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The Indianapolis leader. (Indianapolis, Ind.) 1879-1890, January 07, 1882, Image 3

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THE GOLDEN F LOWES.
(Chrysanthemum.)
Ere Advent dawns with lessening days.
While earth awaits the angels' hymn.
When Imre as brAnchlnjr coral sways
In whistling winds each leafless limb.
When Faring i but a spend thrift's dream.
And mi miner's wealth a wasted dower
Nor dews mr su' shine may redeem.
Then Autumn cuia his Golden Flower.
Soft was the violet's vernal hue.
Fresh wa the ro-e's morning red,
Full-orbed the stately dahlia grew
All gone! Their short-lived beauty shed;
The shadows lengthening stretch at noon.
The nebts areMrii ped. the aroves are dumb,
The fros'-fl.iwers greet the icy moon
Still blooms the bright Chrysanthemum.
The stiffening tu rf is white with snow;
Cndimmed its radiant abks are seen,
Whe e s.on the hallowed morn will show
Th wreath and cross of Christinas green,
As if in Auiumn's dying days
It htard the heavenly song afar
And opened a 1 its living ray
The herald lamp of Bethlehem's star.
Orphan r f Summer, kindly sent
To cheer the waui g year's decline.
Of all that pitying heaven h lent.
No fairer pledge of hope that thine;
Yes! June lies hid beneath tnesnow
And Winter's unborn heir shall claim
In every seed that sleeps bei w
A spark that kindles into Harne.
Thy smile the scowling storm-cloud braves,
I.ast of the brittht-robt'd n.wery train.
Soft igiii g o'er their g mien-graves
"Farewell! farewell! we meet aainl"
So may life's chill November bring
ili'pe'f golden llower, the last oi all
Before we htar . he angils lug
Where lossoms never fade and fall.
Oliver Weudell Holmes, iu. The Independent.
LOVEHS AM) HUSBANDS,
AND SWKKT HEARTS ANI WIVES.
Wliy They do not Belong to tbe Same Class
A fctory for Married Folks.
A sober, balf-Uiscontented face at the win
dow a bright face in the street. The window
Is thrown 04 en, and a smile goes from the
bright face to the sober one, giving it a new
and peasaut esiect. Both faces are young,
that at the window youngest; almost child
like. Yet the window (ace. is the face of a
wife, and the street face that of a niiiden,
"fancy free."
"How strangely I was deceived, Bella!"
said a lady in the stree
"Deceived! How, Mary? What do you
mean? But, come in, you're ju9t the one I
want to see."
I was sure I saw you not ten minutes
ago riding out with Harry." said the young
friend, as they met and kissed at the door
way. "Oh. dear, no! I hare not been out riding
with Ilarry for a month."
"Indeed! How's that? I can remember
when you rode out together almost every
afternoon."
"Yes, but that was before our marriage,"
replied the young wife in a voice that made
her friend look into her face narrowly.
"The husband has less time for recreation
than a lover. lie must give more thought
to busiiies," remarked her friend.
The little wife tossed her head and
shrugged her shoulders in a doubtful way
saying as she did so:
"I don't know about the business; but
lovers and husbands are different sjecies of
the Kenus homo. The explanation lies
somewhere in this direction, I presume."
"Ah. Bella! Bella! That speech does not
come with musical sound from your lips,"
remarked the friend, smiling, yet serious.
"Truth is not alwavs melodious," said
Bella.
"How is it with sweathearts and wives?"
asked the friend. "Do they belong to the
same class?"
Tlie question appeared to reach the young
wife's ears with a suggestive force. Her
voice was a little changed as she answered:
"I don't know; perhaps not."
Then, after a moment, she said: "And
you thought it wa Ilarry and I that you
saw ruling out?"
'T was certain of it; but it only goes to
show how one may be mistaken."
The friend had been scanning the young
wife for some moments from head to foot,
in a way that called out the question:
"Do vou see anything peculiar about
me?"
"Yes," was answered.
"What?"
"A peculiar untidiness that I never saw
in the sweetheart?"
Bella glanced down at her soiled and
rumpled ires.
"My neglige!" she said, with a little
laugh.
"So I should think! Now, shall I draw
your pictuiv? '
"Yes, if you have an artist's fancy."
"ilere it is: hair lusterless ami untidy;
skin dull from wm of action and feeling; a
wrapper belter conditioned for the washing
tub and ironing-table, than as the garment
of the fair person of a young wife; no collar
or ornament of any kind; and a counte
nance well I can't give that as I saw it a
little while ago at the window, but I'm sure
it was not the face to charm a lover. Per
haps it might suit a husband but I have
my doubts."
"Why," Mary! You are in a spotive
mood
So, serious. How do you like the pic-
ture? Let me compare it with the original
Fairly reproduced. I believe. I hardly
think that you were in this trim when
Harry fell in love. But it may be good
enough for a husband. I have no experi
ence ia this line, and can not speak by the
card."
Bella felt the reproof of her friend, as was
evident by the sjots that began to burn on
her cheeks.
"You wouldn't have me dress in party
style every day ?" she said.
"Oh. no, but IM have you neat and sweet,
as a joung wife should always be, that is, if
she cares for the fond eyes of her husband.
1 verily believe it was Harry I saw riling
out a little while ago."
Bella threw a quick, startled look upon
her friend, who already half regretted her
last sentence.
"Why did you say that?
mean?" she asked.
"I only said it to plague
the friend.
"To plasue me?''
What did you
you" answered
There was an expression in Bella's eyes
that Marv had never seen before. Her eyes
had suddenly grown of a darker shade and
were eairer and questioning. Her lips lay
c-loser lotrether there were lines on her
- C7 -
forehead.
"To plague me?" she repeated. "Take
care. Mary!"
The friend wished r.ow that she had not
made that suggestion; and yet, since mak
ing it. doubt had reached conviction in her
mind. She was sure she h;.d not been mis
taken as to Bella's husband, but who was
the ladv with whom she had seen himridine
out? Bella had said a little while before
that her husband had not driven out for a
month, and yet Mary felt certain that she
had seen him ridiiur out with a lady at
least three or four times during that period.
Should she hide the truth or, trusting to its
ivjwer for ultimate good, let it appear
There was no time for reflection. She sjioke
now rather from a desire to help her friend
into a better state of perception than from
- A m
any clear sight in the matter.
"I think." she said "that having now your
husband, you have fallen into the error of
thinking that personal attractions are not
needed to hold him by your side. Now it is
my opinion that if Harry had found you in
your present untidy condition and yon are
often in 110 better plight in a single instance
before marriage, he would have broken off
the engagement; and I'm sure that, in a suit
for breach of promise, if 1 had been on the
Jury, a verdict in his favor would have been
ren lered
Bella did not smile -t this closing sally,
but sat looking into ner tnend s lace in a
strange, bewildered, troubled way. The in
timatiou that her husbind had been riding
out with a lady, when it fairly reached her
thoi'.eht. save her a sharp pain. It had never
entered her imagination that he could look,
with a passing sense of admiration, into any
face but hers that his heart could turn
from her to another for a single instant of
time,
more
urej
their
She had perceived that he was colder,
indifferent, less careful of her pleas
than ia the sunny days of
courtship and betrothment; but
he could seek another's society
that
waa a thing unheard of. If was a proverb,
thia contrast between lovers and husbands.
and she had felt she was proving its truth.
That was all. It was an unpieasant truth,
and hard to receive; yet she saw no remedy.
But now, by a word or two, her fripno had
started her into a different view of the case.
Was her husband's heart really turned from
her? She was f lightened at the renio'e sug
gestion for in his love lay all lit-r world.
"You are not really in earnest. Ma-y,
about seeing Ilarry riding out with a lady
this afternoon?" she said, in a voite and
with a look that revealed fully her stae of
mind. The color had left her face, and her
heart shook in her voice.
"Probably I was mistaken, Bella." replied
the friend, "though I had not doubtt-d the
fact a moment until I ta v youatthe window
a little while ago."
"Did vou notice the lady very par
ticularly?" "No; but let the mutter pass, dear. No
doubt I was mistaken It is worrying you
more than I could have imagined."
Bella looked at her friend for some mo
ments in a stiange way, hen giving a low.
suppressed, wailing cry, bent forward and
laid her face upo:t her busum, sobbing and
shuddering in such a wild tuibulence of
feeling that her friend became actually
alarmed.
"You have frightened me!" said the young
wife, lif'ingher head at last, as her excite
ment died away. "Ah, Mary, if I should
lose my husband's love, it would kill me!"
"Then, Delia.7 answered her tnend, "see
to it that you neglect none of the means re
quired for keeping it. If you would con
tinue to be loved, you must not grow un
lovely. The charms that won your husband
must not be folded up and kept for Loliday
occasions, and ihen put on for other eyes
than his. You must keep them ever displayed
before him; nay, put on new attractions.
Is not the husband even dearer than the
lover, and his heart better worth the hold
ing? Look back, my dear friend, over the
brief moons that have waxed and waned
since you were a bride. Put yourself on
trial and take impartial testimony. Have
you been as studious to please as then? As
careful of his feelings? As regardful of his
tas.es? Do you adorn yourself for his eyes
now as you dressed for his coming then! As
a wife are you as lovable as when a maiden?
Bella, Bella! look to the little foxes that
spoil the tender grapes, if you would have
love's ripe fruitage. Love is not a cham
eleon to be fed on air, and change in every
hue of condition. It must have substantial
foot!. Deprive it of this and it languishes
and dies. And, now, dear, I have warnt d
you. Meet your husband, when he returns
home this evening, as sweetly as when he
came to you in your father's house, attracted
as the bee is to the llower, and note the
manner in which his face will lighten up.
Did he kiss you when he came home yes
terday?"' The face of Bella Hushed a little.
"Husbands soon lose their taste for kiss
ing," she answered at the same time ratling
her small foot nervously on the Brussels car
pet. "If the wife's lips remain as sweet as the
maiden's never!"
"Oh, you don't know anything about it."
said Bella. "Wait until you are married!"
After the friend said good-afternoon, the
young wife went to her ro.m and cried for a
g.Kxl quarter of an hour. Then she com
menced doing as her friend suggested. Re
freshed by a bath, she a tired herself in a
delicate blue belt binding her waist. A
small lace collar scarcely whiter than her
pure neck, edged and tied with a narrow
azure ribbon, was turned away from her
swan-like throat; and ju-t below was an ex
quisitely cut oval pin. Her hair, a rich
golden brown, had been made glossy as the
wing of a bird, and was folded just enough
away from the temples to show their delicate
cutting. To open rosebuds red and white
nestled in her hair. She did look lovely
and lovable, as her mirror told her.
Harry was halt an hour later than usual
ia coming home. Bella was sitting in the
parlor when he came in, waiting for his re
turn, with a new feeling at her heart a
feeling of blended fear and hoe; fear lest
he was actually becoming estranged from
her, and a trembling hope to win him back
again. His step was not very light. She
noticed that, for her ear had become newly
sensitive. He had caugiit a glimpse oi her
through tbe window, and knowing, there
fore, that she wa? in the parlor,, came to the
door and stood there.
Bles me!" he exclaimed after a mo
ment, 'how charming you look!"
And he. came forward with a pleased
smile on his face, and, taking her hand,
bent down and kissed her.
"Sweet as a rose!" he added, holding her
away from him and gazing at her admiring
ly. How her heart did beat with a new de
light!
"Dressed lor company;"
There wa just a little shade of coldness in
Harry's voice, us lie suggested the probable
reasou for her singularly improved appear
ance.
"Yes," replied Bella.
"Who?"
"Mv husband." in a trembling voice.
Harry was a little puzzled but greatly
pleaded. It was true that he had been nu
llit; out that afternoon with a lady a band-
some, attractive woman, who was inrowuig
around his weak, almost boyish spirit, a
m i
siren's fascination. She mit 011 every charm
in her power to summon, while the foolish
wife was hiding hers away and taking no
pains to nold dominion in the heart she had
won anu wa now 111 uauirerui 1031 uk. .1 1 c
1 j j 1 : t.:
minutts before, the companion of his ride
appeared to his fancy" so charming in com
parison with ins wife tnat ne leu no pleas
ure at the thought of meeting one who,
since their marriage, had seemed to grow
every day iess attractive; but now Bella was
his queen 01 nearts again.
"Aud are vou reallv dressed to receive
me. darling." ne said, as ne Kisseu ner
again, and then drew his arm lovingly about
her waist.
"Yes, for you. Could a true wife wish to
be lovlier to other's eves than to her bm
band's?"
"I should think not," he answered.
She understood in the words more than he
wished to convey.
There was a rose-tint on everything in
Bella's home that evening. From the cold,
half-indifferent husband. Harry was trans
formed to the warm, attentive lover, llow
many times, as she turned her eyes upon
him, did she catch a look of tender admira
tion or loving pride!
'What has made you so charming to
night?" he said as he kissed her for the tenth
time. "You look as pure and sweet as a
lily."
Love for my husband," she answered,
and then a tear, in which joy's sunlight
made a rainbow, stole out from the droop
ing lashes, and lay, a crystal drop, on her
cheek.
She made no confession of her thonght-
less neglect of the means by which 1 earts are
held in thrall to love, ih sugh her husband
half guessed at the fact that something had
awakened her to the truth.
On the next afternoon Harry rode out
with a ladv again, but that lady was his
wife. He was never afterward in danger of
being won awav from faithful love, for
Bella grew in hij eyes more attractive, more
charming, more lovable every day. And
thus she saved him in his younger and less
stable years, from being drawn asme from
the right way. and both herself and him
from years of wretchedness.
Jilted.
As white as snow, once years ago.
Bee, now 'tin nearly amberl
Among tnef-e criss-cross hien-rrliphs.
Abounding in h-r "b'jfcj" and "ifs,"
How I did like to clamber!
8ne al aya wroteon "White Ldd Note;'
. Just feel it seems bo brittle
That one roKht cmcW it wit'i a touch.
Love her? Yes. I did. very much.
Loved me? A very little.
Vou may peruse it, if you choose;
Love's fragile flower has wilted,
And this is but a faded leaf.
With which 1 mors: tbe gnawing grief
That comes from getting jilted.
That blur of ink? I used to think.
When this was ante-yellow,
A tiny tear had left that stain.
Yes? Not He held it in the rain.
Who's he? The other fellow!
F.
D. 8.
International Body Snatching.
Some American citizens seem to have a
sineular love of disinterring dead bodies
and removing them from the places where
they were deposited by the trieuda and rela
tives of the departed. It is not long since
all that was mortal of the late Mr. Stewart,
a successful tradesman, was secretly dug up
and carried off, nor are we aware that the
relics havo even now been recovered
and restored. Mr. Stewart was prob
ably by descent a Scotchman, yet we deem
it an improbable theory that Professor
Blackie aud other Caledonian patriots have
combined to remove his ashes to the land of
the mountain and the flood. Some of the
inhabitants of Pennsylvania are eager to
carry tbe bones of William Penn from their
English grave to the State which Penn
founded, and to bury them in the midst of a
city where it is supposed that their presence
will raise the moral tone of the public.
There is something of ancient Greek senti
ment in this proposal. About the time of
the Persian or was it the Peloponnesian
war? an oracle commanded the Athenians
to bring back the mighty bones of their
hero, Theseus, and to bury them in Athen
i in soil. According to the tradition, Theseus
(lied in exile in Syrus, and his osthumous
rest ration to Attica was a kind of amends
to his memory. In the same way the re
moval of the dust of Dante from
"the tomb '
On Ravenna sands. In tbe shade
Of Raven na pines,"
to Florence would be a kind of dilatory
amends made by that city to the memory of
her most illustrious exile. The reinterment
of Napoleon in Paris was the most famous
modern example of an honorable disturb
ance of the rejKjse of the dead. All the e
are examples of the restoration of an exile
to the country which regrets him. We can
understand the French sentiment about
NaKleon:
"Though more than half the world was Lis,
He died without a rood hu own.
And borrowed from his enemies
six foot of grouud to lie upon."
So Thackeray rhymed. And it was natural
that the French should wish to transport
their hero from a remote and hostilo island
to the capital of the Nation, which, for a
moment of historic time, he made the fore
most in the world. The Pennsylvaniau de
sire to bring back the ashes of Penn to
Pennsylvania does not seem to us to have
quite the same sentimental excuse. Penn,
after all. was an Englishman, and he died
in his own country, among nis
people, among friends of his
own
own
was
two
religion. Among them, too, he
buried. "He is surrounded by his
wives and rive children and many of his
most intimate friends" say the Trustees of
Jordan's estate, the plot ot ground in which
Penn is interred. A Buckinghamshire mail
and a Quaker he is buried in a Quaker bur
ial ground in a quiet field of ids native land.
Why should he not be allowed to remain
t lere, especially as the mem
bers of the " Society of . Friends
and the Trustees of the cemetery are
anxious that his grave and the grave of his
wives should not be violated, even by the
pious hands of Pennsvlvanians? We con-
fess that we think the circumstances wnicn
- M . a A
lustily interierence wan me last, resting
. . . 1
places of men are rare: and it is not witri-
out regret that we rtad of invasions even of
ancient barrows, aud of modern pickaxes at
work above the .sleeping neau ot me iving
of Men
TABLE GO.vSlP.
"For hypocritical trimming on the rum
question, Massachusetts men take the cake."
Boston journal.
Emperor William is pretty well, thank
you. Able to g j nunting wun tue iving 01
Saxony and kill thirty-nine deer and boar
111 one day.
Little Mullett. who was the tail end of
the Grant Administration, has also otped
up. He wants to profanely supervise the
big public buildings agaiu, ana uiamis
his sponsor. Of course he will be takeu
care of.
Some Republican journals are laboring to
make the public believe that President Ar
thur and Mr. Blaine are in love wuu eacn
other, but it won't wash. Their aiuiabilny
resembles that frequently exhibited by two
ladies who are mortally jealous ot one
another.
A lover who had gone West to make a
hme for his 'birdie," wrose back: "Ptj
got the finest quarter section of land (loo
acres) I ever put my foot down on." Birdie
wrote back: "'upiKise you - ouy anomer
quarter section, Joiin, so that you can nave
a lawn around yoar foot." John made a
liome, but Birdie never was the mistress
of it.
'Twas Christmas Eve, and an old maid
crept sadly and lonely oil to bed; nut ere
she closed her eyes and slept, a curioas fancy
entered her head. And stie sinned, men
blushed, and said "pooh-pooh!" Ih n to k
her stocking with proper care. and. a half
ashamed, yet hoping, too, hung ii ut b the
chimney there. "Ilm is Christina kre.
she said. "U hers get presents, ntajnup tcan.
Who knows but Santa Claus may be led to
put in niv stocking sue musueu -a
man." Oil Citv Derrick.
The Repudiation movement in Arkansas,
in the expect tion it will have .he substan
tial and effective backing given Mahone
iu Virginia by the Federal Administration
and the Republicans of the North, is the
mo.-a natural tuing in me worm. o ca-
pect to see it tpreadtoall Southern Stites
where there are contestea ueocs, or oeuia
that require self sacrifice by tax-pjyers to
nav. The Republican party 13 likely to have
a heavy load of repudiation to carry before
it is done with the precedent esiablhhel by
championing repudiation in Virginia.
"Never in the history of the American
Republic," remarked a veteran Senator,
'was there gathered in wahingPn sucu a
gang ot Klilicai cormoraius; inev t'uur
from every section ana they are 01 ever
shade. They waylay me before 1 awake,
and I find them at my door when I retire
for the night. They are &'i indecent as they
are persistent in tneir uemauus. ny,
when I retire to a place which is always con
sidered sacred from intrusion, I find one or
more of them on the lookout to button-hole
me. For the Lord's sake, give me some
Civil Service reform."
Lagt Words.
The last words of a potographer: "Now
keep very still.'' Detroit Free Press. Those
of a dving ferryman: "I'm going over the
river." Steubenville Herald, those ot a
dying barber:
mond Ba'on.
"I'm going to die. "Rich
The printer s: "Ibis is my
last take." Yon k era Gazette. The editor's
"All out'' New Haven Register. The tele
graph operator's: "Good night." Boston
Star. Last words of a t?ying lawyer: "I
want a Jury trial "Rochester hxpress.
Last words of a dyinr 'bus conductor:
'Room lT one more.' Rome Sentinel.
Last words of a reporter: "Any news to
day?"
SOCIETY DIBEOTORY.
United Brother of Friendship.
Sumner Lodge No. 11. regular communi
cation every first and ttird Monday of each
month. Hall north-east corner of Meridian
aud "Washington streets. All members re
quested to be preseiit, also members of other
lodges of the fame faith nr inviteo.
II. W. Jackson, Worthy Master.
W. S. Lock financial Secretary.
PATEMTS
We continue to act as Solid tcrs for Tat en ts, CateabJ,
Trade Marks, Copyrights, etc, for the United States,
Canada, Cuba, England, France, Germany, etc We
have had thlrtjr-flve years' experience
patents obtained through us are noucea in me so
rvriFic American. This laiTe and SDlendid illus
trated weekly paper, $ 3 .2 0 a jear,8hows the Progres
of Science, la very interesting, and has an enormous
circulation. Address MUNN & CO, Patent Solici
tors, Pub's, of Scikntikic Avericax, 87 Park Eow,
NewYors. nana dook aoout patents rree.
GLOBIOUS NEWS TO INVALIDS.
rHOSE who contemplate coins: to Hol Spring for
the treatment of Syphilis, Gleet, Scrofula, and al
cutaneous or blood diseases, can be cured by tint
third the cost of such a trip, at the old reliable stand.
1 hare been located nere for a years, ana Ita U
alvantage of such a long and successful experience
can confidently warrant a our in all cases. Ladle
needing a periodical pill can get them at my office or
by mail at ft .00 per box. Offlc, 43 Virginia avenue,
Indianapolis, Ind.
DR. BKNNITT,
(Suoosaaor to Dr. D. B. Swing.)
TRUTH ATTESTED
Some Important Statements of Weil
Known People Wholly Verified.-
In order that the public may fully realize
the genuineness of the statements, as well as
the power and value of the article of which
they speak, we publish herewith the fac-simile
s natures of parties whose sincerity is beyond
q 1 est Ion. The truth of these testimonials is
abflute, nor cau the facts they announce be
ignored.
Indianapolis, Ind.
July 2, 1881.
II. II. Warner & Co.:
Gentlemen For months I have been af
flicted with that terrible disease pronounced
by my physicians to be Diabetes Moktus or
Sugar Diabehs all the alarming symptoms
usuallv manifest in this disease were present
the thirst became intolerable, the appetite
excessive and the skin hard and dry, while
the tongue became glazed and furrowtd.
The flow of urine rapidly increased in quan
tity, frequency and my health was complete
ly undermined. I was treated by the best
physicians but continued to grow worse. At
length I heard ol the remarkable results
your Safe Diabetes Cure is effecting and I
commenced the use of the remedy. There
was a favorable change almost immediately.
The symptoms subsided and I gained strength
and improved in health each dav. My dis
eas2 being of longstanding required a great
er quantity of the medicine to 6ubdue it
entirely. My improvement is eo marked
that I am confidert in a comparatively short
time, I shall be entirely cured.
1SÖ Indiana Avenue.
Indianapolis Ind.
Julv 5. 1881.
II. H. Warner & G.,
Gentlemen About one year ago I was
seized with a bladder difficulty which gave me
mum uisiress. viii.ouiiu in ine nanus or a
hysiciatl for months. Ierew no lietter. Du
ring the winter my luil'eriug was very great,
im mj symptoms oecame reauy manning.
then COIlSlllUvl nn hninooi otlili- it'i-ainim
and remained in hishands until about 1st of
A . 11 -r . . . . ...
'ipni. experience mucn oenent while un
der his treatment, bit was still a great suffer
er. About this time (April 1st) I was pursuaded
to give Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure,
atrial. I have continued to Improve and am
now very much better than at anytime since
my ailment began. I thoroughly believe yonr
IrfT:lT"Jt ifltl tuwei mnlliiinul virtiiod t9
most unusual character for the relief of such
ailments as that I have experienced.
Indianapolis Ind.
July 5. 1881.
II. II. Warner A Co,
Gentlemen About 10 j'ears ago I was attack
ed witu a very eveie form of Kidney disease,
wnicn eauseu me ui:oearaoie pain ami suiier
ing. My body was terribly bloated. The fckui
was hard and dry and not one drop of moisture
was visible upou the surface, while violent
pains uarteu across my back aud about the
loins. 1" or over a j-ear I was treated by our
be-t physicians wuo exhausted their skill and
experience, hut I continued to grow worse
daily. Filially I bean to use Warner's Safe
Kidney and Liver Cure, and 4 bottles only, en
tirely cured me.
Ok,
1.
Indianapolis Ind.
Juiv 8. lssi.
II. II. Warner & Co.. Gentlemen: For about
-'5 years I nave been afflicted With Liver com
plaint, constipation, biliousness and the vari
ous disorders Hrisinn from h torpid and de
ranged liver, the symptoms were most vio-
ent in the .Spring of the year and always ac
companied by dub heavy pains in the side.
I tried various remedies aud spent a great deal
of money seeking relief, and fouud nothing
that gave any permanent leneflt. Warner's
rfafe Kidney ana Liver Curo relieved me
promptly, and I have no return of the distress
ing symptoms. I feel like a new man now.
cusw- (?qJ
Thousands of equally strong endorsements-
many of them in cases where hope W:is aban
dotted have leen voluntarily given, showing
me remarkauie power or Warners sate Kidney
and Liver Cure, in all diseases of the kidneys,
nver or urinary organs, lr any one who reads
this has any physical trouble, remember the
great dauger of delay.
URS. LYDIA L PIXKHAM, OF UNN, IUSS.,
LYDIA E. PIIMKHAr.TG
VEGETABLE COMPOUND,
la a Poaitlve Cnre
for all thooe Palatal Coaiplalata aaa WttkitMM
eBiaia taoar et renale papalatioa.
It will cor entirely the wont form of Female Com
plaints, all ovarian troubles, InflAmmation and Ulcera
tion, Falling' and Displacements, and the consequent
Spinal Weakness, and is particularly adapted to th
Change of Life.
It will dissolve and expel tumors from the utero in
an early stage ot derelopment. The tendency to can
cerous humor there U checked very speedily by its use.
It removes faintness, flatulency, destroys all c raring"
for stimulants, and relieves weakness of the stomach.
It cures Bloating, Headaches, Nervous Prostration,
General Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression and Indi
gestion.
That feeling of bearing down, causing pain, weight
and backache, la always permanently cured by its use.
It will at all times and under all circumstances act in
harmony with the laws that govern the female system.
For the cure of Kidney Complaints of either sex this
Compound is unsurpassed.
LYDIA. E. riXKIIAM'S VEGETABLE COM
POUND is prepared at 233 said S33 Western Avenue,
Lynn, Mass. Price ft. Six bottles for 16. Sent by mall
in the form of pills, also lathe form of lozenges, on
receipt of price, $1 per box for either. Mrs. Pinkaam
freely answers all letters of Inquiry. Send for pamph
let. Address as above. Mention tkit Paper.
No family should be without LYDIA E. PIXKHAM'S
LIVER PILLS. They eure constipation, biliousness,
end torpidity of the liver. SS cents per box.
7- Held by all Druggists. -g
iv york m m
No. 35 West arket Street,
Ross Block, one half Square East of Illinois Street,
INDIANAPOLIS, INÜ.
Dyeing, Cleaning and Repairing Done
in the Best Manner.
DO WOT CO WEST
Until yon bare applied to
A. J HALPORD
GENERAL EASTERN A6RVT
IIIDIWLISisfl ST. LOUIS B.B
134 S. ILLINOIS STREET, Indianapolis.
Tor Time Tables and th Tery lowest Freight
and Passenger Jlataa.
COLUMBUS
Columbus,0.,
MANUFACTURER OF
FINE GARRIAGES
j&JlTJD PHAETONS
OUR MOTTO:
THE BEST IFOR
THE I-EAST
MOXEY.
Only One Grade of Werk,
And That The Best.
TESTIMONIALS.
Dear Sirs: We have used and sold
your work for the past three years and
have found it first-class. Our custom
ers are all well pleased. We have sold
to several livery stables, and your bug
gies have stood the severe usage to
which they are subjected equal to the
highest priced buggies. Yours truly,
Duxn & Wilson.
Laporte, Ind.
Gentlemen: I have bought of you
several of your side-bar buggies. They
are the best vehicles for the money, I
ever saw. 1 have subjected them to
the severest tests in my livery, and
they wear better than any other work
I have ever had. Yours truly,
F. D. Park.
Plymouth, Mich.
Dear Sirs: From an experience of
fifteen years in the livery business we
are fully convinced that the durability,
style, and finish of the carriages and
buggies of your manufacture far excels
any others in the United States for the
money. Bray & IIenx.
Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Gentlemen: We have been using
your Brewster work for two years, du
ring which time we have been convin
ced they are the best buggies on the
road, and for neatness, durability and
general appearance, they cannot be
surpassed. Yours truly,
H. Weeks & Kimble,
Carriage Manufacturers.
Laytonsville, Maryland.
Gentlemen: Have been selling your
buggies and phaetons the last two years
and as yet there is the first complaint
tr 1 rruirlr- I think them the best
buggies for the money in the market.
Thev prive p-ood satisfaction to both
J o o
dealer and customer. Yours,
R. A. McCormick.
Cadiz, Ohio.
Gentlemen I have been using and
selling your manufacture of buggies for
wo years past with great satisfactiont
to both my customers and myself.
Those to whom I sold, withont excep
tion, speak in the most exalted terms of
your work. I could furnish you testi
monials from each party to whom I
have sold vour work. For myself. I
think they are the best buggies manu
factured for the trade. Wherever I go,
I find those who have a knowledge of
your buggies all speak of them in the
most flattering terms.
Yours respectfully.
John AV. Chrisman.
Delta, Ohio.
Gentlemen: You made two 3-quar-
ter seated open buggies for us last sum
mer. We are very much pleased with
them. They are the best value for their
ost we have ever seen.
5 Yours trulv'
Daniel Wood,
Francis A. Foster
Boston, Mass.
FllED ISAJLZ,
Dealer in all kinds of
PkiESH AND SALT MEATS,
North West and Ind. Aye. Meat Market
300 North West Mt,,
INDIANAPOLIS. IND.
w. r rcpf. n aossiBT
W. F. RUPP & CO.
MERCHANT TAILORS
23 East Washington Street,
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
O'BHIEN & LEWIS,
BLACKSMITHS
AND
WAGONM KERS.
GENERAL JOBBING SHOP
WHEF A18IN O PBOMPTLY DONE.
Corner north and Fayette Btreets,
Indianapolis.
BRYANT & STRATTON .
AND
Telegraph Institute.
ESTABLISHED 1868.
Practical, Profitable and Useful Education. No
useless studies. Instruction Individual and by
Lectures. Students advanced as rapidly as their
abilities permit. Original and leading in every
department Makes No Idle Claims, but relics
on the produced results as shown by a proud
record of over 2 3 years.
No other school or college has started so many
young and middle-aged men on the road to sue
cess.
Theschool Is open to alL and cordially, earnestly
Invites all before entering upon a course of study to
visit it and inspect its every detail.
Call for catalogue and full particulars at the
College office, Bates Block, opposite the Poet-Office
or address .
4 C. C. KOERNER. PmsT.
Indianapolls, Ind.
THE LCr aUvi&SrfUL EEUEDY
-ver dli cove tu, as It 1 certain In lis eaec'8
-nj do a not ül toter. Al -ot-iC-i lent for human
flcsti. KEA.D PKOOF BELOW.
From COJL. I T. FOSTER.
Youugstown.Oblo, May luih, lssu.
Dr. B. J. Kenaall & Co., Oeau: I bad a wry
valuab.e ilainbletoiilan colt which i prized
very u KQiy, h had a la re 4 bouo ppavln ou
..ue Joint ami a kmah one on Hie otber wtlcb
madcblrnvt-tylaroe. 1 had til in uudtr ttit-i-uaifce
ot iwo veuriuarj urjetaa wLilci.
an d'O cure Dim. 1 wr-onedy rtadii g int
ad veri isenieut oi Kendall's -paviu Curo in tt-
Chicug't EiprFKfi, i aeu-i iniua m oiic 10 tr
it, Hid tot our Druggist here tos ndtorit.
h y oroereu tbie tMiitu s: 1 tooi tbemaiiai d
iiiuuicht I would elve It a Uiortuh tr'al. I
ui it sccordlDK to olrtciion- und tu f.mi i b
dy the cc t Cetued to be Uiue, aud the iuni-
nave dispp area. 1 uta Dai one o tue aua
itie dli'rt niiibs are hs free trm lumps aud n
siuootb as any boise lu ihe tat ate He Is en
tirely curet. me core was t-o remarBtD
bat I let two of my ntlgbbors have tbe
remaining Iwobjitle, who are now nsirjglt
very Kekpecuuiiy,
LuT. FOH1ER.
KEXD ALIAS SPATIX CURE.
Bo hinter. lud , Nov. 30tb, im:
B. J. Kendall & Co., Ueuls: Pi use send us
asu. p!y of advertising malUr for Kndirw
!uhviu cure, itnasagnod saie nere ana 11
gives tbe bestofsattsNctlou. Of nil we bave
mi d we bave yet to learn the first unfavorable
i e port. Very Ittspecttony,
J. Dawson c Son, DrnRglsts.
KEND ALL'S SPAVIX CURE
Wilton, Minn., Jn. lltb. 1881.
B. J. Kendall. & Co., Oents:-Havin got a
borse boos: of you by mail a year 8 go. ibe con
tents of which pemiaded me to try Kendall's
Spavin Care un tbe hind leg of one or my
boises wriich was badly wollen and could not
be reduced oy any ether remedy. I got two
bottlt s of Kn lalr Spuvln Cuie of Pretjton &
Luddutb, Druggists of Waseca, wbicb com
pletely cured tuy horse, About five j eats 8go
1 had a three year old colt sweenied very bud.
I ued your remedy as given in your rook
without rowelllne and I rau.t say to your
erf dit that tbe coit is entirely cured, which Is
a surprise notonl to myself, but -1m to my
ne'icboors. You rent me ine dook lor iu-
tr Öi. g so ra ot Cruts and ii 1 conld not t?' t
another IlRe ll l wen a noi iaae twenty nve
dollars for it. Yours Truly,
Ueo. Matrews.
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE
ON HUMAN FLESH.
Patten's Mills, W athlngton Co., N. Y.
FebruRy 21st. 1S7S.
lar case on which I nsed vr ur Kendall's Spav
R.xtten months stanaine. lhw tried many
in imra whm a ms ikukui autn doi.iu ui
ilm.es but in vain. Your Boaviu Cure put
the tiMit to ine irrouna fekih. anu ior tue hibi
fima miixa hnrt In a rtnfnml rtOKltton. Kor
a family liniment it zcels anything we ever
used. Yours truly.
Pas'or of M E. Cht rch. Patten's Mill, N. i.
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE.
Is sure in tu fleets, mid In Its action a It
a h-s not o l-ier, yev iv in jthchhu uu
powerful to reach every depKeaie.i p. "r
remove any bony growth or otber enlarge
mf nts. men as spavins. si lints, curbs, callous,
cmuiiiB uro 11 un and a n v lampnCHN Rod all
enlargements of the Join's or limbs, or for
rhtum-iiiRm in man ana ior any purpose tor
nrhinh n. liniment Is med for man or Least- It
IS UVI V fcv . v. wv - - - -
ever used, acting mlid and yet certain in lu
... .. m t, ,.nn .n hü f Ha heat 1 1 1 nmcrit. fi ,t man
effects. . .
Set d address for Illustrated circular, wnicn
No remedy ba ever met with such unqualified
hm man. .
lt.. A.. 1 fVI mam KrwrtlA rw a y rft I AB TfT ? III
A il Ttrno-crlatA bftVA or AAT1 Cft It fOT TOU. Of
price by tha proprietors, DK. B. J. KEINDaLLi
& CO , Kuosburg Fails, Vermont.
SOLO BY ALL DRUCCISTS.
7 VSm!ST
HEADQUARTERS FOR
Boots Slxoee
AT
17 West Washington
We offer this season a stock of Boots
is the most complete in the State, at
dealers. We have three stores in this
for cash, which brings bottom prices.
CAPITA
c
LtAttttliftit ntilnn
mm
IUIIUUUIII m
7IA' RüSnVILLE, CONNERSVILLa
LIBERTY and HAMILTON.
f) Trains Daily, 1
Sundays Ec. j
Eel ween
Indianapolis &. Cincinnati
lconnecllous made for all po'nts. East
and West of Lincinnatland Indianapolis.,
BÄK-II HTEVE2CSON. I W ILLIAMS,
Gen. Tic et Agt. Gen. Manager
Iiidprs Peru & Chicago Ry.
THE GEE AT THROUGH ROUTE
x0rth and Wtli-Vwt.
Fort Wayne, Ilnotington, Lo- mriT TT1 r f
gmn.poit, w.buKi.. xyJljLiiUyJ
DETROIT i.nuaLtu ,a mchlstb
AND TUS
Di "et "iiM-ctiont nimle in Clilcniro with th trank
neu for all iurtliit. i n u inn er reort and priu-
cipl po:nt tu ine uui tiei mil Ur wnL.
WcoJrufl f i'iiigmiJ l'arlor C.'hcIih ran between
nJikimpolis ti'i t. hicMKO, ia Kokuaiosnd Indiana
:c-lit od Midi ig n "iiy.
Train leavinz Indianapolis ot 8:50 A. m. arrivetat
Chicago at 6:5 r. M., ; Ft. Wajne, 1;50 f. M.; Lo
ganspoit, 1: 0 p. h. ; Sfiitb Bend, 1:21 r. h. ; Toledo.
r. Ii. yrinii', d.w r, .
Train lMvit ItuliIinitolii .t 12 2 r. m. arrivM at
Fracklort, 4:KU P. al nch,6:(4 P. u.; Ft. Wajta
7-.Sp n Toli-du. 111:18 p M Clvelnud. 1-4S a m.
Buflalo,7:35 a. m. ; New Yoik Ciiy, 10 p. u.
Train lenviü: InJiatiab lis at f:2" p. M.. arriraa at
Logansi ort at 11 :02 r. m.; Valparaiso 4:üü a. m. ;
Soutb Etrnd, i 25 a. ll.; Mithawak, 2:5 A. M. ; Klk
hart 3 a x ; KatLazoo 7.Lüa.m.; Grand lUpiJ.lii
M.; Chicago bMoA. U.
...... p i - - - - " - J
ri ve at I'lrciikiu ia Ki-koiu. at 7:'i5 a. ii.t Furt
Wa.vne, 7:H a m ;T..le. o, 1":IaJ a.m.; Cleveland, i2
m. ; ueiroii, p. u.
lijAük tor lickcii via I., T. 1 C. Railway.
11! labli? Iufvruiati n givrn Iy
V.T. M A LOT f, L. O CANNOX.
GfU'l Slaungcr. (St-u'l l'a and Vk'l Act,
lOl Ladt U'asliniitoü Ktrdrt.
FOR HEW YOHK, BOSTON
AND ALL
I?OIISTTSf
TAKE TUE
C. C, C. & I. B. W.
Tbis Train Lra es Imlianapolis s FlIowt
4 1 JT 4 TRAIN rrivia Mnncie, 6:22 a. m.
Ii I O .1 31. L t.i..n. 7:2. a. in ; Hdney, 8:45 a
in.; Bf llltmutain, v.-i a. m.; Lrefiiine, ii:4 a. m.
Arrive at ;i-vfUnl ni 2 2 ' . in.; Butlalo 7:'0 p. lu.
Niagara Fall, 9: 0 in ; Hi'ilianipton, 4:35 a. tu.
Rochester. 1 l:i3 a. in.: A Ibuny : 10 a. in., arriving at
New York l'ity ai l' :3U a. ni. and Ho ton at 2:25 p. at.
SEVEN HOURS
InAdvancfi of Other Routes
ttiTTbi train haa Palace I'rawing Room and
Sl.-i'iMg Cwadi from luliHiiaKi8 to N- Yoik with
out change Fare n'wavs tiir mine as ly '-ngt-r and
aloa er routes. Bagae chicked ilirwugu a deatlna
tion.
ia n II Train arrive at Creatiine 4:10a
0'.4U I . 31 m.; I'iti.l.iirc, 12:15 m.; Clere-
land. 7:10a. tn.: UnflIu. 11:10 p. in.; Niagara Fall,
3.50 p. m.; Biugliami'ton, lino p.m.; Roclieaier. 4:5
p. m.; Alban-, 1:4' a tii ; arrive at New York City
o:45 a. ni. and boston 9:20 a. ra. Iloiiri quicker ihaa
all other lines.
1 his trniu has el g.int Palace Sloping Coachea from
IndianaiKilis to ClrVeUiMl. n from Cleveland to
New York City and BuiJkii witliunt cliangv. At Sid
n y close connections are made or Toledo and De
troitaud 11 puiuta iu Canl.
Columbus Route,
-VI V
DAYTON AND SPRINGFIELD.
( k M Train arrives at Mancie2:Zl p.
iDll A 31- in.; t uiu 3:15 p. im.; layto
i:5j p. ur; tpr!ngfi M 7:15 p. ni ; ('oluuibua Ü:I5 p m.
The only line runninia through Parlor & che
from lndiaiiapoii to OUiubus. hre direct cn-
ueciiona are luiv'le Willi tlio naltiiuire A onto Kail
r. aJ. This train cotmc at Muncie with Ihe Fort
Wavne, Mnucie A Cincinnati Uailway for Ft. Vay
aud Detroit.
!- that yonr ticket reads by ha ee Lina.
A.J. SMITU, J.W.CAMPBELL, C. GALE.
G. T. A. F ACS. Act. PT.
Cleveland, U. Indiananolia napolbi
IOWA, CALIFORNIA dt NORTHWtSl
KANSAS, TEXASAM) SUUTIIWEST,
Train Lenre Indiana poll t follottv
7:45' A M.
and the BUck
enue, arriving
Train coBnecta direct for all points
in Iuaa, Ne rank, California
Hills, via Sidney and CLey
one train iu a i vane of any
saving one night's ride. This
other line, ana
train also connects for Decatur, Springfield, Jackson
ville, Illinois, Louitiiaua and Mexico, Mo.; ana vi
Qnincyor Blooniiugtou for Kinem City, Atchieon.
St. JoHeph, I Denver, and all finta in Kanaaf, Color
ado and the Sonthaent, via Hannibal with M.k.A
T. Ry., for Molerly, Fort Scott, Pardons, the Neosho
Valley and points in Texas, aud via BKximington ior
CI Paso, Mendota, Dubuque, and all points in North
ern Illinois aud Iowa.
Ii l) (Noon) Fast Line, run directly
j I . 31 through via Danville Junction to
lectur, Sprint ti-! , Jnrkoonv ille, Hannibal, Mobar
ly, St. Joseph, Atclnoti anil Kansas city, arriving
at Kan-aa City ttie next morning in time to connect
with trains lor all points in Kansas, Colorado and
New Mexico.
11 O i Train has recliningchalr alep-
IJtlU I 31. in car m iih te riM.n.s Peo
ria, and ibri'iwli coach to Huriinvton, reactima
Galesbnrg, Builington, Oitnuiwa, Rock I. lau. I and
Davenport in alvniice ot .tio r bin-.. I In. train aleo
couuects via Burlington or U-tk I .land for all points
In Iowa, Nebrankaand California, uJ via Blooming,
ton for El Pawi, Meud-.ta. Dubuque, Sionx City,
Yaukton, and all jHiu in Northern IUini., Iowa
nd the Black Hills via Yankton an. I Fort Pierra.
Thia train also makes direct con n-ctions ti I an
rille to Dedtur, Spriufield, Jacknouville, Quincy
Kansas C'iiy, Alcbiaou, St. Joseph, Lea Tel. worth
aud 11 intermediate pointa. Aud vi Hannibal for
8edalia, Ft. Scott, Paraons, lKnison, Uou.tou, Galvea
ton, and all poiuts iu Texa.
tyecial .Voict fo La ml t Innler unA FmUrranta.
If yon a, ant a land exploring ticket or reliable la
formation about tan da iu the V est. or if yon have
bought a hon.e there aud want to more with yonr
family, household kojIs ao.l.bck, addreaa the Gen
eral I'aaaeuger Agtut uan.ed below, and et oar rata
and map
W. II. IR"ÜTY,
Acting GenU r&ss and Ticket Agt
abviAKAPOLIS, In
THE
i
nl
Street, Indianapolis.
and Shoes unsurpassed in the West, it
prices that cannot be approached by small
State, buy goods m large quantities ana
Call at the
a mihi. mi H1. ii h ii
STORE,
17 West Washington Street,
INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA.

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