday evenings, the
proceedsof which will be applied to the pur-1
chasing a library tor the school. The pub-
hie is invited to attend and lend assistanc
Conrad Burley. Superintendent.
tfca wan riMn?n OT AivWftH a 9ft
4 n i iTi r t r
I Bulb IU imj Ben wo fcuo urauu "u'i - i
The mission was intrusted to Edward Proc
tor, who. UDon delivering the gooda was
criven a check bv tne man on r lecner v
Sharpe's Bank, and asked also to return and
take his the gentleman's order, for some
shirts and collars. On presenting: tne cnecK
to the bank he discovered the swindle and
returned at once to the Grand Hotel, but
found his " meat' gone.
A meeting of anti-prohibitionists was held
Mannerchor Hall, Tuesdav evening.
About 100 German citizens were present,
and a resolution to the effect thatlthe anti-
temperance issue could only be made by
uniting with one of the leading parties of
the State wa9 passed. Another meeting will
be held on the 27 inst. Representatives of
all German societies will be inivited, and at
this meeting it will be decided whether the
temneranee auestion will be made an issue
in the May election or not.
Bell's Reorganized Coronet Band is ready
for engagements. The management of the
band is in the hands of Henry Flemings, S.
C. Tannerand Edward Jones. Any per
son or persons wishing to engage the band
can apply to either of the managers. They
can be found at various places: Henry Flem
ings at 64 and 68 N. Pennsylvania street, or
rear of school 21, on New lork street, Ed
ward M. Jones corner of West and Ver-
mont street, S. C. Tanner, at 250 North
Meridian street. All communications ad
dress to S. C. Tanner at the above number
Mr. William Terry will reside hereafter
in St. Louis.
Jacob Johnson has gone to Detroit, Mich.,
to spend the summer.
Mrs. Daniel Williams left last Saturday
for lerre Haute, where she will join her hus-
Messrs. Augustus Kirtney and Lafayette
Dell will take charge of the Meridian Club
Dining Hall.
Miss Estella B. Jones departed last Mon
day, for Dunkirk, X. Y., where she will
ioin the original Tennesseeans in the capac-
ity of pianist.
Come! Let Us Go.
Oh. say! come let us go. Where to? To
the olden time merry-making festival, at the
Second Baptist Church, May 10th and 11th,
to be given by the members and friends of
Jones' Tabernacle A. M. E. Zion Churck.
The first night, the lady who presents
the best specimen of old time dressing ap
parrel, will receive a handsome rocking-
cbair, and the gentleman a box of cigars.
The lady presenting the best specimen the
second night, will receive a handsome dress
pattern, the gentleman a cane. One hundred
persons are selling tickets. Every person
who sells ten tickets will get a prize. The
person who sells the largest number over
ten, will get a silk dress pattern. Tickets
good for both nights, 25 cents. Bell's band
will furnish music.
Allen Chapel Prize Literary Social.
What promises to be the most interesting
event of the Spring, will come off within a
few days at the above popular place of wor
ship, exact date not agreed upon yet at
which time prizes for the following exer
cises will be bestowed: 1st. best read selec
tion from Shakespeare. 2d. Best read se
lection of prose. 3d. Best read selection of
poetry. 4th. Best sung piece of vocal mu
sic. 5th. Best instrumental execution on
the organ. .Cth. Best original essay. 7th.
Best delivered declamation. 8th. Best ori
ginal design, in drawing. The following
gentlemen have been selected as judges, W.
Allison Sweeney, Samuel Early, Prof.
Christy, J. L. Evans, Charles Stepp. The
whole to conclude with a discussion of the
resolution; "Resolved that falsehood is not
Justifiable." Competition for the. prizes open
te Marion county.
R. R. Titus, A, Harrison, Com.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Carter
Temple met at the residence of Mrs.
Thomas, on West North street, and went
from there to the residence of Mr. Temple,
No. 192 Minerva street. They took the
house by storm, and surprised the happy
pair by presenting them with various arti
cles of tinware, it being the tenth anniver
sary of their marriage. The following per
sons were present: Mrs. Charles Lucas, Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. John W.
Sweeney, Mr. and Mrs. John L. Evans,
Mrs. Anderson Lewis, Mrs. Jane Thompson,
Mies Carrie Watkins, Miss Emma Rook er,
Mrs. Perry Thompson, Mrs. Lane, ,Mrs.
John Brown and Mr. and Mrg. Beni. Thorn
ton. John W. Sweeney made a snort and
appropriate presentation soeech. After en
joying refreshments and two serenades the
happy "surpmers, with many good wishes
for the bride and groom, departed for their
The whole affair was a complete surprise
to OflScer Temple. Word had been left at
a place on his beat for him to come home at
a certain nour, dui ne aid not pass tnat
point, and was only found by blowing a
short help call.
A spell ago, it was the ''snow the snow,
the beautiful ßnow," and tor the last eek it
has been the rain, the dripping rain that
has played the deuce with us generally, up
petting all calculations and knocking lit-
oraries and evervthine else skv-hieh and
Nevertheless quite a large crowd, and
most certainly a pleased one, gathered at the
'Drop,' Monday night, and listened eagerly
to the fine programme prepared for the
evening. The first of the fine things of the
evenincr which commanded our admiration
was the singing of the ''Sea King's Burial,1
(Russell), by Samuel Jones, Esq. Suffice it
to say that in common with most everything
attempted by that gentleman, there was very
little room for criticism. Miss Katie Stew
art, by special request, attended him on the
orean. The address ot Mr. Ed. Outland
was also in keeping with the gentleman's rep
utation as an orator, and pleased the Society
very much. The Closing Year,' (Prentice)
by "NV. A. Sweeney, being through with, the
ballad .tareweir was sung by tne iewenen
sisters in a grand and beautiful manner.
Mr. S. Early's essay, the 'Exodus, was a
very interesting paper and well read. J. T.
V. llill, Esq., being present, made by request,
a short address, eloquent and logical.
The programme for next Monday night
will be a reading bv Miss Henry E. Davies:
hnr1 Mrs. Klizn. Smith! addrflss. .1. L.
Evan8. ballad. Miss Sarah Johnson.
k. 1 i -
Subject of debate Kesolved, "that tne
colored reoDle ouzht to emigrate to Africa."
Affirmative Ed. Outland, Sam Early;
Negative Jacob Franklin, raul Scott.
Although not so large a gathering as
usual, the exercises at the 'Garfield were
very pleasing and entertaining. Owing to
the absence ol most ot those upon tne regu
lar procrramma, the house nsolved itself
into the committee of the whole, to discuss
the question. Resolved, "that the Govern
ment oi the United btates of America is
destined to decline and fall." The music,
vocal and instrumental, furnished for the
eveninr. was crandly and artistically ren
dered bv the .Misses Fry. who, sineing for
- . , - ' ir, a - j
I decided hit. The same ladies will sing again
next Tuesday nignt, accompanied Dy
a gentleman (basso), whose name
we did not learn, and a very fine
artist. There will also be a challenge
debate between J. T. V. Hill and Sam
The reading of the 'Kaven,' by request, by
AV. A. Sweeney; ''Chants the Robin," duett,
bv Miss ltena Grissbv. and Jlus öaran
Johnson: ballad by Miss Antionette Frank
lin. The whole to conclude with a festival
below, in the lecture room.
Something too much of this, come and see
About People.
Rentley, of Detroit, Mich., is
W. H
the citv.
Miss Roxie Hall is
rapidly recovering
from her recent illness.
Poor Jimmy and Sammy! They are no
doubt lonely without her.
Mr. Will Law. fthe "Kid "1 has irone to
spend the suimner in Porkopolis.
, .
31 r. Delaney Bradford, of Rushville, ha3
been visiting in the city the past week.
Mrs. Richard Mason, of Naw Castle, is in
the city visiting her parents and friends.
Jack Johnson left last Sundaynight for
Detroit, to take chariro of a hotel in tha
city. .
Gentlemen wishintr to rent furnished
oroms. can ne accommouaiea ai t wes
. i i n-
Market street.
Miss Mollie E. Barton arrived home from
Richmond. Tuesdav. where she has been
visiting friends.
Mr. J. II. Beach left Thursday for Sag
inaw, Jiicn wnere ne win prooaDiy mane
1 . V ?ll I .11 1
his future home.
Joe Johnson, of the Grand, left last Mon
day night, on a two month's leave of ab
sence. He will spend most of his holliday
at Hot bprings.
- It is said the Democrats will make no
nomination to-day against Clerk Magner.
Wm. Powell is announced as an inde-
nendent candidate for Councilman in the
Thirteenth Ward.
Ernest L. Hassell, a hard-working Repub
lican, is the nominee for Councilman of the
Eighth Ward. He will go into the Counci
with a rousing majority.
Councilman Peter F. Bryce was renomi
nated by acclamation at the Seventeenth
Ward primary last week This is one of
our best nominations, and will be heartily
endorsed by the people of that ward.
The Democrats will nominate their city
ticket to-day. Prof. Smart, J. L. Mitchell
and other well known citizens have been
spoken of in connection with the nomina
tions, but no one seems to be extremely anx
ious for the nomination.
The colored voters of this city are in a
more satisfied state of mind than were our
brethren in Cincinnati and Chicago just pre
vious to the recent elections. The Republi
can ticket in this city is composed of the
right kind of timber, and not only deserves,
but will receive the unanimous support of
the colored voters. This vote always
The City Committee rendered its decision
in the Fourth Ward nomination muddle last
week, bv referring the matter of nomina
tion back to the ward, and instructing the
Chairman of the (Committee to call a pri
marv for another nomination. This action
is certainly satisfactory, and should meet
with the approval of every Republican in
the ward.
Examinations have caused much irregu
larity this week.
The High School cadets expect to get
their guns to-day.
Professor Loom is has commenced to re
hearse the sougs for the commencement.
Miss E-tella Jones is histrionically inclined,
which has started Jim Thomas in search of
Pendergrast must have fallen on the ice
when a boy and cracked his voic. It rat
tles marvelously. .
Smock was rather hasty last Saturday,
while drilling. There's a good many in your
condition, Smock.
The sctool is t xeedingly fertile in stage
matter this year. Miss Bengan Henry and
Jones are the latest.
The Philathian and Alpha literary socie
ties will give a joint entertainment soon, for
the benefit of the U. S. cadets.
An essay on the geographical knowledge
of the ancients, was read by Mies Minnie
MorrisoB, last Tuesday, in the junior room.
Miss Estella Jones, of the advanced
Sophomore class, left the city last Monday
for Dunkirk, N. Y., where she will join the
Original Tenneseeaus.
Gabriel Jones, Aaron Young, James
Jones, James Thomas, Arther Spaulding,
John Smith and Edwin Cooper are the col
ored representatives of the High School
Miss May Henry, who it will be remem
bered made a brilliant debut with Sheridan
at English's Opera House, not long since,
declaimed King Auther to the junior class
with thrilling pathos and good effect. Her
tyle of declaimins; is graceful, and at times building of the houses which were old when
trenchant and peculiarly her own. We pre- we
Qici a sparKling aiaaem in tne histrionic
firmament. who
The following pupils for the present senior
class have been selected to deliver orations and
at the commencement, according to relative
standing : flattie Tarbell, Clara AVood,
Alice bauger. and Helen 3lavo. By ballot
Belle M osseler, Julia Clark, Herbert Brown
and Walter Nichols. By the faculty
James Uolman. Phil. Darrow. Johanna
Hickey and Anna Merrill.
James Thomas was up last Monday morn-
mg at 1 a. m to receive the farewell cordaic of ents, and in dates she always is hope
souvemirs of his external heart. The re- hocW a , , ...i . ...
j ,i, . i. .
nil 1 T 1 m n Tiro alii fn hu vA . i - I r. fa4A I
HU..Uu 'j yubiooi.ng
should forfeit mm his yearnings, he did not Utreneth and flavor and rpm r
intrust them to uncertain lethargy, but
Tu h 1 1 arl awav f ha hnnio a a TYsmon a ill I
;.-..-r7 .-v, - r..r"T.'
ine time eiapsea, wnen ne went to tne union
uepot, wnere tne sweet vows of eternal love
were whispered
desk, Jim.
in his ears. Keep to your
Center Lodge No. 1, F. and A. M.
preparing for an entertainment to be given
Thursday evening, May 12. further no
tice ot the entertainment will be published
in the Leader.
W. T. Floyd, W. M.
Making the Best of it.
There is no element that enters more
largely into the happiness and general com
fort of society than the disposition to make
the best of what happens. Good and evil,
or what we esteem as such, come to us all at
different times and in various ways, but the
message they bring and the effect they pro-
duce are chieflv determined bv the wav we
.iv thorn twa r inma n..'wi,n
reallv seen, to tax their nowers öfinp-enuitv
. r. i , . J I
inmg. Jjoed prosperity attena tneir laDorsr
Aretbey In Ädl-lit Ar. their famüie.
happy and united? Are their social relations
agreeable? lhey receive it all without re-
joicing, as a matter of course and only what
hey had a right to expect. Does adversity
bitter enough to suit their parlicular cases:
no reproaches are severe enough to cast
upon any one who mav be thought instru
mental m bnneing it on; no presentation ol !
their troubles can be too highly colored or
tnn miniitA in dfttail tn inflict. imAn vher
, ,;n;r, 4 t a,.v o1i
the sympathy and consolation of their
. y -
friends, without allowing themselves to be
.Lj ij j 4
effort to show them a brighter side as an at-
tempt to make light of their affliction. So
i j .v?. i 1 -v-
eilgrusscu uro luojr iu vucrisiiiug lueir our
rows, and recounting tnem to others, in
dwelling upon the very worst side, an
treasuring it up, lest they should forget any
of its bitterness, that it is only with the
greatest difficulty that they can be induced
to turn at length to the future and throw
themselves into its duties and its hopes.
On the other hand, there are those who
place the emphasis of their lives upon the
happy side They dwell with pleasure upon
all the joys that come to them; they speak
freely and gratefully of them, and thus com
municate something of their own gladness
to others. They take also a sincere interest
in the various pleasures of their friends, in
creasing them by their genial sympathy and
hearty congratulations. When failure or
disappointment, bereavement or misfortune
overtakes them, though sutfering as keenly
and grieving as deeply as any, they 6hrink
from makin; loud laments or inflicting
needless pair, upon others. They instinc
tively feel that the time has come for Eilence
and privacy, and that the lesson to be
learned is that of patient endurance and a
brave return to cheerfulness and duty.
They do not refuse to look upon the brighter
side of the cloud, they do not utterly lose
heart and hope, they do not bury them
selves in a selfish indulgence of sorrow, but
rather 6trive to bury their sorrow in their
own hearts, and rise with accumulated
strength to the duties of the present and the
hopes of the future.
Not only are the grave and serious events
of life received thus differently, but also the
little every-day details, upon which so much
of our comfort and pleasure depends. Some
,vNV.f.eÄ8'5r 8
ncrotnra is r.OTror caticfartrtMr 'PVinw doira
too much to do, and are driven to death;
or too little, and have no resources. If they
are sick iney Know iney snau never get
well; if they are well, they expect soon to
ut3 oii; iv. uumciruiu is eure iu uisiuru meir
sleep; their food is never quite to their taste;
they have corns which every one treads on,
or a toothache which no one realizes. Their
daily work is either drudgery, which
they hate, or so difficult and complex
that they cannot execute it. To hear
the prolonged recital of their pettv woes
one would think they were the most perse
cuted of mortals; and when people shrink
from the disagreeable catalogue their lack
of sympathy adds another drop to their cup
of troubles. Yet these people have no more
real cause for repining than the rest of the
world. They are more wretched, it is true,
and spread their wretchedness with a liberal
hand around them, but that is simply be
cause they emphesize all that is unpleasant
and ignore the rest, thus making the worst
they can of both.
In contrast to these, we sometimes meet
with men and women, so bright and cheery
tnat tneir very presence is a positive pleas
ure. They discover the lavorable side of
the weather, of their business, of home sar
roundings, of social relations, even of polit
ical affairs. They will tell you of all the
pleasant things that happen, and give voice
to all the joy they feel. Of course they are
sometimes annoyed, perplexed and worried
by petty troubles, but the verv effort they
make to pass them over silently diminishes
their unpleasant effect upon themselves, and
prevents the influence from extending. To
make the best of the thousand details of
every-day life, as they arise, is a great
power for good in human lite, and one which
every man and every woman can wield.
Then, too, we can make the best of one
another. There is plenty of room for praise
and ror Diame in every one one we meet.
Virtue and demerit, intelligence and folly,
strength and weakness, are mingled in every
variety and degree. Here also the question
of emphasis comes in. When we pick a per
son to pieces, expose his follies, criticise his
manners, question his motives and condemn
his actions, we are making, not the beat, but
the worst of him. If, on the contrary, we
search for his good points and bring them
to the front; if we make all allowances for
his faults and errors and withdraw them as
much as possible from the notice of others,
we are making the best of him, both in arv
pearance and in reality. In shielding his
reputation we are preserving for him the
respect of other?, which goes far toward
Eromoting his own self- respect. Every one
as at times telt the spur to good conduct
that is given by the consciousness that others
think well of him and expect good things of
him. It arouses all the energy of the nature
to retain such esteem, and to prove that it
was noi unmeruea. ah good and all evil
mav be larcrelv strengthened and rtvnlnrort
by being drawn attention, and may likewise
be weaken d and crushed by being icr ored
or dropped out of sight. Thus, when by
our emphasis we are honestly making the
best of things and of people, we are not
only increasing the happiness of the world,
but also strengthening and enhancing the
good that is in it.
Old L.dy Qo!p.
Philadelphia Times.
There is much pleasure to be had in list
ening to a nice old lady as she gossips of the
people and customs and things of long ago;
as she tells of a society that passed away ere
we ox tnis late generation were born; of the
were young, and of those who dwelt in
them the grave citizens and their dames
led the town sutv rears baV
names stnice upon our ears not as strange
... w -
new, but rather as awakened memories.
It is pleasant, indeed, to listen to her as she
thus brings before our eyes life-likelv those
details of person and place which in them
selves are trifling, yet without which we
i ii .1 .
can uave noimng mat approacnes to a per-
iec picture oi ine past.
Most astonishing is the dear old ladv
mflmnrvl A littlo mmKlin eV kn In
her talk; a little uncertain as totheseouence
4veo,j ajuhiiö material poinia oi iier
.. . ...
narrative, tne small facta -whirh rivf it
lost. uer back ndg h but
i . -P J
nerponraiw ana groups alwavs are clear
life.iike because they Vre drawn trulv from
iif And what matt it t w
three score years old is not ticketed with
the very year to which it belongs? Sure,
there is no place for such harsh crudities as
dates in a true romance. "It was about the j
year löZo or 1830" is far less striking a be
ginning than: "It was ten or fifteen years
auer me end of the war." And if she is
not interrupted by ill-advised inquiries as to
the when and the how she is fairlv certain
in the long run, telling her story in her own
way, to make it coherent and clear. Some
times she may treat decorouslv of thn
doubts and doubtful certainties of the past
with no thought of malice, yet in a fashion
to make the backs of some of the nowadavs
"nice" people creep awkwardly, in response
to the queer social rule that makes one re
sponsible for the doings or misdoings of one's '
grandfathers but most times her recollec
J." " n.!" n?-a
tions run in more placid channels and are
"'T..'"tJ.." """B"6 more 10 iigm
lQ V1?' entertaining memories of the time
,uc -, na young, une oi ine cniei
know. When she is fairlv started, -what, ein
frt -r. 1 V ; VZ
I " Ä "k!.
JZZY':: J 'u wuu,
.i. ' . I
"ZJ. TaZIu .
rance are these gathered memories of long
O ' m I -"" -v ""
as they take form in gentle words. They
are, in truth, but the shadows of the shad
ows of the past: and vet a heart unhardened
WJ fc" wl" uuu Deiier WOrtn
VT -III I.J ll rl..i.
pondering upon than are the angular reali-
I tiea unnintr un in nnr nvn timo A nH no
a i1j V .i r
"7- ?r S ; , y naVG
a tinge of true pathos. To us of a later een-
Z'rSZ i t "IC"1U"C8. Ui u'Vm " , J
t to her they are memories of the one glad
season when all was new when the eyes
that are grown so old and see so much that
is sorrowful looked out happily upon the
world and saw it brighter, fresher, fairer
than it is now, because they were young.
Two Careers.
TNew York Tnbune.J
Nearly twenty-five years ago a citizen
Brattleboro, Vt., was surprised one day
finding the figure of an angel molded in
snow standing on one of the streets. It was
discovered that a Brattleboro youth, Larkin
G. Mead, had done the werk'and he was
helped to pursue his artistic studies. To-day
at his studio, in Rome, this American
sculptor is making for Brattleboro a marble
copy of the snow angel which first brought
him into notice.
t Chicago Tribune.
Nearly twenty-five years ago a citizen of
Chicago was surprised one day at finding
himself slugged behind the ear with a snow
ball. It was discovered that a Chicago
youth had done the work. To-day, in his
&tudio at the Joliet Penitentiary, this Chi
ago boy is making shoes.
W. A. fc I. X. PATTISOX,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists, 100 East. Washing. I
ion at. Mirgic.i lDttramtDtt specialty.
I WILL E. EjTGLISH, Proprietor.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday Eve'gs,
. a ma j
üpril ui UU ctHCl uöm
Best Reserved Beats, 5(c; Admission, 25c.
The Distinguished Comedian,
-Supported by-
i Superb Comedy Company
Under the Management of
Jas. IS. Moore,
In the Great Tragi-Farce Comedy,
BIP aad
"Harry Webber is a whole circus." Oil City
"Alternately funny and exciting thronen
out.' New York Herald.
"Devoid of objectionable, moralistic sentl
ments" Philadelphia Enquirer.
"Harry Weboer has in jSip and Tuck all the
elements of a popular uuccess." Chicago
i ime.
ttometlmes fanny; sometimes tragic; al
ways interesting." Cincinnati Enquirer.
OrckeHtra and Balcony, 75c; Family Circle,
duc ; uauery , zoc.
Easter Cards,
Eaoter Eggs,
Easter Rabbits,
The Latest Novelties in Above Line
DR. J. 8.
Inng ph
JORDAN, the most noted throat and
phjilrUn In America, iebere In this city,
at the Spencer House, near the Union Depot. Iiis
s access has been wonderful all orer tbe United
States as well at at Indianapolis. His experience
with his skill seems to be uneqnalrd in the art of
healing; morb yet, the doctor will tell your com
plaint and locate e-ery ache and pain about you,
and nerer ask yon a question. Mow, inyalid. If
ailing; with any chronic dlne&s wbatnrrr, yon will
do well to call on Dr. Jordan, at the Spencer Hons,
aa he only stay from th first daring tbe seventh of
each month. The Doctor is the anttinr of the Lung
Renovator. th great lung rem dy. Sold by all drug
tglsts, under his nam-. Dr. Jordan's Lung Rr no--or.
Dr. Jordan's Lang Renovator, Champion Lini
ment and Catarrh Remedies speak volumes for Dr.
Carpets,, Wail -Paper,
10 West V7aohington Street.
CiTrn mTTTiir n ittti i n-r-r rv -
lüCiM JÖÄK. AND lüilW .DU X ÜNh AND IKY 1.'
JXo. 35 TVoi-tli Illinois Street.
If you desire the best and CHEAPEST BREAD, ask your Grocer for
Bryce's Large-Sized Five Cent Loaves.
E'S VIENNA BREAD " and BRYCE'S BOSTON BREAD are equally cheap.
Bryce'B Bread and Bryce's Butter Crackers are unexcelled as to quality.
Dealer in all kinds of
Country Produce.
Fine Wines
and Choice
Indianapolis, Ind.
No. 37 W MARKET Street. Indianapolis
Dealer in Staple and Fancy
A Specialty,
Dealer in all kinds of
North West and Ind. Ave. Meat Market
300 North West St.,
O. A. -WEBB,
Dealer in
Sawed and Split, or bv the Cords
Best bargains in tbe city. Deliveries anywhere la
the city on short notice. Call at yard,
Cor. South and Tennessee Sts.
Produce, Flour and Peed.
Corner Blake and Elizabeth Street.
WAT n n
G-O tO EDWIN !E07i7
33 East IVta-x-lietj Street.
- ,,. .
Oil StoTres
J P. & W. W. WEAVER,
Undertakers and Furnishers,
33 N. Illinois St., Y. M. C. A. B'ld'g,
Oar prices are m low a any other eeUbliskment ia the
City. BRANCH OFFICE Cor lllinoi od booth atreeU,
wbere we bare a fall lined Utcki and Liter. A wm
petent attendant at both Offices day and nigbt.
Bowen. Stewart & Co
18 W. Washington St
Boots Shoes
The only full line of Rubber Goods in Indiana.
A complete ctock of Boots and Shoes.
Attorney at Law and Notary Public,
Rear No. 28 Indiana A v.
458 East North Street
M-Goods Ma
Trimmed to order a Ipeciaky
52 W. WaablDKton Ht, BatM UotI,
Largest and beet M ort men t of Traveling; Bars.
Tranks, English 8ole-leather Trunks, Valises.Carwt
Bap, Ladies Dress Trunks, Trareiins; Trunks, Xte.

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