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-OF- Lpuis Eichrodt, (Successor to J. B. CHI.) 99 INDIANA AVENUE. AT DOWN TOWN PRICES PRESCRIPTIONS Drugs and Medicines, a specialty. Choice dinars, Pure Wines and Liquors Our EXQUISITE PERFIDIES are unrivalled by any in the market for DELICACY an! INTENSITY of ODOR TOILET BETS and VASE 3, TOILET S3AP3 and TOILET POWDERS, ELE9A.NT CUT GL ASS J BOTTLES, HAND and STAND MIRRORS. Also a large assortment of CLOTH. HAIR, TOOTH, NAIL, SHAVING and SHOE BRUSHES. A full assortment of STATIONERY, And In faot ANYTHING. EVERYTHING, usually kept In a . IRST CLASS DRUG HOUSE, DoT .Remember the place INDIANA 99 AVENUE Cor. Vermojjt. to subscribers. If yon fall to receive yonr paper, no- lify tili ofSee at once. I To Subscriber. It you see a blue mark on your paper, know" that your time is up, and that your paper will Da aisconunueauniess you pay nn. The blue mark will not be used for sub scribers in the city of Indianapolis; they will be regularly visited by a collector. It is for all outside of tne city. TO AW EN TS. 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 tat tney are rigidly aunerea to. 1. Agent is required to settle not later than Thursday of each week, lor 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 cnoose3 to pay tor them and run the risk oi Collecting. 3. Each agent is to order only the hum 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 mi aesire to iniure those gentlemen, but we want our money. We make this final ap peal to them to settle and if they do not do go we will lay the facts before the public, and allow their fellow citizens to decide whether they are worthy of tae confidence of honorable men. CITY NEWS. The Leader is on sale at the following Dlacea. Joseph Smith's news depot, No. 13 N. II- linois street, opposite uaie nouse. Bell's cigar store, No. CO West Market. Louis Eichrodt's drug store, 99 Indiana avenue. Will Floyd's barber shop. No. 5 Indiana avenue. Scott & Lucas barber shop, No. 161 In diana avenue. The picnic season approaches. Louis Eichrodt, druggist, 99 Indiana ave- nu9. Go to Central Shoe Store for fine shoes at reasonable prices. There is a large amount of building going on all over the city. Spring ii upon m again, and gentle Anna is no doubt quite happy. The Indiana Avenue sewer is slowly crawling to the northwest. John Fields, Esq., is now one of the at taches of Bible's tensorial palace. James Hill ü furman of the new barber shop on Illinois street, south of the railway tracks. An Al Jerney calf about the siz i of a billy goat, and which cost $100, was led up Illinois strett, Wednesday. Go to Mat hew Ice Cream Parlon, No. 192 Indiana avenue, for a good dish of cream or a cool glass of soda. Mr. Vaulce Sanders, late of Terre Haute, is doing god work as Superintendent of Bethel Sabbath School. D) not fail t( -ot Bryce's bruh factory at No 14 id 16 E. South Street, and exam ine his white a;U brushes. Robert Walker, colored, died at the Hos pital, Thursday, of consumption. He had been a patient nine months. Forepaugh's great show, and in fact the best show traveling this season, will be in Indianapolis Monday, May 16. The reason Mr. B -vce it selling whitewash brushes so cheap, is in t.rdr that he may introduce theui in this market. Kev. Green Mc-Farlan, of Evarsville, delivered a very able sermon, at the Second BaptLt Church" last Sabbath evening. Our spring poots will please take notice, that owing to the long continuance of win ter, we now prefer effusions on summer. They say Scott, of the firm of Lucas & Scott, has the nobbiest white-wash brush in town, which he only ues on special occa sions. Temperance is not an issue of our local campaign, and Republicans will be found working together without regard to that matter. If you want a nice cxl drink of soda water stop at Fertig's drug store, on the corner of New W-rk Street and Indiana Avenue. Pure drugs, handsome t -ilet articles, and the best brand- of cigars in the city, at Fer tig' drjg store, corner of Indiano Avenue and New York Street. An interesting little ''chopping" affair took place a few evenings ago, in Sleighgo- tinder-the-hill. A colored damsel took ex I ... i cepüon to the attentions mown ner uua- hand v ft Panraaim T-fiftutr. and ßeortre Washington-like, used her little hatchet. The results however, were not serious. M V.A Math. SIn. 192 Indiana ave nue, is prepared to furnish ice cream and confectioneries oi an tunas ior parties anu lestivals. uive mm a can. H. C. Turner left for his old home, Gala- tin, Tenn., yesterday morning, for the pur pose of disposing of his property there, fle will be gone a couple of weeks. Rev. P. Tucker, of Brazil. ha3 bought and paid for a lot on which to ereot a Church. The trustees are .Messrs. Thomas Jefferson and A. Boy son. Jerry Jones, treasurer. Mr. J. Kistner. a prominent shoe dealer, was killed by the cars at the Union Depot, Tuesday. His funeral occurred yesterday, and was one of the largest ever seen in the city. If von want to see a good show, save your money until Monday, May 16, and visit Forepaugh's mammoth display. Every thing they advertise will be faithtully per formed. With Forepaugh's great show, which will enreadits mammoth tents in Indianap olis, Monday, May 16, will be the "beautiful lady, of whom so much has been said througbjthe press. Go to Lonis Eichrodt's, 99 Indiana Ave nue, for Mrs. Freeman' New National Dyes. For brightness and durability of color are unequaled. Cclor from 2 to 6 pounds, rrice, 15 cents. We have just been informed that Mr. G. C. Sharper, a prominent railroad man, who at one time made his headquarters in Indi anapolis, died some time ago of the small pox, at his home in Philadelphia. Mr. Jno. Martin, 65 North Illinois street, lost a note bopk on last Wednesday night, containing about $2 in money. If the finder will return the book the money may be re tained and no questions will be asked. 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. To the Leader The young men of Trin ity Lodge, No. 18, will give a grand enter tainment, May 3, 1831, at the Second Bap tist Church. At 10 o'clock of that evening, a grand walk will take place in which a prize will be given to the best walking couple by the committee. The public in general are invited. The committee will spare no ains in making this the grandest entertainment of the season. B Hnliral riowcri. Mr. J. D. Prinz has just received a very choice lot of assorted flower seeds, and those wishing to secure the best varieties will do well to call on him. Packages from five to twenty-five cents, also a choice lot of vege table seeds. Old stand, 196 Indiana Ave nue. To Whitewashes. Patronize home industry. We are pre pared to furnish as good whitewash brushes as are to be bought anywhere, and will allow liberalinducements to purchasers this spring, in order to have them introduced in this market. Indiana uolis Brush Factor v, No. 14 & 16 E. South Sc. Peter F. Bryce, Prop. Notice. We acknowledge the receipt of three dol lars, minus commissions, from Mr. W. II. Beeeher, of Evansville, for three months subscribers, but no names accompanying the money, We will forward the papers to the subscribers as poon as Mr. Beeeher or some one else forwards us the name3 and addresses of the subscribers. Hereafter, every subscriber will receive direct from this office a receipt for his subscription. Notice. 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 Flrm ings at G4 and 66 N. Pennsylvania street, or rear of school 21, on New York 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 Come! Let Us Go. Oh, say I 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 Church. The first night, the lady who presents the best specimen of old time dressing ap parrel, will receive a handsome rocking chair, and the gentleman a box of cigars. The lady presenting the best specimen the second night, will receive a hf ndsome dre.-s pattern, the gentleman a cane. One hundred persons are selling tickets. Every person who selb ten tickets will get a prize. The person who sells the largest number over ten, will get a silk dress pattern. Tickets good for b. th nights, 25 cents. Bell's band will furnish music. PERSONAL. Policeman Hart is still on the sick list. Henry Tompkins will go to Chicago to morrow night. Philip Miller. Esq., of Cincinnati is visit ing friends in this city. Davy Harris, of the Vandalia line is a frequent visitor in this city. Exodusters from the South continue to drop into Indiana at various points. A sewer is being laid on Washington, ex tending from Pennsylvania to New Jersey. Mrs. John Womack. at 190 North Mis souri street has been seriously ill for sev eral days. "Killed by the Cars'' has become a very common head-line. Reform is needed somewhere. Mr. F. D. Welch, left for Cincinnati, last Tuesday morning. lie left at least two sad hearts behind. Mr. Ben Thornton visited Terre Haute last Wednesday on business connected with the Odd Fellows. Come. George, how was that at Turner Hall? They say you tried to make three summersaults and did not scceed in making once. When the Mayor (Mr. B.), starts up the avenue you may know that he is going to sit up with the sick. By the way, they mu3t have a heap of sickness out that way. Quite a lively little tu?sle occurred last Saturdav night on Michigan street between several ladies (?) and a malo ''friend" as usual. The friend knocked one of the weaker vessels down and then "took a walk." .No arrests. The Coming Election. The Democratic Convention met last Saturday, and selected a ticket with a view to catching the votes of the few disaffected Republicans whose numbers do not in any sense equal the noise they make. There is no good reason why any Republican should vote against any man nominated by the late Republican convention. Those who were renominated'have discharged their lu ties honestly, and the new men are among our most honorable cilizeng their past re cord being a safe guarantee for the future. The head of the ticket Major D. W. Grubbs, is a gentleman in every respect, worthy of the high honor conferred upon him by the Republicans, and we predict that he will make one of the bet mayors tbe city ever had. Major Grubb3 his been identified with the city government for several years, and to his influence are due many of the re forms inaugurated by the Republicans, and especially the economy in municipal ex penditures which has given such excellent satisfaction to tax payers. There is no reason why any Republican should fail to vote the entire ticket for it is first class throughout. Anderson the Magician. 'Dayton Journal. An exchange says of Professor Anderson, who plays at Music Hall. Thursday night: A very large audience turned out to 'draw a house' last night and to enjoy the rare performance of the great prestigitateur. His tricks were novel, and the adroit man ner in which they were done brought down the house. Professor Anderson seems per fectly at home in the rays tic art and his au dience reemed delighted. High School Notes. Vulture failed to materialize last week ia the Junior. Aaron Young we-irs the ''meanest" collar of all the cadets. They envy him. Copeland, Hereth. Wheatly and a number of others spend an hour daily at the gym nasium. The Cadets will parade on Decoration day, May the 30th. with the arrna f the Rcpjblic. A certain young lady in the Junior Class, said that Prof, wa that which i to be proven, Oh, mv! Clint Hare was excommunicated last Monday from Rhetoric, after a lingering annvanc. Chirks Faulkner makes a daisy cadet. He i the quintessence, the poetry of all mil itnry lnaniver. Prof. J. . Roberts read a paper at Plym outh Cti ui vit last Friday evening, on the Ir ish law q j' ition. Ed. Hunt w.i? commissioned by the cadets to ctcif-r with the When clothing store con cerning ihc u-iifbmis. Sv.nf oteelent music was rendered by Me-sr. Thomas Hunt, Jones and Cooper, last Wednesday at the drill. In tho future the young ladies of the school will bo invited to tne drilling exer cist s. Bo) you'll have to brace up. The pupils of room G have been seated according to their per cents, Chas. Von, Herman and Anna Vestal tie on the highest mark. Allen Simms has discarded his voathful follies and strides bo'dly into manhood in dustries. Oh, Oh! That poetry has an ill omen. Tho editor the Junior complains of an an unusual amount of Spring poetry. He threatens to "sick" Gabe Jones on the next one that comes. Tho proud Sophomores arebeeining to weild their botanic sceptres and sunder the flowers for the Herbariums and Horti Sieeii. Hydrophillum appandicutation will be a good one to begin with. The Fourth-hour chemistry class presents a delectable spectacle to the street walkers. Tne seats are inadequate and the boys of coime, fill the windows and every conve nient place in the room. Mahone ought to have ;hargi ot that class. Miss Flora Roberts recited an excellent review of the deeds and exploits of that Prince of Knights, Launcelot, Knight of the Round I able, last Tuesday, to the Junior room. The review was quite origi nal and showed great tenacity and elasticity of the mental calibre on the part of the reviewer. It occupied about forty minutes. Afternoon Entertainments. Harper's Bazar. Round tables, holding twenty-eieht, at which the company seated can see each oth er and "talk across," have been hastily im provised this winter, lhe table is brought in two pieces by the caterer and fastened to gether in the house. It is then laid on top of the ordinary extension table and covered with a rep cloth, or one of the new open work momie-cloth table covers or Dresden made cloth, criss-crossed with open insertion of lace or embroidery. This al lows the red to show through the interstices und his a beautiful effect, such as we see in the pictures of banquets by Gerome and vibert, who devote much attention to elaborate table-cloths in their pictures. The table is then laid with the best china, and tlie iirwl ki Ivor ami tvStVi mnoni Mnonf flower as a centerpiece; also, with a bouquet for each lady, with a long ribbon attached, on which is painted her name in full, with little reticules ot silk, highly ornamented. containing bonbons, and often with fans; or little Jaiwinese caskets, also nolding bon bons, are added. These gifts are to be taken 1 orne and are laid at each plate. Oysters on the half-shell, followed by bunion, are served; then crab or lob ster croquettes, ooucnees a la reine, sweetbreads, filet de becuf, mushrcons on toast. or kindred luxuries, folio wee by delicious sorbet or Roman punch, which is served in little pink slippers, or boats, or roses, made of china. These are sometimes given to the guests as well as the fans and bouquets. They have to be taken out and washed first, however, and brought back. Canvas-back duck or some sort of game fol lows the sorbet; then salad, cheese, ices. fruits (alwavs including strawberries in early spring if they can be bought). Coffee is served in the drawing-room. The wines, which are freely toured out, are Chateau Yquem with the fish; champagne and claret and sherry. These are seldom drank. As women can not diink much wine, partic ularly in the middle of the day, no doubt the wine which is poured generally becomes the perquisite of the waiters. The meal thus becomes a dinner in the middle of the day and is very heavy 'and luxurious. The luncheon occupies from 1 o clock to 3:30, and ladies vie with each other as to which shall give the handsomest favors and flowers. One or two ladies pre sen ted baskets of field flowers, clovers. daisies, lilies of the valley, grasses, and daf fodils, which was the height of luxury in February. The daisy now ranks as an ex otic, although it is the pest of the farmer in July. However.it must be observed that the splenlid roses of the present Jacque minot, Cornelia Cook, Marshal Iteil, and Gloire de Paris, are very favorite offerings. Nothing can exceed the luxury of New York winter flowers. At one luncheon a lady offered the old-fashioned palm-leaf fan. with roses fastened on the flat surface. Every flirt of the fan brought a breeze laden with ierfume. Bands are often stationed in the halls to play for these luncheon eaters, so that every sense is gratified. Ladies wear always bonnets and street dresses, and generally dark ones, at these lunches. The brocaded velvets have been a favorite luncheon dress this winter. The lady of the house wears a very handsome dark dress, high in the throat, with long sleeves. There is no limit to expense in dres's, but light silks would be in bad taste. and white bonnets have not been much in favor at these morning parties, although so fashionable last winter. Jewelry of a sober pattern alone is admissible. Diamond soli taires onlv of the diamond tribe are consid ered in order in the daytime. Brother Gardner stated that he was in re ceipt of the following queries, propounded by the Concord School of Philosophy: "Why do not cows sit down to rest the same as dogs' Why does a dog turn round a few times before he liei down? Why docs a cow get up from the ground hind end first and a horse fore end first? Why does a squirrel come down a tree head first and a cat tail first? Why does a mule kick with its hind foot and a sheep with its fore foot?" Natur' has her own ways, and her ways am k'rect," replied the old man, as he laid the letter aside. . "I once lost a week's sleep tryin' to fin' out why cats didn't sit on a nest for fo'teen days, same as a hen, to bring fo'th day young, an I finally arrove to de conclu shun to tackle suthin' easy." Three years ago there was no bicvele Club in the United States; to-day there äre 100. CURIOUS IF TRUE. Modification of the Human Face Cauied by Residence In Cities. London Spectator. Among the things not readily definable may be classed the modifications which the human countenance undergoes when sub jected, for any considerable length of time, to tr.e influence of a great city. What are these modifications and in what manner are they effected? That they exist no observant person will deny. Cities, being as they are, the concentration of all that constitutes modern civilization, and consequently of all that is most opposed to primitive circum stances of lite, can not fail to produce the most marked effect upon the expression of their inhabitants. The influence of the country is to create respect. The absence of racket and bustle in woods and fields, the broad expanses of bill and vale, the slow and orderly process of the seasons, the breadth and tenderness of the col oring and the feeling that all that surrounds has a permanence and propriety, compared with which the fussy empiricism of man's work 13 as the crackling of thorns beneath a pot and as sparks that fly upward all these things tend to impart a quietude and inapprehensiveness to the nerves and thoughts altogether in harmony with our environment. We let our faces alone, 60 to say. Our sensuous organization fulfils its normal function of reaching outward, in quest of impressions. It i3 never put upon its defense rever compelled to transform itself from a channel of communication with the outside world into a buckler against such communication. It is a common ob servation that the countOQances of the in habitants of a country follow the lines and general character of the'eountry they in habit. There is something ol the prairie in the wi d visage of tho Comanche Indian, and something of the mountains in the rugged features of the Switzer. The earth we stand on is our mother, and the spirit of her form is discernible in the lineaments of her children. But if that be true of the country, analogy teaches us to expect a corresponding through contrasted result from the artificial influence cf cities. The modern significance of cities is tne coming together of multitudes of men iov the purposes of money -getting. Such coming together involves conflict an oppo sition of the interests of each individual to the interests of all the rest. The consequence is that every one arms himself against his el!ows. To be a good business man is to be not dishonest, indeed, for honesty is the best policy but capable ef dissimilation, of concealing ultimate deEigns, of habitually maintaining a certain conventional demean or, which must needs often be at variance with the feeling underneath. Now, to do this is to carry on two lives instead of one, and the effects of that feat are soon percepti ble in the expression of the face; the reining in of the mouth makes furrows in the cheek where nature intended no furrows sho ild be; the inscrutability of the eyes is attained at tho cost of wrinkles which are unknown to the most venerable savage. A certain rigidi ty gradually settles upon the features, and the scope and variety of expression become limited, because, the surface having become accustomed to tho contradiction rather than to the declaration of what is within, and one form of contradiction serving for many va rieties of declaration, tbe range of the facial movements naturally is circumscribed. Probably the face of a London man would appear singularly torpid and expressionless to a being ot franker and spontaneous devel opement. All this, however, is not of itself sufficient to account for the formation of the city face; for there are country dissemblers as well as city dissemblers; and, on the other hand there are city men who are not given to dis simulation, but who, nevertheless, bear the unmistakable stamp of the city upon them. In order to get at the root of the matter, we must take into consideration the physical as well as the metaphysical conditions of met ropolitan life. The first impression which a man has on finding himself for theOt time in a great city is of vague excitement, more or less accompanied by a serse oi danger. Tho multiplicity of objects, most of which appear fantastic to an eye accus tomed to rural scenery; the confusion and unintermittent noises, the hurried and en tangled, yet purposeless movements, and above all, the innumerable and ever shitting panorama of unfamiliar human faces com bine to throw tho visitor into a state of mind totally strange to him. Amid so much tu multuous life he sees death everywhere on the lookout for a victim. Death waits at every street crossing; death menaces the passer-by from every chimney and scaffold mg, and death lurks in the obscuritv of each narrow alley and darksome archway. But if the visitor to these strange regions looks at the faces of those he meets in search of some reflection of his own pertur bation, he looks in vain. The countenance of the city man, as he treads his way along the street, is curiously impassive. At first glance it appears also to be unobservant; but this is not For although he seems to look at nothing, it soon becomes evident that he sees every thing. His thoughts are probably turned inward, or are engaged with anything rather than with what is going on around him. The central glance of his eye, so to speak, is obstractedor preoccupied, but he mechanic ally informs himself, out of tbe corner of his eye.of every thing that might tend to obstruct, hinder or threaten him; and though he passes through a thousand people without encountering the gaze or treading on the toes of any of them, he will inevitably recognize an acquaintance on the other side of the street, or calculate to an inch the rate of the speed at which he must make the crossing in order to escapo the omnibus in one direction and the ransom from the other. Such composure in the midst of turmoil will strike the country visitor with astonishment. Doubtless custom and memory will account for a large part of it; yet the impassive face would probably appear far less impassive than it does, had not the contraction of the facial muscles, brought about by tbe con stand assaults of innumerable impressions and the impossibility of responding to them all become, in a manner fixed. The houses and the pavements, the vehicles and the hubbub, produce an effect upon these muscles just the reverse of that exoercised by the hills and dales of the country. They press them in, instead of drawing them out; in other words, the mind resists them in stead of sympathizing with them. The Placid Grocer, Detroit Free Pres. A Woodward avenue grocer yesterdav displayed a dozen cakes of the clearest and nicest new maple sugar possible to make, and as he stood at his daor a citizen halted, and looked at the sugar, and queried: MNewf" No; it's old." "Make it yourself?" "Yes." "Adulterated?" "Yes." Shouldn't think it would be healthy." It isn't." "Then why do you want to sell it?" I don't want to. I set it out here so that a dray could cart it off and drop it on some vacant lot." The citizen looked up and down the street, across the way, and finally said: "1 guess intake to pounds of your warmed-up, adulterated old sugar. If it was new I wouldn't touch the stuff at any price. Please weigh this cake.' He paid for tho sugar and carried it awav. but he looked like a man who wanted to say something mean to somebody. After tbe telecrams arrived at Nice an nouncing the assassination of tbe Russian Emneror. his hmther. tli firnnil Diikp was seen driving on the parade as if nothing had happened. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. JRUGGISTS. iv. a. & i. n. p vrnsox, Wholesale aod Retail Druggists, 100 East Washing, ton St. Surgical Instruments a specialty. ENGLISH'S OPERA HOUSE ! Monday Evening, April 25, 1881. Something New. A Home for 35 Cents. PROFESSOR ANDERSON, GREAT WIZARD OF THE NORT'T, In his elaborate and grand entertainment, assisted 7 LOUISE ADEBSON, THE California Qnn of Mystery. Great suc cens everywhere. Dry Good, Sliver Watchec. -et ol Furniture, (Silverware. Gold v Rich, Castors, Lidy'g Dress, Barrel of Flour, China Tea Set, 3i0 bill, a House and Lot, No. 45 West New York Street, house contains elx loomn, and garden; a lavish display of fine presents given away expressly to advertise this marve lous entertainment. Admission 35 and 60 cf-nta, special reserved seats f 1. Tlcsets may be had at the Opera Houiw Monday, from 10 a. m. 10 8 p. m. Ioors open at 7; peiiormtnce at 8 p. m. P of. Anderson has secureo a very eharmlne and superior residence at No. 4" West New York street which he will positively Rive away on Monday night. JOHN KIDD, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW, (NOTARY PUBLIC,) Booms 23 and 20 Thorpe Block. 87 E. Market Street INDIANAPOLIS, IND. PHOPK1ETOB "The World's Collection Bureau" Collectlona a specialty. Business promptly attended to In all parts of the United States. oisTEir to loait. CELLED! 60LLA EXCLUSIVE AGEXTS, CHAS, MAYER & CO., 29 and 31 WES? WASHIiTSTuU ST. IOWA, CALIFORNIUtNORTHWtSl KANSAS, TEXAS AND SOUTHWEST, TAKE THE ffl. B.&W. ROUTE Train Leaee In1ianroli oi lolioies: T K A AI Tr-,in cpB'i,l'll"hrfrt for all point! I -xO A. Ill in luwa, Seirak.i, California uJ the Black 1J ill, vi fcMD-y and Cl.ey eune, arriving ono train in aivucfof any other liue, nurf SAviug one niulifa riK TLia train alto connects iur Decatur, SprinfirM, Jacksuu ville, Illinois, Louisiana and Mexico, Mo.; auii gumcy r Blooiimgtou Tor Kansas City, Atchison St. Joseph, Deuver. ard all points in Kan sag. Color ado and tlie" Southwest, via Hannibal with M. h..t T. Ry., for Moberly, Fort Scott, Tardus, the Neosho valley ana points in lexas, and via Kloomingtnn tot .1 ratio, Alendota, Dubuque, and all points iu North ern Illinois and Iowa. 1.1 p l (Soon) Fast Line, runs directly JO i ill through via Danville Junction to Decatur, pnnnfil I, Jacksonville, Hannibal, Mober ly, St. Joseph, Atclni-on aud Kaunas city, arriving at Kan-as City the next morning in time to connect wito trains lor all points in Kansas, Colorado and ew Mexico. 11 HO P Tr,D haB reclining chair sleep lt''U ! Iii tnir car with state rooms fo Pen ria, and tbrou-zh coach to liurlintctoa. reacliinn Galesburfc, Burlingtou, Oltuniwa, Kock Island aud Davenport in advance of other lines. This train alo connects via Burlington or Kock Island for all points in Iowa, Neb. aska and California, and via Bloominir ton for EI Paso, Mendota. Dnbnqne, Sioux City, Yankton, and a'l points in Northern Illinois, lows at ii the Black Hil's via Yaukfou and Fort Pierre. This train also makes direct couuections via Dan ille to Decatur, Springfield, Jacksonville, Quiucy Kansas City, Atcuison. St. Joseph. Leavenworth and all iotjrniediate points. And via Hannibal for Sedalia, Ft. Scott, Paraons, Denisou, lioustou, Ualves- ton, ana a'l points in Texas. special Ko'tce to Land Hunten and Emiorant If yon wart a land exploring ticket or reliable in formation about lands in the West, or if you have Doaxbt a home there and want to move with yout family, household Koofs and stork, address the Gen eral Passenger Agent named below, and et our rate ana maps. VT. II. PR0ÜTY, Acting Gen'l Tass. and Ticket Agt Indiamapolis, Ikd. ENGLISH'S OPERA HOUSE! "Will E. English, Proprietor. Thursday, Friday and Saturday Eve'gs, April 21, 22 and 23. GRAND SATURDAY MATINEE Best Reserved Seats, 5rc; Admission, ?5c. The Distinguished Comedian, HARRY WEBBER Supported by Ä Supsrb Comedy Company , Under the Management of Jas. TtD. Moore, In the Great Tragl Farce Comedy, IIP ana mK DETECTIVES. Harry Webber In a whole circus." Oil City Derrick. "Alternately fanny and exciting through out." New York Herald. "Devoid of objectionable, moralistic eenti ments" Philadelphia Enquirer. "Harry Webner has In .Mp and Tuck all the e'ementa of a popular buccess." Chicago Times. 'otettmes funny; sometimes tragic; al ways interesting." Cincinnati Enquirer. Orchestra and Balcony, 75c; Family Circle, 60c; Gallery, 2Sc. DR. J. 8. JORDAN, the most noted throat and lung physician in America, is here in this city, at the Spencer House, near the Union Depot. Uis success 1ms been wonderful all over tbe United States as well as at Indianapolis. His experience with his skill seems to be unequaled in the art of healing; mor yet, the doctor will tell your com plaint and locate every ache and pain about you, and never ask you a question. Now, invalid, if ailing with any chronic disease whatever, yon will do well to call on Dr. Jordan, at the Spencer House, as heonly stay from the first during tbe seventh of each month. Tbe Doctor is the auttior of the Lung Renovator, the great lung mu 'dj. 8o1d by all drug tgiste, under his name. Dr. Jordan's Lung Renova or. Dr. Jordan's Lung Renovator, Champion Lini ment and Catarrh Remedies speak volames for Dr. Jordan. 0 GREAT B - Carpets Wail Paper LACE CURTAINS, SHADES. THE CHEAPEST PLACE Albert 19 West aoliington Street. CHEAPEST CALL. VIVI Coal Oil SEE THEM BAKE AND THEN BUY ONE AND TRY I'. F. P. SMITH & CO., JVo. 35 TVor-tli Illinois Street. CHEAP BREAD. CHEAPER THAN FLOUR. If you desire the be&t and CHEAPEST BREAD, ask your Grocer for Bryce's Large-Sized Five Cent Loaves. BRYCE'S " VIENNA BREAD " and BRYCE'S BOSTON BREAD are eqnally cheap. Bryce's Bread and Bryce's Butter Crackers are unexcelled as to quality. in vur City. ber. peteiit JOHN D. PRINZ, Lealer in all kinda of AND Country Produce. Fine Wines and Liquors and Choice Cigars. NO. 196 IJNDIaNA AVENUE, Indianapolis, Ind. J. C. HEEETH & CO., SHIRTS &c DRA.WEBR MADE TO ORDER No. 37 W MARKET Street. Indianapolis W. W. HOOVER, Dealer in Staple and Fancy HOCEEI COUNTRY PRODUCE A Specialty, -ids InOiSL33.a A.V. FRED BALZ, Dealer in all kinds of PaESH and salt meats, North West and Ind. Aye. Meat Market 300 NortU West St., INDIANAPOLIS, IND. C- A- "WEBS, Dealer in Sawed and Split, or bv the Cord. Best bargains in the city. Deliveries any here In the city on abort notice. Call at yard, Cor. South and Tennessee Sts. J. P. MAUER & SON. DEALERS IN GROCERIES, Produce, Flour and Feed, WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, Corner Blake and Elizabeth Street. go to mi&mrxTsr 3 East Marlret Street. 9 DOQBS WEST OT PQSq? OPQE. jSJR G AI IV X3ST - TO BUY THEM IS AT -A. IST TD BEST. SEE OXJJR. S J P. & W. W. WEAVER. Undertakers and Furnishers, 33 N. Illinois St., Y. M. C. A. B'ld'g, r . ... . . price areas low as any owier establishment in th. BRANCH OFFICE Cor Illinois and Sooth streets, e bav. a full lined Ilscki and Livery. A com attendant at both Offices day aid night. Bowen, Stewart & Co DEALERS IN SCBOOL BOOKS, MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS, ' WRITING PAPERS, WRiPPISG PAPERS. SLATES, PENS, PENCILS, INKS, FAKOY PAPERS, Etc 18 W. Washington St II7DIANAPOLI3, IND. L. E. MORRISON, KUBBEii GOODS Ar Boots Shoes OLD BEE-HIVE CORNER, IX DIANA POLIN. The only full line of Rabber Goods in Indiana. A complete stock of Boots and Shoes. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. JAMES T HILL, Attorney at Law and Notary Public, OFFICE, WESLEY BLOCK, Rear No. 28 Indiana At. DR. T. N. WATSON, PRACTICING PHYSICIAN, 458 East North Street. II. W. WHITE, MERCHANT TAILOR 37 WEST MARKET ST. Goods Ma Trimmed to order a Specialty J AHES BOG ART, i4 5 cn W o TRUNK MANUFACTURER S3 W. Washington St.. Bates Hotel, INDIANAPOLIS. Largest and best assortment of TraTeliog Bart. Trunks, English Sole-leather Trunks, Valis-, Carpet Xags. Ladies Dreea Trunka, TraTtling Tranks. Ete. BEPAIEIN& NEATLY DONE.