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Full text of "Indianapolis, Indiana city directory"

Gc 

977.202 

In3p 

1857 

1358737 



<3ENEALOGY COLLfecTfON 




3 1833 01975 1459 



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A. C. HOWARD'S 



DIRECTORY, 



FOR THE CITY OP 



INDIA.]Sr^I^OI.IS 



CONTAINING A 



CORRECT LIST OF CITIZENS' MMES 



%\tlx "gmMtt m\^ |laa ai "^mmm; 



WITH A mSTOEICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS, FROM ITS EAR- 
LIEST HISTORY TO THE PRESENT DAY. 



FIRST ISSUE. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 
A. C. HOWARD, PUBLISHER. 

1857. 



CONTENTS. 



History of Indianapolis, - 1 

Circular of Board of Trade, 49 

Abljreviations, _. -. 65 

Names of Citizens, ..- 67 

Business Min-or, 209 

Index to General Index, -. 291 

Post OlEces and Post Masters in Indiana 279 



Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year eighteen hundred and fifty-seven, by 

A. C. HOWARD, 

In the Clerk's Office of the Disti-ict Court of the United States, for the District of Indiana. 



13587a? 



PREFACE. 



In presenting our first issue to the public, some Trhat later in the season 
than -we at first proposed, prefering to present the desired information in 
a correct form, which necessarily caused some delay. 

Our intention, at first, was to have the work ready for delivery about 
the first of April, difficulties attending this as will naturally occur in 
compiling a work of this kind, we was necessarily compelled to delay its 
publication until the present time. We feel confident we have discharged 
our duty, and with the hope it will receive the approval of a generous 
public, we place the work before you for a deliberate perusal. 

The citizens have in this instance acted liberal, we allude especially to 
our advertisers, for to them, we look for assistance, and in whom we 
have been equally interested, in displaying their cards to the best advan- 
tage, as well as their names, in the Business Mirror. And we return our, 
sincere thanks for your support, hoping entire satisfaction will exist 
among all, we respectfully solicit a continuance of your patronage in our 
next issue. 

Our intention is fixed upon publishing an annual Directory for Indian- 
apolis, and in this, we expect the assistance of the citizens, with it a work 
can be made valuable, without it useless. Some trouble existed in canvass- 
ing for names which in future we hope to obviate, a large portion of our 
foreign citizens not speaking the English language, inaccurate names, 
will unavoidably be inserted. 

In reference to our annual contributors we would here allude to the 
advantage of advertising. As it will be our highest aim to please all 
and have their cards conspicuously displayed, as well as their names in 
the Business Mirror, which we hope will be sufficient inducement to 
ensure a hearty support. Non supporters will be confined to small type, 
under a general head, merely giveing their names without designating their 
place of business. 



IV. PREFACE. 



We found it necessary to omit some matter proposed in our prospectus, 
owing to the unreliable accounts procured, and deemed it advisable to 
omit entirely, than to present statistics in an inacurate form. Some dis- 
crepencies will naturally occur in arrangeing such a work, and doubtless 
some have occurred since our canvassing. However, as some persons may 
expect of us, (what has never been accomplished) to publish a work free 
from errors, to such we ask their indulgence, and in future with their 
support, and our energies we hope to meet their approbation. 

A great difficulty which our city labors under, and we express surprise 
at the Council not taking more permanent steps in placing the names of 
the diiferent streets, conspicuously on every corner throughout the city, 
and place proper numbers on dwellings and business houses, to enable 
strangers as well as citizens to designate without inquiry. This matter has 
recently, been timidly approached, and we hope the authorities will take 
proper steps and have this difficulty remedied, as it is an utter impossi- 
bility to give localities accurately. 

The outline map accompanying was engraved expressly for the work, 
which we believe accurate in every point, giving the city as it now is, 
the heavy lines show, the outlines of the old plot and donation, the dotted 
ones show the parts settled at different periods. 

The historical matter which follows the map has been arranged after 
some trouble in ascertaining statistics accurately. In it will be found 
matters of interest, and valuable statistical matter for future reference, 
it being the only history written of Indianapolis since its settlement, and 
shows a striking difference from its first, and early history, with that of 
our preisent flourishing city. 

In conclusion we would here add, that the work is now complete, and 
can with propriety refer to the correctness of the volume, but one typo- 
graphical error occurred, and that would have been remedied had it been 
discovered previous to the distribution of the form. 

This occured in page 73, where half of the names were unaccounably 
transposed to 79, we mention this, more for the benefit of persons whose 
names does not appear in the former page, who will find them in the 
latter, and in the next annual we hope to be able to present it without 
errors, as more time will be allowed in preparing it for the press. 



Historical Sketcft of Indianapolis. 



INTRODUCTION. 

The history of Indianapolis is yet to be written. The material 
exists for a full and instrucive work on the subject ; but it has never 
been collected and arranged for that purpose. Much valuable infor- 
mation to be derived from the early settlers will soon be lost, unless 
some effort is made to perpetuate it. The writer would suggest 
that the old settlers adopt some plan at their annual meetings to 
perpetuate names, dates, events and all other facts of a historical 
character. 

The writer does not pretend to give a full, or even an accurate 
history of the city, in the limits of the following sketch. The 
want of space-ftftd- -wast ^ time prevented full examination, and 
cut off opportunities for information. Much has been omitted, and 
mistakes have doubtless been made in its compilation, but it is stili 
the most complete and accurate sketch of th» history of the city yet 
published. 

The want of space compelled the writer to dwell more on the 
e'arly history of the city than on the more recent events, and togi^w 
the statem^>t» of facts iu shoit paragraphs. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 

Indianapous, the capital of Indiana, is situated upon a beautiful 
flaiia, on the east bank of the west fork of White river, in north 
latitude 39° 55\ west longitude 86° 5'. It is two miles north-west 
of the geographical center of the State, and one mile south of the 
center of Marion county, of which it is the county seat. The plain 
6n which it stands extends for miles in all directions, and was for- 
merly covered by a dense growth of timber. The surface soil is a 
dark fertile loany the sub-soil is a compact clay, resting upon 
deep beds of drift, gravel and sand. Until 1818, the central part of 
the State was an unbroken wilderness, inhabited by the Miami, Del- 
aware, and Shawnee Indians. The whole country was covered by a 
dense growth of heavy timber, comprising, oak, ash, elm, beech, 
walnut, hickory, maple and other hardwoods ; and in -addition to 
ihm, the city site was overgrown by a dens© tliicket of prickly-ash 
and spicewood. The spice brush often served the early settlers in 
lieu of tea. This thicket was subsequently destroyed by the cattle 
browzing upon it, but portions of it existed in protected spots until 
a comparatively recent date. It afforded a fine covert for game of 
different kinds; and for several years after the first settlement it was 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



easy to find deer and bear in the vicinity. The river bottoms, and 
creek valleys were favorite resorts of the early hunters, who seldom 
returned from the chase empty handed. That game was cheap and 
plenty, is very evident from the prices it bore as late as 1822, when 
saddles of venison sold for 25 to 50 cents, wild turlv,es at lO to 12-| 
cents, and a bushel of pigeons for 25 cents. The Indians were 
much attached to this region, because of the abundance of fish in its 
streams, and of game in its forests; and they very reluctantly yielded 
its possession. Many of them lingered in the vicinity long after 
the cession at St. Mary's, and frequently visited the cabins of the 
settlers. Although they had no permanent village here, they often 
pitched their hunting and fishing camps on the city site, or in the 
region immediately north of it, and pursued the chase with signal 
success. A traveler wdio ascended the river a few years prior to 
the settlement, says that the banks were then dotted with wig-wams, 
and its surface often parted by the Indian canoes. The scene at 
night was especially interesting, -when parties of the natives were 
busily engaged in "fire hunting" or " fire fishing." 

By treaty, at St. Mary's, Ohio, on the 2d of October, 1818, 
between Lew^is Cass, Jonathan Jennings and Benjamin Park, com- 
missioners, and the Delaware tribe of Indians, the latter ceded all 
their territory in Indiana to the United States, covenanting to 
deliver the possession of it in 1821. This region was afterward 
generally designated as " the New Purchase." Its reported fertility 
and beauty gi-eatly excited the frontier settlers, and without wait- 
ing for possession according to treaty stipulations, they immediately 
entered the country and made settlements at various points. Wil- 
liam Conner, a trader among the Delawares, had built a cabin many 
years before the treaty, at a Delaware village on the bank of White 
river, four miles from the present town of Nobleyille. This, with 
other circumstances, drew the attention of others to the same stream, 
and in 1819, two brothers, named Whitzel, emigrated from the 
neighljorhood of Wheeling Va. or Zanesville 0., and settled in " the 
New Purchase," at the bluffs of White river, sixteen miles below this 
city. These men were brothers of Lewis Whitzel, an Indian scout, 
well known in the border annals of Ohio and Kentucky. Lewis 
Whitzel visited the bluffs, and after remaining a short time at that 
point, went to Louisiana. Immediately after the treaty at St. 
Mary's a number of persons from Fayette and Wayne counties 
penetrated the wilderness to this vicinity. The attempt was some- 
what hazardous, for the Indians w-ere illy disposed, and y©^ in full 
possession of the country. In 1818 Dr. Douglass ascended White 
river from the lower countries, tarrying at the bluffs for a short 
time, and Col. James Paxton descended it from its head waters, 
reaching this place in January or February, 1819. He again 
returned in 1820, and made some preparations for settlement, but 
never completed them. The honor due to the " first settler" belongs 
to JLftbsPogue, who came from Whitewater, and settled here on the 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



2d day of March, 1819. His cabin stood by a large spring, close 
to the east bank of " Pogue's run," near the present residence of 
W. P. Noble. Its ruins were visible until within a few years, and 
perhaps exist at this time. Pogne was killed by the Indians in 
April, 1821. His horses were missing one morning in that month, 
and as some disturbance had been heard among them during the 
night, he concluded the Indians had stolen them, and armed him- 
self for pursuit. "When last seen he was near the Indian camp, and 
as his horses and clothes were afterward seen in their possession, lit- 
tle doubt remained as to his fate. His death greatly excited the 
settlers, but their numerical Aveakness prevented an effort to avenge it. 
The little stream which once pursued a very tortuous course through 
the south-east part of the city, alarming the few inhabitants of that 
section by its high floods, but which is now so changed that its old 
character is utterly lost, was named after Pogue, and will be a me- 
morial of him as "the first settler" of Indianapolis. 

In February, 1820, John and James McCormick built a cabin 
near the present river bridge. In the early part of March, John 
Maxwell and John Co wen built cabins in the north-west corner of 
the donation, near the Michigan road/ Fall creek bridge. In April, 
1821, Mr, Maxwell was appointed a Justice of the Peace by Gov. 
Jennings, and was the first Judicial officer in " the New Purchase." 
He retained the office until June, and then resigned. The citizens 
held an informal election, and selected James Mcllvain, who was 
thereupon appointed a Justice by Grov. Jennings, in October, 1821. 
A number of amusing anecdotes are told of his " Courts," which 
he held at his cabin, in the woods, near the intersection of Penn- 
sylvania and Michigan streets, sitting " pipe in mouth," in the 
cabin door, with a jury ranged in front on a fallen tree, and the first 
constable, Corbley, standing guard over the culprits ; who, never- 
theless, often escaped through the woods. 

In the latter part of March, and in April and iMay of 1820, a 
number of emigrants arrived, and at the end of the latter month 
there were fifteen families on the donation. Among them were 
Messrs. Davis, Ba^hill, Corbley, Wilson, Van Blaricum and Hard- 
ing. Emigrants now began to turn their faces toward the infant 
settlement, and it slowly and steadily increased for a year afterward. 

The eagerness of the settlers to appropriate lands in the New 
Purchase, found its counterpart in the action of the State, concern- 
ing the location of the new seat of government. The act of 
Congress, of April 19, 1816, authorizing the formation of a State 
government, donated four sections of the unsold public lands to the 
State, for a permanent seat of government, giving the privilege of 
selection. The subject was considered immediately after the treaty 
at St. Mary's, and on the 11th of January, 1820, the Legislature, 
by law, appointed George Hunt, John Conner, John Gilliland, 
Stephen Ludlow, Joseph Bartholomew, John Tipton, Jesse B. J)ny[- 
ham, Frederick Rapp, Wm. Prince, and Thomas Emerson, com- 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



missioners to select a site for a permanent seat of government ; 
directing them to meet on an early day of the ensuing spring, at 
Wm. Conner's house, on White river. They ascended the river, 
making examinations as they went, and met as directed, at Conner's 
house, where, after some very serious differences of opnion as 
between sites at the bluffs, at the mouth of Fall Creek, and at Con- 
ner's, they selected the present site. The experience of future years 
justified their selection. Three of the commissioners were for this 
site, and two for the bluffs, and thp"H; dissension for a time was a 
warm one. On the 7th of June, 1820, they reported that under the 
act of Congress, they had selected as the site of the permanent seat 
of government for the State, sections one and twelve, east and west 
fractional sections numbered two, east fractional section num- 
bered eleven, and so much of the east part of west fractional 
section numbered three, to be set off" by a line north and south as 
will complete the donation of 2,560 acres, in township fifteen, 
range three east. The selection of the site gave the place instant 
reputation, and in the aprfflg and summer and fall of 18^ it rapidly 
increased in population. Morris Morris, Dr. S. G. Mitchell, J. and 
J. Given, W«n. Reagan, M. Nowland, J. M. Ray, James 6lake, 
Kat'l Cox, Thomas Anderson, John Hawkins, Dr. Dunlap, David 
Wood, D. Yandes, Col. Russell, N. M.^ C#arty, Dr. Coe, D. 
Maguire, and many others arrived, and the cabins rapidly increased 
in number along the river bank. 

On the 6th of January, 1821, the Legislature, by law, confirmed 
the selection of the site, named it Indianapolis, and provided for 
the election of three commissioners to lay off" a town thereon. They 
were directed to meet on the site on the firstMonday of April, 1821, 
to lay off the town, and to make plats or maps of it, one for the 
Secretary of State and one for the Agent. They were also to adver- 
tise and hold a sale of the lots as soon as possible, reserving the 
alternate lots from sale. The money received at the sale was to be 
applied to the erection of the Public Buildings. 

Christopher Harrison. James Jones, and Samuel P. Booker were 
elected commissioners under the act. Harrison, however, was the 
only commissioner who performed the duties assigned him- Alex- 
ander Ralston and Elias P. Fordham were selected as the surveyors, 
and Benjamin J. Blythe, as clerk of the commissioners. WilliflTH 
Blythe became a resident of the place and died but a short time since. 
Of Fordham but little is known. Ralston was a Scotchman ; a 
man of very marked talent, and when quite young, had assisted in 
laying otf Washington City. He/ afterward joined Burr in his 
Western enterprize, and on the failure of that adventurer he re- 
mained in the West. After completing the survey he became a 
resident of the new town, and was much loved by the inhabitants for 
his virtues and intellectual powers. To his talent and skill we are 
indebted for the regular plan, wide streets and spacious squares of 
the city. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



Immediately after the organization of the party, the survey com- 
menced. The four sections were marked out and selected on the 
east bank of the river, except a fractional section on the west bank, 
to preserve regularity in form and to take the full amount donated. 
The town plat-was laid out in the middle of the donation, and was 
one mile square. In the center a circular park of three or four acres 
was placed, surrounded by a circle street 80 feet wide. From the 
corners of the four blocks surrounding it, four avenues 90 feet wide 
were drawn to the corners of the town plat and donation. The 
remaining streets were 90 feet wide, except Washington, now the 
main business street, which was 120. These streets crossed at right 
angles and ran to the cardinal points. The city was divided into 
89 squares, 420 feet on the fronts, and divided by two alleys cross- 
ing at right angles, one being 15 and the other 30 feet wide. Besides 
thej^e, there were six fractional squares, and three very large irregu- 
lar tracts in the valley of Pogue's run. The donation lands/ out- 
side of this tAwn plat was divided into large outblocks and irregular 
tracts with few and narrow streets. The commissioners little 
dreamed that the town would ever extend bej^ond the town plat,^ 
and made no provision for such an event. AH the^ sub-divisions 
have since been made in this donatioii, and the^^ additions" are 
entirely outside of it. The city has now extended in some places 
nearly a mile beyond the donation limits, and is now fo«r or &¥e 
miles in its extreme length and width. In these subdivisions and 
additions the streets and squares have been regulated in -size and 
shape at the pleasure of the owners, and as a natural consequence 
the newest parts of the city are the most irregulai^^^jfjieAteived and 
unsightly portions of its map. The accompanying map gives the 
greater part of the city as it now is. The heavy lines show the 
outlines of the old plat and donation. The dotted lines show the 
settled part of the city at different periods. It will be seen that the 
early settlement on the river bank was outside of the town plat, but 
in the donation. The settlement afterward moved east, the unpar- 
ralelled sickness of 1821 convincing the settlers that a "^residence 
away from the river was ^ best for them. A fine grove of tall 
straight sugar trees stood on the " Governor's Circle." On Sun- 
day's the early settlers assembled there to hear preaching by Eev. 
John McClung. They sat on the logs and grass about him in In- 
dian style. This gentleman was probably the first preacher in the 
place, and preached the first sermon on this spot in the summer m 
fall of 1821. Other authorities say that the first sermon was 
preached this year where the State House now stands, by Rev. I^en 
Hammond. 

The joint corner wjjefe the four sections donated by the govern- 
ment, is situated in tne alley south of the Palmer House, 
about ten feet west and five feet south of the south-east corner of 
the lot on which the Palmer House stands. In laying off the town, 
the surveyors found that if the center of the town corresponded 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



■with the center of the donation it would place tte~ce»trftk^»i«t of 
the town in the valley of Pogue's run. In making their examina- 
tions they discovered the natural elevation now included in the 
Governor's Circle, and at once resolved to make it the center of the 
town. The.sW town plat is therefore considerably nOrth-east of the 
central point in tlie donation. 

The act prescribing the duties of the commissioners also provided 
for the election of a State Agent, who was to serve three years, and 
receive an annual salary of $600 ; and reside at Indianapolis. Gen. 
John Carr was elected the first agent under the act, and came to the 
settlement in the course of the summer. The commissioners mean- 
time had finished the survey; advertised the sale, and made all the 
arrangements required, and on the second Monday of October, 1821, 
the sale began. The first day was cold and raw ; a high wind pre- 
vailed, and a man in attendance at the sale came near being killed by 
a falling limb. The town was very much crowded. Strangers from 
various quarters had come to settle in the new place, or to secure 
property. The three "taverns," kept by Messrs. Hawkins, Carter, 
and Nowland, were sy . o . wd « d , and in many cases the citizens were 
called on to share their homes with the new comers till the latter 
could erect cabins. The squares to be sold were divided into twelve 
lots, ^mk 67-^ feet front by 195 feet deep, atui^atck containing one- 
third of an acre. The commisioner and agent reserved the alternate 
lots in each square, commencing the reservation with lot numbered 
one. The bidding at the sale was quite spirited, and considering 
the position and adsafttage* of the settlement, high prices were 
obtained iii-ai-»«*ftfee?'tjf''ea:ses. The lots sold best in certain locali- 
ties, and although the greater part of the settlement was waot -^ the 
enmi and south of Washington", yet prices ranged highest for lots 
east and north. This was due to the general sickness of the pre- 
ceding summer, driving settlers eastward. Three hundred and four- 
teen lots, mostly situated in the central and northern part of town, 
sold for ^35,596 25. Under the conditions of the sale one-fifth of 
the purchase money was to be paid at time of sale, and the remain- 
der in four equal annual instalments. To induce purchasers to 
meet the deferred payments promptly, the State engaged to rebate 
interest and eight per cent, of the principal. The sales continued 
for a week, and the amount realized by the State at the time was 
87,119 25. The lot on Washington street, west of the Court 
House Square.sold highest, bringing $560. The lot on Washing- 
ton, west of the State House Square, sold for $500. The intervening 
lots sold for from $100 to $300 each. Some of these lots are now 
worth thirty or forty thousand dollars ; and out-blocksj afterward 
sold for ten, twenty and thirty dollars, are now worth more than as 
many thousands. One hundred and sixty-nine lots purchased at 
this sale were subsequently forfeited by their owners, or the pay- 
ments which they had made on one lot were transferred to another, 
under the provisions of an act passed a year or two later for the 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



relief of purchasers of lots in Indianapolis. These forfeited lots and 
the reserved lots, were once or twice afterward offei-ed at public 
sale, and kept open for purchase all the time. y. Prices hacawe- 
depressed, Wwbvw. Money became scarce ; the sickness in the 
^settlement caused general despondency, and for several years after 
the winter of 1821-2, there were but few lots sold. The amount 
actually received by the State for donation lands, up to the year 
1842, when all were sold, was about $125,000. This amount under 
the law, was made a Pnblic Building Fund. The State House, 
Court House, " Governor's Circle," Treasurer's House and Office 
were afterward erected by the money from this fund. The real 
estate within the donation is now assessed at $3,500,000, and its 
actual value is near $6,000,000. This is a vast difference ; but it 
is not uncommon in Westei'n history ; and strikingly illustrates the 
prosperity of the country. 

Gen. John Carr attended the sale as the first agent. He received 
the money for the lots and made the deeds. He lived in a cabin, 
on Delaware street, nearly opposite the western entrance of the 
Court House Square. The sessions of the Courts and the elections 
were held at his house until the completion of the present Court 
House. The salary of the agent had been fixed at $600, and his 
duties specified at the time of the creation of the office. The Legis- 
lature, at the next session, increased the duties, and reduced the 
salary. Gen. Carr said he had sacrificed health and money in the 
office, and therefore, declined a continuance under such circum- 
stances. The citizens were much dissatisfied with Carr and, his 
temporary successor, James Milroy, who also resigned a short time 
after his appointment, because neither of them became residents of 
the place, and the late buyers were incommoded in making pay- 
ments on their lots. He resigned and was succeeded, Dec. 6, 1822, 
by Bethuel F. Morris, who lives at present on the southern border of 
the city. Benjamin 5[. Blythe, the former clerk of the commission- 
ers, succeeded Mr. Morris. He was elected in 1824. Ebenezer 
Sharpe was elected in 1828, and was succeeded by Thos. H. Sharpe 
in 1835. Mr. Cook then held the office for a short time, and it 
was then transferred to the Secretary of State. 

On the 8lh of January, 1821, the Legislature, then sitting at 
Corydon, addressed a memorial to (Jongress, stating the location 
and position of the new Capital, and praying that the loaa4*©» of 
the great National road, which at that time was to run fifteen miles 
south of this point, should be so changed that Indianapolis might 
be a point on t b e-liaa . The inhabitants of the new town, separated 
by forty or fifty miles of trackless wilderness from the nearest set- 
tlement, were justly anxious to secure this result, and its final 
achievement produced general rejoicing. Their hopes were ulti- 
mately disappointed. The enterprize was abandoned in J839, just 
before the load was completed to this point, and the town remained 
entirely isolated and mud-bound until the 1st of October, 1847. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



Prior to 1820, the central and northern portions of the State were 
comprised in the bounds of Delaware county, which for Judicial 
purposes was attached to Fayette and Wayne counties respectively. 
The courts of the latter counties had concurrent jurisdiction over 
the " new Purchase," and the settlers were often harrassed by suits 
at Connersville, or other points in the White river country. The 
costs of suits thus conducted, at a place fifty or sixty miles from 
the settlement, were often greater than the debt, damages or fines, 
and the system was found to be so troublesome that the s^t^iew 
rebelled against it. Some conflicts took place, and much ill-feeling 
was eugendemd. To remedy the evil the Legislature, on the 9th of 
January, 1821, passed an act authorizing the Governor to appoint 
two Justices of the Peace, for new settlement. A/ho should continue 
in office till Delaware county was organized, and have jurisdiction 
co-equal with its limits. All appeals were to be taken to the Bar- 
tholomew Circuit Court. In pursuance of the act. Gov. Jennings, 
in April, 1820, appointed John Maxwell a Justice of the Peace for 
the new settlement. Mr. Maxwell resigned, however, in June or 
July, and the people met and held an informal election, which 
resulted in the choice of James Mcllvaine, who was canaeq-Hootly 
appointed by the Governor in October following. We have already 
spoken of this gentleman and his courts. Calvin Fletcher, Esq., 
who now lives just north of the city, was then the only attorney at 
law in the new settlement, and the ultimate Judge in all knotty 
cases. There was no jail nearer than Connersville, and the culprit 
sentenced to imprisonment, had to be conveyed by the constable and 
his posse, on horseback through the woods to that place. This 
involved much time, trouble and expense, and the shorter plan was 
afterward^ adopted to scare them away. An instance occurred on 
Christmas day, 1821. Four Kentucky boatinen, who had " whip- 
ped their weight in wild-cats," came fiom " the bluffs" to " Naples" 
(as they called the town), to have a jolly Christmas spree ^ The 
" spree" began early, and the settlers were aroused before the dawn, 
by a terrible racket at Daniel Larkens' grocery, A hasty reconnois- 
s^nce revealed the four heroes busily engaged in the laudable work 
of " taking it down," A request to desist provoked strong exple- 
tives, attended by a display of lai-ge knives, which demonstration 
caused the citizens to "retire" to consult. They were interested in 
the grocery, and besides that, such lawless proceedings could not be 
tolerated, they therefore determined to conquer at all hazards. 
James Blake volunteered to grapple the ring leader, a man of hercu- 
lean size and strength, if the rest would take the three others. The 
attack was made at once. The party, conquered, and marched under 
guard through the woods to Justice Mcllvaines's cabin. They were 
tried and heavily fined, and in default of payment ordered to jail. 
They could not pay, and it was deemed impossible to take them 
through the woods, to Connersville at that season of the year. A 
guard was therefore placed over them, with the requisite instructions, 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



and during the night the doughty heroes escaped to more congenial 
climes. 

The Courts of Fayette and Wayne counties, however, still 
retained jurisdiction over the settlement, and the annoyance still 
continued. Doubts also existed concerning the constitutionality of 
Justices Maxwell andMcIlvaine's appointments. A meeting of the 
citizens was held at John Hawkins' large log tavern, built by him 
in the fall of 1821, on the spot where the Capitol House now stands, 
to adopt some method to rid the settlers of further trouble. They 
demanded the organization of a new county, and elected James 
Blake and Dr. S. G. Mitchell to represen\^them as " lobby mem- 
bers" at the next session of the Legislature. 

The population of the town had increased v«ff rapidly since its 
first settlement, and especially in the summer and fall of 1821. In 
May, 1820, there were perhaps fifteen families on and near the 
donation. This number had increased to thirty or forty by the 
month of July 1821, at which time the sale of lands in this and 
the neighboring counties took place at Brookville. These lands had 
been surveyed late in 1820 and in 1821. From this time to the 
clQ 8 i O' ftf .4h».^ear the population increased with extreme rapidity 
and there were probably 500 ifthabitants on the donation at the close 
of the year^ Obed Foote, Calvin Fletcher, Caleb Scudder, Geoi-ge 
Smith, Nat'l Roloton , and other well known citizens, arrived during 
the fall of 1821. In 1820, the inhabitants enclosed a " caterpillar 
deadening,^!; perhaps one hundred and fifty acres in extent, situated 
in the north-west part of the donation near the site of our new city 
Hospital. With but little labor, a large field was cleared there, and 
cultivated in corn and garden vegetables, for several years, in com- 
mon, by the people. An ample supply of the finest fish and largest 
game was easily procured. The common field yielded corn and 
vegetables abundantly, and in 1820, the settlers lived hs^pily, not- 
withstanding the sickness which prevailed. Affairs became very 
gloomy, however, in 1821. Toward the end of summer, and 
during the fall, epidemic, remittant and intermittant fevers and 
agues assailed the people, and scarcely a person was left untouched. 
The few healthy ones were employed day and night in ministering 
to the wants of the sufferers, and many instances of generous and 
devoted friendship occurred at this time. The recollection of their 
bitter sufferings bound the early settlers together in after life. No 
one can recur to that period without singular emotions. The new 
comers might well be appalled at the prospect before them ; and it 
is no wonder that/ extravagant stories circulated concerning the 
sickness at Indianapolis. Although nearly every person in the 
settlement was more or less assailed, and several hundred cases 
occurred during the prevalence of the epidemic, not hiore than 
twenty^ve tefrnilbated fatally. As winter approached, the health 
of the community improved, and by the end of the year it was 
entirely restored. No cause was discovered for the unparralleled 












10 



HISTOKICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



visitation, wliicli the old settlers hold to this day in vivid remem- 

_ brance ; nor was it possible to stay its ravages. 

;>J- After escaping death by disease, the people were threatened with 
starvation. In consequence of sickness, the influx of people,and 
the small amount of grain raised, the supply of provisions i6. the 
settlement became very TH^agrff in the fall and winter of 1821. No 
roads had been opened to the town, and all goods and pi'ovisions 
had to be packed on horseback, fifty or sixty miles through the 
woods, or brought up the river in keel boats. The latter method 
was adopted in 1822, and the arrival of each boat was greeted by a 
concourse of " the whole people," and duly announced in the " In- 
dianapolis Gazette." CotFee was worth 50 cents a pound ; tea 
$2,00 ; corn, !B1,00 per bushel ; flour, !$4,00 to $5,00 per hundred ; 
coarse muslin, 45 cents per yard, and other goods in proportion. 
To relieve the people and prevent starvation, flour and other articles 
were brought from the White Water Valley, and corn was pur- 
chased at the Indian villages up the river and boated down to the 
town. The nearest mill was GoodlanctHi o\Whitewater River, and 
the arrival of a cargo of meal and flour, or of other articles from 
that quarter,y produced general joy iB«4he-«etfcl6meHt. The settlers 
generously relieved each other's distress in this case, as in the pre- 
ceding sickness, and many pecks of meal, sacks of flour, parcels of 
fish, meat, and other articles of food, were distributed to some more 
destitute neighbor. 

After the October sale of lots, the weather, which during the sum- 
mer had been very wet and changeable, and in the fall cold and 
gloomy^hanged, and a long and beautiful Indian summer began. 
The sick quickly recovered their health, strength and spirits. The 
settlement rapidly tended to the East, for the sickness had been 
wors^ near the river, and the new comers and older settlers built 
their cabins along Washington street much farther from it than 
before. The dreary appearance of the settlement during the fall, 
no longer clung to it, and notwithstanding the threatened famine, 
the hopes of the settlers rose higher than ever. Washington street 
was the first street cleared, and during the fall of 1821, was com- 
pletely blocked up by felled trees and prickly ash bushes. John 
Hawkins built a large log tavern where the Capitol House now 
stands, using logs cut from the site and adjoining street in its erec- 
tion. The main settlement was still west of the Canal, near the 
spot now occupied by the Carlisle House. A group of cabins in 
this vicinity, was dignified ^ " Wilmot's Eow," from a man of 
that name who kept a store in the vicinity, and who was one of the 
first merchants of the place. The first merchant was a man named 
Nicholas Shaffer. He had a little store on the high ground, South 
of Pogue's Run, commencing in the Spring of 1821. He was the 
first person who died on the donation. He died in May or June, 
1821, and was buried in Pogue's Run Valley, near the present site 
of the sixth ward school house. Later in the summer, J. & J. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



11 



Given, and I. T. Osborne, kept stores on the river bank, and Wil- 
mot in " WiiiBOt's Row. Still later in the fall, and during the 
winter of 1821-22, after the sickness had driven the population 
eastward, several stores were established along "Washington street. 
Luke Walpole, kept one on the south-west corner of the State House 
Scj^uare. Jacob Landis, then a young man, kept one on the South 
East corner of the same square. Jeremiah Johnson, kept one on 
the lot where A. F. Morrison now lives, opposite Eobert's Chapel. 

The first marriage, the first birth, and the first death in the settle- 
ment O'^cuned in 1821. 

The first marriage took place in the summer, between Miss Eea- 
gan and Jeremiah, or as he was usually called, "Jerry Johnson." 
Pie walked to Connersville and back, 120 miles, for his marriage 
license, and others did the same till the county was organized. He 
died very suddenly on the 5th day of April, 1857. ^lSroah\Harding 
was the first person born on the donation, and James Morrow, was 
the first born in the limits of the then town. The first death was 
was that of Mr. Shaft'er, before spoken of. Mrs. filaxwell, the wife 
of John Maxwell, was the first woman who died here ; she died on 
the third of July, 1821, and was buried on the fourth. 

The names of the pioneers in the different trades and professions, 
and the periods at which ihey arrived in the settlement are here 
given. 

John McClun*^, a Christian new-light minister, who came in the 
spring of 1821, and preached to the citizens in a maple grove, on 
the site of the Governor's Circle, Avas tlie first preacher. The first 
Methodist Minister was James Scott, who came in October, 1822. 
The first Presbyteiian minister was 0. P. Gaines, Avho came in 
August, 1821. The first Baptist minister was efohn Water, v>'ho 
came in the fall ofl821. The first Physician was Isaac Coe, who 
came in May 1821. The first Attoiney attiiUegi^'-Goaneellor was 
Calvin Fletcher, who came in September, 1821. The first Mer- 
chant was Daniel Shaffer, who came in January, 1821, and kept 
store on the high ground east of the Madison and Indianapolis 
Railroad Depot. The first carpenter was James B. Hall, who came 
in the winter of 1820. The first brick-maker and mason was 
Matthias Nowland, who came in November, 1820. The first tailor 
was Andrew Byrne, who came in November, 1820. The first shoe- 
maker was Isaac Lynch, who came in the fall of 1821 . Wm. Holmes, 
who came in the spring of 1822, was the first tinner ; Michael 
Ingals, who came in the fall of 1820 ; "Wikes Reagan, who came 
in the spring of 1821, was the first butcher and auctioneer; John 
Shunk, who came in October, 1821, was the first hatter ; Amos 
Hanway, who came in June, 1821, was the first cooper ; Conrad 
Brussel, who came in the fall of 1820, was the first baker ; Milo 
R. Davis, who came in the winter of 1820-1, was the first 
plasterer ; George Norwood, who came in the spring of 1821, 
was the first wagon maker ; John McCormack, who came in Feb- 



12 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



ruaiy, 1820, was the first tavern keeper; George Myers, who came 
in the fall of 1821, was the first potter ; Caleb Scudder, who came 
in October, 1821, was the first cabinet-maker ; Henry and Samnel 
Davis, who came in the fall of 1821, were the first chair-makers ; 
Isaac Wilson, who came in March, 1820, was the first miller, and 
built the first grist-mill, on Fall creek, north-west of Blackford's 
addition, in the summer of 1821 : Geoi'ge Pogue, who came in 
March, 1819, and who was killed by the Indians, as before related, 
was the first blacksmith ; James Linton, who came in the summer 
of 1821, was the first sawyer, and built the first saw-mill on Fall 
creek, at the- crossing of the Crawfordsville road, in September or 
October, 1821 ; Nathaniel Bolton and George Smith, who came in 
the summer of 1821, were the first Printers, and the latter was also 
the first Bookbinder ; Joseph C. Reed, who came in the spring of 
1821, was the first school teacher ; the first school-house in the 
town stood just north of the State Bank, and west of the Palmer 
House, near a large pond ; The first foundry man was Mr. Grover ; 
the first painter was Samuel Rooker, who came in the fall of 1821 ; 
the first militia colonel was James Paxton, who came in 1822 ; the 
first lieutenant colonel was Samuel Morrow, who came in 1820 ; 
the first major was Alexander W. Russell, who came in the spring 
of 1821 ;/H©m-y and Samuel- -Davis, were tlie first chair makers in 
the-ttrwTT. John Pogne, was the first 4>lacksmith. Isaac Coe, ihe 
first physician. Oalvin Fletcher, the first lawyer. John McClung, 

the first resident minister.--. -Lawrence, the first teacher. Asi^^s 

Hanway, the first coopei-. Thefii^tcarpenter, James Linton, The 
first miller, Isaac LynchJ D. Yandes, the first tanner. 01iles-fiea- 
gan, the first btrtcher^ the first barber was David Mallory, an old 
mulatto, formerly well known among thecitizens. 

The first Market House was built in May or June, 1822, in the 
maple grove, on the Governor's circle, and the first market was 
held there in the early part of June. Wilkes Reagan sold meat at 
these markets to the citizens. 

The first brick house was built in the summer of 1822, by John 
Johnson, on the lot east of Roberts' Chapel. It is still standing in 
comparatively good repair. 

The first frame house was built by James Blake, in the fall of 
1821, and winter of 18:il-2, on the lot east of Masonic Hall; it 
was also the first plastered house. The timber had been cut on the 
donation in the summer, by James Paxton, and sold by him to 
Mr. Blake, During the same winter, Thomas Carter, erected a 
"very commodious" (for soke advertises it), ceiled frame tavern, 
eighteen by twenty feet, and two stories hi'gh. This house stood 
on the site of the store, at 40 west Washinton street, and was long 
known as the "Rosebush Tavern," from the rude picture on it? 
sign. It was removed to the vicinity of the canal, on Washington 
street, and is yet standing, and occupied by negroes. The first saw 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



13 



mill was built in,this year, on Fall Creek, at the crossing of the 
Crawfordsville road, by James Jpinton. He also built the first I^g# 
frame dwelling house, two stories high, in the spring of 1822. The 
house stood on the ground now occupied by the wholesale grocery, 
at 76 west Washington street. It was burnt a number of years ago, 
and the present house was erected in its room. The first grist mill 
was built on the bayou, near Fall Creek in the fall of 1821, by James 
S^nton,.. Before its erection, the nearest mill was Goodlanders, on 
White\va;ter Eiver, and regular expeditions were oiganized to con- 
vey flour and meal to the settlement|. 

Until March, 1822, there was no Post-Office in the town, nor 
post-routes leading to it. The nearest Post- Office was at Conners- 
ville, and the mails came over at long intervals. The people were 
seriously incommoded on account of it, and determined to hold a 
meeting. This was their favorite method of redressing grievances. 
It was steadily resorted to, until within a few years, and even yet 
has not lost its power. On Wednesday, the 30th of Janiiary, 1822, 
they assembled at Hawkins tavern, and resolved to have a private 
mail/ Aaron Drake was selected as Postmaster. He immediately 
issued a circular to the Postmasters of the Union, stating his ap- 
pointment, and directing them to send letters for Indianapolis to 
Connersville, He returned from tire first trip shortly after night- 
fall, the lo^d blasts from his horn were heard far through the 
woods; and the whole people turned out in the bright moonlight, 
to greet him and hear the news. His efforts aroused the govern- 
ment, and in February or March, Samuel Henderson was appointed 
the first Postmaster by President Monroe.. He entered on the duties 
of the office on the 7th day of March, aiicron the 3d day of April, 
the first list of letters was published. 'The list contained five letters, 
one being directed to David Malloiy, the old negro barber, so well 
known among the old residents. 

As the winter of 1821-2 rolled on, and the settlers became better 
acquainted and better fixed, they grew more merry and convivial, 
A regular round of dances, quillings, parties, frolics, and sprees, 
continued through the season. A mania for marrying; took pos- 
session of the young people, and scarcely a bachelor was left in the 
settlement. Great good humor prevailed, for it was known that 
the county would soon be organized, and candidates were very 
numerous. An old lady declared that there were no voters left in 
the country, for all the men had become candidates. The general 
desire to do the best they could under the circumstances lightened 
the burthen for all, and the winter passed pleasantly, notwithstand- 
ing the sickness, the famine, and the cold. The latter was extremely 
severe and protracted. The snow was deep, and large logs were 
hauled by oxen over the ice bridge on White River. The dense 
forest around them supplied plenty of fuel, and with large fire-pla- 
ces, great " back-logs," roaring fires, and warm hearts, the in- 
mates of the rude cabins, bid defiance to the weather. 



14 



fflSTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



The question having been raised, whether the survey and allow- 
ances made the surveyors and commissioners were valid, because 
Harrison was the only one engaged in it, the Legislature on the 
28th of November, 1821, legalized his acts, and the subsequent 
sales. On the 31st of December, an act was passed authorizing 
Gen. Carr to lease to McDonald & McCartney, a mill-seat and 
forty acres of land, rent free for ten years. 

On the same day an act was passed, organizing Marion County ; 
the organization to be complete on the first of April, 1822. The 
act made square 58 (our present county square), the seat of justice 
for the County. It provided for the erection of a brick Court 
House thereon, fifty ieet square, and two stories high, and appropri- 
ated SSOOO from the lot fund to build it. It was to be commenced in 
one and completed in three years, from the passage of the act. It 
was to be used by the Federal, State and County Courts forever, 
and by the Legislature for fifty years, or untd a State House was 
built. Two per cent of the lot fund was devoted to the purchase of 
a County Library, after deducting the expense attending the erec- 
tion of a State Prison at Jeffersonville. The voters of the County 
were to meet at Indianapolis within one year, to choose a President 
and Trustees of the Library. iCA. large tract of country to the north 
of the Coimty, was attached to it for judicial purposeSj) Vntil the 
Court House was completed, the sessions of the Cotirts and the 
elections were to be held at Gen. Carr's house. A large territory, 
comprising Johnson and Hamilton, and a large part of Boone, Mad- 
ison and Hancock Counties, was atttached to Marion County for 
election and judicial purposes. 

On the same day, an act was passed, organizing the 5th Judicial 
Circuit, compiising Lawrence, Monroe, Morgan, Green, Owen, 
Marion, Hendricks, Rush, Decatur, Bartholomew, Shelby, and Jen- 
nings Counties. The Legislature elected Wm. W. Wick, Presi- 
dent Judge of the Circuit, and Gov. Jennings, appointed Harvey 
Bates, the first Sheriff of Marion County. These gentlemen were 
from Whitewater, and their arrival in the spring of 1822, was 
duly announced in the columns of the Gazette. 

On the 3d of Januarv, 1822, the Legislature directed the agent 



clear them in four months. He was also directed to sell two acres 
in any part of the donation for a brickyard, and to lease the ferry 
for three years. The donation land west of the river, was to be 
leased in lots of from five to twenty acres. Many roads were or- 
dered to be opened, and nearly ^100,000 were appropriated to affect 
it. This action greatly encouraged the settlers, who were still shut 
out from the world by^ntervening wilderness. On the 10th of 
January, an act was passed, allowing persons who made improve- 
ments on the unsold blocks, forty days time to remove their im- 
provements after the sale of the blocks. On the 8th of January, 
an act passed, organizing Hamilton coimty from Marion, and di- 



fflSTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



15 



recting Commissioners to meet at Conner's Station, to select and 
lay off a county seat. 

On the 28th of January,^ the first number of the Indianapolis 
Gazette was published at a cabin, south-east of the Carlisle House, 
and west of the canal. This paper, the first in the town or in the 
new purchase, was edited and printed by George Smith and Na- 
thaniel Bolton. The first number, were printed with a composition 
of tar^nk. The paper appeared at irregular intervals. The second 
number was published on the 11th of February, the third on the 
25th, the fourth on the 6th of March, the fifth on the 18th, the 
sixth on the 3d of April, the seventh on the 4th of May, after 
which period it was issued weekly. The editors apologized for the 
irregularity, by saying that the mails were infrequent,, they could 
not get matter to fill their columns. Several post routes were 
opened, however, in April and May, and this difficulty was measu- 
rably obviated. The paper was published weekly, until 1832^ when 
it was discontinued. On the 3d of May, 1823, B. F. Morris be- 
came its editor. On the 27th of April, 18^. Smith and Bolton 
dissolved partnership. 

In February, the Gazette says, much improvement* had taken 
place in the town. Forty dwellings had be^n built. Several work- 
shops had been erected, and one grist and two saw mills were in 
opjeration. Several additional mills were nearly ready to commence 
operations. There were thirteen carpenters and joiners, four cabi- 
net makers, eight blacksmiths, four boot and shoe makers, two tai- 
lors, one hatter, two tanners, one saddler, one cooper, four brick- 
layers, two merchants, three grocery keepers, four physicians, one 
teacher, one preacher, three lawyers, and seven taverns and tavern 
keepers. This enumeration will give us nearly the whole adult male 
population, which probably did not exceed eiglit^ or ninety, many 
of these were unmaiiied men. . -< ♦ 

On the 25th of February, Harvey Bates ,isstied his proclamation, 
directing an election for two Associate Judges, a Clerk, a Eecorder, 
and three Commissioners for the new county. The following pre- 
cincts were fixed at Gen. Carr's house in Indianapolis ; John 
Finch's, near Conner's Station ; James Page's, at Strawtown ; 
John Berry's, at Anderson's town, and Wm. McCartney's, on Fall 
Creek. The election took place on Monday, the first day of April, 
and the returns were forwarded to the Sheriff by the following 
Wednesday. 

Party excitement grew veiy strong as the day of election ap- 
proached. Many candidates were placed in nomination, and the 
friends of each were Y^nifi active in their support. For Associate 
Judges, James Mcllvaine, Robert Patterson, James Page, John 
Smock, and Rev. John McClung, were nominated. For Clerk, 
James M. Ray, Milo R. Davis, Morris Morris, Thos. Anderson, and 
John W. Redding. For Recorder, Alex. Ralston, James Linton, 
Joseph C. Reed, Aaron Drake, John Livens, John Hawkins, Wm. 



16 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



Vandegriflf and Wm. Townsend. Twelve or fifteen persons were 
nominated for County Commissioners. The names of these nomi- 
nees were published in the " Gazette," and their friends worked 
for them with great zeal and resolution^Wminating conventions 
and party caucuses were then unknown. National policy did not 
control the primary elections. On the contrary, local issues often 
determined the selection of legislators, representatives in Congress, 
and United States Sentors. Personal popularity was required, and 
the best el-eet4oBeef was generally selected. Local prejudices, how- 
ever, sometimes governed the elections. This was the case for a 
long time in this county. The emigration from Whitewater and 
Kentucky was nearly simultaneous, and the settlers from each sec- 
tion brought their political notions and their candidates along. The 
community naturally divided into the "Whitewater" and "Ken- 
tucky" parties. James M. Ray was the leading candidate of the 
former, and Morris Morris, of the latter. The electioneering was 
most thorough. Party strife rose, as the day drew nigh, and both 
parties were confident of success. Everything was in confusion 
on the day of election. Gallons of whiskey were distributed to 
"the dry," and nearly every man in the settlement was more or 
less intoxicated. Staid and sober citizens in the excitement of vic- 
tory, or the grief of defeat forgot themselves momentarily, and 
joined in the spree. A laige number of Kentuckians were not 
entitled to vote, not having resided a year in the State. This gave 
the Whitewater men the advantage, and being also ably managed, 
their party carried the election. The Kentuckians, however, ulti- 
mately out-numbered, out-generalled, and out voted them. James 
Mcllvaine and Eliakim Harding, were elected Associate Judges. 
James M. Ray, Clerk ; Joseph C. Reed, Recorder, and John T. 
Osborne, John McCormick, and Wm. McCartney, County Com- 
missioners. 

Three htmdred and thirty-six votes were cast in this County, 
which then included Hamilton, and part of Boone, Madison, Han- 
cock and Johnson. Twenty-one thousand votes are now polled in 
the same territory. The highest number of votes for one person 
was 217 for James M. Rayy 224 votes were cast at this precinct. 
Of this number, nearly oae^ba^ were voters residing on the dona- 
tion. 

In the course of the year, the town gradually extended along 
Washington street to the eastward. The buildings were somewhat 
better, and the settlement assumed a more thiifty and permanent 
appearance. The population slowly increased, and at the end of 
the year it amounted to perhaps^j^, hundred persons. Many per- 
sons had left for homes in the country, or for the Ohio and White- 
water Rivers. The stories told by these persons, gave the town an 
unfavorable reputation as to health, and one which it did not de- 
serve, for the sickness of 1821 was more general and. deadly in 
many other places in the Mississippi Valley than here. This repu- 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



17 



tation, however, wSiwtfwatly hindered the advance of the town in 
population or wealth, for at least ten years. The value of property 
really depreciated, and in 1831, there were 1900 acres of nnsold 
land in the donation, worth on the average not more than ten or 
fifteen dollars per acre. In that year a sale took place, at which 
the greater part of these lands were sold. Some lots, however, 
remained unsold until the year 1841. 

Heavy and continuous rains fell during the monthf of March and 
April, and the whole country was deluged by water. The streams 
rose T^atgk higher than usual, shutting off communication with 
oihm other places. The editors of the Gazette were away 
when the freshet came, and w^ delayed four weeks before they 
could get home. They alleged this in excuse for the suspension of 
the paper, during their forced and prolonged absence. The old set- 
tlers assert that it rained far more frequently and heavily in the 
early settlement than now, and the country at times was one 
vast marsh. The unparalled sickness of 1821, and the general 
sickness of this year was justly ascribed to the quantity of water 
which deluged the country. / It is said that during the months of 
June, July and August, 1821, it rained hard every day. The 
clouds would^suddenly clear off, the sun's rays would desceaidod-the 
uimASfc^-^wMvex, fairly steamkwf- the drenched herbage, and not a 
breath of air to carry away the miasmatic exhalations. Still but 
little sickness prevailed ia-^e~s©ttlemeftt till after the 10th of Au- 
gust. On that day Mathias Nowland had a raising, and nearly all 
the men in the settlement assisted him. Sickness commenced from 
that day, and by the end of the month nearly. tlia..Jwh€KlesettlemeBt 
wees down. It is said that but two persons' escaped; these were 
Thomas Chinn and Enoch Banks. Although the sickness was so 
general, the mortality was not so great as in other western towns ; 
not more than twenty-five persons died during its continuance, and/ 
these were principally children, who had been too much exposed. -• 

On the 15th of April, 1822, the newly elected County Commis- 
sioners, divided the County into Fall Creek, Anderson, "White 
Eiver, Delaware, Lawrence, Washington, Pike, Warren, Center, 
Wayne, Franklin, Perry, and Decatur townships. Washington;-! 
Lawrence, Pike,"^Wayne^Decatur, Perry,^Franklin, Center and 
Warren, were united for the want of population 

In the spring of 1822, the trees and undergrowth on Washing- 
ton street, were still so dense, that it was impossible for a person at 
John Hawkins " Eagle Tavern," which stood where the Capitol 
House now is, to see Isaac Lynch's house and shoe shop, wliich 
stood on the ground now occupied by the buildings Nos. 5 and 7 
West Washington street. The settlers thought they were making 
a rapid advance, when they were able to take a wagon over the zig 
zag path, cut along and near Washington street in the spring of 
1822. The fallen timber was fired, and night after night the red 
flames along the line of the street illumined the dense bordering foi- 
2 



]8 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



ests. The .asttters worked hard to clear the street, and often labored 
at it till a late hour of the night. 

In May and June plans were submitted to the County Commis- 
sioners for a Court House. That of James Paxton and John E. 
Baker was approved, and after advertising for proposals, the con - 
tiact for the building was awarded to them eaily in September. 
The erection of the house began in the summer of 1823. It was 
completed in the fall of 1824, at a cost of $14,000. 

On the 25th of May an election, at Gen. Carr's house, for three 
Justices of the Peace for Centre Township, resulted in the choice 
of Wilkes Eeagan, Obed Foote, and Lismund Basye, who shortly 
tb ow after >^umed their offices. 

The increase o£-4^(»^opulation and tbe organization of the courts 
rendered a jail necessary. By order of the Commissioners, Hervey 
Bates advertised for bids for clearing the Court House square, and 
for the erection of a jail. The square was to be cleaned in two 
months, and the jail built by the first of August. The jail was 
built in June, July and August. It was a hewed log house, and 
situated in the north-west corner of the square, and was used for 
prison purposes till 1833, when it was burned ^y a negro who Avas 
imprisoned in it, and who canae nearsuffbcatitigi.ere he was rescued. 
The ruins of this jail w,as visible 'imtil three or four years since. 
The old brick jail, east of the Court House, was built in 1833 and 
used till 1845, Avhen the hewed log jail just north of it was finished. 
Both these buildings were torn down in 1855, on the completion of 
the new stone prison, wl>ich-w«« built in 1854-5. 

Before the Court House square was cleared, James Blake induced 
the County Commissioners to order the reservation of two hundred 
of the forest trees which densely covered it. The intention was to 
reserve the young maple trees, but no specific instructions were 
given to the contractor, and he left two hundred of the largest trees 
on the tract. As soon as the forest was cut around the square, the 
fierce and frequent storms prostrated many of these trees, and the 
Commissioners were compelled to cut them all away. Mr. Blake 
also induced Judge Harrison to lay off North, South, East and- 
West streets, and " the old burying ground." The old town plat 
originally joined the remainder of the donation. Mr. Blake suggested 
Lhat forty or fifty years from that time it would be a pleasant drive 
of four miles, always a half mile from the center of town, if streets 
were laid off". Judge Harrison approved the suggestion, and the 
streets were laid off". He also assigned a spot near the river, since 
known as "the old burying ground," for burial purposes, and on 
the 31st of December, 1822, the Legislature granted the ground to 
the town for that purpose. In the meantime a number of persons 
were buried there, the first being Daniel Shaffer, the first merchant of 
the place, who was buried about the 25th of August, 1821.''^ 

The Gazette notices the arrivals, on the 29th of May, of keel- 
boats Eagle, of 15 tons, from Kanawha, with salt, whisky, dried 



v.. 






,-'4/'^^- 






^*~$.'t f(.i.\ i-*.-^, 



... /.i. . 



tv| (fV 



7 ^' 



« Li-rUi( 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



19 



fruit and tobacco ; J;he Boxer, of 33 tons, from Zanesville, with 
merchandise and printing materials, for Luke Walpole, then one of 
the leading merchants, and keeping store on the jCourt^House 
square. 

On the 17th of June a citizens* meeting took place at John 
Hawkins' tavern, to make arrangements for the first celebration of 
the Fourth of July in the new town. This celebration took place 
at the intersection of West and Washington streets. The order of 
exercises had been settled at the meeting, and were as follows : ihe 
Eev. John McClung preached a sermon from Proverbs xiv:B4. 
M^. W. Wick then read the Declaration of Independence, prefacing 
it with a few remarks on the revolutionary struggle, and the char- 
acter of the men engaged in it. Obed Foote read Washington's 
iaaugaral Address, prefacing it with some remarks concerning 
sectional issues and parties. John Hawkins read Washington's 
Farewell Address, prefacing it with a few appropriate remarks. 
The exercises closed with prayer and benediction by Robert Brenton. 
A bountiful repast was prepared for the hungry. A pit had been 
dug near a large elm tree, and in it a deer was barbecued for the 
crowd. The deer had been killed the preceding night on the north 
part of the donation, by Robert Harding, and was dedicated to the 
public. A long table was placed under the trees whej^ supper was 
served. Speeches were made by Dr. li. G. Mitchell and Major John 
W. Redding. The festivities concluded with a ball at J. R. Crum- 
baugh's house, just west of the canal. 

On the 20th of June a meeting was held at the school house to 
make arrangements for a permanent school ;, trustees were appointed. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence were selected as teachers, and the school 
was supported for a considerable period. The school house had 
been built in 1821, north of the State Bank and near a large pond 
of water. Joseph C. Reed was the first teacher, but several others 
taught at intervals prior to the establishment of the- permanent 
school. 

On the 5th of August the State election took place. William 
Hendricks, the candidate for Governor, received 3^15 out of 317 
votes cast, at the Indianapolis precinct. Hervey Bates was elected 
Sheriff, and George Smith, Coroner, for the new county. They 
were the first regularly elected incumbents in each of these offices. 

The Marion Circuit Court commenced its first session on the 26th 
day of September, 1822, at Gen. John Carr's cabin,, opposite the 
western entrance of the Court House square. Wm. W. Wick was 
the President Judge, James Mcllvain and Eliakim Harding, Asso- 
ciate Judges ; Hervey Bates, Sheriff, and James M. Ray, Clerk. 
As soon as the court convened, it adjourned to Jacob R. Qrum- 
baugh's cabin, on lot 11 square 51, north side of Washington street 
just west of the canal. The second session commenced at Gen. 
Carr's on the 5th of May, 1823, and adjourned instanter to the 
Washington Hall tavern, where the Wright House now stands. 



20 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



The third session commenced at Gen. Carr's on the 3d of November 
and adjourned instantly to James Mcllvain's cabin, on lot 11 square 
46, just north of the Governor's Circle. The fourth session began 
at Gen. Carr's on the 12th of April, 1824, and instantly adjourned 
to John Johnson's house, on lot 11 square 44, just east of Roberts' 
Chapel. Mr. Johnson's house was the first brick house built on 
the donation. It is yet standing, and is now owned by Oliver W. 
Johnston. The fifth session of the court began at Gen. Carr's 
house, on the 11th of October, 1824, and immediately adjourned to 
the Court House, which had been constructed, and was then ready 
for occupancy. 

The first sessions of the court were attended by all the prominent 
lawyers of the State. Many of them avowed their intention to 
become residents of the place, but its isolation, the sickness among 
the settlers, and the disadvantages connected with life in a small 
backwoods village, frightened them out of the notion. 

During September and October the roads provided for at the 
previous session of the Legislature, were located, and some of them 
partly opened. They were in charge of Commissioners, who 
directed the work upon them, and governed the expenditure of the 
appropriations. Several of them were badly managed, and years 
elapsed, in some cases, ere the roads were passable. The roads to 
the White Water country were among the first opened. 

During the fall this region was invaded by an army of grey 
squirrels. The little animals were marching westward, in countless 
numbers, and crossed the river at several points near town. Their 
number and voracity made them very unwelcome visitors, and the 
fields of corn in their path were, in many cases, almost totally 
destroyed. This movement, or migration, of these animals was 
often witnessed in this section. One took place about twelve years 
since, during which the squirrels came into the heart of the town. 

The first camp-meeting in this vicinity began on the 12th day of 
September, 1822. The writer from lack of time has been unable 
to find its location, the names of attending ministers, the time it 
lasted, or any other facts connected with it. 

Gen. Carr having resigned the agency at Indianapolis, the Gov- 
ernor appointed James Milroy to fill the office. The appointment 
of another non resident irritated the citizens and caused them to 
dislike the agent. The Legislature, on the 6th of December, elected 
Bethuel F. Morris, who became a resident of the place, and now 
lives on the southern border of the city. Mr. Morris subsequently 
held the office of President Judge of the Fifth Judicial Circuit, and 
was long the cashier of the Branch Bank. 

On, the 2d day of December the citizens met at Carter's tavern to 
make arrangements for a weekly mail from Vernon to this point, 
during the session of the Legislature. This object was subsequently 
effected. On the 7th of December the first sale of lots for taxes 
took place. The list of delinquencies was comparatively a long 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



21 



one, and indubitably proved the exi^stence of " hard times." The 
highest amount against any one lot was $2 87-|-, and the amounts 
generally ranged from 25 cents to one dollar. 

Christmas brought once more a round of merry makings and 
festivities. The settlers were now better situated and more com- 
fortably housed. A great deal of sickness had prevailed during the 
summer, but it was far less general than in the summer of 1821, 
and this fact led the settlers to hope more for the future. Provisions 
wei-e plentiful and cheap. The country around the town was being 
gradually settled, and the population of the town itself was still on 
the increase. 

Early in December it was proposed that the town should be 
incoiporated, but the citizens generally opposed it, and the project 
was abandoned. 

On the 7th of January, 1823, the Legislature removed the ban 
under which the people of the New Purchase had labored, and gave 
them a representation in that body. The citizens had often com- 
plained of the want of representation. This just measure naturally 
gratified them, and they were prompt in availing themselves of it. 
The claims of candidates were actively canvassed from this time 
until the August election, and their merits were duly paraded in the 
two papers. In addition to the Gazette, which had been published 
about a year, the town now boasted a second paper, " The Western 
Censor and Emigrant's Guide," the first number of which appeared 
in March, 1823, edited and printed by Harvey Gregg & Douglass 
Maguire. 

Thus far no house of worship had been erected in the town. The 
settlers were compelled to listen to sermons in some dwelling house, 
or in the maple grove on the Governor's Circle. No church organ- 
ization yet existed, and no regularly salaried ministers officiated. 
On the 6th of March, 1823, the Presbyterians in the settlement met 
at the school house to determine the size and cost of a meeting 
house, and to organize a church. A committee was appointed to 
obtain subscriptions. The church was framed and raised during the 
summer, but it was not fully completed until the ensuing summer. 
It was situated on the lot just north of Major A. F. Morrison's 
residence, and cost, with the lot, about ^1200. It was regarded as 
a very fine church, and a very expensive one for the congregation 
and the town It is still standing on the same spot, and now forms 
part of a carriage manufactory. 

The congregation met on the 22d of March to elect trustees. The 
building was raised in May and June, and the church was organized 
immediately afterward. Rev. David C. Proctor was the first min- 
ister. He had been acting as a missionary at this place in 1822, 
and left the town sometime in August or September, 1824. He 
was succeeded in the ministry, on the 6th of September, by the 
Rev. George Bush, since widely known as a theologian. For five 
years after the organization of the church, the average attendance 
did not exceed one hundred persons. 



22 



mSTOKICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



The unsold donation lands were rented by the agent, on the 23d 
of March, and in April he sold two lots of two acres each, for brick- 
yards, at ^65 75 per acre. This was thought to be a high price, 
and their value subsequently declined. 

The second camp meeting was held on James Givens' farm, just 
east of the donation, beginning May 23d and continuing one week. 

On the 1st of June the first woolen machinery was put into oper- 
ation, at Isaac Wilson's mill on Fall creek, by Wm. Townsend and 
Earl Pearce. 

The first sabbath school was organized on the 6th of April, 
1823, in Caleb Scudder's cabinet shop, on the State House square. 
The enterprise was forwarded by members of all the churches, and 
was strictly a Union sabbath school. It was completely successful. 
By the fourth sabbath more than seventy scholars were in attend- 
ance, and at the close of the first year, one hundred were present. 
After the completion of the church, the school met in it and con- 
tinued to do so for several years. It would be interesting to trace 
the history of the Sabbath Schools of our city, but want of space 
and time forbids it. We may say, however, that Dr. Isaac Coe 
labored most zealously and effectively in this cause, and its success 
was mainly owing to his energy and perseverance. 

The Fourth of July was celebrated wnth becoming fervor. The 
celebration took place at Wilkes Keagan's cabin, in the woods, near 
the intersection of Pogue's Run and Market street. The exercises 
began with prayer, by Rev. D. C. Proctor. Daniel B. Wick then 
read the Declaiation, Morris Morris delivered an oration, and the 
exercises closed with prayer and benediction by Rev. Mr. Reed. A 
barbecue had been prepared by Wilkes Reagan, and the "crowd," 
including Capt. Curry's militia rifle company, were duly fed. The 
banquet was enlivened by the usual toasts and speeches. 

Political feeling grew srong as the August election approached. 
The first Senator and j[epresentative were to be elected, and the 
friends of the diffei'ent candidates were actively working for their 
interest. The canvass was an active one. Two hundred and 
seventy votes were cast in the county. James Gregory, of Shelby 
county, was elected Senator from this District. James Paxton was 
elected Representative. 

In September, the " Western Censor," ootabliah e d the population 
at six or seven hundred persons, and asserted that the health of the 
town had been far better during the summer than it ha^ been reported 
abroyld. It speaks of the envy and prejudice entertained by other 
towns against the Capital, and warmly condemns it. 

Early in October, Thomas Carter moved into a large frame tav- 
ern, which he had built during the summer, opposite the Court 
House" Square, and on the 26th of October, the first sermon by a 
Baptist minister, was preached there. This tavern burned up severl 
years afterward, during the session of the Legislature. The people 
were highly excited, and between the fire and the destructive ten- 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



23 



dencies of the citizens, Carter lost nearly alibis property. During the 
fire several individuals determined to save "the new sign," and pro- 
curing an axe they chopppedit down. As a matter of course Ihe 
fall crushed the " sign" to fragments, much to their astonishment. 

During 1823, the improvement and clearing of the town site had 
steadily progressed, and by the close ^ of the year the timber had 
been generally felled along and near Washington street, and in iso- 
lated spots a short distance north and south of it. The populated 
part of the town was mainly along that street however. 

During the fall and winter of 1823-4 the^ Washington Hall," a 
two-stoiy frame tavern which formerly stood where the Wright 
House now stands, was built by James Blake and Samuel Hender- 
son, and opened with a great Ball on or about the 12th of January 
1821:. This was for many years the leading Hotel in the place, 
and the head-quarters of the politicians of the time. It was re- 
moved to the lot just east of its former position and the Old Wash- 
ington Hall, now the Wright House, was built in its stead in 1837. 
A part of it is yet standing at 35 East-Washington street, and is 
now occupied as a clothing store, ^f; 

The Senators and Representatives of the counties in the new pur- 
chase having taken their seats in the Legislature, greater deference 
was paid to the wishes of the people in this region, and on the 20th 
of January an act was passed making Indianapolis the permanent 
seat of government for the State. The public offices and public 
documents were to be transferred to the new seat of government by 
the second Monday in January, 1825. The Legislature was to meet 
on that day, in the Court House, which had just been completed. 
The act provided that the Court House should be used by the Legis- 
lature for the term of fifty years, or until a State House should be 
erected ; it was also to be used by the Supreme, Federal and County 
Courts forever. Samuel Merrill, then Treasurer of State, was 
directed to supervise the removal of the public offices. The removal 
took place late in the fall, and although the distance was but 125 
miles, such was the condition of the weather and the roads, that ten 
days passed ere the journey was accomplished. 

About the middle of February the Agent leased 157 acres of the 
improved lands on the donation at ^2 to ^3 per acre. This was 
thought so good a piice that the papers jocosely advised the State 
to rent rather than sell her grounds. 

On the 20th of February the citizens gave a complimentary sup- 
per at the Washington Hall, to Messrs. Gregory and Paxton, their 
Senator and Representative, as a testimonial of their approval of 
their Legislative efforts. The toasts and speeches indicated an 
excess of gratitude, and betrayed the hopes which the removal of 
the capital had created. 

On the 10th of March a Citizen's meeting was called to devise 
ways and means to improve the grave yard, which up to this time 
was heavily timbered and densely overgrown by bushes. Forty or 



24 HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



fifty persons hadbeen buried in it np to this time. It was resolved 
to enclose it and to cut the timber and brush off of it. The spot 
then used as a cemetery is now known as the " Old Burial Ground," 
and is nearly filled with graves. 

On the 22d of March a number of Indians were murdered at their 
camp on Fall creek, 30 miles above this place, by five white men 
and two boys. The ^vhites were Bridges and his son, Sawyer and 
and his son, Hudson and Harper ; the last named person was the 
instigator of the outrage. The Indian party belonged to the Shaw- 
nee tribe, and consisted of three men, three women, two half-grown 
girls and two small boys. They had spent the winter in trapping 
and hunting on Fall creek, and had collected such a store of furs 
that Harper's avarice was aroused and he determined to secure them. 
He got his party drunk, made them believe that the Indians had 
been stealing horses, and then proposed that they should murder 
them. The whites went to the Indian camp and asked the three 
men to assist them in hunting cattle. After going a short distance, 
two of the Indians were shot, but the third escaped, despite the bul- 
lets which were fired after him. The whites then returned to the 
camp and murdereil the women and children, badly mutilating them 
to induce the belief that other Indians had killed them. The chil- 
dren were killed by dashing their heads against the trees, and all the 
bodies were thrown into a pond. One of the women, however, 
was not killed out=i-ight, and was found next day still breathing. 
The wietches divided the property of the Indians, and its division 
betrayed them. They were arrested and confessed the crime, but 
by the assistance of friends escaped from confinement : all were 
re-arrested but Harper, who traveled 80 miles on foot in 24 hours, 
and finally escaped. The elder Bridges, Sawj'er and Hudson were 
executed in the winter and spring. The young Sawyer was also 
sentenced to be executed, and his grave and coffin were prepared by 
order of Gov. Ray, who dressed in uniform and carrying a drawn 
sword, then mounted a platform and announced his pardon to the 
spectators, in a long speech. The execution of the leaders satisfied 
the Indians, and they adopted no retaliatory measures, but at first 
the murder terribly excited the settlers, who all fled to the mills at 
Pendleton for protection, and many families left the country per- 
manently, from the fears of an Indian war. One of the Indians 
killed was an old chief, by the name of Logan. The trial took place 
at Anderson, in November, /824, before Hon. Wm. W. Wick, 
President Judge of the Circuit. 

The census of the town taken in the first week of April, 1824, 
by the Sunday School visitors, and published in the Censor, shows 
that there were then one hundred families on the donation. There 
were 172 voters, and 45 single ladies over 15 and under 45 years 
of age. The number of children was not mentioned. 

During the month of April and the early part of May, heavy 
rains prevailed, and White river rose to the greatest height it was 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



25 






ever known to attain. The bayous through the town, the creeks 
and the sun-ounding country were deluged by water, and the roads 
;!ivere absolutely impassable. 

The first quarterly meeting of the Methodist church in this vicin- 
ity began in the Presbyterian church, which was now nearly finished, 
on the 15th of May. Rev. James Scott was the first regular 
preacher of that denomination who located here. He had been sent 
by the Conference at St. Louis, in the fall of 1822, and arrived in 
October of that year, after experiencing the greatest difficulty in 
finding the town. 

The papers on the 22d of May announced the arrival of the keel 
boat Dandy, 28 tons, with a cargo of salt and whiskey — the^" sta- 
ples" ranked among the " necessaries of life" in the new Purchase, 
and a very large quantity of each was consumed in proportion to 
the population. 

The anniversary of our Independence came this year on Sunday; 
the celebration, therefore, took place on the 3d, with the customary 
formality and patriotism. The rifle company paraded, and with 
the great mass of the population repaired to a grove near Wilkes 
Reagan's house, where Gabriel J. Johnston and John W. Redding, 
delivered orations ; the former to the citizens and the latter to the 
" milishy." Obed Foote then read the Declaration of Independence. 
Wilkes Reagan prepared a barbacue for the crowd, and the exercises 
ended. 

The annual election took place on the first Monday of August. 
Four hundred and thirty votes were polled in the county, being an 
increase of 160 votes over the poll of 1823. The contest was 
mainly for Sheriff. Alexander W. Russell and Morris Morris were 
the principal opposing candidates ; the former receiving 265 votes, 
and the latter 148. At the Presidential election in November, 328 
votes were cast. Henry Clay received 213 votes, Gen. Jackson 99, 
and John Quincy Adams 16. The " Great Commoner" was almost 
idolized in the new town, and always received a sweeping vote. 

The poll was nearly one hundred less than at the August election. 
It is now difficult to assign the reason for the decrease in the wttrrr; 
but it probably arose from the fact that some of the settlers moved 
into the country in the intervening time. This was common in the 
early settlement. 

The old settlers assert that the storms which occurred during the 
early settlement of the country, far exceeded those of the present 
time, in both fury and frequency, and that the electrical displays at 
that time equalled, if they did not surpass the wildest storms in the 
tropics. The country was often flooded by the water, which fell 
to the earth in the course of a few hours, and every river and creek 
would rise over its banks, compelling travelers to swim the streams 
or wait for their subsidence. 

There was a slight increase in population of the town in 1824. 
Many persons came to the settlement, but they soon afterwards 



26 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



moved into the country. The improvements, however, were more 
permanent, and some good brick and frame houses were erected. 
The Court house, a school house, and a church had been built, and 
preparations were made for the erection of the buildings for the ac- 
commodation of the officers of State. The settlement gradually- 
extended on each side of Washington street, and a great part of 
the town plat was cleaied of the timber. «^/-t*i j^^. cCatvp-lx'^A^ 

The revenue derived by the State, for the year 1824, from the 
taxable property of every description in Marion county, amounted 
to $154 25. The amount now realized is about $25,000, with 
perhaps $20,000 more for School, Library and Sinking fund purpo- 
ses. 

In 1824-5, the Indianapolis Legislature was formed, and contin- 
ued its sessions for a number of years. Its Constitution\ was in 
all respects, similar to that of the body it copied, and the subjects 
of debate and public measures before each body were the same. 
Many talented men were enrolled as members, and assigned to dif- 
ferent counties, and it is not saying too much to aver, that in 
many instances, the mock representative displayed far more ability 
and represented his county more efficiently than the bona-fide rep- 
representatives in the Legislature. The messages from the Gover- 
nor were generally witty, and frequently very able documents. The 
Governor was datod whenever the members wanted a new inaugu- 
ral. The messages and proceedings were often published in the pa- 
papers. The proceedings in the Indianapolis Legislature, often 
guided and sometimes controlled similar measures in the bona fide 
Legislature, and exercised no small influence on the pOiUtioW'MiiJMA 
public measures of both parties. 

On the 2d Monday of January, 1825, the seat of government 
was permanently located, and the officers established at Indianapo- 
lis. The removal of the latter through the wilderness from Coiy- 
don, had taken place a few days previously, under the supervision 
of Samuel Merrill, then Treasurer of State, and the agent appoin- 
ted by the Legislature for that purpose. The session of the Legis- 
lature began on the 11th of January, in the new Court House, which 
was still unfinished in some respects. The Senate met in the upper 
story, and the House in the lower, or Court room. The sessions of 
the Legislature were held in the Court i^jn, until the winter of 
1834-5. The State House was then completed, and the Legislature 
met there for the first time. 

The members of the earlier Legislatures, fully earned the mileage 
which they obtained. The roads were almost impassable, and 
travellers ran some risk in attempting to follow them, For several 
days prior to the commencement of the session, the members ar- 
rived on horseback, singly, or in small companies, and stopped at 
the taverns. The crowd of strangers, the arrival of the members, 
and the opening of the session, created much excitement, and for 
several days a large concourse of the natives witnessed the Legisla- 



mSTOEICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



27 



tive proceedings with great interest. The hardships and reverses 
experienced in 1821-2, had materially diminished the hopes 
Lo^»es of" the settlers, but they became more confident after the remo- 
val of the Capitol. The influx of strangers gave a new impetus to 
business. The value of town property became steadier, and the de- 
cline formerly noticed in it was checked. No actual advance, how- 
ever, took place in real estate, until the speculati©» era of 1834-5-6. 
From this time, until 1846 or '47, the annual sessions of the Legis- 
lature were regarded with great intei-est- The expenditure of twenty 
or thirty thousand dollars in the town during the winter, by mem- 
bers and strangers, gave new life to trade, and excited the envy and 
jealousy of other villages in the State. As the time for the session 
approached, the citizens would anxiously await the arrival of the 
members, ^or many years thci,, mnmliawi reached the Capitol by 
mud wagons, or on horseback. Saddle bags were then a«- indis- 
pensable, to the legislator, -as— b<!r Re s uuw r are -to- hold ' biy "Htutep 
l^o.okftt 

On the 12th of February, 1825, the Legislature hy-4aw, directed 
the agent to sell the reiserved lots on Washington street, as well as 
a few others in different quarters of the town. He was also directed 
to lease the ferry for a term of five years. The valley of Pogue's 
run was also to be cleared, if the expense attending it did not ex- 
ceed fifty dollars. Twenty additional out lots were also to be laid 
off and sold. These directions were complied with by Mr. Blythe, 
the agent, with the exception of clearing of Pogue's run valley. A 
part of which was still covered by forest, as late as the year 1843, 
and a few of the old forest trees are yet standing. 

The Methodists, in the summer of 1825, purchased a lot, and 
a hewed log house on the south-side of Maryland street, near the- 
intersection with Meridian. The house stood near the present Bap- 
tist church, and services were continued there until 1829, when the 
congregation increased beyond the capacity of the church, and a 
large brick edifice was then built on the/orner of Circle and Merid- 
ian streets. This church was used as a place of worship until 1846, 
when it became unsafe, and Wesley Chapel was erected on its site. 
In 1842, a division of the charge was made, and Eoberts Chapel 
was erected in 1844, at the corner of Market and Pennsylvania 
streets, in " the eastern chaige." Since that time, Asbury, Strange, 
North street, and several other church edifices have been erected. 
The German Methodists have several churches, and the African 
Methodists have a church. The first Methodist church together 
with the lot, cost only about ^300. The first brick church cost 
about ^3,000. W^esley and Roberts Chapel, cost probably about 
$10,000 ar-^weee. No very expensive church edifices have been 
erected in Indianapolis. 

The winter of 1825-6, was at times quite severe, but they,'' were 
milder than they have been of late years. There was more rain, 
and the country often became one vast sea of mud, through which 



4" 



28 



fflSTOBICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



unhappy travellers on horseback or in mud wagons floundered, in 
despair of reaching their destination. 

On the 13th of January, 1826, the Legislature ordered the erec- 
tion of a ferry house on the river bank. The house, to be built of 
brick, eighteen by thirty feet, and two stories high. This house was 
built by Asabel Dunning, during the summer of 182o, and is yet 
standing near the mill race, on the south side of Washington street. 
The hard times, and the prevailing sickness in the settlement, and 
the whole country during the years 1821-2-3 and 4, had prevented 
the holders of property in the new town, from complying with 
their engagements. On many lots but one payment had been made, 
while on others, but a very small portion of the stipulated price had 
been paid. To give relief to tl»«» fl ».. w k ob -.w«<5e thus situated, the 
Legislature on the 20th of January, passed an act, extending the 
time for payment, and allowing those purchasers of several lots to 
surrender a part, and apply the down payments on the surrendered 
lots to the liquidation of their indebtedness on those they retained. 

This measure greatly relieved the lot buyers, and they soon sur- 
rendered lots and transferred the payments to others. Land in the 
western part of the town, rapidly declined, and the settlement came 
eastward. From this time, until after the completion of the State 
House, and the inauguration of the internal improvement scheme, 
the main part of the town existed along W^ashington and Market 
streets, between the State House Square and the Court House. It 
is curious to note the changes in the general tendency of the settle- 
ment, since it first began. The first and oldest part of town is 
situated on the bank of the river. In 1822-3, the population 
moved eastward, and until 1834-5, this tendency was not checked. 
In that year, however, and until 1840, the contrary direction was 
observed, and business and population tended westward. From 
1840 till 1847-8, the center of trade and population remained near- 
ly stationary. It then tended rapidly southward, then to the east, 
and now to the north-east. The present indications are, that this 
will continue to be the tendency hereafter, but the experience of the 
past does not confiim it. 

During the month of June, the citizens had been notified that Lo- 
renzo Dow, the wandering preacher, noted for his oddity in dress, 
and manner, and his blunt eccentricity of speech, would preach to 
them, and they repaired to a grove near the present site of the M. 
& I. E. R. Dejpot, for that purpose. Mr. Dow preached a second 
time in the Court House, and attracted the attention of the citizens 
more by his peculiari^es, than by eloquence. 

On the 25th of January, 1827, the Legislature directed the agent 
to convey to a company, for a nominal price, seven acres of the 
donation lands, near the present river bridge, as a site for a steam 
mill. On the 17th of January, 1828, N. McCarty, James M. 
Ray, Wm. Sanders, N. Noble, Daniel Yandes, and others, were in- 
corporated as the " Indianapolis Steam Mill Company," with a 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 29 



a capilal of 820,000, in $50 shares. Subscription books were to be 
opened, directors elected, buildings erected, &c., The mill was 
built in 1830, by the company, and for a number of years was re- 
garded with great pride by the citizens. It was afterwards aban- 
doned, but was repaired and used as a woolen factory, till 1856, 
when it was fired by an incendiary and utterly destroyed. The 
flames greatly endangered the neighboring bridge, which was saved 
by strenous exertions on the part of the firemen. 

On the 26th of January, the Legislature appropriated 8500 to 
build on Court House Square, a one story brick house of two 
rooms, for the clerks office of the Supreme Court. This building 
was erected during the following summer. It stood just west of 
the present county clerks office, and was torn down in 1855. The 
same act appropriated 84,000, to build a residence for the Governor 
on the Circle. It was to be of brick and two stories high. It was 
erected during the summer, at a cost of about 86,500. The con- 
tract was signed on the 17th''of March, by B. J. Blythe, and Sam- 
uel Merrill, on the part of the State, and Austen Bishop, Robert 
Culbertson, Wm. Smith, and Wm. Speaks, as contractors. It 
was &©ii*Hy built of brick, two stories high, and had f-ww largehalls 
in each story. The agent was required to enclose the Circle -vtith a 
rail fence, by the first day of May. At the session of 1829, it was 
proposed to build wings on the east and west ends, and use it as a 
State House, but the project was killed and never revived. It was 
never used as a residence by the Governor. The Judges of the Su- 
preme Court, the State Engineers, several old bachelors, and latterly 
the clerk of the Supreme Court have occupied its rooms until a re- 
cent date. At the last session of the Legislature, it was ordered to 
be sold. This was done on the 16th of April, 1857, for 8665, and 
at present the old building is being rapidly demolished. Many of 
the old settlers attended the sale of this old mark of the early settle- 
ment of the town. 

On the 26th of January, 1827, the Legislature directed the agent 
to offer for sale, all unsold and reserved lots. Certain alleys were 
vacated. Square 22, was set apart for a State Hospital, and Lu- 
natic Asylum, and Square 'Zb, was designated as the site for a State 
University. The intention at that time was to erect large 
buildings on the Square at a future day, and found a University on 
the English plan. The Square, however, is now claimed by the 
University at Bloomington, which at that time was a mere State 
College, never designed as a substitute for the Central University to 
which the ground was given. 

But few events of importance, occurred during the winter of 
1827-8, or during the following year. The town continued very 
slowly to improve. The morals of the people were gradually 
growing more settled. The Washingtonian reform was spreading 
and attracting the attention of the western people. The necessity 
for the existence of such a society at this place was at once recog- 



30 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



nized, and in the fall of 1828, one was organized. The leading 
men in this pioneer temperance society, were the same who led 
in the organization of the Sabbath Schools, and their efforts were 
successful in this, as in that instance. Several of the leading mem- 
bers of the Society were members of the steam mill company, and 
when the building was raised several years afterwards, no liquor was 
used. The circumstance excited some remark at the time, and the 
question arose, whether so large a building could be raised, unless 
by the aid of whislc^. 

On the 2"2d of January, 1829, the Legislature allowed the pur- 
chasers of .out-lots further time to make the deferred payments up- 
on them, and declared that no forfeitures under the former law 
should be operative or accrue for past delinquencies. 

The first Sabbath School celebration of the National Anniver- 
sary, took place on the 4th of July, 1829. There were but two town 
schools, the Presbyterian and the Methodist, but five schools from 
the surrounding country, also joined in the exercises. The proces- 
sion formed on the circle, attended by many persons from the 
town, and surrounding country, and marched to a grove just east of 
the town, where the children were seated, and a hymn was 
sung by the Assembly. Judge James Morrison delivered the 
address, and Ebene/^/r Sharpe read the declaration ; bread and water 
were then given to the children, and the procession returned to the 
town. James Blake,, Marshall, led the procession, which contained 
five hundred Sabbath Sahool teachers and children, and eight hun- 
dred adults, and so satisfactory was his management, that with only 
one or two exceptions, he has, " by general consent," been selected 
ever since for that post, and now holds it pr/5scriptively for life. 
Thus terminated the first Sabbath School celebration of the Fourth 
of July. It was a union of all denominations and all schools, and 
the custom has been continued until the present time. Of late years, 
however, all the schools have not participated, the number of chil- 
dren being so great that it is difficult to manage them. It would be 
well however to get them all together once more. 

The first celebration by the Sabbath School was so successful, that 
for two or three years afterwards no other was attempted, and com- 
plaints were sometimes made that it should be so. Other celebra- 
tions were then attempted, but the Sabbath School celebration is 
even yet the great event in this city on the Fourth of July. The 
processions now contain several thousand teachers and children, 
and stretch through many of the streets in marching to their desti- 
nation. The exercises at these celebrations have always been of the 
same general character, and are now what they were in 1829. 

A statement was published in the paper some time in the fall of 
this year, 1829, giving the receipts and expenditures of the county 
up to that date. By this statement it appears that in 1822 the 
receipts were ^855,00; in 1823^730,29; in 1824 S689,60 ; in 
1825 $845,93 ; in 1826 $915,91; in 1827 $1,157,87 ; in 1828 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



31 



$1,918,69. The receipts for the present year will probably reach 
seventy or eighty thousand dollars. 

In the month of March, Indianapolis lost one of the greatest men 
she possessed, in the person of Rev. George Bush, Pastor of the 
Presbyterian Church, who left for the East on the 9th of the month. 
Son a c differencesexisted between him and his Congregation for some 
time prior to his departure. He was accompanied on his way for 
several miles by a number of friends. 

By a report made by the officers of the Sabbath School Union, 
and published in the papers in April or May, 1829, it appears that 
there were then two Sabbath Schools, a Presbyterian and a Metho- 
dist, in the town, and that during the past year, 313 children had 
been enrolled in the Sabbath Schools. The Presbyterian School 
contained 157 scholars, with 87 in regular attendance. The Metho- 
dist School contained 11 teachers and forty-six scholars. In April, 
1830, the Methodist school contained 27 teachers and 167 scholars. 

At the general election on the 4th of August, 923 votes had been 
polled in centre township, and early in the fall, a Sunday School 
visiting committee, while canvassing the town for scholars, took a 
census of the inhabitants, which showed that 200 families, compri- 
sing 1085 persons, were then residing on the donation. 

The lettings of contracts for building the National Road took place 
at Indianapolis in September and October of this year. The people 
were much pleased at the prospect of a short and well improved 
route to the east, and the papers of the time talked confidently of the 
rapid completion of the road. 

During the years intervening between 1829 and 1835, but little 
change took place in the town, either in its extent, its population or 
the character of its improvements. Nearly all the houses at that 
time were of wood, and even yet a large majority are of that material. 
A death-like calm pervaded the place, only broken for a short time 
during the winter by the arrival of the Legislators, and the tem- 
porary activity given to trade by the presence of a number of 
strangers. The roads leading from the place were at times almost 
impassible. A number of buildings were elected, and the population 
slowly increased, but the rapid advance of 1822-3 was now unknown. 
The town seemed finished ; no clearing was done, other than to pi'O- 
cure fire wood, or to make occasionally a new field ; the settled por- 
tion of the town was mainly on Washington Street, between New 
Jersey and Illinois, and on Market, South Meridian and North 
Pennsylvania streets. Extensive clearings had been made out-side 
of these limits, but the settlers' houses were few and far between ; 
lai-ge forest trees were standing in many places within two squares 
of Washington street, and in a great part of the First Ward, now 
the most populous in the city, they continued standing until 1846. 
During muddy weather, the streets of the town became semi-fluid to 
unknown depths, but in places they were better than at present, 
because the natural drainage of the ground was often better than that 



32 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



now adopted by our city Engineers. Large ponds then stood in 
many places ; these were covered in the summer by a thick coating 
of green scum, and tenanted by countless frogs, whose music in the 
summer evenings often soothed the senses of the tired inhabitants ; 
small game was still plentiful in the neighborhood ; partridges, rab- 
bits, squirrels and wild turkeys were killed in localities now thickly 
populated. There was but little probability at that time that this 
state of affairs would he changed. It only changed vrhen the fever- 
ish excitement of 1836 induced men to make efforts and improve- 
ments beyond their means. After the subsidence, the town, although 
larger, was still more dull than before, and thus it remained until 
1847. 

A brief summary, only of the principal local events occurring in 
the period above spoken of, Avill be given. 

During the spring of 1830, a new paper, called the Indiana Demo- 
crat, devoted to the interests of the administration, was issued by 
A. F. Morrison. In the fall the Gazette was discontinued, and the 
Indiana Democrat was published in its stead ; the Democrat was 
published until 1841, from an office in a little one story brick house, 
where "Temperance Hall now stands. In that year the establish- 
ment was purchased by G. A. and J. P. Chapman, who opened an 
office in a one story frame house, where Blake's Commercial row 
now stands, and commenced the publication of the Indiana State 
Sentinel. It has ever since borne that name, and has been regular- 
ly issued, until the recent ruin of the office by the explosion of the 
boiler. The first daily published in the town was issued from the 
Sentinel office, by the Messrs. Chapman, in 1842. It was an ex- 
periment merely, and was soon discontinued. In 1844, Messrs. 
Chapman removed the Sentinel establishment to a new brick build- 
ing on Illinois St., where it was published for several years. In 1849 
or 1850 the paper was sold to Wm. J. Brown, who edited and pub- 
blished it from an office at No. 8 W. Wash. St., imtil 1853, when 
the office was moved to 32, E. Washington. The establishment was 
sold in 1854 to Walker & Cottam. The establishment has since been 
owned by Larrabee and Cottam, by Larrabee, Bingham & Co., and 
by Bingham and Doughty ,its present owners and publishers. 
The present daily edition was first issued in 184B-4, and hae 
been issued regularly until April 9, 1857. The office had just been 
removed to the old Capitol Housebuilding, and the engine putin mo- 
tion for the first time, when at 15 minutes after 10 p. m., the boiler 
exploded, utterly demolishing the east wall of the building, ruining 
the job office, killing a boy, and wounding several persons in different 
parts of the house. The paper was discontinued in consequence of 
this disaster until the 23d of April, when it again made its appear- 
ance before the public. 

At the August election in 1830, Center township polled 1,068 
votes, and in October following, the population of the town, as 
shown by the census, amounted to 1094. The voters constituted a 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 33 



relatively large proportion, however, of this luimber. The settled 
portion of the town was still mainly along Washington, Market, 
and South Meridian streets. The place had improved but little, and 
few additional houses had been erected. The trees had been cleared 
off the donation as far north as New York street, and south to the 
valley of Pogue's Run. A beautiful walnut grove covered many 
acres in the north part of the 1st and 2d wards until 1836-7, and in 
places it remained until 1845. 

In March, 1823, Harvey Gregg and Douglass Maguire published 
the first number of the " Western Censor and Emigrant's Guide," 
from an office on Washington street. Mr. Gregg was nominally 
connected with the paper till November 2d, 1824, when he retired 
from the firm, and on the 16th John Douglass assumed his place. 
On the 11th of January, 1825, when the seat of government was 
removed to this point, the paper was enlarged to super-royal size, 
and called the "Indiana Journal," a name it has ever since retained. 
Its publication continued weekly, by Douglass & Maguire (with a 
brief interval as to the latter) until October 13, 1835, when Mr. 
Maguire sold his interest to S. V. B. Noel, by whom and Mr. Doug- 
lass the paper was published till 1843, when Mr. Noel became sole 
proprietor, and Mr. T. J. Barnett, Editor. In 1845, Mr. Noel sold 
the paper to J. D. Defrees, who edited and published it till October 
20, 1854. It then passed into the hands of a company, Avho have 
since published it. The first semi-weekly edition was issued on the 
10th of December, 1828. The second on 060.5-1829. The first 
tri-weekly edition of the Journal was published in 1838. Daily 
editions were issued for several years, during the sessions of the 
Legislature, the first beginning on the 12th of December, 1842, and 
ending February 15, 18^3. The present daily began on the 7th of 
October, 1850, and has been published regularly till the present 
time. On the 20th of October, 1854, its name was changed to the 
" Indianapolis Journal." The paper is now issued from an office 
on Pennsylvania street, opposite the Bank, and is the leading jour- 
nal in the State. 

The winter of 1830-1 passed without any occurrences of interest. 
The season at times was severe, but the weather was generally milder 
than of late years. It rained very frequently, however, and by the 
combined action of frost and water, the roads became almost impas- 
sable. 

On the 6th of January, 1831, an act was passed, allowing further 
time to purchasers of out-lots to pay for them. On the same day, 
the Steam Mill Company were authorized to delay the erection of 
the mill for another year, and on the 7th of January authority was 
given them to cut any timber they needed on the lots held by the 
State. 

On the 2d and 3d of February, the Lawrenceburgh and Indiana- 
polis, the Madison and Indianapolis, the Lafayette and Indi- 
anapolis, the Harrison and Indianapolis, the New Albany, Salem 
3 



34 HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



and Indianapolis, and the Ohio and Indianapolis Railroad Compa- 
nies were chartered. Several of these roads received State aid a num- 
ber of years after, and thousands of dollars were spent, but all were 
abadoned except the Madison and Indianapolis, 

On the 9th of February, the Agent was directed to lay off the dona- 
tion land around the town plat into lots, and to have the same ap- 
praisad and a minimum price fixed upon them. On the first Monday 
in May he was to offer the lots at public auction, receiving one-fourth 
of the purchase-money in hand, and the remainder in three annual 
instalments. In pursuance of the act, the Agent offered 1,900 acres 
of land at- auction, a part of which only was sold, the average mini- 
mum price being fixed at $10 per acre. 

On the 10th of February, the Legislature appointed James Blake 
commissioner to superintend the commencement of a State House 
on the State Square. He was to procure before the second Monday 
of May, 1832, 360 perches of stone, and $3,000 were appropriated 
for that object. He was to offer $150 for the best plan of a build- 
ing, and report the same to the next Legislature. The building was 
not to cost over $45,000. The building was to contain a Rpresen- 
tatives' Hall large enough for one hundred members, and a Senate 
hall large enough for fifty, with twelve committee rooms, a Supreme 
Court, and a State Library room. The commissioner went forward 
with the work, and procured a part of the material subsequently 
used in the building. 

At the August election the whole vote of the county was 1,046. 
In the preceding March, the vote of Center township was 774. 

On the 26ih of January, 1832, the Agent was instructed tojease 
square 25 to the Trustees of the Marion County Seminary for the 
term of thirty years, on condition that they should fence it, and 
return it in good order at the expiration of that time. They were 
authorized to erect Seminary buildings upon it, but if the State 
wished to use it before the expiration of the term, one-half acre, 
containing the improvements, was to be sold or set aside for the 
Trustees. The Trustees took possession, and a year or two after- 
ward erected the old Marion County Seminary, which is yet stand- 
ing on the south-west corner of the Square, and now used as the 
City Central High School building. This Seminary was for many 
years the leading school in the central part of the State, and when 
under the care of Messrs. Kemper, Safford^and Lang, from 1842 to 
1852, was deservedly celebrated. Many of the present active busi- 
ness men of the city were wholly or partially educated within its 
time-honored walls, and they look back to that period with peculiar 
emotions. It would be well for " the old Seminary boys " to have 
annual reunions, and review in the present some of the sports, joys 
and recollections of the past. 

On the 20th of January, 1832, James Blake, the commissioner 
appointed to receive plans and obtain materials for a State House, 
reported a plan submitted by Ithiel Town and S. J. Davis, of New 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



35 



York city. The plan was approved by the Legislature, and the 
prize of $150 ordered to be paid to them. 

On the 2d of February, 1832, Noali Noble, Morris Morris, and 
Samuel Merrill were appointed commissioners to superintend the 
erection of the building according to the plan. They were instructed 
to employ an architect as superintendent, and to make use of the 
materials accepted by the former commissioners, in the new build- 
ing. The house was to be completed before the 1st of November, 
1838, and was to be examined and approved by a committee of five 
members of each branch of the Legislature, before its acceptance by 
the State. ^ ^ _ . 1 3587ii'^ 

Thus instructed, the commissioners went activfly'to work. "TKe 
construction of the building began in the summer of 1832, and lap- 
idly approached completion. It was completed in December, 1836, 
and received from the contractors and occupied by the Legislature 
of that year. The house was built on the square designed for it, on 
the lower end of W ashington street. The ground at that point was 
quite low, and after the house was finished, the lot was filled up 
around it as much as nine feet. The large trees now growing on 
the square were planted on this made ground a year or two after the 
completion of the house. The style of the house is Doric, a large 
dome rising over the rotunda, supports a cap ornament, modeled 
after the tomb of Lycida'*. The building is of brick, covered with 
stucco in imitation of sandstone. Its cost was about $60,000, and 
at the time, it was proudly regarded by the people of the State as a 
monument of taste and munificence. It, as well as the Governor's 
Circle and the Court House, was built from the fund derived fiom 
lot sales in the town. It has rapidly gone to decay, however, on 
account of its situation, materials, and negligence in its preserva- 
tion, and at present is a disgrace to the State. It is time a State 
House was built, one that the citizens will take pride in showing, 
and one whose mateiials and solidity will enable it to withstand bad 
treatment from the people or from time. 

No very important events occurred in the place during the years 
1833-4 and 5. It advanced very slowly in population, wealth and 
trade until the excitement of 1835 and 6 wholly changed the current 
of affairs. The excitement began in 1834-5. The Indianapolis 
and Montezuma railroads, occupying the same general line now 
occupied by the Illinois and Indiana Central railroad, Avas chartered 
on the 7th of February, 1835. The surveys were made, but nothing 
of consequence was effected by the Company, and the project drop- 
ped after the crash of 1839. 

On the 7th of February, in view of the near completion of the 
State House and the risk of fire on the State property, a joint reso- 
lution was adopted, directing the Treasurer of State to procure 20 
fire buckets and ladders sufficiently long to reach the top of the State 
House. He was also directed, in case the citizens subscribed one- 
half the purchase-money for a fire engine, to subscribe the other half 



36 HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



on the part of the State. During the summer the citizens held 
meetings on the suhject. Great efforts were made, and at last the 
requisite amount was subscribed. The honored "old Marion " en- 
gine, still in good plight and ready for efficient and instant service, 
was purchased in 1838, and on the 20th of February, 1838, Nicho- 
las McCarty, Benjamin J. Blythe, Calvin Fletcher, and their asso- 
ciates and successors, to the number of 300, were incorporated as 
" the Marion Fire Engine Company." The register of the Company 
contains the names of almost all the old and prominent citizens, 
who, in the early settlement, turned out and ' ' run with the machine " 
with equal, if not greater alacrity than that displayed by newer 
comers. Prior to the purchase of the engine, the citizens supplied 
themselves with leather buckets, and ran to tb© fire on the call of 
the church bells. 

At present there are five well organized fire companies in the city, 
possessing six very handsome and effective engines, and each com- 
pany having a two-story brick engine house, well furnished, and 
surmounted by bell towers. There are also five hose companies 
attached to the respective fire companies, and one hook and ladder 
company, which possesses a house and full set of apparatus. Cis- 
terns have been placed at the intersection of a number of the streets 
in different parts of the city. There are, perhaps, twenty-five cis- 
terns, each holding 300 to 500 barrels of water. They were built 
by a tax, authorized by a vote of the people in 1853. The tax was 
ordered by a majority of three only, and the cistern plan experienced 
much opposition at the start. Its benefits are now universally 
admitted. 

In the year 1834, a census of the place proved that it then con- 
tained 1,600 inhabitants. The settled parts of the town were but 
little more extensive than in 1830, and the timber yet stood on 
much the larger part of the town plat. 

During the years 1834 and 1835, the attention of the community 
was being turned to the internal improvement scheme, and by the 
winter of 1835 they were advocating many enterprises of the most 
doubtful expediency. 

The bill providing for an extended system of internal improve- 
ments, passed on the 27th of January, 1836, and was hailed with de- 
light by the citizens ; congratulations where every where extended, 
bonfires were built, rockets fired, and the town illuminated. The 
bill provided for the construction of several important channels of 
trade and travel in different directions from the town, and if they had 
been completed, the joy of the citizens would have been well founded. 
The whole system was abandoned howver in 1839, after large sums 
had been spent or squandered on different lines. Among the im- 
provements thus abandoned, the Madison and Indianapolis Eailroad, 
and the Central Canal were the most important and advanced to- 
ward completion. The first was surrendered to a company in 1843, 
and completed to the city in 1847. The latter, after an expendi- 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



37 



ture of,^l,600,000, and itsgnear completion to the Wabash, was 
abandoned and suffered to go to ruin. It was commenced in 1837, 
and work suspended on it in 183#-. Large camps of Irish laliorers 
were placed along its lines, and at one of them near town, a terrible 
fight occurred in 1838, between the Corkonians and the Fardowners. 
The highest anticipations prevailed among the citizens concerning 
the Central Canal, and much preparation was made for the business 
to be done upon it. Lots along the canal and around the two ba- 
sins, on opposite sides of Washington street, sold for fabulous prices. 
A number of boats were built, and placed on the completed section 
of the canal, from Broadripple to the town, and wood, flour and other 
articles were boated down in considerable quantities. The mill sites 
on the line of the canal were improved, and two paper mills, two 
grist mills, one woolen mill, one cotton mill and two saw mills 
erected upon the canal, in the western, and north western part of the 
town. The power however was not as great as the engineer of the 
canal had predicted; he had not gievn the canal fall enough to in- 
duce a sufficient current of water; still the mills went to work, and 
have since vastly benefittfed the town. For a number of years the 
millers complained every summer that the State did not keep the 
canal free from grass and other obstructions, and supply them with 
water. The Commissioner would then let the water out of the 
canal to clean it; this always created gt=eat- complaints among the 
neighboring people, who sickened in great numbers. Thus beggered 
by the millers and people, and finding the canal far more expensive 
than profitable, the Legislature on the 19th of January, 1850, or- 
dered its sale. It passed into the hands of a company, who kept it 
in indifferent repair, and at present it is owned by a single indi- 
vidual. Propositions have been made at various times in the City 
Council, for hilling it up, and abating it as a nuisance, and it is p*«- 
batde that this course will ultimately be adopted. 

On the 9th of February, 1836, the Legislature by joint resolution 
memorialized Congress on the subject of the location and construc- 
tion of the Central Canal, and prayed the assistance of the general 
government ^n its construction, and instructing our Senators and 
Representatives to urge its passage in Congress. 

The White River Bridge Company, with a capital stock of 
f 15,000, in $25 shares, was incorporated in February, 1834, for 
sixty years. The Company was organized shortly afterwards, but 
nothing was effected under its charter. The national government 
built a bridge over the river several years afterwards, near the con- 
templated sigl*t of the Company's bridge, and the lattrr enterprise 
was surrendered. 

On the 5th of February, the town of Indianapolis was incorpo- 
rated. Prior to that time, and since 1830, it had been governed by 
a Board of five Trustees, elected by the citizens. The incorporated 
limits were those of the donation, but no power was given to raise 
taxes outside of the old town plat. The election for five Trustees 



38 



fflSTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



was ordered to take place on the first Monday of April. Upon 
their election the trustees were to meet and organize, and elect a 
President from their own number, and a lister, a collector, a clerk, 
and a marshal to transact the business of the corporation, and aid 
in preserving the public peace. The town continued under this 
government until February, 1838. 

Dming the years 1837 and 1838 many persons came to the town ; 
the spirit of speculation engrossed the whole community, and public 
works of real or imagined utility were projected to different points. 
Property rapidly advanced, and soon reached extravagant figures ; 
the work on the Central Canal was lapidly pushed forward ; the 
section between Broadripple and the town was put into operation ; 
a number ^f boats were built, and a thriving traJe began, The mer- 
chants sold a great many goods ; ^ftet^tmntB were busy in erecting 
houses, and all rendered trades prosperous. 

During the year 1836, the '\Vashington Hall, now the Wright 
House, was bailt on the ground formerly occupid by the old Wash- 
ington Hall, a frame building which was removed to the adjoining 
lot. The new Washington Hall was built by a company, and cost 
about $30,000. At the time of the erection it was thought to be 
one of the largest and finest Hotels in the western country. It was 
controlled for many years by Edmond Browning ; R. ¥. Browning 
succeeded him, Henry Achey succeeded Browning, and at present 
Burgess & Towuley are the lessees. For several years past it has been 
known as the Wright House. 

During the year 1837 an accurate survey of the town proved that 
there was a mistake in the original survey, by which the general 
government still held the title to a part of the donation and town 
plat. This part embraced about eight acres of the ground which 
had been laid off, appraised and sold in 1831. At the succeeding 
session, the Legislature memorialized Congress on the subject, ask- 
ing a donation of the eight acres ; this was afterwards done, and the 
title secured. 

At the August election in 1837, 1473 votes were polled in centre 
township ; the rapid increase, was to some extent, owing to the pre- 
sence of many Irishmen who were working on the canal. The vote 
in 1834 was 1134 ; in the following year, 1839, it was 1405, and 
in 1840 it was 1232. 

On the 14th of February, 1838, the Marion Guards were incor- 
porated. This Company, commanded by Captain J. A. Morris, 
was for a long time a vetyjeaeeMeirt- disciplined, efficient corps, and 
when on parade attracted universal admiration. It included many 
of our best citizens ; its organization was continued for many 
years. 

On the 17th of February the town was incorporated by the Legis- 
lature, and its Trustees were made Coancilmen. An election was 
ordered to be held the last Saturday of March for a President and six 
Trustees, one Trustee to be elected for each ward. The Trustees 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



39 



were given full power for tlie government of the town, but the an- 
nual income of the corporation was limited to the sum of $4000. 
The town was divided into seven wards. The Council was authorized 
to borrow money for the improvement of the town. The power to 
raise revenue, extended only to the territory within the old town 
plat. North, South, East and West streets were made public high- 
ways, and the Coxmcil was ordered to open them. The Council 
was empowered to appoint a collector and marshal, a clerk, a lister, 
a treasurer, a supervisor of streets and a clerk of the markets, who 
should serve until the election of the regular officers in March. 

On the 13th of February, 1839, the State officers were directed to 
purchase a house for the Governor's residence. In the following 
spring they accordingly purchased the house and lot where the Gov- 
ernor now resides, on the corner of Illinois and Market streets, 
which has since been the executive mansion. 

On the 15 of February, ISSTfthe town coimcil was prohibited 
from spendiug the tax collected in West Indianapolis, east of the 
river. On the 22d of Febra'ary 1840, the act of incorporation was 
so amended that Councilmen were to be elected for two years, 
and were to have 8'24 salary ; house holders only were eligible for 
councilmen. On the 3d of February, 1841, the office of Marshal 
was made elective. On the 13th of February, the portion of town 
west of the river was cut off and exempted from the act of incorpo- 
ration, and on the 15tb of January, 1844, all town officers were 
made elective. 

In this year, the financial difficulties of the country occurred, 
causing the abandonment and ultimate stoppage of the public 
works. The monetary pressure and the general stagnation of busi- 
ness produced their full effect here. Pioperty fell more rapidly than 
it had advanced, building ceased, many persons left the town, and 
for several years afterward but little improvement was visible in the 
place. 

The bitter political contest of 1839-40, and the visits of two 
prominent political leaders, varied the monotonous period. In the 
summer of 1840, Col. R, M. Johnson, of Kentucky, arrived, and 
was warmly welcomed by a large assemblage of his friends. He 
made a speech to the crowd in a walnut grove, just north of the pre- 
sent blind Institute. In the summer of 1842, Henry Clay visited 
the place, and was greeted by from thirty to fifty thousand persons. 
A Barbacue was prepared 'On Gov. Noble's farm — a stand was 
erected, and he addressed the multitude for two hours. The 
crowd nearly equalled the ci-owds gathered here during the last 
canvass, and when the facilities of travel are compared, it was pro- 
portionally much larger. 

At the session of 1842-3, the first legislative attempt to alleviate 
the condition of the insane of the State was made. It was the pi- 
oneer effort to establish our present State charitable institution;^ 
Charities the more honorable, that they were bestowed when the 



40 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



State was oppressed with debt, and the community yet laboring 
under the effects of a great financial revolution. /-• ' 

On the i3th of February, 1843, a tax of two mills on the dollar.i 
was levied by the Legislature, to support and educate the deaf and 
dumb of the State, and building an asylum. In the spring of 1843, 
William Willard, a mute teacher from Ohio, came here to begin a 
school. This school began in October, 1844, and sixteen pupils 
attended during the first year. At the beginning of the second 
session, in 1844, this school became a State Institution, On the 
the 15th of January, 1844, the Governor, Treasurer, and Secretary 
of State, H. W. Bucher, P. D. Gurley, P. H. Jamison, L. Dunlap, 
James Morrison, and Matthew Simpson, were appointed Trustees. 
They were instructed to rent a room, and employ teachers for the 
school. The Governor was instructed to receive proposals for the 
location of the Asylum Building at any point in the state. On 
the 13th of January, 1845, the Governor was authorized to appoint 
five Trustees in place of those previously appointed. 

In the summer of 1845, the Commissioners rented the Kinder 
building on east Washington street, and the Asylum remained 
there untill the present permanent building east of the city was com- 
pleted. On the 19th of January, 1846, the Asylum was located 
permanently at Indianapolis, and the Trustees were directed to pur- 
chase thirty acres of ground near the city as a site for the building. 
Three thousand dollars were appropriated for the purchase of the 
site. On the 5th of December, 1848, the tuition in the asylum was 
made free all citizens of Indiana. The deaf and dumb asylum was 
the pioneer asylum of the State, and as the political tenets of the 
Superintendants have been less regarded than their competency, 
the institution has, been better conducted than the other asylums. 

On the 31st of January, 184^, a joint resolution was adopted by 
the Legislature, directing the Governor to correspond with the su- 
perintendents of Asylums in other States, and procure the best plan 
for a hospital. These plans were to be communicated to the next 
Legislaiure, with such suggestions concerning the erection of a 
hospital as the Governor thought fit to make. On the 15th of 
January, 1844, a tax of one cent on the $100 was levied for the 
purpose of erecting an asylum for ^the Insane, and on the 13th of 
January, 1845, John Evans, James Blake, and L Dunlap, were 
appointed Commissioners to select a site, of not less than one hundred 
acres, near the city. This was done in the following spring, and 
the present site selected. The Commissioners reported their action 
in the premises, together with a plan for a building, to the Legisla- 
ture at the next session, and on the 19th of January, 1846, they 
were directed to erect an Asylum according to the plan presented. 
The hospital block was ordered to be sold, and $15,000 were appro- 
priated to carry on the building. These Commissioners were L. 
Dunlap, E. J. Peck, James Blake, C. Fletcher, and J. S. Bobbs. 
John Evans was the first Superintendent, and the originator of the 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



41 



Institution. On the 25th of December, 184^, he delivered an ad- 
dress before the Legislature on the subject of a State Asylum, and 
induced that body to take definite measures on the subject. Dr. E. 
J. Patterson succeded Dr. Evans in the superintendency, and was in 
turn succeeded by Dr. Athon, the present incumbent. The Asylum 
building is situated two miles west of the city, north of the Na- 
tional road, and when completed will be of great size. Its cost, 
thus far, is about $150,000. 

During the session of 1844-5 a number of pupils from the Ken- 
tucky institute for the education of the blind, gave an exhibition of 
their attainments before the Legislature. The exhibition induced 
that body to order a tax of two mills on every 8100 worth of taxa- 
ble property, for the maintenance and education of the blind. At 
the session of 1845-6, J. M. Ray, Geo. W. Mears, and the Secre- 
tary, Auditor, and Treasurer of State, were appointed Commis- 
sioners to superintend the application of the fund. They appointed 
Mr. Wm. H. Churchman, a blind gentleman, afterward the first 
and most efficient superintendent of the Institution, as a lecturer to 
place the subject properly before the people, and to ascertain the 
number of blind persons in the State. On the 27th of January, 
1847, Calvin Fletcher, Geo. W. Mears, and J. M. Ray were ap- 
pointed Commissioners to make arrangements for a school, and to 
erect asylum buildings. Five thousand dollars were appropriated 
for a site, furniture, &c. for the Institution. The institution was 
opened on the first October, 1847, and on the 4fli, nine pupils were 
present. Thirty scholars were in attendance at the first session. 
During the second session, the school was removed to the brick 
house on the asylum grounds now used as a workshop, and contin- 
ued there until the summer of 1854, when the present building was 
completed, at a cost of about sixty thousand dollars. T-he- Institu- 
tie»-has^beea badly managed, since Mr. Churchman retired from t^ 
8u^4ateiideuey. 

From this period, until the close of the year, 1847, few events of 
importance occurred! The population increased more rapidly, and 
from 2692 in 1840, it had swelled to, 4000. The settled portion of 
the town was considerably enlarged. It had reached North street 
in some places, and was gradually going eastward, but a large part 
of the present/ first, seventh, fifth, sixth and second wards, was 
still either in woods or cornfields. 

The Legislature on the 31st of January, 1842, extended the time 
given to late purchasers five years. This period was afterwards still 
further extended, in some cases. The pressure in monetary affairs 
prevented men from meeting even the small payments due on their 
donation lands. 

The Swamp formerly existing three miles north-east of the city, 
whenever an unusual quantity of rain had fallen, discharged the sur- 
plus water by two bayous, which passed through the town, and into 
Pogue's run and the river. These bayous were often so full, that a 



42 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



horse would have to swim in many places, when crossing them. 
They were generally dry in summer, and full during the winter. 
Since the streets have been graded and filled, the channels of these 
bayous have been lost. On the 15th of January, 1844, the council 
was directed to drain the swamp, to prevent floods in the bayous. 
This was afterwards done ; but in January, 1847, during the great 
flood in White River, the banks of the drain were broken, and a 
flood of water poui'ed down the two bayous, much to the aston- 
ishment of the new comers 

On the 15th of January, 1844, the books of the agent were trans- 
ferred to the Auditor of State, and the few transactions of the of- 
fice after this period, were under the latter officers control. A list 
of patents for lots in the town, was ordered to be made and laid be- 
fore the two houses. 

The first number of the Locomotive was estaWi&hed on the 16th 
of August, 1845, by John H. Ohr, Daniel B. Lenlk, and ^Z R. 
Elder, appretices in the Journal office. Its publication was suspen- 
ded at the encl of three months. On the 3d of April, 1847, John 
H. Ohr, J. R. Elder & Co., revived the Locomotive, and again 
published it for three months from the Journal office. Its size thus 
far was seven inches by ten, and the weekly issues for each three 
months, constituted a volume. On the 1st of January, 1848, 
Douglass & Elder, recommenced its publication, and it has regularly 
appeared every Saturday since that time. The paper was enlarged 
to 8-1- by 131 inches. On the 1st of September, 1847, it was en- 
larged to 10-| by 16 inches, and after two subsequent enlaigements, 
it is now printed on a sheet 23 by 31 inches. It has published the 
list of letters since the first of July 1849, and its proprietors have 
claimed the greatest circulation in the county since that time. El- 
der & Harkness, became proprietors on the 30th of March, 1850, 
and still continues as such. U»til the Presidential contest of 1856, 
tlreJaO££>m^3iive, professed neutrality in polities. lis- qualified sup- 
poxt-was-ihen ej£te»ded to Mr. Buchanan. 

The Legislature at the session of 1846-7, had passed a' city char- 
ter, and on the 27th of March- the election by-the-eitiz-ens to decide 
its acceptance or rejection was held, as directed in the -act. The 
Charter was adopted by the following vote. In the first ward, 
there were 112 votes for the charter, 5 against it ; in the second 
78 for, 3 against; in the third, 49 for, 1 against ; in the fourth, 65 
for, none against; in the 5th, 110 for, 1 against; in the sixth, 35 ; 
9 against ; total, 449 for the charter, 19 against it. 

On the 24th of April, the first election for city officers was held, 
and at the same time the question whether a tax should be imposed 
for the support of free schools, was submitted to the voters. About 
500 hundred votes were polled in the »i« wards, as follows. In the 
first, 108 ; in the second, 85 ; in the third, 122 ; in the fourth, 35 ; 
in the fifth 37, in the sixth, 41 ; in the seventh, 66. The vote for 
a free school tax resulted thus : 406 votes for the tax, 29 against it. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



43 



Samuel Henderson was elected the first Mayor of the city, and im- 
mediately assumed his official duties. On the 24th of April, the 
Council passed an ordinance fixing the boundaries of the city along 
the donation lines. A marshal was appointed at a salary of $150. 
A Secretary was appointed at $100. A Tieasurerat $50. A lis- 
ter, at $75. A collector, with a per cent compensation. A su- 
pervisor of streets, at a salary of $100. Clerks for the markets, at 
$50, and messengers for the Good Intent, and Marion fire compa- 
nies, at $25 each. The members of Council received $24 per an- 
num. The new city started thus bravely, with a sufficient number 
of salaried officers. Although the full amount of tax returned on 
the duplicate for the fiscal year, 146-7, was only $4,226 00, and 
$865, of this sum were delinquencies brought forward from former 
years. -The new council and new officers went to work to improve 
the streets, and give the town a city appearance and reputation. 

In 1842, the Legislature passed an act transferring the public 
works to private companies, and in February, 1843, the Madison 
and Indianapolis railroad Avas surrendered to a company for com- 
pletion. The first year the distance run was 33 miles, passengers 
23 per day, and the receipts $22,110. In 1844, the dis- 
tance run was 42 miles, passengers 30 per day, receipts 39,031. 
In 1845, the distance was fifty-one miles, passengers fifty 
per day, and receipts $60,052, in 1846, the distance was fifty- 
miles, passengers seventy per day, receipts $83,122, in 1847, 
the distance was seventy-one miles, passengers 125 per day, and the 
receipts $158,803, in 1848, the distance was 86 miles, the passen- 
gers 200 per day, and the receipts $235,000. From this time un- 
til the completion of the Bellefontaine and Cincinnati roac^/the 
business of this line steadily increased, and great profits were luade 
by the company. This prosperity, ended, however, with the com- 
pletion of more direct routes. 

A- r a dical e k iiagfi w-aa ommediaMy wx^mghi-fey jhe completion of 
the Madison and Indianapolis roac\. The town had been shut out 
from the world from the time of i^s early settlement, by an almost 
impassable expanse of mud. No business had been transacted other 
that that of supplying the wants of the few inhabitants of the town. 
Strangers seldom visited the-fcow»r and the effort and risk of reach- 
ing it, was sufficiently great to appal many travellers. A-tieatb- 
like-qmetr-^i-jKadsd-.tb^-place. The best business locations were 
worth only $50 to $100 per foot, and out lots were held at very 
low rates. The buildings even on Washington street were generally 
poor frames. Many of which we are sorry to say, are yet standing. 
Prspi tf i, "ivar; [;> ffi t ii ] rnfm,:H-ftnil nni ifiirf" the outlets and additions 
since laid off and densely built upon, were then open fields, woods or 
pasture. 

A vast-change has since taken place. The population then was 
less than 4,000. In August, 1849, it had risen to 6,750. In June, 
1850, to 8,100. In the summer of 1855 to over 16,000, and at 



44 



mSTOBICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



present its population, estimated from the city vote, is about 25,000. 
This is still rapidly increasing. The quiet of the former village has 
given way to the noise and hurry of the rapidly growing city. More 
buildings have been erected every year since 1847 than in any ten 
years preceding it, and the population has increased each subsequent 
year by a number almost as great as the population at that time. 
The growth of the place, caused by the completion of the pioneer 
railroad, quickly induced other schemes, and many town meetings 
were held in 1847, 8 and 9, to organize railroad companies, and 
induce stock subscriptions. A railroad fever commenced. It did 
not end, however, until eight lines had been completed, and though 
individuals may have suffered, the city is largely the gainer from 
the railroad excitement of 1847-8. From 1847, when the Madison 
railroad was completed, until the Peru line was finished, seven lines 
of road were finished and opened. These were the Louisville, the 
Terre Haute, the Lafayette, the Peru, the Cleveland, the Central, 
and the Cincinnati roads. Several of these lines have since done a 
heavy business, and as the country improves, all must become remu- 
nerative. 

The most gratifying result of the railway system perfected here 
during the above period is the rapid increase of our mannfacturing 
establishments, and the consequent extension of ^ttc trade. From 
1847 to 1850, several saw and grist mills, two foundries, steam en- 
gine and machine shops, a peg and last factory, a planing mill, sev- 
eral slaughter houses and other establishments, were built and put 
into successful operation. A large district in the southern part of 
town was laid off into lots, sold, and built upon by men of small 
means. A large district in the East or first ward was settled very 
densely by Germans. 

In addition to the manufactories above named, the following have 
since been erected : A car factory, several saw and grist mills, three 
planing mills, two woolen factories and carding machines, a large 
foundry and machine shop, five or six railway, engine and machine 
shops, two barrel factories, two boiler factories, four chair and cabi- 
net factories, three carriage and wagon factories, a bell and brass 
foundry, two large slaughter houses, and other establishments. A 
large iron rolling mill is now being built, and will soon be in ope 
ration'' 

A great improvement has also taken place within the same period 
in the number and beauty of the public buildings, business houses, 
hotels and private residences of the city. Three large State Asylum 
buildings have been completed and occupied ; eight or nine large 
Churches, several of them being tasteful aad costly edifices, have 
been wholly or partially erected; a Grand Masonic Hall; a Grand 
Lodge Hall for the Odd Fellows ; a large building for the North 
Western Christian University ; two Female College buildings ; sev- 
eral banking houses ; eight or nine large Hotels, three or four of 
them let^-cmd costly structures ; a City Hospital ; an Orphan Asy- 



HISTORICAL SKETCH OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



45 



lum ; a county prison ; two market houses ; five city engine houses; 
seven l«Fge free school houses, and nearly three thousand business 
and dwelling houses — many of a aoh being large, tasteful and costly. 

Numerous additions and subdivisions have been made of late 
years. The t(»w « has extended in places to a considerable distance 
beyond the donation line, and in some directions is four miles in 
length. This part is not indaded -i» the city government. The 
city is governed by a Mayor and 14 Councilmen, two being elected 
from each ward. The other officers are an Assessor, a Treasurer, a 
Clerk, ^ Superintendent and three Trustees for the city schools, a 
City Engineer, ji Marshal and Deputy Marshal, ^ Captain of police, 
and seven policemen. The number of the police was originally 14 
men, with a Captain. The ordinance was subsequently repealed, 
and the department abolished. The police force has been lately re- 
vived, but the number of men has been diminished. 

The expenditures of the city for its government, the fire depart- 
ment, and street improvements, now annually amount to nearly 
$35,000, ^^a large proportion Being paid in salaries to the officers. 
The financial affairs of the city for the past four or five years have 
been illy managed. A debt of about $20,000 has been hanging over 
it until quite recently, and city orders have been sold at a heavy 
discount. The recent fraud upon the city by the agent appointed to 
sell the City Bonds, has not improved the financial reputation of the 
City Council, however much it may have advanced that of the 
agent. ) 

In 1853 the city was lighted by gas. The gas works were erected 
in 1851-2, by a company who hold the monopoly for thirty years. 
Since that period, portions of several streets have been fitfully lighted 
at long intervals. 

We have briefly and cursorily mentioned some of the principal 
events in the history of the town, from its first settlement to a recent 
period. The time aad space allotted to the work necessarily caused 
it to be hurried, and consequently far from satisfactory. No effort 
to collect information on this subject has ever before been made. 
Mistakes have doubtless beea-made, but if the attempt causes them 
to be rectified, and fuller information given on the facts herein allu- 
ded to, the writer's object will be attained, and the future historian 
will be gratified. 



^e^Ci 






^ REPORT 



THE BOARD OF TRADE 



Panufettunng ^.^kntagcs, prospects mils Slants 



CITY OF INDIANAPOLIS; 



TOGETHER WITH THE 



CIRCULAR OF THE BOARD OF TRADE. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

INDIANA 50LI8 JOUKNAL COMPANY, PEINTERS. 
18 57. 



INDIANAPOLIS 



:anttfattttring Interests, Mants, iu\^ futilities. 



At a late meeting of the Board of Trade of the Citt of Indi- 
anapolis, the special Committee on Manufactures submitted the 
following report, which was read and referred back to the Com- 
mittee, with instructions to request its publication in the city papers; 
and also to cause to be printed two thousand copies in pamphlet 
form, for distribution. 



REPORT: 

Your Committee, appointed at the last meeting of the Board of 
Trade, to whom was referred a resolution, requesting information 
with regard to such additional branches of Manufacture as maybe 
profitably and successfully established in this City, would submit 
the following report: 

For the purpose of obtaining advice from the best informed 
sources, your Committee addressed a circular to a number of the 
leading Manufacturers and business men of the City, soliciting 
their co-operation, and are under obligations to several of these 
gentlemen for important facts and suggestions. 

The advantages possessed by Indianapolis for profitable invest- 
ment of capital and labor, in every department of industry, bear 
favorable comparison with those of any other City in the West. 
Although our present Manufactures are rapidly becoming extended, 
and new ones introduced, still our market is not, and cannot be 



52 INDIANAPOLIS: ITS MANUFACTURING INTERESTS, 



glutted, by too abundant production in any of the Mechanic Arts. 
A populalion of at least three millions, residing in Indiana and 
adjoining States, look to us for tlie supply of many articles of 
every day use, and already the Manufactures of Indianapolis are 
beginning to add comfort to the homes, and productiveness to the i 
farms of settlers, in Illinois, Iowa, Missouri and Kansas. 

Indianapolis has peculiar facilities for becoming a large manu- 
facturing City. No other Capital City on the continent is so much 
a centre as our own. 

It is at once the Commercial Metropolis, largest City, and geo- 
graphical centre of a State containing twenty-two million acres o» 
productive land, four hundred million dollars in taxable property, 
and one million four hundred thousand inhabitants. 

Indianapolis is "the place where the ways meet," and is more a 
centre of transit by Railroads than any other inland town in the 
world. 

All the Political, Judicial, Social, Religious, Educational, Mone- 
tary, Commercial, and Industrial Interests of the State centre here. 
Americans are proverbially a gregarious people, and Indiana is by 
no means behind her sister States in all those movements that are 
carried on by associated action. Owing to the facility of access to 
this City, State conventions, in the interest of the various societies 
and parties, are held here, almost weekly, during the year. It is 
estimated that not less than a quarter of a million visitors assem- 
bled in Indianapolis during the last year to attend these gatherings. 
Even the elements are propitious to us. We do not depend for 
subsistence on a dry or frozen river; and, being situated in a mild 
"mediterranean region," our Railroads are not obstructed by snow 
or ice; and our markets are abundantly and cheaply supplied, from 
every point of the compass, with the earliest and the latest fruits, 
vegetables and other products of the season. Even during the late 
long winter of famine to the pot»r of other Cities, where the price of 
i fuel was starvation, the value of wood, coal, and provisions remained 
here at about the summer rates; and thousands of bushels of coal 
were daily sent by our citizens to the ice-bound markets of Cincin- 
nati, Louisville and other river towns. 

Indianapolis is handsomely laid out: the streets, varying from 
ninety to one hundred and twenty feet in width, are tastefully era- 



WANTS, AND FACILITIES. 63 



bellislied with forest and other ornamental trees. Diagonal avenues 
I afford easy access to every section of the city. 

I More than one thousand houses, including several first class 
j business blocks, were built in this City last year; and the prospect 
I is that building will be largely extended the present season. 

Wealth is more equally distributed than is usual in cities of this 
size, and a large majority of our mechanics, business men and 
laborers have a real estate interest in the City. The houses are 
the homes, and not simply the tenements of the people. 

In addition to the above, we have in abundance all the direct 
aids that are needed to make manufactories profitable. The Cen- 
tral Canal and Ftdl Creek afford available water power sufficient 
for one hundred additional run of stone; and these two streams, 
together with White River, ofier a convenient and abundant supply 
of water for those branches of manufacture that are not in need of 
water power. Wood is cheap and abundant. Inexhaustible beds of 
coal, quarries of stone, and mines of iron ore, each of excellent qual- 
ity, are opened within two or three hours' ride of the City. Coal 
can be furnished, delivered at from 8 to 12 cents a bushel, and con- 
tracts for coal can be made for from two to three dollars a ton. 

We would now call attention to su(!h branches of manufacture 
as are most needed, and will pay the best profits on the investment. 

MANUFACTURES OF IRON. 

1. A Rolling Mill, for the manufacture of Railroad Iron, is 
imperatively needed, and wouM yield at once a handsome return. 
Sixteen hundred miles of Railroad are now in. active operation in 
Indiana, aside from switches and side tracks. One hundred tons 
to the mile would give one hundred and sixty thousand tons of 
railroad iron in use in the State. All of this iron must be renewed 
about every ten years. This will lequire an average of sixteen 
thousand tons of new rail annually. 

The present freight on this amount to and from the nearest mill 

cannot be less than $8.00 a ton, making the sum of $128,000 a 

year. This amount may be considered a clear saving, above ordi- 

! nary profits, to a mill located at Indianapolis, or to the Railroad 

interests in the State. 



54: INDIANAPOLIS: ITS MANUFACTURING INTERESTS, 



A mill established here wo\ild not, however, be limited to sup- 
plying the wants of Indiana. Four thousand miles of Railroad in 
' this and other Western States, would find the cheapest market 
for the exchange and renewal of iron here, and a well conducted 
; mill would be called on to renew not less than forty thousand 

tons of old iron annually. 

|: Another important consideration in favor of a Rolling Mill at 

' thif5 point is, that it would require but a small amount of raw ma- 

' terial to keep up a constant supply of the manufactured iron, as 

the old iron brought to the mill to be worked over would be suffi- 

I cient, with the exception of waste, or the amount required for new 

roads and side tracks, to keep the mill in constant operation. If a 

considerable amount of raw material should be required, it can be 

obtained here as cheaply as at any other point in the West. Iron 

: ore is abundant within the State, and capital is already largely and 

! successfully invested in the manufacture, from the ore, of this, the 

''] most precious of all metals. 

2. Locomotive Engine Manufactory, with all the incidental 
' branches of repairing Locomotives. It is evident, in view of the 
■ facts noted above, Ihat the establishment of works of this character 

would supply an immense demand that is constantly increasing. 
Four thousand miles of Railroad already completed, with thousands 
of miles of road South and West yet to be built and equipped, 
with equipments involving the expenditure of hundreds of thou- 
sands of dollars annually, would certainly profitably sustain engine 
works of the largest class at this most important railroad centre, 

3. Iron and Car Wheel Manufactory. 

4. Cutlery : Knives, Forks, and Pocket Cutlery. 

5. Steel Manufactory. 

6. Locksmiths; good ones are much needed, 

7. Axe and Scythe Factories. 

8. Wire and Wire Railing. 

9. A general Edge Tool Factory. 

The following are carried on here, some of them largely ; but 
additional capital and labor may be invested with the certainty of 
finding the demand greater than the supply : 

10. Boiler Manufactories. 



WANTS, AND FACILITIES. 55 



11. Machine Shops, and Steam Engine Works. 

12. Stove and Grate Foundries, and general Casting 

13. Sheet Iron and Tin Works. 

14. Saw Factories. 



MANUFACTURES OF WOOD, AND WOOD AND IRON, 

Indianapolis being situated near the western edge of the heavy m 
HARD WOOD FORESTS of the Mississippi valley, must become perma- | 
nently the seat for the manufacture of articles and implements of | 
wood and iron for the prairie markets. They can be manufactured 
more cheaply here than at any other point. West, or East. 

Two hundred and fifty thousand farmers in Indiana, Illinois, 
Missouri, Iowa and Kansas, could be advantageously supplied by 
our manufactories with wagons, carriages, agricultural implements, 
and other articles of which wood and iron are the staples. If these 
branches of industry were carried on here with sufficient capital, em- 
ploying machinery in all the parts where it can be brought to bear, 
there is every reason why the citizens of the great prairie States and 
territories should come to this market for their supplies. The 
timber of Central Indiana is admitted to be better suited to the 
manufacture of the articles mentioned below than it is at any point 
west of Indianapolis. 

1. Car Building, including Trucks, Freight and Passenger 
Cars. A heavy business is already done in this department, but it 
might be profitably and largely extended. 

2. Carriage making, for the Western markets. 

3. Wagon making, common Farm, and Road Wagons, for the 
Western markets. 

4. Plow making, the different varieties of Plows. 

5. Agricultural Implements of all kinds. 

6. Bucket, Tub, Churn and Wooden Ware. 

7. Planing Machines, several are estabhshed here, but there is 
room for more, 

8. Door and Sash Factory, very much needed. 

9. Pump, and Pump and Block makers. 



56 INDIANAPOLIS: ITS MANUFACTURING INTERESTS, 



10. Lath and general Wood Sawing establishments. 

11. Broom Manufactory. 

12. Brush Manufactory. 

13. Willow Basket Ware. 

14. Cabinet Ware, in all its varieties, for the home and Wes- 
tern markets. 



MISCELLANEOUS MANUFACTURES. 

It is believed that all of the following would become remunera- 
tive as soon as established. The demand for most of them is 
very great, and in many cases our citizens would insure their 
success. 

1. Cotton Factories. The raw material can be had here on 
easier terms than in many places where Cotton Mills are in suc- 
cessful operation. The demand is sufficient to sustain at least two 
large establishments. 

2. Woolen Factories. Wool can be purchased here cheaper 
than in any place East of this. The value of the wool produced in 
the State last year was 8422,000. A great portion of this is sent 
East to a market, and returned to us in fabrics. It would be bet- 
ter to manufacture more of it at home. 

3. Starch Factories. A man with a moderate capital could 
make a profitable investment in this business. The grain of which 
our Starch is made, is much cheaper here than it is in the markets 
where the starch we use is manufactured. 

4. A Rope and Cordage Manufactory. 

6. Paper Mills. A larger number of these could be success- 
fully established. The paper used in this city alone would keep 
two more good mills in successful operation. 

6. Flouring and Saw Mills. An increase of these is absolutely 
necessary. 

7. A Spice and general Grinding Mill. 

8. A Linseed Oil Mill could be handsomely supported, in addi- 
tion to the one now in operation. 

9. A Sugar Refinery. 



WANTS, AND FACILITIES. 57 



10. Milk, Butter and Cheese Dairies, in the vicinity. 

11. Soap Factories, both for toilet and common use. An en 
terprising man could make an easy fortune in Soap. 

12. Potash, Pearlash and Saleratus. 

13. Plumbing could be largely extended. 

14. Silver Ware and Silver Plating. A large business in both ij 
could be done. 

15. Upholsterers could command a line business. 

16. A City Bathing Establishment is very desirable. 

17. A City Laundry. 

18. Book Publishing. 

19. Lithographing. 

20. Engravers in Wood and Copper are needed. 

21. Pottery and Stone Ware of all kinds. 

22. Brick, Lumber, Stone and Wood Yards. Additional capi- 
tal invested in building material for sale, would induce much more 
building. 

23. Gun and Pistol Factories. 

24. Harness and Saddle Factories. The demand is greatly in 
excess of the supply. 

25. Type and Stereotype Foundries, and Printing Mate- 
rials. 

26. Lead and White Lead manufactories. 

27. Morocco and Lining Skin Factories. 

28. Lard Oil Mills. There is no better point for establishments 
of this kind. 

29. Star and Stearine Candles. The demand for these is great 
and constantly increasing, and the raw material is cheap and 
abundant. 

30. Boot and Shoe Factories. 

31. Japanned Tin Ware. 

32. Blacking and Ink Factories. 

33. Oil Cloth Factory. 

These additional branches of industry seem to be demanded by 
the present actual wants of our citizens and the adjacent country. 
A number of those mentioned in this list are, it is true, in progress 
here, but in such cases the necessities of the market demand a 
much larger supply. 



58 INDIANAPOLIS: ITS MANUFACTCKING INTEKESTS, 



The concentration, ■which we are rapidly acquiring, in Indianapo- 
lis, of the production and manufacture of the great leading articles 
in general use, will draw to our City the bulk of the interior trade 
of the West. This will give encouragement to other industrial pur- 
suits ; and mechanics, from the lanes and alleys of densely populated 
cities, will come here to breathe a purer air in our park-like streets, 
and acquire competence and wealth in the Western Metropolis of 
Manufacture and Trade. 

T. B. ELLIOTT, 

W. Y. WILEY, y Committee. 

R. J. CATLING, 



Gentlemen, interested in any of the Manufactures mentioned in 
the above report, are earnestly invited to visit Indianapolis, and 
examine for themselves the advantages offered, in this City, for 
profitable investments. Our business men will gladly extend to 
strangers every facility for acquiring a correct knowledge of the 
condition and prospects of the City. 



1= 



WANTS, AND FACILITIES. •• 59 



CIRCULAR 



THE BOARD OF TRADE 

OF THE 



CITY OF INDIANAPOLIS. 



The monibors of the Board of Trade of the city of Indianapolis, 
take this method of calling public attention to Indianapolis as a 
manufacturing and business point. Indianapolis, the Capital of 
Indiana, is situated in the midst of one of the most beautiful and 
fertile regions of the West, and is within five miles of the geo- 
grapical centre of the State, and more than one hundred miles from 
any large city. Formerly its position was completely inland ; but 
the completion of the Madison and Indianapolis Railroad, in the 
fall of 1847, marked a new era in its history. The population at 
that time was about 4,000, and the town possessed scarcely any 
manufactures or trade. Now her inhabitants number full 24,000, 
and the hum of machinery in her rapidly increasing manufactures 
can be everywhere heard ; eight Railroads terminating at Indiana- 
napolis, comprising 1600 miles of track, have been completed; and 
a number of others are under contract, which will be completed at 
an early day. Of roads already finished, the Bellefontaine, Cen- 
tral, Cincinnati, and Terre Haute, are parts of the Great Central 
Through Routes, (uniting at this point), from the Eastern Cities to 
St. Louis, now completed, and destined to extend to the Pacific. 
Of the Railroads to our City that are unfinished, those of the great- 



INDIANAPOLIS: ITS MANUFACTURING INTERESTS, 



est magnitude are the Indiana and Illinois Central, and the Evans- 
ville and Indianapolis Roads. The former, when completed, will 
open up to Indianapolis an immense additional trade and travel 
from the West and North-West — as far as to St. Joseph, Mo., and 
to Dubuque, Iowa. The latter, when finished, will bring to the 
City a very large additional trade and travel from the South and 

i South-West. 

I The completion of the above roads, will not only increase the 
business and the proserity of Indianapolis, but will be the means of 
placing our City still more permanently on the great highways of 
the world. Seventeen different Railways, including connections, 
comprising 2,800 miles of track, and having 12,000 miles of con- 
nections, directly centre here, making this point the greatest railroad 
centre in the world. They bring all parts of this and neighboring 
States within a few hours' ride of this City, and connect with all 
the important routes of trade and travel in the West. To give the 
reader an idea of our immense railroad advantages, we need but 
refer him to the Map accompanying this report and say, that the 
citizens of 80 of the 91 Counties in the State, can leave their homes 
in the morning, visit Indianapolis and attend to their business, and 
return the same day. The citizens also, of many of the Counties 
of the adjoining States, can visit Indianapolis and attend to business 
and return the same day. It is estimated that from three to five 
thousand persons visit our city every twenty-four hours, and that 
nearly one hundred different trains pass in and out of the city 
daily. 

Railroads being of recent origin, are revolutionizing inland com- 
merce, and are turning trade and travel from their former channels. 
That which is best calculated to make a city a place of business, is 
quick, cheap, uninterrupted and abundant communication, and it is an 
undeniable fact, that Railroads — take them the year round — fur- 
nish the most constaiU, prompt and reliable modes of internal com- 
munication. It is well known, that during the past winter, when 
the Western Lakes and Rivers were frozen up, and the commerce 
of the towns and cities situated upon them was, for the time, com- 
paratively stagnant, business at Indianapolis was brisk, railroad 
communication to and from the same not being for a single day 
interrupted. Again, in summer, when the Rivers are nearly dry 



WANTS, AND FACILITIES. 61 



and impassable by steamboats, and in winter, when Northern com- 
munication is obstructed from snows and the severity of the climate, 
hundreds of locomotives, night and day, are constantly moving on 
the iron tracks leading to and from our City, making business at 
this point at all times lively and active. Such being the case, who 
ij can say what this age of steam and of Railroads is not to do for 
our favored city? More than two millions of consumers can be 
supplied from this point with goods or manufactured products 
quicker and as cheaply as from any other point in the country ; 
such being the manifest fact, it is evident, that Indianapolis is 
destined to become one of the greatest manufacturing and business 
centres of the North-West. 

The different Railroads that centre here, traverse regions unsur- 
passed in agricultural and mineral resources; and while they afford 
ready facilities for transporting goods and the products of the work- 
shops and factories of this City to those who need them, they also 
supply the means of bringing hither the raw material requisite for 
their production. The admitted principle in political economy, that 
the producer and consumer should be brought as near together as 
possible, must act with increasing force for years to come, in build- 
ing up manufactures here in the very centre of the great producing 
interest of the North-West. No State in the Union with equal 
extent of territory excels Indiana in natural resources. Her rich 
virgin soils, magnificent forests of timber, pure streams of never- 
failing water, together with her inexhaustible beds of coal, iron, 
marble, stone, &c., place her in reliable sources- of wealth among 
the very first States of the Union. The City is improving with 
great rapidity. Capital expended in building, invested in real es- 
tate, and in all classes of manufactures, yields large and certain 
returns. As a point at wliich to pack pork and beef, it possesses 
peculiar advantages. Great inducements for farmers exist in the 
central parts of the State — fine lands being still obtained at very 
reasonable prices. Mechanics of all kinds are much needed, and 
great numbers can obtain immediate employment. White River, 
Fall Creek, and the Central Canal furnish good water power within 
and immediately on the borders of the City, which can be easily and 
successfully employed. Our climate is mild, and our City and coun- 
try healthy. For the reasons above enumerated, we think this place 



62 INDIANAPOLIS: ITS MANUFACTURING INTERESTS, 



will not only become a great manufacturing point, but must also, 
in consequence of its unrivalled facilities for communication, become 
one of the principal commercial and wholesaling cities of the West. 
As a place of residence, it is very desirable, being located on a dry 
and beautiful plain. The whole City is underlaid with the choicest 
gravel, which is used to great advantage in graveling and improv- 
ing the streets. Owing to the porous and gravelly nature of the 
soil, cellars can be dug from twelve to fifteen feet in depth, and re- 
main perfectly dry during all seasons. In this particular Indiana- 
polis far excels Chicago and most other Western Cities. 

The streets of the City are broad, laid out at right angles, and 
are well shaded. The public squares are large, and the City is 
adorned by a number of very fine public buildings. The benevo- 
lent institutions of the State for the insane, deaf and dumb and the 
blind, are located at this place, and are an ornament to the City, 
and to the State which so liberally supports them. 

This place is noted for its magnificent depots, especially for its 
main passenger station, where all the Railroads leading to the City 
connect. It is distinguished for its sobriety, for the prevalence of 
the best social feeling, and the number of its Churches and Sabbath 
Schools, pnd other moral and religious institutions. It has a larger 
portion of children in Sabbath school in proportion to number than 
any other City in the Union. It has a system of free graded schools, 
wherein all the youth of the City may obtain a good education ; 
besides these, a number of well conducted High Schools and Col- 
leges exists. 

Other reasons might be mentioned, but we think the importance 
of the matter sufficiently obvious; and we close by earnestly invit- 
ing the reader's aid in developing at this point the resources of the 
giant West. 

OPFICERS OF THE BOARD OF TRADE: 

JAMES BLAKE, President. J. H. McKERNAN, Treas. and Col. 

'DOUGLAS MAGUIRE.i 
WINSLOW S. PIERCE,' 



DOUGLAS MAGUIRE,^ y p^^^^ T. B. ELLIOTT, Secretary. 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 

JOHN S. SPANN, JAMES M. RAY. K. J. GATLING. 

W. R. STEARNS, WM. Y. WILEY. 



WANTS, AND FACILITIES. 



63 



BOARD OF ISIANAGERS. 



G. G. HOLMAN, >' 

T. A. MORRIS, 
E. DUMONT, 
J. R. OSGOOD, 
CHARLES MAYER, 
CALVIN FLETCHER, 

A. E. VINTON, 
JNO. C. CAMPBELL, 
N. B. PALMER, -. 
J. HUEY, 

JOHN LOVE, 

E. W. H. ELLIS, 

HARVEY BATES; \ 

0. H. SMITH, 

J. K. SHARPE, 

B. S. GOODE, 
JOHN S. SPANN, 



CHARLES PARRY, 
D. A. BOHLEN, 
W. J. ELLIOTT, 
WM. SULLIVAN, 
JOHN H. VAJEN, 



IGNATIUS BROWN, 
WILLIAM SHEETS, 
A. P. BREWSTER, 
y R. R. UNDERHILL, 
W^M. HENDERSON, 



ALFRED HARRISON^->A. F. MORRISON, 
J. M. TOMLINSON, J. BCETTICHER, 



R. B. DUNCAN, 
JOHN BLAKE, 
B. R. SULGROVE, 
S. W. DREW, 
J. M. TALBOTT, 
W. W. ROBERTS, 
T. R. FLETCHER, 
JAS. C. YOHN, 
J. W. HOLLAND, 
JOHN R. ELDER, 



THOS. H. SHARPE, 
^- JOHN L. KETCHAM, 

JOHN CARLISLE, 

'W. C. THOMPSON, 

J. B. DILLON, 

R. BROWNING, 

S. T. BOWEN, 

JAS. GREENE, 
.JULIUS NICOLL 



COMMITTEE ON FINANCE. 



W. H. TALBOTT, A. J. DANFORTH, J. H. MoKERNAN, 

ANDY WALLACE, S. A. BUELL. 



I; r 



t-t'-Lo~L-- 



64 INDIANAPOLIS: ITS MANCFACTUKING INTERESTS, &C. 



KAILROAD ROUTES FROM INDIANAPOLIS. 



RAILROADS TO THE OHIO RIVER. 

From Indianapolis to Cincinnati, via Richmond and Hamilton. 
From Indianapolis to Cincinnati, via Lawrenceburgh. 
From Indianapolis to Madison. 
From Indianapolis to JefFersonville and Louisville. 
From Indianapolis to New Albany, via Greencastle and Salem. 
From Indianapolis to Evansville, via Terre Haute and Vincennes. 
From Indianapolis to Evansville, (Straight Line R. R.,) in rapid 
progress. 

RAILROADS TO THE MISSISSIPPI RIVER. 

From Indianapolis to Cairo, 111., via Terre Haute and Vincennes. 
From Indianapolis to St. Louis, via Terre Haute and Vincennes. 
From Indianapolis to St. Louis, via Terre Haute and Alton. 
From Indianapolis to Hannibal, Mo., via Springfield and Decatur, 
(in rapid progress). 

RAILROADS TO THE LAKES. 

From Indianapolis to Chicago, 111., via Lafayette and Michigan City. 
From Indianapolis to Chicago, 111., via Terre Haute. 
From Indianapalis to Toledo, 0., via Peru and Fort Wayne. 
From Indianapolis to Cleveland and Sandusky, 0., via Union and 

Bellefontaine. 
From Indianapolis to Chicago, via Logansport, (in rapid progress). 

OTHER RAILROAD ROUTES. 

From Indianapolis to Pittsburg, via Bellefontaine. 
From Indianapolis to Dayton and Columbus, via Union. 
From Indianapolis to Logansport, via Kokomo. 



Population of Indianapolis at Different Periods. 

In 1840, 2,692.— In 1860, 8,091.— In 1853, 12,000.— In 1855, 
16,000. — In 1857, 24,000— estimated from the Presidential vote. 



HOWARD'S 

miAMPOLIS DIRECTORY, 



FOR 1857. 



arch architects. 

acct accountant. 

att'y attorney. 

bet between. 

bds boards. 

Cur corner. 

elk clerk. 



ABBREVIATIONS. 

confec confectioner. 

e. side east side. 

lab laborer. 

manufac manufactory. 

manu manufacturer. 

merch merchant. 

mkr maker. 



commission. machi machinist. 



n. side north side. 

opp opposite. 

off. office. 

s. side south side. 

sts • • . streets. 

St street. 

w. side west side. 

w hole wholesale. 



STREET ABBREVIATIONS. 



Arch Arch. 

Ala Alabama. 

Ash Ash. 



Bla Blake. 

Br'dway Broadway. 

Bluff rd Bluff road. 

Chat Chatham. 

Cumb Cumberland. 

Cher Cherry. 

Chest Chestnut. 

Ches Chesapeake. 

Gala Calafornia. 

Del Delaware. 

Dun Duncan. 

East East. 

First Fii-st. 

Fourth Fourth. 

Fifth Fifth. 

Geo Georgia. 

Giir Garden. 

Henry Henry. 

Hanna Hanna. 

Ind. Ave Indiana Avenue. 

Ill Illinois. 

Ky. Ave Kentucky Avenue. 

La Louisiana Street. 

Louc Louchahee. 

Lib Liberty. 

Meri Meridian. 

Md Maryland. 

Market Mai'ket. 



MoiTill Merrill. 

MoC McCarty. 

Mo Missouri. 

Mich Michigan. 

Miss Mississippi. 

Mass. Ave Massachusetts Avenue. 

North North. 

Noble Noble. 

N. Y New York. 

N. J New Jersey. 

Ohio Ohio. 

Oak Oak. 

Po Potomac. 

Penn Pennsylvania. 

Pratt Pratt. 

River St River Street. 

South South. 

St. C St. Clair. 

St M St. Mary. 

St. J St. Joseph. 

Second Second. 

Sixth Sixth. 

Tenn Tennessee. 

Third Third Sti-eet. 

Va. Ave Virginia Avenue. 

Vt Vermont Street. 

Vine Vine. 

Wal Walnut. 

Wood Wood. 

Wash Washington. 

West West. 



L^^£j?i..A-V-i;-1fty 



66 ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. 

JOHN CAVEN, 

Attorney and CoMsellor at Law, 

31^ East Washington Street. 



ALSO, GIVES SPECIAL ATTENTION TO THE 

Collection of Claims thronghont the State. 



WM. WALLACE. BENJ. HARRISON. 

WALLACE & HARRISON, 



attention to all business intrusted ^to their care 
and Federal Courts. 

Special •Mttention given to Collections, 



Will give prompt attention to all business intrusted ^to their care, both in the State 
and Federal Courts. 



And Commissioner for tlie Court of Claims. 



REFERENCES. 



DiBBLEE, Work & Moore, New York. 
RussEL F. Lord, Supt. Del. & Hud. Canal. 
Lewis Whiteman, Cincinnati, 0. 
Hon. Bellamy Storkr, " 
Keys, Maltby & Co., " 



Jas. Reynolds, Baltimore, Md. 
James M. Ray, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Wm. Sheets, " " 

H. A. Fletcher, " " 

Thatcher, Shaw & Co.. 



H. W. ELLSWORTH. S. A. COLLET. 

ELLSWORTH & COLLEY, 

COUNSELLORS AT LAW, 

Ox>X3C>is±t e tlxe S'oisl; Offioo. 



ALL 



Abbott Chas., elk. at Werden & Chamberlain's, 
bds. L.Abbott's 

Abbott Moses, Jr., bar keeper at Arbor Saloon 

ABBOTT LAWSON, M. D., off. & resi. w. 
side Va. Avenue bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 

Abel Henry, baker, resi. East st. South of 
Wash. St. 

Abraham Jonathan, at Berkenmeyer'8,res. e. 
side N. J. bet. Ohio and N. York sts. 

Adams Hubbard, brakeman, resi. Ala. st. bet 
South and Merrill sts. 

Adam Lewis, shoemaker, resi. Noble st. bet. 
Ohio and N. York sts. 

Adams Henry E., elk., at Palmer House. 

Adams George, R. R. Agt., res. s. w. Cor. 
Wood and N. J. sts. 

Adams WiUiam, plasterer, bds. at J. R. Bed- 
rick's 

Adams Chas. H., acct., bds. American Hotel. 

Adams Wm. L., elk. at Tousey & Byram, bds. 
Saml. Beck's. 

Adams Reuben, elk., 77 e. Wash, st., resi. N. 
J. St. near Va. Avenue. 

Adams Charles, baker, resi. Penn. bet. Wash, 
and Md. sts. 

Adams W. M., resi. n. w. cor. III. and North 
sts. 

Alford Benj. P., elk., bds. W. H. Lingen- 
felter's. 

Alford Thos. G., elk. at Mills & Co.'s, East 
Wash. St. 

Allaire James, brick layer, res. e. side N. J. bet. 
North and St. Clair sts. 

Allaire Alexander, brick layer, res. Cor. N. J. 
and Vine sts. 

Allbright George, varnisher, res. s. side Noble 
bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 

AUday Charles, boot and shoe maker, s. side 
Wash. St. bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 

Allen Emery, teamster, res. e. side Ala. st bet. 
North and Wood sts. 

Allen.Wm., machinist, res. e. s. Penn. bet. Wal- 
nut and St Clair Sts. 

Allen Thomas, moulder at Davis & Co.'s. 

Allen William J., resi. s. w. cor. Wood and Lib- 
erty sts. 

Allen John, stewart at Ray House. 

Allen Thomas, (colored), cook at Ray House. 

Allen Henry, (Lawrence & Allen), res. Md. st. 
bet Miss, and Canal. 

Allen Charles F., civil engineer. No. 1 Blake's 
Com. Row, bds. at American House. 

AUbai-d Thomas Q., grocery and produce deal- 
er, res. e. side Ala. bet. N. J. and N. Y. 

Ets. 

Allison Lycurtus, engineer on L. & I. B. R., 
bds. at C. Allison's. 



ARC 



67 



Aheran John, lab., resi. n. side Ohio bet. Del. 

and Penn. sts. 
Aikin Macauley, elk., 33 West Wash, st., res. 

Market bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Aker ElUs, master mechanic at M. & I. En- 
gine House, resi. Del. st. bet South and 

Merrill sts. 
Albersmeier Daniel, lab., resi. Union south of 

McCarty street. 
Albert Lawson, blk. smith, re^i. e. side Miss. 

bet. Ohio, and N. Y. sts. 
Alday Charles, shoe mkr., resi. Wash. st. bet. 

N.J. and East sts. 
Alexander Betty, (colored,) res. e. side Ala. 

bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
Alexander James M., tinner at Scribner and 

Mann's 
AlUson Calvin I., book keeper, at P. Mc- 

Naught's, res. cor. N. Y. and Ala. sts. 
Alloe — , Chinaman, No 30 south Meridian st. 
Altman Joseph, resi. w. side 111. st. bet. Vt. and 

Mich. sts. 
Alhed James, res. w. side Tenn. bet. Second 

and Thu-d sts. 
Altland Samuel, cai-p., resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

Wood and North sts. 
Alvord Elijah, mail contractor, res. s. w. cor. 

Ohio and Penn. st. 
Ames Edward R., Bish. of M. E. Conference, 

resi. e. side Penn. st. near Corporation 

Line. 
Ames James, piano tuner, bds. at S. Beck's. 
Amos Nancy, res. e. side East st. bet. Louc. 

and South sts. 
Amos Thos., brick moulder, res. s. w. cor. East 

and N. Y. sts. 
Anderson James, mess. Ameri. Express Co. 

onL. & I. R. R. 
Anderson Chas., bds. Cyntha Anderson's. 
Anderson Wm., bds. Cyntha Anderson's. 
Anderson David, resi. w. side Ind. Ave. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Anderson Jeremiah H., resi. s. side N. T. bet. 

Liberty and Noble sts. 
Anderson John, bds. Cyntha Anderson's. 
Anderson Wm. res. e. side Pogue Run on Mich. 

Road. 
Anderson James, bds. Cyntha Anderson's. 
Anderson Mrs. Cyntha, res. s. side Market 

\xL Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Andra John, harness mkr., resi. n. side of 

Pratt, bet. Noble and Liberty sts. 
Anthony Mrs. Frances, resi. s. side North 

bet. Penn and Meridian sts. 
Anto John, blacksmith, resi. N. J. bet Mer- 
rill and McCarty sts. 
Archer Daniel, porter, (colored,) at Bates 

House. 



68 ATTORNEYS AT LAW ARCHITECT. 

OLIVER H. SMITH, 

(Ex U. S. Senator,) 
PRACTICES IN THE 

Supreme Court of the United States, 

THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED STATES, 

SUPREME COURT OF INDIANA, 

AND IN IMPORTANT CASES IN THE 

STATE CIRCUJT COURTS. 

OFFICE OVER THE POST OFFICE. 

JOHN W. HAMILTON, 

1.TT©KM1SY 1.T liEWg 

AND 

COUNTY OFFICE B U I L 13 I N G , 

UP STAIRS. 



JOSEPH CURZAN, 

West side Illinois St., bet. Michigan and North, 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND, 



AND 

Armstry George, res. Union st. s. of McC- st. 
Armstrong Isaiah J., tailor, resi. cor. East and 

La. sts. 
Armstrong John, elk., resi. cor. McC. st. and 

Bluff Road. 
Armstrong Isaac J., tailor, resi. near Bell's E. 

K. Depot. 
Arnold Willis, brick moulder, resi. e. side 

Miss. St. between South and Gar. sts. 
Arnold Thos., resi. East st. bet. South and 

McC. sts. 
Arthur Thomas, iron moulder, resi. s. w. cor. 

Pratt and Ellsworth sts. 
Ascebocher John, brewer, at C. Guss'. 
Ash Isaac N., elk. Journal Office, resi. first 

house south of office. 
Ashren Isaac, resi. n. side Miss, st bet. Third 

and Fourth sts. 
Asmus Louis, bar keeper Hugs' Restaurant, 
Asmuss Frederick, weaver, resi. e. side Noble 

St. bet. North and Mich. sts. 
Atkinson Joseph, engineer, I. P. & C. E. R., 

bds. at Ray House 
Aumann Chi-istian, lab., res. Va. ave. s. of 

McC. St. 
Avals Henry, grocery, s. e. cor. Del. and 

McC. sts., resi. same. 
Avrey John L., carp., resi. w. side N. J. st. 

bet. Wood and St. C. sts. 
Ayers William S.,bds. at Thos. E. Backens.' 
Anderson Henry S., blacksmith, resi. Chat. st. 

bet. Mass. Ave. and St. C. sts. 
Anderson John, carp., bds. at J. Moffitt's. 
Anderson Henry, boards at Cyntha Ander- 

son''s. 
Anderson Charles, book keeper, resi, n. side 

Market bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Anderson David, cai-penter, resi. Ind. Ave. 

bet. Miss. Ave. and Tenn. sts. 
Anderson George P. .firm of Hunt &Anderson 

resi, n. w. cor. Miss. Ave. and Ohio sts. 
Anderson John N. P., firm of Hunt & Ander- 
son, resi. n. e. cor. Penn. and New 

York sts. 
Anderson James, ghoe maker, bds. at Mrs. 

Kinder's. 
Anderson George carp«iter,bd3. Little's Ho- 
tel. 
Anderson William, cigar maker at C. Hunt's. 

resi. s. side Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Anderson Mrs. Amanda, resi. N. J. bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
Anders Henry, (colored,) resi. E. side Ala. bet. 

North and Wood sts. 
Andrews Luther N., general freight agent for 

P. &I. R. R., resi. Del. st.bet. Wash, and 

Md. sts. 
Ande John, saddler, s. side N. Y. bet Lib. 

and Noble sts. 



BAL 



69 



Babcock Henry, grocer and com. mer., resi. 

Market st. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Babcock Melville J., auctioneer and com. mer., 

bds. at Mrs. Kinder's. 
Babbitt Phebe, rest. w. side 111. bet. Georgia 

and La. sts. 
Babbitt Alonza, apprentice to printing busi- 
ness at Cameron & McNealey's. 
Babe William, carpenter, bds. John Pyles.' 
Backman Peter, caipenter, resi. s. side Market 

bet, Lib. and East sts. 
Bacon Robert, silver smith, (B. & Minter,) bds 

at Elisha W. Bacon's. 
Bacon Elisha W., painter, resi. n. e. cor. 

North and Ala. sts. 
Bacon Daniel, Jr., clothier, bds at Bates 

House. 
Backer Frederick, Jr., plasterer, bds. at F. 

Backer's. 
Backer Frederick, Sr., lab., resi. e. side III. 

bet. North and Wal. sts. 
Badwin R. J., elk. at No. 38 Wash, st 
Bade Anton, resi. s. e. cor. La. and Ala. sts. 
Baden Mrs. Christine, resi. cor. South st. and 

Va. Ave. 
Baer Henry C, marble engraver at Key &. Sea- 

bold'e, bds. J. Pyle's. 
Baggs Frederick, elk., (C. G. G. Hallman's,) 

resi. s. side Ohio bet Del. and Ala. sts. 
Bagley Hugh, restaurant, resi. e. side 111. st 

bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Bain William, finisher, resi. Va. Ave., bet. 

Merrill and McC. sts. 
Baine Thos., lab., resi. s. side North st. near 

West St. 
Baker S. VV,, elk. at No. 3 Bates House, bds. 

at Wm. Campbell's. 
Balwin Benjamin L., Engineer and Machi. 

at Bell. Locomotive shop, resi. s. side 

Ohio, bet. Liberty and East sts. 
Ballad Austen, seal and press manu. resi. s. 

w. side. Gov. Circle 
Baldwin E. J. & Co., Jewelers, No. 1 Bates 

House. '* 
BaUard William, elk. No. 81 W. Wash st. 
BaUai-d Granville, book keeper. No. 60 W. 

Wash St. bds. DeL bet. Market and Ohio 

BtS. 

BaUs Charles, No. 88 E. Wash., resi. e. side 

Del. bet. St. J. and St. Mary sts. 
Ballwigs Fredrick, saloon, W. Wash, bet Tenn. 

and Miss. sts. 
Ballmann Henry, clothier, resi. n. w. cor. 

East and North sts. 
Balweg Ambbre, resi. Penn. bet. Merrill and 

McC. sts. 
Baley Samuel P., resi. s. e. side Mass. Ava. 

bet. Ala. and N J. sts. 



70 ARCHITECTS. 



WILLIAM TINSLEY, 

Architect and Civil Engineer 

OF THE 

NORTH WESTERN CHRISTIAN UNIVERSITY, 

INDIANA UNIVERSITY, 

WABASH COLLEGE, 

SPRINGFIELD METHODIST EPISCOPAL FEMALE COLLEGE, OHIO. 

UNION CHAPEL, M. E. CHURCH, CINCINNATI, OHIO, 

QUINCY METHODIST EPISCOPAL COLLEGE, ILL. 

BOONE COUNTY COURT HOUSE, IND 

CHRIST CHURCH, INDIANAPOLIS, IND., 

Besides Yariois pwat@ ItaasiosiSj fOIas, 
DRAWINGS OF WHICH MAY BE SEEN AT HIS OFFICE, 

BLAKE'S BUILDING, 
INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANA. 

D. A. BOHLEN, 

WILL FURNISH 



PUBLIC AIID PRimE eUlLDINGS, 

And Superintend the Erection of the same. 
Ofla.ce in Jolinson's Building, (Srd Story,) 

No. 25 East Washington Street, 

INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA, 



BAR 

Ball William, carpenter, resi., s. e. cor. Ala, 

and Ohio, sta. 
Ballman Fredrick, baliery and confectionery, 

s. side. Wash bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
Ball Doctor, blacksmith, at T. MarKham's 
Ballinger Elijah M., carpenter, resi. s. side, 

South St. bet. Miss. st. and Canal. 
Balls Anthony, baker, at Cincinnati Bakei-y, 

bds. atF. Bollnau's. 
Balke Charles, saloon, s. side Wash, bet. N. 

J. and East sts. 
Baira Conrad, milkman, resi. s. side Wash, 

east of Noble st. 
Bair Leonidus, cabinet maker, resi. Miss. st. 

bet. Geo. and Louisiana, sts. 
Bailey William, Uxilor, at S. M.Jenning's. 
Baker John, saddler, resi. s. side. South st. 

bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Baker W. J., messenger American Express 

Co. on Terre Haute, K. R., bds. at Bates 

House. 
Baker James M., elk., No. 16, south 111., st. 
Baker Wilber, wood dealer, resi. s. e. cor. St. 

Clair and East, sts. 
Baker Charles J., printer, resi. Mass. Ave. 

bet. N. J., and East sts. 
Baker Kobert, resi. e. side East st. bet. Wood 

and St. Clair. 
Baker Henry, dealer in pattent rights, No. 16 

South 111. St. 
Baker A. Mrs., mUUner, 16, South 111. st. 
Baker Augustus, music teacher, 10 South 111. 

St. 

Banman Peter, elk., at Bates House. 
Bamad James, lab., at Wood and Foudray's. 
Bamberger Harmon, elk.. No. 2 Bates House, 

bds. at Julius Glaser's. 
Banghart Watson, lab., resi. e. s. N J. bet. 

Wood and St. C. sts. 
Bankamp Henry, butcher, at No. 2 Bates 

House, bds. at J. W Harri.s' 
Banecle John, freight agent, Lawrenceburg 

depot, resi. s. side N. J., st. bet. North and 

Wood. sts. 
Barbee Sampson, moulder, at tJnderhill & Co. 

resi. n. side McC. bet. N. J. and East, 

sts. 
Bardwell Seth, grocer, resi. w. side, 111. st. bet. 

Second and Third sts. 
Barns Benj., conductor, M. and I. R. R. resi. 

w. side, Del. south of McC. st. 
Bart George, lab.,resi.Va. Avenue, bet. Merrill 

and McC. sts. 
Barr Nancy Mrs., resi. n. side Market, bet. 

Canal and West, sts. 
Barhenburg John W., D.D.,resi. w. side, Lib. 

bet. Mich, and North sts, 
Barnitz Charles firm J. Charles, & Co., bds. 

at J. S. Hildebrand's. 



BAT 



71 



BARNS ELLIS, foreman of Job Rooms at 

Journal office, bds. at J. Pyle's. 
Barr James A., hat and cap store, (McCord, B. 

&Co.,)bd3. W.O. Hill's. 
Barbee Sampson, grocer, s. side Wash. st. East 

of Noble St. 
Barr Jacob, Venition blind maker, resi. w 

side Ala. st. bet. North and Mich, sts 
Barns Jerome, daguerrean artist, No. 83j e, 

Wash. St. 
Bardwell Seth, grocer, resi. E. side III. st. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Barnes Erastus, printer, Locomotive Office, resi 

cor. Ala. and North sts. 
Barnet Isaac, grocery and feed store, resi. w 

side N. Jer. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Barns William, rope maker, resi. West st. bet 

South and McC. sts. 
Bare Sidney, n. side Geo. bet. Canal and 

West St. 
BARBOUR SAMUEL, Proprietor Palmer 

House, cor. 111. and Wash. sts. 
Barry Thos., elk. at Hannaman & Duzan's. 
Barnet Eli, shoe maker at A. Knodles'. bds. at 

C. King's. 
Borguyne Stephen, cigar maker, bds. at J. 

Pyles'. 
Earner Philip, baker, resi. e. side East st. bet. 

Market and Wash. sts. 
Barges Hesakiah, tailor at M. Durnham's. 
Barrett Martha Miss, No. 5 Ky. Ave. 
Ban-y E. H., lab., resi. n. w. cor. Tenn. and 

First St. 
Barre Duitt, book binder, 79 W. Wash. st. bds. 

Georgia st. bet. Canal and West st. 
Barbour Lucian, M. C. and Att'y at Law, resi. 

s. e cor. Ala. and Mich. sts. 
Barry Allen, resi. s. e. cor. Md. and Del. sts. 
Bass Lovell, (colored,) restaurant, s. w. cor. 

Wash, and Meri. sts., in basement. 
Bassord John, baker at A. Metzgar's. 
Bacco James, boiler maker at Bell, locomotive 

shop. 
BASSETT HORACE, elk. U. S. C Court, off. 

State Bank, resi. n. w. cor. Ohio and 

Penn. sts. 
Bassett Harvey, dept. elk. U. S. C. Court, bds. 

atH. Bassett's. 
Bassett Horace, Jr., elk. at U. S. C- Court, 

bds. at H. Bassett's, Sen. 
BATTY JOHN H., grocer, resi. n. e. cor. 

Market and Ala. sts. 
Bates Hai-vey, retired, resi. n. w. cor. N. Jer. 

and Market sts. 
Batty Edwin, carp., resi. North of Marion car 

factory. 
Bates Harvey, Jr., firm of Wright, Bates & 
Maguire, resi. n. w. cor. Market and N. 
J. sts. 



72 ADAMS' EXPRESS COMPANY. 

TIE AMIS EXFIESI! COMFilNY. 

A Joint Stock Association, 

No. 12 East Washington Street, 

INDIANAPOLIS, :::::: INDIANA, 

FOKWABDS DAILY 

PiBCElS, P&CKIIGES, YAIOABIE ARTICLES, 

Ml will, mm, m.,j 

Either in its own Trains, or by Connection with other 
Companies, to all the 

Principal Cities in the United States, 

AT LOW RATES 

A.ix<a. -XTVltToL sre^.t; Sx>ee«3.! 

Notes, Drafts, and Accounts Collected. 



In ordering goods, our friends will please give special directions to k 
their packages marked 

'*By the Adams Express Company.'' 

JOHN H. OHR, Agent. 



BEG 

Batenback Reiser, finisher at Wash. Foundry, 

bds. s. e. cor. Penn. and Md. sts. 
Baughmau John, lab., bds. at J. Becls's. 
Baughman Francis, lab., bds. at J. Beck's. 
Baughman John, lab., resi. Ohio, bet. Lib. and 

Noble sts. 
Baughman John, carp., resi. n. side N. Y. bet. 

Lib. and Noble, sts. 
Baymiller Chas. P., local and commercial 

editor of Ind. State Sentinel. 
BAUER GEORGE, merch. tailor. (B. & Goep- 

per,) resi. e. side 111. bet. Market and 

Ohio sts. 
Baumhoffer Henry, carp. resi. Penn., South 

of McCarty st. 
Baylor James, moulder at Root, Drake & Co.'s. 
Bear Charles, brakeman, resi. n. side South 

bet. Canal and Miss. st. 
Beam David, cai-p., resi. Tenn. bet. La. and 

South sts. 
Beaty Abraham, bar keeper Capitol House. 

, elk. of Supreme Court. 

Beard Gabriel H., blacksmith, resi. e. side Ala. 

bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Beasley John E., foreman at A. Knodles', resi. 

w. side of East bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Beazeley Nathaniel, pump mauuf., w. side 

Ala. bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Beard Thos., turner at Spiegel, Thomas & 

Co.'s, bds. Gait House. 
Beale Joshua, painter at Sloan & IngersoU's, 

resi. East bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Beck Sam'l, gunsmith, resi. e. side Del. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Beck Daniel, student, bds. at Wright House. 
BECK JACOB, boarding house, n. side Wash. 

bet. East and Lib. sts. 
BECK CHRISTIAN, gunsmith, resi. n. e. 

cor. N. T. and N. Jer. sts. 
BECK JACOB, gunsmith, resi. Fort Wayne 

road near Cherry st. 
BEEBE ROBERT, saloon, 23 W. Wash. st. 

bds. at Palmer House. 
Beck Edward, restaurant, resi. No. 44 n. Wash. 

St. 

Beck John, watch maker, 37 W. Wash, st., 

at S. Beck's. 
Beck Clemence, cigar maker, resi. n. side 

Georgia bet. 111. and Meridian stB. 
Beck Frederick, (Blanding & B.,) meat store, 

w. side 111. bet. La. and Geo. sts. 
Beckman William, engineer, res. w. side Ala. 

bet. Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Beckmann Peter, cab. maker, resi. s. side 

Market bet. Lib. and East sts. 
Becker Jacob, mer. tailor, (Tapkin & Becker,) 

resi. North st. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Begelow Isaac P., elk. in P.O., bds. J. P. 

Begelow's. 



BLA 



73 



Behimer Simeon, carp., resi. Merrill bet. Del. 

and Ala. sts 
Behiemer Daniel, carp., resi. e. side N. Jer. 

bet. Tt. and Mich. sts. 
Beiderbecke Charles, elk. at P. 0., bds at J. 

Pyle's 
Bennett Wm. H., book keeper, at Bell. E. R. 

office. 
Beniss Marvin, printer, bds. Wright House. 
Bennett Wm. H., elk., I. P. & C. R. R., resi. 

s. side Mass. Ave. bet. Del. and Ala sts. 
Bennett Patrick, lab., bds. at J. Hallahan's. 
BenhameO. J., elk., Ameri. Express Co., bds. 

Mrs. McRady's. 
Bender Tobyus, currier at I. Fishback's, bds. 

s. side Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Benhamer Chas., grocer, resi. west side of 

Mass. Ave. East of Chat. st. 
Berryman James M., machinist at I. Davis & 

Go's., resi. Noble st. bet, Georgia and Md. 

sts. 
Bery Mary Mrs., res. n. side of st. Clair e. of 

Marion Car Factory 
Bertelsman Henry, grocery, resi. w. side Mass. 

Ave. East of Chat. st. 
Berayman Wm., black smith, resi. w. side No- 
ble bet. Geo. and South sts. 
Berryman Ezekiel, house painter, resi. w. side 

Noble bet. Geo. and South sts. 
Berryman John, blacksmith, res. w. side Noble 

bet. Geo. and South sts. 
Berner John, porter at John W. Holand, res. 

Market East of Pogue's Run. 
Bernine Timothy, laborer, resi. La. bet. East & 

Liberty sts. 
Berkenmayer Paris S., agricul. store, No. 74 

E. Wash. St. 
Bergner John, stone mason, res. e. side of 

Chatam bet. Mass. Ave. and St. Clair 

sts. 
Berg Chas. saw mill, res. s. side of South, bet. 

Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Beaty David S., Presi. and sec'y of Qass Co., 

res. n. w. cor. N. J. and Mich. sts. 
Black George, carp. res. n. w. cor. Ft. Wayne 

Road and St. Clair sts. 
Blair Robert, asst. ticket agt. I. & C. R.R., 

bds. at Wm. H. L. Noble's. 
Blake Walter A., student, bds. n. w. cor. North 

and Tenn. sts. 
Blake James, Pres. board of trade, res. n. w. 

cor. Tenn and North sts. 
Blake John, (Kreglo, Blake & Co.,) res. e. 

side Miss. bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Blake James R., bds. at James Blake's. 
BLAKE WILLIAM M.,atty. at law, bds. at 

James Blake's. 
Blanding John, (Blanding & B.) w. side 111. 

bet. La. and Qa. sts. 



BRA. 

Blair Lydia H. Mi-s., resi. s. side Wash. bet. 

Miss. St. and Canal. 
Blackamer Mrs. Mary, resi. e. side 111. bet. Mar- 
ket and Oliio sts. 
Bland Thos. F., elk., No. 59 Blake's Com. Row 

bds. Palmer House. 
Blain Thos., foundryman, res. s. side N. Y. bet. 

Miss, and Canal sts. 
Blair James M., saddler, resi. s. side Wash. 

bet. Miss, and Canal sts. 
Black John, house painter, res. n. e- cor. 111. 

and North sts. 
Black George H., carpenter, res. w. side Del. 

bet. North and Wood sts. 
Bloome Christian, glove mkr. e. side N. J. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Blue Benton, carpenter, res. s. e. cor. Mich. & 

N. J. sts. 
Blume Frank, res. Penn. s. of McC. sts. 
Blunt Cyrus, student, N. W. Christian Uni- 
versity. 
Blunt Eli v., student, N. W. Christian Uni- 
versity. 
BlyOliver H. P., switchman, at Union Depot, 

res. w. side East bet. Market and Ohio 

sts. 
Blythe Samuel, machi.,' res. s. side Geo. bet. 

Noble and East sts. 
Bradshaw John, grocer, (I. J. & J. Bradshaw), 

res. Ohio bet. Penn and Meri. sts. 
Bradshaw Wm., agt. fori. & C. K. W.,res. s. 

w. cor. N. J. and Duncan sts. 
Bradshaw J. (J. & J. B.) res. w. side Meri. bet. 

Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Bradshaw Wm.,res. e. side Ala. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Branzel Henry, lab., resi. Penn. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Braeggelmann Emil, painter, bds. cor. Penn. 

and Merrill sts. 
Brandon John, engineer Cent. R. R.,res. Geo. 

bet. Noble and East sts. 
Bracken Thomas E., carpenter, resi. e. side 

Tenn. bet. Wal. and St. C. sts. 
Bradshaw Oliver, machi. at C. & I. R. R., 

resi. w. side Noble bet. Geo. and South 

sts. 
Bracken Edward, cooper, bds. at D. B. Kurd's, 
Brachvill Henry, painter at Sloan & IngersoU's. 

res. East bet. South and Men ill sts. 
Bracken James A., bricklayer, res. s. side Wash. 

bet. West and Blake sts. 
Bray John S. carp., res. n. w. cor. Penn. and 

Wal. sts. 
Bramwell John M., bookeeper at R. Browning's 

res. w. side Miss. bet. Wash, and Md. 

sts. 
Bradley Wm., lab., res. Del. St. bet. Geo. and 

Md. sts , e. side. 



BRO 



75 



Braun George, elk. at P. 0., bds. atS. Beck's. 
Bradley John H., Prest. Bank of Capitol, resi. 

s. e. cor. Penn. and N. Y. sts. 
Brannan Peter, engineer, resi. n. s. McC. 

bet. Ala and N. J. sts. 
Brinkmann Wm., baker, resi. w. side Ala. bet. 

Md. and Wash. sts. 
Brimerman Cass., carriage mkr., bds. Mrs. 

Ferguson's. 
Brinkemeier John, grocery and prov. store, 

resi. s. side Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Bridgeford Wm. B., resi. e. side Ala. bet. Mar- 
ket and Ohio sts. 
Britton John G., (colored), boarding house, n. 

side Wash. bet. West st. and White River. 
Brinkmeyer John, resi. e. side Lib. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Bricketts Mrs. D. A., boarding house, s. side 

Market bet. Canal and West sts. 
Bristor Samuel M., carriage mkr., res. Va. Ave. 

bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Brinkmear Frederick, lab., res. s. side Lib. 

bet. North and Mich. sts. 
Breidemeier Christian, lab., resi. Union bet. 

Penn. and Meri. sts. 
Bredemeier Christian, lab., res. e. side South 

bet. N. J. and Ala sts. 
Bretney Wm., baggage master Union depot, 

resi. w. side Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. 

sts. 
Brennan Daniel, resi. w. side Ala. bet. Geo. 

and Md. sts. 
Brenger August, cooper, resi. n. side N. Y. 

bet. Miss. st. and Canal. 
Bridge Albert, carp., bds. N. J. bet. La. and 

South sts. 
Bright Amos, student, bds. Capitol House. 
Brinkman Frederick, carp., resi. e. side Noble 

n. of North sts. 
Brinkman Wm., baker, resi. Ala. bet. Wash. & 

Bell. Depot. 
Briggs Luther, rail reading, resi. n. side of 

St. C. St. near Marion Car Factory. 
Briggs Thomas B., turner, resi. w. side Tenn. 

bet. South and Garden sts. 
Brigham Charles E.,printer,Locomotive office, 

bds. at J. Moffett's. 
Brown Chas. II., cai-penter, resi. e. side Ohio, 

bet. N. Jersey and East sts. 
Brown Jerome, (colored,) at J. Irwin's. 
Brown John, resi. W. side, N. J. bet. 

Mich, and North, sts. 
Brown William, cooper, bds. atD. B. Hurd's. 
Brown Joseph, carpenter, bds. at D. B. Hurd's. 
Brown John L., patent right deal., resi. e. side 

Tenn., bet. Walnut and St. C. sts. 
Brown James M., bds. Mary C. Brown's. 
Brown Ellison, painter resi.w. side West, bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 



76 



ARCHITECT BAKERY BOARDING. 





OFFICE N. W. CORNER WASHINGTON AND MERIDIAN STREETS, 

Over Dunlop's Dry Goods Store, 

X]3krBXAIXrA3e0X.XS, - - XIXrOBXA^XTA. 

Ilncmati Baksrj and lonfeclionerj, 

EAST WASHINGTON— bet. Delaware and Alabama. 



KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND 






And all kinds of Confectionery, 



AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 



Persons wishing a pleasant and retired place of Entertainment or 
Boarding, can be accommodated at reasonable rates, at my House, 

On East side Alabama Street, 

BETWEEN MARKET AND OHIO, 



BRO 

Brown Henry, moulder at I. Davis & Co.'s. 

fou., resi. cor. N. J., and South sts. 
Brown Philip, Lumber dealer, resi. Mass. Ate. 

near Bell. R. R., e. side. 
Brown Mrs., Mary C resi. e. side of Meri. bet. 

Ohio andN.y.,sts. 
Brown John, plasterer, resi. w. side Lib. 

bet. North st. and Mass. Ave. 
Brown Judeth, resi. s. w. cor. Del. and Vt. 

sts. 
Brown Ellis W., carpenter, resi. n. side Geo., 

bet Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Brown James T. traveling agent for Smith 

Guthrie & Co., bds s. w. cor. Vt. and 

Del. sts. 
Brown John, (aprentice,) at Root, Drake, & 

Go's. 
Brown J. Mrs., milliner, resi. n. w. cor. 111. 

and Ohio. sts. 
Brown James, blacksmith, bds. P. McCor- 

mick's. 
Brown Jeremiah, (colored), engineer, at Loco- 
motive office, resi. e. side, Ala. near Wood 

St. 

Brown Christopher, superintendent of Gas 

"Works, bds. at Capitol House. 
Brown Henry S., messenger Adams Express 

Co., Terre Haute road, bds. American 

House. 
Brown Austen H., county auditor, resi. on 

Meri. st. bet. La. and Gar., sts., off. in 

County Buildings. 
Brown William H., student, bds. at Wright 

House. 
Brown Judeth Mrs., milliner, resi. w. side 111., 

bet. Ohio, and N. Y., sts. 
BROWN IGNATIUS, atty. at Law, 21^ E. 

Wash. St. resi. g. w. cor. Vt. and Del. 

sts. 
Brown Clay, M. D , resi. s. w. cor., Del. and 

Vt. sts. 
Brown Henry, bar keeper, at Farmers' Hotel. 
Brown Willis, resi. n. side Geo. bet. canal and 

West sts. 
Brown George, carp., resi. s. w. cor. Ala. 

and St. C, sts. 
Brown Albert, lab., resi. n. side South st. bet. 

Del. and Penn. st. 
Brown Joseph, resi., n. w. cor. North and 

Ala. sts. 
Brown William, baker, resi. w. side Ala. bet. 

North and Wood sts. 
Brown James J., carp ., resi. w. side Del. st. s. 

of McCarty,st. 
Brown Joseph, cooper, bds. at D. B. Kurd's. 
Brouce John A., Clergyman, M. E. Church, 

resi. n. side Wash., bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
Brockling Richard, drayman, resi. s. side 

South bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 



BRU 



77 



BEOWNING ROBERT, druggist, resi. w. 

side, 111. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Brownell Edwin VV., elk., at L. R. Brownell'g. 
Brownell James D., machi., bds. at L R. Brow- 

nell's. 
Brooks Bennett Carp., n. side. North, bet. 

Lib. and Noble sts. 
Broking Christian, lab., resi. Union st. s. of 

McC. St. 
Brooker John, blacksmith, resi. n. side Wash. 

St. e. of Pogue's Run. 
Brokesmith Henry, blacksmith, resi. e. side 

Penn. bet. Merrill and MoC. sts. 
Browning, Malcolm, elk., 74 w. Wash. St., 

bds. at G. T. Browning's. 
Browning Robt. L., (Patterson & B.,) resi. e. 

side HI. bet. St. C. and Pratt sts. 
Browning Geo. T., resi. n. side Mich. bet. 

Meri. and Penn. sts. 
Browning Ross C, map agency office P. 0. 

building, bds. at 0. Fahnestock'f. 
Brownell James D., machi., bds. Ind. Ave. bet. 

N. Y. and Ohio sts. 
Brose Andrew, carp., resi. n. side N. Y. bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
Bronson George W., teacher, resi. w. side 

Meri. bet. North and Wal. sts. 
Broden James, moulder at Underbill's foun- 
dry, res. s. side N. Y. bet. Lib. and East 

sts. 
Broden Michael, printer. Locomotive office, 

resi. s. side N. Y. bet. Lib. and East sts. 
Broden James, machi., bds. at A. S. Kings- 
ley's. 
Broden John, resi. s. side N. Y. bet. Lib. and 

East sts. 
Brownell Loring R., Insurance agent, resi. s. 

e. cor. Ohio st. and Ind. Ave. 
Bruff John, president Bellefontaine R. R., 

resi. s. side Ohio, bet. Penn. and Del. 

sts. 
Bruening Frederick, carp., w. side Penn. e. of 

McC St. 
Brundage Wra. S., machi., bds. at American 

Hotel. 
BRUNER CHARLES, boot maker, 28 Meri. 

St., resi. s. e. cor. Merrill and MJ. sts. 
Bruggeman William, tailor, resi. n. w. cor. 

Ohio and Noble sts. 
Brudnest Augustus, elk. at Hans, SchuU & 

Co.'s, bds. Pennsylvania House. 
Brunishalz Joseph, lab., bds. at J. Hubeor's. 
Brunmer Charles, music teacher at Female 

Institute, resi. n. w. cor. East and Mich. 

sta. 
Bruster Marshal, traveling agent, bds. at Mrs. 

Ferguson's. 
Brunner Roman, machi. Wash, foundry, resi. 

e. side Penn. bet. South and Merrill sts. 



78 



BOILER MAKERS. 



JOHN J. DUMONT. 



TRUMAN M. CURTIS. 



wmm « CO. 

FORMKRLY OF CINCINNATI, OHIO, 

MANUFACTUEERS OF 



CHIMNEYS, BRITCHING, 

lANKS, COO[[RS, G&S HOLD[RS, 

JA.IL W^ORK; 

AND EVEEY OTHER DESCRIPTION OF 

Employing none but practical mechanics, we are enabled to compete 

with the best shops of Cincinnati or any other city in work or 

prices. 

Particnlar attention given to Repairing. 

Fire Brick and Clay of the best quality kept constantly on hand and 

'""" SHOP-PENNSYLVANIA STREET, 

NORTH SIDE OF UNDERHILL FOUNDRY, AND ONE SQUARE NORTH OF GAS 
WOKKS. 



REFERENCES. 

MILES GREENWOOD, Machinist, Cincinnati. 

DAVID GRIFFEY, 

J. H. BURROWS & CO., 

HASSELMAN & VINTON, " Indianapolis. 

R. R, UNDERHILL & CO.,' 

A. L. VOORHEES, ' 

ROBERT MEEKS, ' 

T. A. MORRIS, " 

E. J. PECK, " 

DR. JAMES ATHON, Indiana Insane Hospital. 

GROVER & MADISON, Machinists, Terre Haute, Indiana. 

ROBERT McGregor, " " 

JOSEPH HUBLER, Machinist, Lafayette Indiana, 
MOORE & NICOLL, " " " 

TEMPLE & RICHARDS, " " " 

A. GAAR & CO., " Richmond, " 



BIN 



BOY 



79 



Bruens Ernst, resi. s. w. cor. Noble and North 

sts. 
Bryant James R . , elk. No. 3 Bates House. 
Bryant B. F., elk. at No. 3 Bates' House. 
Bryant Wm. K., lab., resi. Noble st., n. side 

Mass. Ave. 
Bryant Benj., agent Fire Insurance Co., resi. 

e. side Penn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
BRYANT THOMAS S , Principal of Bryant's 

Com. Col., Blake's Com. Row, bds. at Pal- 
mer House. 
Bryant Wm. D., student at Bryant's Com. Col- 
lege, bds. at J. Pyle's. 
Bean David, (Byerkit & B.,) w. side Tenn. 

bet. Md. and Georgia sts, resi. w. side 

Tenn. bet. La. and South sts. 
Becker, J., lab., resi. n. side Pratt bet. Del. 

and Ala. sts. 
BellJefferson W., book keeper at McKernan 

& Edgar's, bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Bell William, lab., resi. s. side North st. w. of 

■ West St. 
BELL MILETUS, grocery and feed store, 

(Bell &. Neutgen,) resi. n. side Ohio bet. 

Lib. and Noble. 
Bell John S., elk at H. H. Rosengarten's. 
Belzner Michael R., resi. n. side Ohio bet. Tenn. 

and Miss. sts. 
Bereman Wm., blacksmith, resi. e. side Noble 

bet. Lawrence alley and C. R. R. 
Berg Charles, resi. s. side South bet. N. J. and 

Ala. sts. 
Berkley Jeremiah, lab., bds. Thos. Gilmore's. 
Berlin John A., driver for American Express 

Co., resi. cor. Penn. and Geo. sts. 
Berner Charles, porter at Mills & Co's. 
Berryman John, lab., resi. Noble bet La. and 

South sts. 
Berry Benjamin, paper carrier, resi. n. side 

N. Y. bet. NobleandLib. sts. 
Berryman John, blacksmith at Williamson & 

Haugh's, resi. w. side Noble bet. Geo. and 

Md. sts. 
Best George, tailor, resi. s. side N. Y. bet Miss. 

St. and Canal. 
Betts Cyrus, tailor, bds at E. MeNeely's. 
Betcher Gartlip, lab., resi. n. side Mai-ket near 

Corp. line. 
Bidwell Andrew, printer, (Bidwell & Bro.,) 

resi. n. side Market bet. Lib. and Noble 

sts. 
Bidwell Eli, elk. at Bidwell & Bro.'s, resi. e. 

side Eastbet. Vt. and Mich. 
Bidwell Solomon, printer, (Bidwell & Bro.,) 

resi. n. side Market bet. Lib. and Noble. 
Bingham Wheelock P., elk. at W. H. Talbott 

&. Co's., resi. s. w. cor. Mich, and Del. 
Bingham James, stone cutter, resi. 8. side 

Wash. e. of Noble st. 



Bingham Jos. J., Editor Indiana State Senti- 
nel, bds. Bates House. 
Bingham James, maible cutter at Keys & Sea- 

bold's. 
Bingman Joseph K., carp., resi. e. side Miss. 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Bird Abraham, resi. e. side 111. bet. Ohio and 

N.Y.sts, 
Bishop Sarah Mrs., resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

Wood and St. C. 
Boaz Cyrus T., (C F. Boaz & Co..) resi. n. 

side North bet. 111. and Mei-i.. sts. 
Boaz William, carp., resi. w. side Penn. bet. 

South and Merrill, sts. 
BOBBS JOHN S., physician, (B. & Stephens,) 

resi. near corp. line bet. Gin. and Central 

R.R. 
Bodenmiller Leonard, carriage smith at H. 

Gaston's. 
Boetticher Julias, Proprietor and Publisher of 

Volks Blatt. 
Boerum John S., carp., resi. w. side 111. bet. 

North and Wal. sts. 
BOHLEN DEITRICH A., arch., resi., Huron 

St. Fletcher's Addition. 
Bohmer Henry, tailor, bds. at L. Volk's. 
Bo^n Michael, lab., resi. s. side Gar. bet. Miss. 

St. and Canal. 
Bomann Henry, brick moulder, resi. e. side 

Noble bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Bombarger David, resi. s. w. side Ind. Ave. 

let. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Bond Abraham, shoe mkr., resi. e. side Miss. 

bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Bongain Edward De, Prof, of Languages at 

James Nugent's. 
Bortherd Frederick, coppersmith, resi. n. e. 

cor. Lib. and Mich. sts. 
Bose Charles, cabinet inkr., resi. Mo. bet. 

North and Mich. sts. 
BOSWORTH NANCY P. Mrs. milliner and 

dress mkr., w. side Penn. bet. Wash, and 

Market sts. 
Bovey Adrin, tinner at Root, Drake & Co.'s, 

resi. s. sideN. Y. e. of Noble sts. 
BOWERS T. J., Daguerrean Artist, bds. at 

Wright House. 
Bower Nicholas, brick layer, resi. Bluff Road 

near corp. line. 
BOWEN S. T.. firm of Stewart & B.,resi. s. 

e. cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Bowles Thomas R., book keeper, bds. Palmer 

House. 
Bowler Martin, lab. n. side Wash. e. of 

Pogue's Run. 
BOYLES MICHAEL W., land agent, bds. at J. 

Moffett's, off. No. 21 E. Wash. st. 
Boyd Joseph F., gen'l ticket agt. at Bell. R. R. 

off., bds. cor. Md. and Miss. sts. 



80 



BOILER MAKER. 



t. T. SmJCER, 



MANTTTACTUEER OP 




CHIMNEYS, 

Um CClitieRS.WATBI Ihm: 



AND ETEK' DESCRIPTION OF 



SHI1T|WOTW01K. 

^il Orders promptly exectiteil S* Warranted, 

[nrAn assortment of New and Second-hand Boilers' always on hand. 
Prices competing with the best shops in Cincinnati. 

Repairing promptly done, at or from the Shop. 
IROST SHOP. OPP. GAS WORKS, 

One Square East of Union Depot, 



REFERENCES 




R. R.UNDERHILL&CO., 


Machinists 


, Indianapolis. 


HASSELMAN & VINTON, 




« 


'« 


E. GREENLEAF, 




«« 


" 


I.DAVIS &C0., 




«« 


i( 


GROVER & MADISON, 




<i 


Terra Haute. 


WALLACE & WYETH, 




" 




JOSEPH HUBLER, 




" 


Lafayette. 


BALDWIN & CUMMINGS, 




<< 


<( 


A. GAAR & CO., 




" 


Richmond. 


MILLIS & THOMAS, 




« 


Covington. 


J. S. & R. E. NEAL. 




«« 


Madison. 


J. FARNSWORTH. 




«« 


«< 


AIKEN, FAHNESTOCK & CO. 


«« 


Xenia, 0. 


CANBY & HUMPHREY, 




" 


Beliefontaine, 



BUR 



BUT 



81 



Boyd David M.. produce dealer., resi. e. side 

Meri. bet. Sid. and Greo . sts. 
Boyd Ezekiel, elk. in P. 0., bds. at S. Beck's. 
Boyd John, grocery store, resi. n. side Wash. 

bet. West st. and White River. 
Buchanan Thomas, (Haughtorn & Buchanan,) 

resi. n. side Wash. bet. Liberty and Noble 

sts. 
Buchanan George W., carp., e. side East. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Buchanan C. F., cai-p., resi. s. side Wash. bet. 

West and Blake sts. 
Buchanan John, watcliman, cor. West and 

Geo. sts. 
Buchanan John A., carp., resi. e. side Liberty 

bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Buchanan James, wagon manuf., bds. at T. 

Buchanan's. 
Buckley Daniel, lab,,T)ds.T. Gilmore's. 
Buckley Daniel, lab., resi. P«nn. bet. South 

and Men-ill sts. 
Buckley Dennis, lab., bds. John Buckley's. 
Bucking Margaret ■ dress mkr., n. side Wash. 

bet. East and Liberty sts 
Buckley John, brakeman on I. & C. B. R., 

resi. n. side of Ohio bet. East and Liberty 

sts. 
Buchner Warren, black smith, res. s. e. cor. 

Geo. and Noble sts. 
Budd Wm., resi. e. side East south of McCarty 

sts. 
Budd Milton, brick moulder, res. e. side Mass. 

Ave. e. of Marion Car Factory. 
Buell Salmon A., atty. at law, (S. B. & Hall,) 

bds. s. e. cor. Meridian and N. Y. sts. 
BUEHRIG HENRY E., Prop. Farmer's Hotel 

n. e. cor. Geo- and 111. sts. 
Buell Chester H., deal, in patent medicines, 

res. e. side Penn. bet. St. Clair and Pratt 

sts. 
Buestorf Frederick, furniture dealer, s- side 

Wash. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts . 
Bugby Lyman M., at Osgood & Smith's, resi. 

s. w. cor. South and Tenn. sts. 
BugerH. F., elk. at Stewart & Bowen's, bds. 

at A. McCormiek's. 
Buist Thos., resi. w. side Tenn. bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Buise Robert, plow mkr., w. side N. J. bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Bullard Charles D., finisher, Wash. Foundry, 

resi, w. side Penn. south of McCarty sts. 
BULLARD TALBOTT, M. D., res. s. side Ohio 

bet. Ala. and N. J. stg. 
Bundy Thomas R., saddler, bds. at J. Pyle's. 
Burg Henry, machinest, res. e. side Ala. bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
BURGESS JOHN, (Burgess & Tousey,)Props. 

Wright House e. Wash, st 



Burgess Cornelius N., printer, resi. w. side 

Mass. Ave. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Burrill Albert C., car builder, Marion Car Fac- 
tory, resi. n. w. cor. N. Y. and Del. sts. 
Burk Martin, resi. n. side McCarty Ijet. Ala. 

andN. J. sts. 
Burke Henry, shoemaker, resi. n. side Market 

bet. Canal and West sts. 
Burton Daniel, cooper, bds. at H. Cox's. 
Burtz George, elk. No. 43 E. Wash-, bds. at 

Mrs. Ferguson's. 
Burk John, coal dealer, resi. No. 1, Ky. Ave. 

e. side. 
Burk Franklin P., machL at Marion car fac- 
tory, bds. T. Kenn's. 
Burkley Patrick, brakeman Cin. E. R., bds. 

Thos. Gilmore. 
Burkhart Henry, brick layer, resi. w. side Del. 

bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Burkhart A. J., peddler, resi. w. side Miss. 

bet. North and Mich. sts. 
Burn Patrick, lab., resi. e. side Ala. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Burn John. resi. e. side Ala. bet. South and 

MeiTill sts. 
Burn Thos., lab., resi. e. side Ala. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Burn James, gas fitter, resi. e. side Ala. bet. 

South and Meirill sts. 
Bun-ows Albert, carpenter, bds. R. B. Emei- 

son's. 
Burt Elisha, (colored,) lab., resi. w. side 111. 

bet. Second and Third sts. 
BURTON JOHN C., boot and shoe dealer, resi. 

cor. Tenn. and Mich. sts. 
Burton Geo. R., cooper, resi. w. side Miss. 

bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
BUSCHER HENRY, grocer, resi. w. side Ala. 

bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Busch Christian, shoe mkr., bds. P. Busch. 
BUSCH FREDERICK, Com. Jlerch. Masonic 

Hall, bds. Farmers' Hotel. 
Bush Frederick, engineer at Sentinel office. 
Bush George, resi. s. side Ohio bet. Canal and 

West sts. 
Busch Peter, boarding house, e. side 111. st. 

bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Bushman Wm., grocer, (Hansen & B.,) resi. 

Bluff Road near corp. line. 
Busher Heniy, (B. &. Rothert,) resi. s. side 

South bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Bushrod Thomas, (colored,) grocery, n. .e 

Bidelnd. Ave.bel. Mich, and North sts. 
Bussey John, proprietor Gait House, w. side 

111. bet. La. and Geo. sts. 
BUTSCH VALENTINE, Lime Dealer, resi. 

n. side South bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Butsch Joseph, dealer in ice, resi. n. side South 

bet 111. and Tenn sts. 

6 



82 



BOOTS AND SHOES. 



tt. t, ntmm, 



MANUFACTURER & DEALER IN 



No. 3 little's Hotel Block, 



xiixrD X A3xr A3eex.xs, 



XJTBXAJXTA. 



Keeps constantly on hand a large and well selected stock of BOOTS AND 

SHOES, to which he invites the attention of those wishing to purchase. 

In addition to the above, we have a general assortment of 



All of which will be sold at prices which will not fail to suit. 



MANUFACTDRER AND DEALER IN 



And Sale Work constantly on hand. 

2To. ^3 Houth Meridian Ctreet, 

INDIANAPOLIS. 

G. E. & C. WEST, 

DEALER IN 



43 East Washington Street, 

XiUiTB X A:iXr APGXXS. 



CAL 



CAR 



83 



Butsch John, resi. n. side South bet. 111. and 

Tenn. sts. 
Butch George, grocer, w. side Del. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Butterfield Cyrus S., printer at Journal office, 

resi. Wash. w. of State House. 
Butterfield Tyranus P., printer, resi. n. side 

Market bet. East and Lib. st. 
Butterfield Maranno, resi n. side La. bet. Lib. 

and East sts. 
Butterfield Willard, apprentice in Journal off. 

press room. 
Button Keturah, seamstress, resi. w. side Del. 

bet. Wood and St. C. sts. 
Butterworth Charles, tailor, resi. e. side Del. 

bet. South and MeiTill sts. 
Butler Margaret Mrs., book folder, resi. s. w. 

cor. Ala. and North sts. 
Butler George, elk. at No. 59 Blake's building, 

bds. at PaJmer House. 
Butler Stephen S., resi. n. e. side Ind. Ave., 

bet. North and Mich. sts. 
Buttler Christopher C.,resi. w. side Noble bet. 
Buzzell George, carpenter, resi. e. side Miss. 

bet. First and Second sts. 

Mich, and N.Y. sts. 
Byrkit Philip, pattern mkr., resi. e. side N. J. 

bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Byrkit Socrates, printer at Locomotive office, 

resi. N. J. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Byram Norman S. dry goods dealer, (Tousy & 

B.,)bds.G.W. Hoss'. 
Byrne Pati-ick, gas fitter, bds. J. Conney's. 
Byrkit Mai-tin, (B. & Bean,) W. side Tenn. bet. 

Md. and Geo. sts. 
Byrne John, lab. bds. 6. H. Conney's. 



Cady Mrs. A. A., resi. s. w. side Circle st. 
Cahill Dudley J., grocer, (D. J. Cahill & Co.,) 

res. ,e. side N. J. bet. North and Wood 

sts. 
Cahill John, fireman on L. & I. B. R. 
Cahill Michael, lab., resi. n. side Wash. bet. 

East and Liberty sts. 
Cahill Anna >Irs., resi. n. side Wash. bet. East 

and Lib. sts. 
Cahill John S., resi. n. sideN. Y. bet. Noble 

and Lib. sts. 
Cahill Hugh, cloth mkr., resi. 3. side Wash. 

bet. West and Blake sts. 
Cain Thomas, lab., resi. w. side Del. bet. Meri. 

and McCarty sts. 
Callahan Michael, lab., resi. e. side Ellsworth 

bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Calkins Henry, sup. repairs C. & I. R. B., resi. 

e. side Ala. bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Caler Phillip, lab., resi. Noble bet. Ohio and 

York sts. 



Callahan John, resi. w. side Del. bet. Merrill 

and McO sts. 
Callens John, grocer and produce dealer, n. 

w. cor. N. Y. and Noble sts. 
Calton Ebanezier, resi., n. w. cor. West and 

Md. sts. 
Callahan Michael, lab., resi. Geo. st.bet. East 

and Noble sts. 
Cale David 6., Mail Agt. I. & C. R. R. resi. 

cor. Mrss. Ave. and East sts. 
Camping Daniel, carp., bds. M. Skeely's. 
Campbell Andrew, tailor, No. 2, Bates House. 

resi. s. w. cor. Md. and West sts. 
Campbell Thomas, book binder, at 37 j E. 

Wash. St. 
Campbell William H. Jr., elk., P. 0., resi. w. 

side Penn. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Campbell John C, Chief Eng., of I. & I. C R. 

R., resi. side Meri. bet. X. Y.and Vt. sts. 
Campbell Samuel, messenger. Branch Bank, 

Bds. at Wm. Campbell's. 
Campbell Charles C, resi. n. w. cor. Meri. 

and North sts. 
Campbell Wm., Boarding House, w. side 

Penn. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Cameldener Jacob, lab., resi. E.Wash. st. near 

Mich. Road. 
Cameron George, brick moulder, resi. e. side 

East St. south of McC. st. 
Cameron Wm. S., printer, (C. & McNeely,) 

resi. w. side Ala. st. bet. Mich, and North 

sts. 
Camp M. M., messenger, American Express 

Co., on I. P. & C. B. R. 
Canfield Daniel B.. bds at Bates House. 
Cansler John M., driver, American Express 

wagon, bds. at Mrs. Ferguson's. 
C.apitol George H., cabinet maker, at Marion 

Car Factory, bds. at Mrs. Rengirs. 
Carlisle Daniel, elk., I. P. &C.R. R. Depot 

bds. at James Bradshaw's. 
Carlisle Mrs. .4nn M.. resi., e. side Miss., bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Carlisle Hamilton, lab., s. side Market, w. of 

West St. 
Carlisle John, resi., n. w. cor. Wash, and 

West sts. 
Carle Joseph, saloon, resi. s. side South st. 

bet. Penn and Del. sts. 
Carter James, book binder, at Dalzell & 

Tylor's, resi. s. side Ohio st bet. Lib. and 

Noble sts. 
Carter Enoch B., carpenter, resi. n. side, N. 

Y., bet. Lib. and Noble sts. 
Carter Jashua, cai-penter, bds E. B, Carter's 
Cai'ter John, dry good merch., resi. e. side 

Del. bet. Wood and St. C. sts. 
Carter James F., candy manufactuer, resi. e. 

side Va. Ava. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 



84 BOOKSELLERS. 



STEWART & BOWEN, 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 



i0iKSittERS3 ST ITilKS 

And Dealers in Printers' Materials, 

NO. 18 WEST ^VASHINGTON STREET, 

m. €. €Et0«lS, 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 

BOOSELLER i STATIONER, 

wA^a & wimmBW w&wmm% 

WINDOW SHADES AND FIXTURES, 

2To. 7 IVeat 7'achzn^ton street, 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 

-WIEDINGER & LIEBER, 

*3 






-AND DEALERS IN- 



Gerraan Books, Stationaries, 

PICTURES, FRAMES, GILD MOULDINGS, &C,, 
No. 42 East Washington 8t., 

OPPOSITE WRIGHT HOUSE, 



CHA 

Carter John, dry good merch., No 4, Little 

Block. 
Cartin James, lab., resl. n. w. cor. McC. and 

Blufif Road. sts. 
Cai-thredge John, R. R. Agt., resi. s. w. cor. 

Miss, and South sts. 
Carmichael Jesse D., Dept. IT. S. Marshall, 

resi. Meri. st. North of Pratt sU 
Carpenter John, lab., resi. w. side Penn. s. 

of McC . St. 
Carpenter Benjamin, marble cutter, 67 E. 

Wash. St. 
Carnelius Mrs. Deborah, resi. e. side Ala. bet. 

Merrill and McC. sts. 
Cainelius Cassius, plaster, resi. at Mrs D. Car- 
nelius. 
CargillPhoebie Miss., teacher Female CoUedge, 

bds. J. L. Whites. 
Carroll Henry G., tinner, at Scibner & Mann's, 

b-'s. at Little's Hotel. 
Carney John, gas fitter, resi. e. side Ala., bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
Carney Wm., runner, at Little's Hotel. 
Caiey Joseph, painter, resi. n. side Vt. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss, sts 
Carr John M., elk., at Berkenmayer's, bds. at 

Mrs. Kinder's. 
Carr Moses, resi., n. side N. Y. bet. Noble and 

Lib. sts. 
Carr Owen, moulder, resi. Noblest bet. Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Cassellburry Orrall, lab., resi. Noble st. bet. 

North and Mich. sts. 
Casper Cavin. lab., s. side Pratt bet. Ala. and 

Del. sts. 
Caskey Joseph, resi., s. w. cor. Blake and 

Mich. sts. 
Case Wm. P., County Surveyor, resi. n. side 

Wash, bet Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Catterson Robert F., student, at Doct. L. 

Abbott's. 
Catterson Cyrus W„ carpenter, resi. w. side 

Mori. bet. WaL and St. C. sts. 
Cattrall Thomas, firm of {Cattrall& Knight.) 

resi. s. side south st. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Cathcart Andrew, miller, resi. w. side N. J. 

bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Cavinough Andrew, cartman, resi. n. e. cor. 

East and Market sts. 
CAVEN JOHN, att. at Law, 21^ E. Wash. 

st. bds at Wright House. 
Cemper John M., carpenter, resi. n. w. cor. 

N.J. and South sts. 
Charles Aaron, miller, bds. at J. Charles'. 
Charles Joseph B., bds. at J. Charles'. 
Charles Benjamin bds. at J Charles'. 
Charles Daniel B., miller, bds. at J. Charles'. 
Charlack Edward, lab., resi. w. side Del. south 

of McCarty st. 



CLA 



85 



Charles Abraham, carpenter, resi. w. side 

Meri. bet. "Walnut and St. Clair sts. 
Charles John, firm, J. Charles & Co., resi. w. 

side Meri. bet. Walnut and St. Clear sts. 
Chambers Abraham, engineer, resi. n. side of 

North St. tet. Noble and East sts. 
Chambers Caleb S., hardware and stove dealer, 
C. & Gray don, resi. s. w. cor. Tenn. and 
Md. sts. 
Chamberlain Elijah, (Werden & Co.,) bds. at 

American Hotel. 
Chamberlin Miss. M., teacher, McLean Insti- 
tute. 
CHAPMAN GEORGE H., Att. at Law, resi. 

111. St. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Champion Wm. H., printer, e. side Penn. bet. 

Md. Geo. sts. 
Chase Hiram, engineer, M. & I. R. R. resi. e. 

side Del. bet. Mer. and McCai ty. sts. 
Chase James. M. & I. R. R., resi. e. side Del. 

bet. MeiTill and McCarty sts. 
Chase Joseph, conductor, M. & I. R. R., resi. 
w. side Del. st. bet. Meriill and McCarty 
sts. 
Chill Johnson S., firm Debolt & Chill, bds. at 

Little's Hotel. 
ChildersJohn P., grocer and produce dealer, 
resi. e. side Ncble bet. South and Huron sts. 
Chipman Lander, elk.. No. 13 E. Wash. resi. w. 

side 111. lit. bet. N. Y. and Ohio sts. 
Chipman Andrew, elk., at B. F. Tuttle's resi. 

e. side 111. bet. Ohio and N. York. sts. 
Chikwood John, lab., resi. Va. Ava. s. e. side 

bet. Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Chism Robert, (colored cook,) resi. n. side 

North w. of Cala. st. 
Chill Thomas, carpenter, resi. s. side McCarty 

bet. Penn. and Union sts. 
Christy Samuel K., printer. Sentinel oflSce. 
Christler Conrad, lab., resi. w. side Ala. bet. 

North and Wood sts. 
Churchman Francis, book keeper, at Fletcher's 

Bank, bds. at J. McCready's. 
Clark John, teamster, resi. w. side of Liberty, 

bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
Clark Stephen A., carrage trimmer, at Geo. 

Lowe, bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Clai-k Julia C. Mrs., bds. at Doct. Abbott's. 
Clark Wm. H., messenger, American Express 

Co., on I. P. &C. R. R. 
Clark Wm., carpenter, resi. w. side Del. bet. 

Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Clark Ruben, carpenter, bds. at J. Clark's." 
Clark Minor Rev., Editor of the Witness, resi. 

n. w. cor. Md. and Vt. sts. 
Clark Nelson, shoemaker, resi. rear of N. J. st. 

bet. Ohio and N.York sts. 
Clark Hampton, machi., resi. s. side, north 
west of Cala. sts. 



CHINA, GLASS COAL. 



unit itmit% 



IMPORTER OF 



AND 



iTOiMSwmmi, 

AND DEALER IN 

LAMPS, LOOKING-GLASSES,TABLE CUTLERY, 

Castors and Brittania G-oods, 

No. 16 WEST WASHINGTON STREET, 

iMiii 11 nil, 

Has for sale the best ai-ticle of 

FITTS1WE€H, 

ALSO, 

WESTERN OR INDIANA COAL 

OFFICE, 

No. 42 West Washington St., 

OPPOSITE PALMER HOUSE, 



COB 



CON 



87 



Clark James, tailor, resi. s. cor. Miss. st. and 

Canal. 
Clark James B., tailor, resi. Tt. st and Canal. 
Clark Patrick, lab., at Wood's Foundi-y. 
CLARK JAYSON, Grocer, Clark & Spencer, 

resi. e. side Del. bet. N. T.,and Vt. ets. 
Clark Franklin, carpenter, resLn. of Lsrfayette 

Depot. 
Clark Edmund, dry good merch., (Clark Ousler 

& Co.,) resi. n. side North st bet DeL and 

Ala. sts. 
Clark Abner, pattern maker, at I. Davis & 

Co.'s, b(l3. Thomas Weair"'s. 
ClayH., elk., at No. 70, E. Wash, stbds. Z. 

Tousey's. 
Clay Hilary, elk.. No. 4. Roberts Block. 
Claflfe John C, lab., resi. s. side Huron, bet. 

Pine and Noble sts. 
Clapp Charles, tailor, resi. s. side Geo. bet. 

Lib. and Noble sts. 
Clane John, lab., resi. e. side Noble, bet. Geo. 

and South sts. 
Claver Jefferson, briekmasoa, resi. w. side 

Miss. St. bet. Fifth and Sixth sts. 
CLEM WILLIAM, Grocer, (Clem & Bro..) 

resi. e. side Mass. Ave. bet. East and Lib. 

sU. 
CLEM AARON, Grocer, (Clem & Bro.,) resi. 

e. side Mass Ave. bet. East and Liberty 

sts. 
Clemm Jacob F., Turner, at J. R. Osgood's 

resi. w. side Ala. bet south, and Merrill 

sts. 
Clemons Wm., painter, at Marion Car Fac- 
tory. 
Cleaner John, brickmason, resi. w. side Miss. 

bet Fifth and Sixth ats. 
Clement John, carpenter, resi. w. side 111. bet. 

First and Second sts. 
Cline Mary Mrs. resi. e. side Va. Ava. bet. 

Wash. andMd. sts. 
Cline Peter, teamster, rest West st bet. South 

and McCarty sts. 
Cline Peter, miller, at center mills. 
Clinton John A., blacksmith, at I & C. R. R. 
Cline Nicholas, lab., rest on Bell R. R. n. of 

North St. 
Clinton Waton, firm, Clinton & Palmer, resi. 

n. side Geo. st bet e. and Noble sts 
Clifton Joseph, hackman, resL s. side Market 

bet Liberty and East sts. 
Coburn Sarah Mrs., resi. e. side Del. bet Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Coburn William II., bar keeper, bds. Bates' 

House. 
Coburn Edward, att> at law, res. e. side St C. 

bet. DeL and Ala. sts. 
COBURN JOHN, Att'y at Law, resi. n. w. 

cor. Del. and N. Y. sts. 



COFFIN ISAAC, att'y at law, (C. & Ketcham,) 

bds. at E. Browning's. 
Coffin Nathan T., mill saws, (C. & Co.,) bds. 

at Mrs. Kinder's. 
Coffin Jacob, carpenter, resi. N. E. cor. N. J. 

and South sts. 
COFFIN FREDERICK, Grocer., resi. w. side 

111. bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Cohler Michael, lab., i-esi. w. side Ala. bet. 

Md. and Geo. sts. 
Cohen John, boarding house, e. side Tenn. 

bet. La. and South sts. 
Cohn Levy, elk., 34 W. Wash, st., bds. Amer- 
ican Hotel. 
Colton Isaac C lessee of P. & I. R. R., resi. 

n. e. cor. N. Y. and Gala. sts. 
Colton Horace, gen'l ticket agt of P. & I. R. 

R., bds. at J. C.Colton's. 
Colton Rev. Joseph, pastor of Asbury Chapel. 

resi. n. side Va. Ave. bet. La. and South sts. 
Colton Wm. F., engineer Marion car factory, 

resi. cor. N. J. st. and Fort Wayne Road. 
COLLEY SIMS A., (C. & Ellsworth,) attys. at 

law, Meridian st. opp. P. C, resi. e. side 

N. J. bet. Wood and North sts. 
Collins Hormon, (C. & Davis,) resi n. e. cor. 

in. and Mich. sts. 
Collins John, carpenter, resi. w. side 111. near 

McCarty sts. 
Coleman James, telegraph operator, resi. No. 

12 South IIU st 
Collins Frank, elk. at Collins & Davis', hds. 

atH. Collins'. 
Colby John, foreman Central machine shop, 

resi. n. side Geo. bet. EastandLib. sts. 
Colestock Ejihraim, carpenter, resi. s. w. cor. 

111. and Vt sts. 
CoUey J. G., policeman, bds. at the Capitol 

House. 
Colestock John A., cai-penter,bds. at H. Cole- 
stock's. 
Colestock Henry, carpenter, resi. n. side North 

bet Mere, and IlL sts. 
Cole Wm. B., elk. at J. Duke's, bds. at Mrs- 
Ferguson's. 
Cole Wilson, fireman T. & H. R. R., bds. at 

Ray House. 
Cole Charles, elk. at Cameron & McNeely's, 

bds. at E. McNeely's. 
Comegys Levi, carpenter, w. side Del. bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Conilly Peter, tailor, 39 E. Wash, st., bds. at 

0. McGinnis'. 
Conley Pat., lab., rest s. side Pratt bet Ala. 

and N. J. sts. 
Conner Thomas, engineer P. & I. R. R., resi. 

w. side Del. bet. Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Conner Wm., butcher, rest s. side Mai-ket bet. 

East and N. J. sts. 



CARRIAGES — CONFECTIONERY. 



S. W. DREW, 





MANUFACTURER. 

Constantly on hand at his Waverooms, a good assortment of 

CARRIAGES OF EVERY DESCRIPTIOH 

ALSO, MAKE TO ORDER ANY STYLE CALLED 
FOR, AT SHORT NOTICE. 

EAST MARKET SQUARE, 

ITorth cf ths Court House, 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 




fiiiii! 



JOSEPH PARISETTE, Proprietor. 

nXTortlx Illinois JSt- 

ITsarly o'p'pozizc BcLzez Hozlsc, 

ALL ARTICLES OF 

CiSFiCTiiEW 

And latest styles of Cakes manufactured in a style not to be ex- 
celled East or West. I Avill furnish Paities and Weddings 
with anything in my line, of the best quality, at the short- 
est notice, and on reasonable terms, 

.^^ I will also furnish public and private houses with Ice. 



COP 



CRA 



Connally Francis, cabinet mlcr. at Sloan & In- 

gersoll's. 
CONNER RICHARD C, boot and shoe deal- 
er, bds. at J. Moffitt's. 
Connay Michael, elk. at Chambers &. Gray- 
don's, resi. s. side Ohio bet. Penn. and 

Meri. sts. 
Conroy Timothy, lab., resi. La. b3t. East and 

Noble sts. 
Condit Amzi B., real estate agent, resi. n. w. 

cor. N. Y. and Cala. sts. 
Condit Paul, book keeper, Condit & Wright's. 
Conner Patrick, lab., resi. w. eide Ala. bet. 

South and Merrill sis. 
Conner Michael, lab., resi. n. side La. bet. 

East and Noble sts. 
Converse Frank B., engraver, bds. at Mrs. 

Cook's. 
Cones Robert M., carpenter, w. side Tenn. bet. 

N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Constable Cliarles, carpenter, Ijds. at Thomas 

White's. 
Conklin Israel, conductor T. & H. R. R., resi. 

N. J. bet. Md.and La. sts. 
Conyers George P., printer at Bidwell & Bro. 
Cook Wm., grocer, resi. s. e. cor. Wash, and 

East sts. 
Cook Richard, resi. s. w. side Ind. Ave. bet. 

Ohio and N.Y. sts. 
Cook Jesse M., carpenter, resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

Vt. and N. Y. sts. 
Cook Martha Mrs., resi. n. w. cor. Meri. and 

Mich. sts. 
Cook Moses R., painter, resi. s. side Md. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Cook Benjamin, resi. e. side Noble n. of North 

St. 

Cook John, machi., bds. at Mary Cook's. 
Cooper Joshua, shoe mkr., No. 3 Little's block. 
Cooper Mrs. Jane, resi. w. side Meri. bet. St. 

C. and Pratt sts." 
Cooper Hamilton, tailor, bds. at Jane Cooper's. 
Cooper John, foreman at peg and last factory, 

resi. e. side Del. bet. Merrell and McC. 

sts. 
Cooley Geo. W., messenger Adams' Exp. Co., 

Terre Haute R. R., resi. e. s. East bet. Vt. 

and N. Y. sts. 
Coons Isaac, lab., resi. Del. bet. Merrill and 

McCarty sts. 
Coon Charles, butcher, resi. 3. w. sor. Tenn. 

and Wash. sts. 
Coolman Crist., helper at Marion car factory, 

resi. n. side Mich. st. on the Bellefontaine 

R. R. road. 
Cooney Dennis, lab , resi. e. side of East bet. 

Market and Wash. sts. 
Copeland A. Miss straw milliner, No. lOi e. 

Wash. St. 



Copeland Joshua, dealer in straw goods, resi. 

Mrs. Hill's. 
Copeland Benj. Y., carpenter, bds. at Ray 

House. 
Copeland Jesse, carpenter, resi. s. side Mer- 
rill bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Corcorgan James, carriage mki-., bds. at D. 

Laing's. 
CorselowEdmond, lab., resi. n. side Wash. e. 

of Pogues Run. 
Cornely Phelix, black smith, resi. cor. Noble 

and Md. sts. 
Corley John, lab., w. side 111. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Cornaz Nicholas, shoe mkr., resi. e. side N. J. 

bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Corwine John, printer. Journal off., resi. w. 

side Penn. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Cortner Alfred, carpenter, resi. n. e. cor. 111. 

and St. C. st. 
Costen Henry, (colored,) teamster, resi. n. side 

North bet. East and Lib. sts. 



CottomanJohn A., march, tailor, resi. w. side 

Miss. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Coules Susan Mrs., resi. e. side Penn. bet. Ohio 

andN. Y. sts. 
Courtney Patrick, lab., resi. Del. bet. Md and 

Geo. sts. 
Coughlen Wm., (Merett & C,) resi. w. side 

West bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Covert Isaac, silver plater, bds. at William H. 

Lingenfelter's. 
Cowen James, teamster, e. side N. J. n. of St. 

C.St. 
COX CHARLES, Stove Dealer, resi. e. side 

Meri. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Cox Nathaniel, carpenter, n. w. cor. West and 

Market sts. 
Cox Wm. C., druggist, (Tomlinson & C.,) resi. 

e. side Meri. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Cox Henry, carpenter, resi. n. side Wash. bet. 

Canal and West St. 
Cox Jacob, portrait painter, Blake's com. row. 

resi. e. side Meri. bet. 111. and Geo. sts. 
Coyner Martin L., resi. s. side St. C. st., e. of 

Bellefontaine R. R. 
Craft Henry, watch mkr. at C. A. Ferguson's, 

resi. w. side East bet. Ohio and Mai-ket 

Craft Thomas M., lab., resi. e. side Noble bet. 

North and Ohio sts. 
Craft Smith, carriage smith, Geo. Lowe's, resi. 

Lafayette st. w. of Canal. 
Crane H.T., bds. s. w. cor. Ill and Vt. sts. 
Crane Alexander G., bds. at T. Parke's. 
Craig Franklin, at Marion Car Factory, bds. 

Mrs. Walfen's. 



90 r»RY GOODS. 



Public Confidence and Permanent Reputation. 

Wherever public confidence is reposed, we have a proof of the 
existance of merit. That such confidence is extended to the pro- 
prietors of the 

NEW YORK 

WHOLESALE AND KETAIL 




iS ■QC O 3E1. 3ES 



Is evident in the fact that our trade is daily increasing. Our stock 
is now complete, comprising all the newest and most fashionable 
designs and fabrics out for the season, and the prices are so equal- 
ized to the economical requirements of the times, that public confi- 
dence is further elicited by our advantageous system of business. 

OUR PERMANENT REPUTATION.— All who have obtained 
for themselves a great and permanent reputation, have won and 
secured it by patient and persevering labor. The New York Store 
has won its reputation by unflinching truth andhonestv of purpose, 
with the most sincere and devoted efforts for the people. The Pro- 
prietors have always allied proofs with professions, and the result 
is, that whatever we state, the public have implicit faith in. For 
instance we announce to you we have now received the 

LARGEST, CHEAPEST, 

AND MOST 

FasliionaMe stock of Dry Goods 

Call and you will find it so. Hence our permanent reputation. 

W. & H. GLENN. Proprietors. 



CUR 



DAR 



91 



Craig Wm., lab., resi. e. side Blake near Wash. 

St. 

Craighead Mary J., resi. n. side Md. bet. 111. 

and Meridian sts. 
Cramlin Anthony, resi. s. e. cor. Market and 

Liberty sts. 
Crawford John S., barber, resi. e. side Ala. bet. 

North and Mich. sts. 
Crawley Wm., brakeman T. & H. K. R., resi. 

w. side Del. bet South and Merrill sts. 
Cressner Theodore, elk. at W. Y. Wiley's, resi. 

s. side Mich. bet. West and Cala. sts. 
Creegin James, lab., residence n. side of Wash 

bet East and Liberty sts. 
CreassarWm., tanner, resi. n. side Wash, near 

Corp. Line. 
Crigfield Ahlett R., printer, 77 West Wash. 

St. 

Crista Magnus, carp. resi. s. side Wash. e. of 

Noble St. 
Criqui Michael, merchant tailor, resi. w. side 

Del. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Grossman David, (colored) lab. resi. s. s. North 

bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Crozier George, at Palmer House, resi. n. side 

Tenn. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Croas Ephi-aim, resi. w. side BlaUe n. of North 

sts. 
Croas Chester, carp., w. side Blake n. of North 

sts. 
Croshey Elizabeth Mrs., resi. n. side Market 

bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Cruikshank George W., carriage trimmer, at 

S. W. Drew's, bds. H. M. Wright's 
Cruickshank Alexander, elk., 26 w. Wash. 

res. Va. Ave. bet. Merrill and South 

sts. 
Crule Sylvester, lab., resi. n. side N. Y. bet. 

Liberty and Noble sts. 
CruteUa Thomas, mach., resi. w, side Del. bet. 

Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Crulor George, cai-p., w. side Miss. bet. Second 

and Third sts. 
CulUngsOwens, carp., resi. n. w. cor. Miss. 

and Mich. sts. 
Cully David V. , resi. s. side of Ohio bet. Penn. 

and Meridian sts. 
Culp David, plasterer, res. s. w. cor. 111. and 

N. Y. sts. 
Cunningham Mrs. Emily, res. s. w. side Va. 

Ave. bet La. and South sts. 
Cunningham Thomas N. Rev., pastor 1st Pres. 

Church, bds. at Rev. W. Sickel's. 
Curtis Joseph, (colored) cook at Bates House. 
Curtis Charles L., res. e. side 111. bet. Wash. 

and Market sts. 
CURTIS TRUMAN, boiler mkr., (Dumont 

& Co's.) resi. e. side Penn. bet. Geo. and 

Md. sts. 



Curtis Andrew, carriage mkr., res. cor. Va. 

Ave. and Md. sts. 
CurranWm. A., clk.,"'^4 W. Wash. bds. at J. 

F. Hill's. 
CURZAN JOSEPH, architect, resi. w. side 111. 

bet. Walnut and St. Clah- sts. 
Curcker Henry, blk. smith at T. Markam. 
Cutiser Kinder, butcher, resi. e. side East bet. 

Stephens and McCarty sts. 
Cutbuth Geo. R., watch mkr., e. side Ind. Ave. 

bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Cutiser Frederick, butcher, resi. e. side East 

bet. Stephens and McCarty sts. 
Cuykendall WaiTen A., engineer, I. & C- R. R. 

resi. s. side South bet. East and Noble sts. 
Cuyrkendall Wai-ren 0., engineer, I. &C. R. 
R., resi. e. side East. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 

D 

Daffake Lewis, resi. w. side Noble bet. North 

and Mich. sts. 
DAGGETT WM. Jr., (Daggett & Co.) bds. at 

Dr. B. M. Ludden's. 
Daily Jesse V., tinner, 11 W. Wash. bds. on Ala. 

bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Dall Alford S., res. cor. Tenn. and Garden 

sts. 
Dall Andrew P., resi. Penn. b. South and Mer- 
rill sts. 
DAME JASON, marble yard, 67 E. Wash. resi. 

n. w. cor. Market and East sts. 
DammeyerChiistian, elk. 63 Masonic Hall.bds. 

American Hotel. 
Damme Frank, pattern mkr.. Wash. Foundry, 

res. cor. Del. and Md. sts. 
Danforth Albert J., resi. N.Y. bet. Penn. and 

Del. sts. 
Daniels Mrs. J. 0., milliner, 6 W. Wash. st. 
Daniel Carlton, cai-p., resi. w. side III. bet. 

Thu-d and Fourth sts. 
Daniels Samuel P., mail agt., res. N. J. bet. 

Md. and La sts. 
Daniels John 0., conductor I. P. & C. R. R., 

resi. No. 6 W. Wash. St. 2d floor. 
Dana Amos W.,superintendant I. P.& C. R. 

R., Off. opp. Union depot,, resi. cor. Merid- 
ian and Geo. sts. 
Darrow Benjamin C, elk. (P. McNaught & 

Co.,) bds at Mre KindersWash. st. 
Dare John, lab., resi. Pratt bet. Del. and Ala. 

sts. 
Darrow James R., grocery, resi. n. w. side 

Mass. Ave. cor. Chat. st. 
Darling Alexander, carpenter and builder, resi. 

w. side East bet. North and St. C. sts. 
Darnell Lewis, carpenter, resi. East st. s. of 

McC.st. 
Dailey Francis, resi. Del. bet. Merrill and 

McC. sts. 



92 



DENTISTRY. 



TTU^- ILOC. i^ost7e;ii, 



No. 30 Vanblaricum Block, Meridian St., 

ElSIBllT BllTIST, 

OVER THE CENTRAL BANK,— Opposite the New Post Office Building, 

T.M.NICHOLS. INDIANAPOLIS, SND. 



JOHN MOFFITT. 



M. D. STONEMAN. 



DRS, MOFFITT &STONEMAN, 

IIIBIIT ilif ISTS, 

Rooms in the Capitol House, second story, 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



DR. G. C. NORTH, 

One door East of Palmer Honse, 

SECOND FLOOR, 



DAV 

DaiTack George M., M. D., resi. cor. Mass. Ave. 

and Ala. st. 
Dausey John, Sr., book agt., resi. N. J. bet. 

North and Wood sts. 
Daulton Thomas, lab., resi. s. side N. Y. bet. 

liib. and East sts. 
Daumont Stephen H., watch mkr., Meri. two 

doors s. of P. 0. 
Daumont Peter A., jeweler, Meri. st.two doors 

s. of P. 0.,bds. Mrs. Ferguson. 
Daughty Lafayette, brick moulder, resi. s. e. 

side Va. Ave. bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Dauson Eli, black smith, bds. Henry Geuser. 
Davenport Sarah, seamstress at Eli Hall's, bds. 

at R.White's. 
Davenport John, engineer at Kregelo, Blake 

& Co.'s, res. w. side Miss. bet. N. Y. and 

Vt. sts. 
Daver James, peddler, resi. Mass. Ave. bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
Davidson James, chair framer, Sloan & Inger 

soil's, resi. Del. bet. Merrill and McC. 

sts. 
Davidson George, carp., resi. on alley bet. 

Noble and Lib. sts. 
DATIS ELISHA N., Washington Hall Sa- 
loon. 
Davis Fleming, fireman, C. &■ I. R. R. resi. s. 

w side Va. Ave. s. of South sts. 
Davis Ruben, boarding house, n. e. side Ind. 

Ave. bet. Ohio and N.Y. sts. 
Davis Mrs. Emily, resi. s. side Mich. bet. III. 

and Meridian sts. 
Davis Wm. resi. e. side 111. bet. Second and 

Third sts. 
Davis AVesley, carriage ti'im., at Geo. Lowe's, 

bds. at E.Davis's. 
Davis Heldon, coach trimmer, res. on Del. 

bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
Davis John W., harness mkr., 65 E. Wash. 

bds. at Ed. Davis's. 
Davis Henry, bank teller ,41 W. Wash. bds. on 

Del. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Davis Chas. B., insurance agt., cor. Meridian 

and Wash. resi. on Penn.bet.Wood and St 

Clau- sts. 
Davis Frederick A. W.,clk. at G. G. Hallman's, 

bds. at G. G. Hallman's. 
Davis David P., marble dealer, bds. at D. 

Faust's. 
Davis Moses, res. N. J. bet. Market and Wash. 

sts. 
Davis James, brass moulder, at Davis & Co., 

resi. w. side Liberty bet. Market and Ohio sts 
Davis Edward, (Weaver & Davis,) harness 
mkr., 65 E. Wash. resi. e. side Mass. Ave. 
bet. Mich, and North sts. 
DAVIS IRA, (I.Davis & Co..) resi. e. side 
Meridian bet. North and Wood sts. 



DEL 



93 



Davis Edward, saddler, resi. 3Iass. Ave. bet. N. 

J. and East sts. 
Davis John, carp., Louc. n. side, bet. East and 

Liberty sts. 
Davis John, carp., resi. s. side Ohio bet. Liber- 
ty and East sts. 
Davis Miltou, res. s. w. cor. Union and McCar- 

ty sts. 
Davis Benjamin, conductor freight train T. H. 

R. R., resi. n. side North bet. East and Lib- 
erty sts. 
Davis Samuel L., elk. at P. 0., bds. at John 

Pyle's. 
Dawson Daniel, black smith at Thomas Mark- 
ham's. 
Dawson Mi-s. Amelia, resi. e. side East bet. 

Wood and St. Clair sts. 
Day M. L. D., elk. 22 W. Wash., bds. Wm. 

Campbell's. 
Day Jeremiah, butcher, resi. n. side St. Clair 

near Bell. R. R. 
Day Wm., butcher, resi. n. side St Clair near 

Bell. R.R. 
Day Ephraim A., bds. at 0. H. Kendrick's. 
Dean Henry, teacher, resi. s. side N. Y. bet. 

Liberty and East sts. 
Dean Ross, shoe mkr., s. side N. Y. bet. East 

and Liberty sts. 
Deaver George W., elk. at Adams Ex., bds. at 

J. H. Ohr's. 
Debus John, shoe mkr. at 64 W. West, res. e. 

side Plum bet. Md. St. and Pogue's Run. 
Debolt Peter, (D. &. Chill,) bds. at Little's 

Hotel. 
Deckert Benjamin, harness mkr., bds. at Ind. 

House. 
Decker Casper, wood sawyer, res. Ala. bet. St 

Clair and Pratt sts. 
Decker John, lab., res. Ala. bet. St. Clair and 

Pratt sts. 
Decker Conrad, blk. smith. Bell R. R. shop. 

resi. s. e. cor. Mass. Av. and Noble sts. 
Deery John, lab., resi. n. of Bell car shop. 
Deforest Edward, bds. at Little's hotel. 
Deford Wm., att'y at law, off. Wash. st. near 

Wright House, resi. cor. Mass. Ave. and 

Mich. sts. 
DEFREES JOHN D., Central Bank, Meri. st., 

opp. P. 0. resi. Meri. bet. Geo. and La. 

sts. 
Defrees Anthony, Sec'y Indianapolis Ins. Co., 

resi. n. side N. Y. bet. West and Cala. 

sts. 
Deitz Adam, grocer, cor. Ala. st. and Fort 

Wayne road. 
Delane Peter, at Ray House. 
Dell Andrew P., lab., Penn. bet. Geo. and La. 
Delene Milton, broom mkr., resi. Ala. bet. 

Wood and St. C. sts. 



94 



DRY GOODS. 



ONE PRICE CASH SYSTEM. 



H. J. HOKN. 



E. 0. EEAD. 



(Successors to H. J. HORN.) 

WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IN 




CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, 
No. 10 West Washington St., 

«BIA11P§I,1E, im. 



Having made arrangements to increase the business of the old House of 
H. J. HORN, by the above association, and having adopted the ONE 
PRICE CASH SYSTEM, we are now prepared to offer to the customers of 
the old house, and to the trade of Indianapolis and surrounding country, 
greater attractions and better bargains than they will find in the city. 
Our stock will at all times be large, and through the busy seasons will be 
added to daily. One of the ''firm will remain in the Eastern Markets 
through the Spring and Fall, and will pay strict attention to filling all 
orders that our customers may favor us witli. 

J8@°"Ladies will find at all times at our establishment, 

No. 10 West Washington Street, 

Every article worn by them, and may feel the assurance that our goods 
will be as represented. 

PACKAGES SENT TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY. 



DIE 



DOU 



95 



Dell John, boot mkr., real. n. w. cor. Meri. 

and Walnut sts. 
Delzell Hugh, bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Delzell Samuel, (D. & Tyler, book binders,) 

37 e. Wash. St., resi. n. w. cor. Ala. and 

Vt. sts. 
Demmy Martin, harness mkr., resi. e. side 

Miss. bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Dennis John, printer, resi. Vt. bet. N. J. and 

Ala. sts. 
Dennis Peter, bai- keeper at Cin. House. 
Denton D. H., bookkeeper BeUefontaine R. R. 

off., bds. cor. Md. and Miss. sts. 
Dsnight John H., Magnolia saloon, HI. bet. 

Wash, and Md., bds. on Ohio bet. Meri. 

and Penn. sts. 
Denk Andrew, grocer, resi. n. e. side Ind. Ave. 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Dennis John, printer at Journal off., resi. n. 

side Vt. bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Depair Augustus, saloon, s. e. cor. Market and 

N.J. sts. 
Dernham Max, merch. tailor, No. 28 E. Wash. 

St., resi. Va. Ave. near Lawrenceburg R. 

R. 
Derringer David, carpenter, resi. n. Lafayette 

depot. 
Dessar Adolphus, (Dessar Bro.,) bds at Amer- 
ican Hotel. 
Dessar Joseph B., (Dessar Bro.,) merch tailor, 

bds at J. Pyle's. 
Devennish John, moulder. City foundry, resi. 

e. side Del. bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
DICKINSON JOHN H.,) Meat Store under 

n. end Odd Fellows' Hall on Penn. st. 
Dickson Samuel C, fireman, bds. Md. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Dickinson John C.. butcher, resi. e. side Ala. 

bet. South and La. sts. 
Dickinson James, resi. n. side McC. bet. Ala. 

and Del. sts. 
Dickman Francis, resi. e. side III. bet. Fourth 

and Fifth sts. 
Dickert Jacob, cabinet mkr., resi. La. bet. N. 

Y. and Ohio sts. 
Dieter Ernst., shoe mkr., resi. on alley e. of 

Noble sts. 
Dietrichs Wm., cigar mkr., No. 19 w. Wash. 

St., resi. N. J. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts, e. 

side. 
Dietz Bernhard, lab. bds. at Jefferson House. 
Dietz Ferdinand, currier at J. K. Sharp's, bds. 

at Chas. Yohn's. 
Diesler John, Jefferson House, s. w. cor. South 

and Penn sts. 
DIETZ GEORGE, Restaurant, 84 W. Wash. 

St. 

Diech Andrew, resi. s. side Wash. bet. Del. and 
Ala. sts. 



Dill Mrs. Gertrude, resi. e. side HI. bet. First 

and Second sts. 
Dill Abner .1., cooper, resi. w. side Del. bet. 

MeiTill and McC. sts. 
DILLON JOHN B., Historian, off.SU E. Wash. 

st. bds. at Edmond Browning's. 
Dills David, currier at Yandes & Co. 'a, bds. at 

J. Pyle's. 
DilleyJohn, Station eating house, opp. Union 

depot. 
Dinkelacker Jacob, carpenter, bds. at Jefferson 

House. 
Dippel Joseph, carpenter, resi. w. side Noble 

bet. Mich and N.Y. sts. 
Diper William, shoe mkr., s. side Market bet. 

Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Dixon George) (colored,) carpenter, resi. s. side 

Ohio bet. Canal and We.^t sts. 
Dixon Charles, elk, No. 4 Bates' House, bds. at 

Mrs. Ferguson's. 
Dixon James W., grocer, (Owings& D.,) Mass. 

ave. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts., resi. Del. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Dobson Mrs. Catharine, resi. n. side Marke 

St. n. of West St. 
Dobbs Cyrus J., saddler, bds. at J. Pyle's. 
Dodd Harrison H., Dep. Aud. of State. 
Dodd John W., Aud. of State, Masonic Hall, 

resi. w. side 111. bet. Ohio and N. Y. 

Dodge Warren C, machi., resi. w. side Del. 

bet. Merrill and McC sts. 
Donnan Mrs. Barbai-y, bo.arding house, w. side 

Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Donnellan Nelson Dr., resi. w. side Mass. Ave. 

bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Donovan James, paper caiTier, resi. w. side 

East St. n. of St. C. st. 
Doneghy John T., M. D.„ resi. n. side St. C. 

bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Donno-ian Peter, well-digger, resi. w. side 

East bet. North and St. C. sts. 
Donmeyr Frederick, drayman, resi. n. side 

Ohio bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Donnovan Dennis, lab., resi. Penn. bet. South 

aud Merrill sts. 
Dorsey Franklin, carpenter, resi. Del. bet. 

Wood and St. C. sts. 
Dorsey Wm., carpenter, resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

Wood and North sts. 
Dorsey Nicholas J., M. D., off. w. side Penn. 

bet. Market and Ohio sts., bds. at Wright 

House. 
DORSEY HENRY H. Contractor and Builder, 

resi. at Junction of Ind. Ave. and Mich. 

sts. 
D0U6HTEY JOHN G., Sentinel Offiee, resi. n. 

e. side Ind. Ave. bet. Ohio and N. Y. 



96 DRUGGISTS. 



W. W. ROBERTS & CO. 

WHOlESllE DRUGGISTS, 

No. 14 West Washington Street, 

IITDIAITAPOLIS, IITD. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

ROBERTS' HAIR REGENERATOR, 

ROBERTS' EXT. JAMAICA GINGER, 
BENNETT'S EYE BALM, 

STANTON'S HORSE POWDERS. 

STATE AGENTS FOR 

PROF. JAMES M'CLINTOCKS FAMILY MEDICINES, 
EVERSON'S AGUE PILLS, 

CLARK'S FEMALE PILLS, 
MANN'S AGUE BALSAM, 

SOULE'S SOVEREIGN BALM PILLS, 

We keep constantly on hand a large stock of pure Drugs, Medicines, 

Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Dye Stuffs, Druggists' Glassware, and Window 

Glass, to which we invite the attention of the public. Jg@°'Terms Cash, 

and prices as low as the lowest. 

HMMMM & DUZAN, 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN 

DRiS. MEDICINES. 



5 

SUBiieAI. IMSTlOMlliTS, 

PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, DYE-STUEFS, 

PAINT, VARNISH, HAIR & CLOTH BRUSHES, 

Patent Medicines, Fancy Soaps, 

COLOGNES, PERFUMERY, 

Flint and Green Glassware, Window Glass, Putty, Fire-proof Paint, [dry and in 
oil,) White and Brown Zinc Paint, ^c. 



DUG 

Dougherty Neil, messenger Amer. Exp. Co., 

Indianapolis to St. Louis, bds. at Mrs. 

Ferguson-'s. 
Douglass Prentice P. , elk., 79 W. Wash. st.,bds. 

at American Hotel. 
Douglass Jas. G., (D. & Palmer,) bds. at Sam. 

Douglass'. 
Douglas Geo. W., bds. at S. Douglass'. 
Douglas Samuel, printer, resi. n. side N. Y. bet. 

Canal and West st. 
Doggett Richai-d, resi. s. side North bet. Miss. 

and Tenn. sts. 
Downs Charles, resi. s. side -N Y. bet. Lib. and 

East sts. 
Downey Robt., retired, resi. Del. bet. Vt. and 

Mich. sts. 
Doyle John, lab. resi. N. J. bet South and 

MeiTill sts. 
Drayer Mrs. Hannah, resi. e. side Noble st. n 

of North st 
Drake .Tames P., gentleman, bds. at Capitol 

House. 
Drake Edward B., (Root, D. & Co.,) No. 68 E. 

Wash. St., resi. w. side Ala. bet. Vt and 

Mich sts. 
Draube Israel., painter, resi. Ala. bet. St. J. 

and St. C. sts., 
Dras Henry, lab., resi. e. side Meri. st. s. of 

McC. sts. 
Drew John A., carriage painter at S. W. Drew's 

resi. w. side Del. bet. Mai-ket and Ohio 

sts. 
DREW SAMUEL W., Carriage manu.. Market 

Square n. of Court House, resi. same. 
Drennellman Charles, lab., bds. on Noble st at 

Tuma's. 
Drumbar Enos, carp., resi. Md. bet. Tenn. and 

Miss. sts. 
Drum James S.. elk., 24 W. Wash St., resi. s. 

side Mich. bet. Ill and Meri. sts. 
Drum James J., (D. & Hall.,) resi. e. side Penn. 

bet. N. Y. and Tt sts. 
Dubach John, helper at Mar. C factory bds. 

at Union House. 
Duckuyler Jacob, engineer, cor. La. and East 

sts. 
Ducder John B., jewelry and clock mkr.. No. 

12 E. Wash. St. 
Dudley Columbus, apprentice to printing busi- 
ness at Bidwell & Bro.'s. 
Duffy James, lab., resi. e. side Canal bet. N. Y. 

and Vt. sts. 
Duffey Michael J., moulder at Root's foundry, 

bds. at Ray House. 
Dugan Henry, shoe mkr., resi. cor. Market st. 

at Bell. R. R. 
Dugan Thos., shoe mkr., No. 8 Blake's Row, 

resi. North st. bet. Noble st. and BeUefon- 

taine R. B. 



DUV 



97 



DUKE JAMES, Dry good Merchant, No. 58 E. 

Wash. St., resi., w. side Miss. bet. Wash. 

and Meri. sts. 
DUMONT EBENEZER, Prest State Bank, 

resi. n. w. cor. Ala. and N. Y. sts. 
DUMONT JOHN J., (Dumont & Co.,) Boiler 

mkr., resi. s. w. cor. La. and N. J. sts. 
DUNLOP JOHN S., Dry Goods Merch., resi. 

Penn. st bet. North and St. Clair sts. 
Dunlop John Sr., retired, resi. s. e. cor. North 

and Meri. sts. 
Dunlop Livingston M. D. off., Va. Ave. bet. 

Wash. inA Md. gts. 
Dunlop John M. bds. at L. Dunlop's. 
Dunlop Robert, (R. & W. Dunlop,) dry goods 

merch. No 15 W. Wash. st. bds. cor. Md. 

and North sts. 
Dunlop Wm., (R. & W. Dunlop,) dry good 

merch., 15. W. Wash, st resi on Ala., bet 

Mich, and Vt. sts. 
Duncan John, breakman, on T. Haut B. R. 

bds. at B. Duncans. 
Duncan Robert, machi., resi., s. side Market 

bet. Noble and Liberty sts. 
Duncan James porter, at American Hotel, resi. 

McCarty,bet. Penn. and Union sts 
Duncan Robert B., att. at law, off. s. w. cor. 

Meri. and Wash. sts. resi. Fort Wayne 

Road, n. of corp. line. 
Duncan Wm., engineer, M. & I. R. R., bds. 

at A. Imbre's . 
Duncan James, engineer. Central R. R., resi. 

Md. stbet. East and Liberty sts. 
Dunn John C, elk., cor. Meri- and Wash. 

sts. bds. bet. Miss, and Tenn. sts. 
Dunn M. M., dry good merch. 37 Blake's Row. 
Dunn W. A., elk No. 6 Bates House, resi. s. 

side Mich. st. w. of West st. 
Dunn John P., banker. No. 1. Blake's Com. 

Row, bds. on Circle st. bet. Meri. and III. 

sts. 
Dunlevy, Wilberforce, (Dunlevy H. & Co., 

Banker's,) under Palmer House, bds. on 

Del. St. bet West and Ohio sts. 
Dunning Thomas, cai-penter. Miss. st. bet Vf. 

and Mich. sts. 
DUNN THOMAS B., Saloon, e. side 111. st 

bet. Wash, and Market sts. resi. n. w. cor. 
111. andN. Y. sts. 
Dupleaux Thos. S., Stewart, American Hotel, 

resi. cor 111. and Market sts. 
Durham George, brickmason, resi. n. side Ohio 

St. bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Durand W. St. V., M. D., resi. on Mass. ave.bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
Durand Wm. M. E., carpenter, resi. s. side 

MeiTill St. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Duvall Prior, resi., w. side Penn. st. s. of 

McCarty st. 



BLACKSMITH. 







ESTABLISHMENT. 



The undersigned having determined on a permanent location in this 
city, -would beg leave to inform the public that they may confidently ex- 
pect to have any kind of 

JOB WORK DONE PROMPTLY, 

AND IN GOOD STYLE AND AT FAIR PRICES. 



We would say to Farmers, Livery, Omnibusmen and Draymen, please try 

our work. From long experience in the business, he is prepared to do 

all kinds of work in his line as it should be. 



y OH HAND, 



And made to order of the best materials and by the most experienced 
workmen. 



I^e'pcL'iring done at Bhort 2Toticc. 



m's 01 mmiiMmA it, 

OPPOSITE BRANCH BANK, SOUTH OF JOURNAL OFFICE. 



THOMAS MARKHAM. 



ELF 

Duvall Daniel C, merch., No. 5. W. Wash st. 

resi. lU. stbet. Geo. and Md. sts. 
Duval Edward A., elk. No. 6. W. Wash. St. 
Duvnain Edward, lab., resi. w. side Ala. st. 

bet. South and Merrill sts, 
Duwane Wm., lab., resi. w. side^Ala. st bet. 

South and MeiTiU sts. 
Duwar James, machi., n. side Ohio st. bet. 

Noble and Lib. sts 
DUZAN FRANCIS, Druggist, firm Hanna- 

man and Duzan, No. 40 E. Wash. st. 
Duzan Wm. H., teamster, Portable Mill Co., 

cor. Meri. andMd. sta. 
Dyer Eev. Sydney, pastor Baptist Church, 

resi. w. side 111. st. bet. Walnut and St.- 

Clair. gts. 

E 

Eaglesfield Thomas, wagonmaker, resi. West 

St. bet Wash and Market sts. 
Eagle John H., printer, foreman of news room 

Journal Office, resi. n. side N. Y. st. bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
EakeChiistian. lab,, resi. Va. Ave. cof. of Mc- 

Carty st. 
Earl Eli, carpenter, resi. n. side of Mai'ket st. 

bet. Aba. and N. J. sts. 
Easeman Jos., resi., rear of Meri. st. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Easper Frederick, drayman, JSouth st. bet N. 

J. and Ala. sts, 
Eddy Jonas, cutter, resi. eor. 111. and Gtm. sts. 
Eden Charlton, carpenter, firm Eden & Pigg, 

s. side Market st. bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Edgar Mrs. Margaret, resi.. w. side 111. st bet. 

N. Y. and VU sts. 
Edgar S:imuel A., (.McKernan & E.,) real 

estate agt.. No. 39^ W. Wash. st. resi on 

Mich. St. bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Edllmand Charles, barkeeper, 13 E. Wash. st. 

s. side. 
Edwards Nathan, carpenter resi. South st. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Egan Charles B., M. D., off. s. w. cor. East st. 

and Miss. Ave., resi. n. e. cor. St. Clair and 

East sts. 
Einut Frederick, lab., resi. cor. of East and 

Mich. st. 
Einhart Caroline, servant'girl. Wash. st. bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
Eldin Francis, machi., resi. Del. st. bet. Merrill 

and McCarty sts. 
Elder Eli A., elk., at P. 0., resi.e. side. Miss. 

St. bet. Vt. and N. Y. sts. 
Elder John E., Editor of Locomotive, resi. cor. 

N. J. and N. Y. sts. 
Elff Francis, barber, at F. Zinnmer'j bds. at 

Walk's 111. St. 



ENN 



99 



ELLIOTT BYRON B., (ElUott & Son,) Amer- 
ican Hotel. 
Elliott John H., agent Central R. R. Co., resi. 

Huron st. bet. Pine and Noble sts. 
Elliott Wm. J., (EUiot. & Son,) propiertor 

American Hotel, opp Union Depot. 
Elliott James, boot and shoe store, firmC.T. 
Boaz & Co., No 46, E. Wash. st. resi. n. 
w. cor. Ohio and Tenn. sts. 
Elliott Lyman S., gen. agt. I. P. & C. R. K., 

resi. s. e. cor. 111. and Tt. sts. 
Elliott Thomas B., M. D., resi. Ky. Ave., bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Elliott Calvin A., liquor dealer, resi. w. side 

111. St. bet. Ohio st. and Ind. Ave. 
Ellsworth HeniyW., (Ellsworth & CoUey,) 
atts. at law, off. opp. P. 0., resi. Meri. st. 
cor. Pratt st. 
Ellenwood Saml. messenger. Am. Ex. Co., 

Indipl's. to Cin. 
Elmer Wesley, at madison depot, bds. at Ray 

House. 
Elsaeszer Michael, barkeeper, s. side Wash. st. 

cor. of Ala. St. 
ElwoodS. F., tailor cutter, No. 32, W. Wash 

st bds. atWm. Campbell's. 
Elwell Jos., cabnet maker, at s. 111. st. bds. 

cor. Md. and III. sts. 
Embre August, brewery and summer garden, 

opp. Madison Depot, 
Emenegger Matheas, Union Hall saloon, s. 

side Wash. st. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Eniery Phillip A., teacher, resi. Ala. St. n. 

side of South sts. 
Emerson R. R., carpenter, resi. s. side Market 

St. bet. Canal and West st. 
English Joseph K., painter, res. cor. of East 

and Mich. sts. 
English Joseph R., house painter, resi. e. side 

East St. bet. Mich, and North sts. 
English King, resi., Mich. 8t. bet. East and 

Noble sts. 
English King, tending R. R. switch. Bell, and 
Peru. R. R., resi.n. e. cor. Mich, and East sts. 
Engal John, carpenter, resi. near Lawi-ence- 

burg Car shop. 
Engle John, carpenter, resi. s. side of Market 

St. e. of Pogue Run. 
Engle John, at J. Dickinson's. 
Engle John, butcher, bds. at Mr. J. Dickin- 
son's, E. Ala. sts. n. side of South st. 
Engelking Frederick, resi. Meri. st. s. of Mc- 
Carty St. 
Englekink Wm., porter, resi. Bluff road and 

forks of 111. & Meri. sts. 
Enners William, cabinet maker, resi. e. side 

Noble St. near Miss. Ave. 
Enners Lewis, butcher, resi. e. side Noble st. 
on Bell. R. R. 



100 



BOOKSELLERS AND BINDERS. 



MERRILL & CO. 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN 

UVJEDICIIJISCEIIIIKOUU SCHOOL 



STATIONERY AND BUNK BOOKS, 

One door West of the Wrig-bt House^ 

No. 25 East Washington Street, 

B^^-STANDARD WORKS IN FRENCH AND GERMAN."®a 



E. L. PALMER. 



J. G, DOUGLASS. 



DOUGLASS tc PALMER, 

IIA.IL IIOA.D 



No. S6^ EAST WASemCiTON STREET, 



Over Mills & Co.'s. 



JsfgjM^'M W^ ^^^ prepared to execute all kinds of 

^mK nmtm 

NEA.T; CHEA.I> & FROMFT. 

From our long experience in business, and by doing our work prompt- 
ly, we feel confident that we can give entire satisfaction. 

Paged Blank Books of all kinds, 

LEDGERS, JOURNALS, DAY BOOKS, &C. 



OLD BOOKS REBOUND IN STYLE. 

SInSei^(j ^0. B61 &^i ai)i).sl)ingion Stef, 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



FAY 



FIS 



101 



Ennus William, cabinet mkr., at Sloan & 

Ingersoirs. 
Enners Pliilip, well digger, resi. cor. of Noble 

St. and Mass. Ave. 
Ennis Lewis, butcher, resi., e. side Noble st. 

near Miss. Ave. 
Bnos Benjamin V., firm, (Enos & Kurtez,) 

n. Market square, resi. n side Market st. 

bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Erhart Edwai-d, student, at Bryanfs com. col- 

bds. cor. Geo. and 111. sts. 
Ernst Frederick, lab., resi. Union st s. of Mc- 

Carty st. 
Ervine Thomas, lab., resi. n. side Ohio st. bet. 

Del. and Penn sts. 
Eskew John D., printer, at Bidwell &• Bro.', 

bds. at Mrs. Furgison's, Penn. st. 
Espy Samuel, firm (G. & S. Espy,) bds. at 

G. Espy's. 
Espy George, firm (G. & S. Espy,) resi. e. 

side Tenn. st. bet. Geo. st. and T. H. R. K. 
Espy Wm., elk. at Little's Hotel. 
Espy George, lumber merch., resi. Tenn, st. 

bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
EPPENGER LOUIS, Proprietor, of the Pearl 

Dining Saloon, Wright House. 
Etseler Loid, wagon maker, resi. w. side East 

St. bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
Ewing Jnhn W., tinner, at Chambers and 

Graydon's bds. atN. Kingman's. 
Eudaly Elisha, resi., s. e. cor. Tenn. and Tt. 
Eudaly Cyrenius, painter, resi. e. side Lafay- 
ette St. n. of North st, 

sts. 
Evans Thos. Rev., resi. e. side Lib. st. bet, 

Mai-ket and Ohio sts. 
Ewing John F., tinner, resi. Ala. st. bet. N. Y. 

and Vt. sts. 

F 

FAHNESTOCK OBED, Merchant, 14 s. 111. st. 
Fahnestock Caroline S. K. Miss.,mantuamkr. 

14 s. 111. St. 
Fahnestock Missouri S. K. Miss., mantuamkr. 

14 s. 111. St. 
Fahnestock John, engraver, 86 E. Wash. st. 
Fahling Frederick, teamster, resi. cor. of South 

and N.J. sts. 
Fairbanks Andrew, plasterer, resi. N. J. bet. 

South and Duncan sts. 
Fanner Eliza N. Miss, resi. Penn. s. of Mc- 

Carty st. 
Farrel James, painter, resi. Ala. bet. North and 

Wood sts. 
Farrall Patrick, teamster, bds. at M. Schilley's. 
Faulcaner Mumford, pump mkr.. resi. w. side 

Noble bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Fay John, lab., resi. Liberty het. North and 

Mich. sts. 



Fay Augustus, carriage painter, at H. Gas- 
ton's, resi. Del. st. 

Featherson Wm. E., (Gott&Featherson,) auc- 
tioneer, n. w. corner of Wash, and Penn., 
resi. Mass. Ave. s. side bet. N. J. and East 
sts. 

Feary Jeremiah E., (Lowe & Feary,) carp., 
resi. n. side North bet. Noble and East sts. 

Feld Gotthard, city constable, bds. Union Hall 
Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 

Fenn John, cooper, resi. s. side Union st. w. of 
Madison Depot. 

Ferguson Wm.,carp., resi. n. w. cor. 111. and 
Walnut sts. 

Ferguson Nerval W., cutter, at E. G. Ward's, 
resi. Liberty bet. Mm-ket and Ohio sts. 

Ferguson Anderson, book kpr. at Wash. Foun- 
dry, resi. Geo. bet. Noble and East sts. 

Ferguson Clemant A., jeweller, resi. s. side 
Ohio bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 

FERGUSON KILBY, (Wapole & Ferguson,) 
Atty. at law, 25 E. Wash. 2d floor, bds. at 
Mrs. Kinder's, 79^ e. Wash. st. 

Ferguson Elizabeth, boarding house, w. side 
of Penn. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 

Ferguson James C., pork merch., resi. e. side 
Meri. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 

Ferguson W, Pallor House, Liberty bet. Market 
and Ohio sts. 

Ferguson John D., house joiner, resi. Ala. bet. 
Merrill and McCarty sts. 

Ferig Louis, book binder, 37i E. Wash. st. 

Ferrattor John, bds. at E. Car's. 

Fermer Jerome, res Penn. s. of McCarty sts. 

Ferreter John, lab. resi. Noble bet. Geo. and 
South sts. 

Ferrall Patrick B., lab., resi. w. side East bet. 
North and Wood sts. 

FeiTis Alford, Rail Reading res. cor. Penn. and 
Geo. sts. 

Ferry Mrs. Hugh, resi Penn. bet. Merrill and 
McCarty sts. 

Ferretlore Hannah, sei-vt. girl, res. South bet. 
N.J. and East sts. 

Ferling George, barber, Meri. first house n. of 
P. 0., resi. cor. 111. and Md. sts. 

Ferry James, driver Adams Ex. Wagon, bds. at 
Mrs. E, Ferguson's. 

Ferriter Patrick, lab., resi. Geo. bet. Liberty 
and East sts. 

Fette George, tailor, resi. Penn. bet. South 
and Merrill sts. 

Fette Charles, finisher, resi Ala. bet. South 
and MeiTill sts. 

Fisher Chas., tailor, resi. Mass. Ave. bet. St. J. 
and St. Clair sts. 

Fisher George, resi. s. e. cor. 111. and Mich. sts. 

Fisher Carlus, shoe mkr., resi. Men. s. of Mc- 
Carty St. 



102 



BANKERS. 



Alfred Harrison. 



John C. S. Harrison. 




A.£J.C.$. HARRISON'S: 



No. 19 East Washington Street, 
INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



FLA 

Fischer Arthur I., daguerreotype artist, 33 W. 

Wash. St. 
Fisher Chas., cooper, resi. Noble bet. Market 

and Ohio sts. 
Fischer Benjamin, barber, opp. Union Depot, 

bds. on Ky. Ave. bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Fischer Wm., glass painter, 33 W. West. 
Fisher Isaac, hackman, resi. n. e. side Va. 

Ave. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Fisher Martin, shoe mkr. at J. K. Sharp's, 

resi. s. end of 111. st 
Fisher Charles, Justice of Peace, resi. n. side 

North bet. 111. andMerL sts. 
Fisher Isaac, cork mkr., resi. Blake st bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts, 
Fischer George I., glass painter, 33 W. Wash. 

2d story, resi. lU. bet. Wash, and Vt. 

sts. 
Fisher George F., lab., resi. Wash, bet Ala. and 

N. J. sts. 
Fisher Andrew, paint shop, Va. Ave. bet 

Wash and Merrill, resi. Del. betN. Y. and 

Vt sts. 
FISHBACK JOHN, Leather dealer, cor!" Meri. 

and Md. resi. on DeL bet Market and Ohio 

sts. 
Fish John L., elk. at P. 0., bds. at Wm. Camp- 

beU's. 
Fistof Frederick, paper mkr., resi. West st.bet. 

South and McCarty sts. 
Fifer Jacob H., lab., resi. St. J. bet. Ala. and 

N. J. sta. 
Fillinger Daniel, shoe mkr. bds. at Fred. Gaus'. 
Finney Robt. P., miller, resi. e. side West bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts- 
Finn John, cooper, re«. Union s. of McCarty st. 
Finley James, lab., s. side Market w. of West 

St. 

Finn Patrick, teamster, cor. Tenn. and La. sts. 
Fitzgerald Wm., porter, Union Depot, bds. at 

Gait House. 
Fitzgerald John, tinner, 69 W. Wash. bds. on 

Ky. Ave. bet. 111. and Miss. sts. 
Fitzgerald Wm., lab. w. s- Del. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Fitzgibbon Michael, (Fitzgibbon & Kirlan,) 

South bet Del and Penn. sts. 
Fitzpatrick Peter, tailor, resi. West bet. Ohio 

andN. Y. sts. 
Fitzpatrick James, lab., resi. Noble bet Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Fizzell Allen, caipenter, resi. Tenn. bet La. 

and South sts. 
Flaherty John, lab., resi. w. side 111. n. of 

Wood St. 
FLAGG SETH A., (Flagg & Co.,) w. side IlL 

bet Md. and Geo., bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Flaherty Michael, tailor, resi. w. side Miss, bet 

N. y. and Vt. sts. 



FOL 



103 



FLETCHER STOUGHTON, jr., real estate 
agt., resi. s. e. cor. Va. Ave. and South 
sts. 

Fletcher Horace A., dry goods merch., lO E. 
Wash., (firm of H. A. Fletcher &. Co.,) 
bds. at E. Browning's. 

FLETCHER STOUGHTON A., Banker, 30 
E. Wash., resi. n. side Ohio bet Ala. and 
N. J. sts. 

Fletcher Wm., shoe mkr. resi. w. side West bet. 
Mich and North sts. 

Fletcher Maria, dress mkr. at Mrs. Bosworth's. 

Fletcher Timothy R., cash. Fletcher's Bank, 
bds. at L. Eppinger's. 

Fletcher Calvin, banker, resi. Penn. near city 
line 

Fletcher Wm., shoe mkr. at A. Knodle's, resi. 
near Fair Ground. 

Fletcher Michael, resi. bet. East and Liberty, 
and bet. Louc. and Vt sts. 

Fletcher John, lab., resi. w. side Del. s. of Mc- 
Carty sts. 

Fletcher David, res. N. J. bet South and Mer- 
rill sts. 

FLETCHER CALVIN, Superintendant Ind. 
Agri. Society, office 19 E. Wash. sts. 

FLETCHER MILES J., Atty. at law, office'19 
E Wash. sts. 

Fleitz Charles, blk. smith, resi. MerL s. of Mc- 
Carty sts. 

Flenes Edward, can-iage smith, at H. Gaston's, 
bds. at D. Laing's. 

Flint James, machinist, bds. at E. McNeely's. 

Flinn Patrick, lab., resi. Penn. bet South and 
Merrill sts. 

Flint James, jr., engineer, bds. at s. e. cor. of 
East and Market sts. 

FORTESCUE WILLIAM. M., Printer, bds. at 
JohnPyle's. 

Ford John, candle manuf., cor. Md. and Miss. 
resi. cor. Tenn. and Md. sts. 

Ford Amos W., resL s. side. Ohio bet. N. J. 
and East sts. 

Forader John, wood chopper, resi. e. of Pogue's 
Run on Mich. Road. 

Foster Rev. B. F., pastor Universalist church, 
resi. s. side Mich. bet. Ohio and Tenn. 
sts. 

FOSTER WHILLDIN, Dentist, 30 S. Meri., 
second story, bds. cor. Ill and Md. sts. 

Poster Fred., carp., at Enos & Curtis', bds. 
at Mrs. Nash's. 

Foster Wallace, elk. 59 Blake's Row, bds. on 
111. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 

Foster Roberts., elk. at A. Wallace's, bds. Lit- 
tle's Hotel. 

Foster Silas P., bds. at Wm. R. Steams'. 

Foley Patrick, lab., resi. cor. Liberty and No- 
ble sts. 



104 



BANKS CONFECTIONERY. 




No. 1 Odd Fellows' Hall, 

asi®iii5\Eia[?©[L,[is» m®. 

« ■ » » ■ 

Pays interest on Deposits, (rates from 4 to 6 per cent, as per time.) Dis- 
counts acceptable Business Paper for regular depositors at a fixed rate. 

Buys & Sells Eastern Exchange, Gold & Silver, 

Makes Collections on all points, without charge, further than current rates 
of Exchange. Deals generally in Land Warrants, and pays prompt at- 
tention to all matters appertaining to the Banking Business. 

A. L. VORHEES, Pres't. 
Jos. R. Robinson, Cash'r. 

REFERENCES. 



WINSLOW, LANIER & Co., New Tork, 
BOBERT B. HOWLAND, " 

E. G. BURKAM & COm Cincinnati, 
S. A. rLETCHEB, InSanapolis, 

MATHEW HOWLAND. 



T. B. FLETCHER, Indianapolis, 
DANIEL WELLS, Jr., Milwaukee, Wis. 
JNO. B. ELLISON & SONS, Philadella, 
B.ROBINSON, Rochester, N.y. 

".Mass. 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



ALSO, WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 

TEA, FRUIT, NUTS. &C.. 

2TO. 20 MEI^ir:j.2T ^T^EET, 



JO 



DEALER IN 



MANUFACTURER OF EVERY VARIETY OF CANDY, 

MeridicLru street, o'p-pozite the Post OfficCj 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



Every variety of Wedding and Fancy Cakes on hand, and made to order. 



FEE 

Foley Wm. H., blk. smith, resi. Market e. of 

Noble St. 
Foley Mary, resi. Del. bet. South and Merrill 

sis. 
Foley Wm. H., blk. smith, at S. Seibert's, resi. 

w. side of R. R. sts. 
Foley Michael, lab., resi. Va. Ave. near Geo. 

St. 

Foley Jeremiah, rubber, resi. Del. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Foos T. J., bakery, w. side Miss. bet. Ohio and 

N. y.sts. 

Foote Jeremiah, resi. on Mich. bet. Penn. 

and Meri. sts. 
FOUDRAY JOHN E., Sheriff Marion co. office 

in County Office Building, resi. s. w. cor. 

Ala. and Market sts. 
Foudray Mrs. Martha, resi. cor. of Ohio and 

Mass. Ave. 
Foust Daniel, baggage master at Union Depot, 

resi. w. side Penn. bet. Wash, and Market 

sts. 
Foust Michael, saloon at n. e. cor. of Wash. 

and N. J. sts. 
Foulke Joseph, carp., bds. at J.L.McHatton's. 
Fox James, engineer, M. &I. R. R., bds. at 

Ray House. 
Franco Matthew, last mkr., bds. on Ala. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Franco Daniel, resi. w. side N. J. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Franco Daniel, last mkr., resi. on Ala. bet. La. 

and Geo. sts. 
Frasure John W., carp., bds. at Wm. Mc- 

Qlaughlin's. 
Franco Alexander,resi. n. e. cor. III. and Wash. 

sts. 
Francis Maryland, cai-p., resi. s. side South 

bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Franks Henry, bar kpr. Kansas Saloon opp. 

Union Depot, bds. cor. 111. and La. sts. 
Frauer Albert, furni. varnisher, at Sloan & 

Ingersoll's. 
FrankChas., elk. 77W. Wash., bds. at Henry 

Bascher's. 
Fralahafer Casper, stone mason, resi. N.J. bet. 

South and Duncan sts. 
Franklin Francis, plasterer, resi. s. side Market 

St. e. of Pogue's Run. 
Frankhn Anderson, (colored,) teamster, resi. 

w. side Canal bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Frammier Henry, porter, No. 16 W. Wash. st. 

bds. Farmers' Hotel. 
Franke Anthony, grocery, n. side Wash. bet. 

Tenn. st, and Canal. 
FRENCH CHARLES G. Watchmaker & Jew- 
eler, No. 37 W. Wash. St., bds. at Bates 

House. 
French Chas., Stewart at Palmer House. 



FUN 



105 



Freeman John (colored,) restaurant, w. side 

Meri. bet. Wash, and Circle sts. 
FREEMAN NELSON B., Shoe store, s. side 

Wash. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Freeh Hiram L., elk. at L. Sampson's. 
Frege Frank, bar keeper at Deisler's boarding 

and coffee house, cor. South and Penn. 

sts. 
Freeze Perry A., elk. at Little's Hotel. 
Frese Chas., elk., 41 E. Wash. St., bds. atSam 

uel Beck's. 
Freitag John, carpenter, resi. Del. bet. Merrill 

and McC. sts. 
Fredock Frank, painter, resi. South bet. 111. 

and Tenn. sts. 
Freitag John, resi. e. side Del. st. s. of MeiTill 

St. 

Fretz Michael, carpenter, resi. n. side Wash. 

w. of West St. 
Frinc Peter, carpenter, resi. Bell. R. R., n. of 

North St. 
Fricke Chas., pastor German Evangelical Lu- 
theran St. Paul Chui-ch,resi. s. e. cor. Ala. 

and Wash. sts. 
Fronkem Isaac, apprentice to tinning business 

atD. &C. R. Munson's. 
Frost James M., dealer in patent medicines, 

resi. Penn. St. bet. St. C. and Pratt sts. 
Froalking Frederick, lab. resi. Penij. bet Mer- 
rill and South sts. 
Frisby James M.. book dealer, resi. Meri. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Fry John, resi. n. w. cor. 111. and Vt. sts. 
FUGUA ANDREW W», Bridge keeper of 

White river bridge. 
Furgison Ed., shoe mkr., resi. Meri. bet. St. 

C. and Pratt sts. 
Furguson John, marble cutter, bds. at Wm. 

Nicholson's. 
Furgison Leander, apprentice to tinning busi- 
ness at Scribener & Mann's, bds. at Mrs. 

Dunall's. 
Furguson Clemance, book binder at Sheets & 

Bradon's, w. side Penn. bet. Wash, and 

Market sts. 
Furguson James, book binder, bds. w. side 

Penn. st., at Mrs. E. Furguson's. 
Furmann Hester Ann Mrs., resi. e. side N. J. 

St. n. of St. C. St. 
Furtenicht Krnst, cabinet mkr., resi. Va. Ave. 

bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Fuld Morton, messenger Amer. Exp. Co. from 

Indianapolis to St. Louis. 
Fullington Charles D., messenger Amer. Exp. 

Co. from Indianapohs to Gallon. 
FumadJohn B., tailor, resi. n. e. side Mass. 

Ave. bet. N. Y. and North sts. 
Funkhouser David, M. D., first door s. Of P. 

0., bds. at Wright House. 



106 COMMISSION MERCHANT BUTCHERS. 



Produce and Commission 



WHOLESALE DEALER IN 

Flonr, Grain, Salt, CIoveL 

TIMOTHY ^ BLUE BRASS SEEDS, FEED, BAILED HAY, U. 

NO. 83 MASONIC HALL, 



JOHN F. GULICK. 



EMMONS TWEED. 



GULICK & TWEED, 



BOTCHERS, !SPACKERS, 



AND DEALEES IN ALL KINDS OF 



mmm mib si^iLi? mms^YQ< 



Bates Mouse Bloclk, Mortlt {Corner on Idmois Siteet, 



INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



GAS 



GET 



107 



Fullmer Charles, fireman Central R. E., resi. 

East bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Funk Mrs. Fanny, resi. e. side Miss. bet. 

North and Mich. sts. 



Gabe Wm. A., printer State printing ofl5ce,bds. 

at Indiana House. 
Gadfre Frederick, grocery store, n. Side Wash. 

bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Gadig Philip, tailor, bds. at Julius Warnick's. 
Gagar Patrick, helper at Mai-, cax fac, bds. 

at Thos. Wren's. 
Gaham Alexander, carpenter, bds. at S. Ga- 

ham's. 
Gaham Samuel, carpenter, resi. e. side East 

bet. St. C. and Wood sts. 
Galloway John, resi. s. w. side Ind. Ave. bet. 

North and N.Y. sts. 
Gallup Wm. P., traveling agentfor Fairbank's 

scales, bds. at Palmer House. 
Gallegher Francis, peddler, resi. Mass. Ave. 

bet. Del. and Ala. 
Galligan Michael, lab., resi. s. side Market bet. 

Penn. and Del. 
Gale John, lab. Wash. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Gammell Conrad, lab. resi. Noble bet. Ohio and 

N.Y. sts. 
Gansburg Henry F., elk., Farmers' Hotel cor. 

111. and Md. sts. 
Ganter C. A., confec, Wash. e. of Little's 

Hotel. 
Garen Francis, blacksmith, resi. McC. st. bet. 

Penn. Ave. and Union st. 
Garby Peter, engineer Lawrenceburg & Cin- 
cinnati R. R., bds. at Ray's Hotel. 
Garner Lewelin W., watch repairer, 21 W. 

Wash. St., bds. Ohio bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Gardner Widel, carpenter, Mass. Ave. bet. N. 

J. and East sts. 
GARUTT DAVID, Real estate agent No. 86 W. 

Wash. St., (firm of G. &. Harris,) resi. s. 

side Market bet. N.Y. and East sts. 
GARD EMERY R., Daguerrean and ambrotype 

artist. No. lOi W. Wash st. 
Garland Andrew, shoe mkr., resi. St. J. bet. 

Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Gardner Thomas, rail roader, e. Ala. st. n. of 

South st. 
Gaston Edward Y., carriage mkr. at H. K. Gas- 
ton's, resi. cor. Md. st. and Ky. Ave. 
Gaston James H., student at Bryant's Com. 

Col., Blake's Row, resi. Ky. ave. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Gaston John M., M. D., off. opp. P. 0., bds at 

Col. Maxwell's. 
Gaston Hiram R., caiTiage mana., e. side 111. 

bet. Wash, and Market sts., resi. No. 6 

Ky. Ave. 



Gaston Eliza, student at Bryant's Com. Col., 

resi. Ky. ave. cor. of Tenn. st. 
Gaston James, carriage painter at H. R. Gas- 
ton's, bds. with H. R. Gaston. 
Gasendoff Edward, woUen factory, resi. on 

Wash. bet. West and Blake sts. 
Gass Geo. H., lab., resi. St. C bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Gass Andrew, butcher, resi. St. C. bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Gatlin Richai-d, M. D., res. Meri. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Gates John J., black smith, W. Wash. St., resi' 

Market bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Gates John, blacksmith, shop on N. J. st. s, 

of Wash. St., resi. s. side Market bet. East 

and N. J. sts. 
Gaucher Euriah, watch mkr., at W. H. Tal- 

batt's. 
CAUSE WILLIAM M., Plow manufacturer, 

Wash. St. n. side bet. Ala. and N. J., bds. 

at A. Kinsler's. 
Gause Samuel, elk at John H. Batty 's. 
Gaudfrey Sched., carriage mkr., at S. W. 

Drew's, resi. w.s- N. J. bet. North and 

Wood sts. 
GeisendorffC. B.,(G. W. G. & Co.,) s. side 

Wash. W. West Sts. 
Geisendorflf George W., (G. W. G. &. Co.,) 

resi. n. side Wash. W. of West st. 
Geisel Henry, blk. smith, resi. on Mass. Ave. 

bet. Noble and Liberty sts. 
Gentry Allen T., elk. at H. A. Fletcher's, bds. 

at Wm. Campbell's. 
George Amanda H., cor. Geo. and Tenn. sts. 
George William, engineer at C. Wishmier's, 

resi. s. side of South bet. Liberty and No- 
ble sts. 
George James, groc. Wash. bet. Miss, and Mo. 

sts. 
George Fisher, shoe mkr., resi. N. J. bet. St. 

J. and St. Clair sts. 
George Isaac, tinner, resi. Penn. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
George Isaac, turner at Osgood &. Co.'s last 

factory, resi. cor. Penn. &. McC. sts. 
Gepper Andrew, boiler mkr. atDumont's, resi- 

n. side Wash. bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Gerking Frederick, black smith, cor. South and 

N. J. sts. 
Gersel George, blacksmith, bds. at Patrick Mc- 

Cormick's. 
Gerhert John, switchman, resi. Union st. s. of 

McC. St. 
Getig Henry, barber at J. Crawford's, bds. with 

J. Crawford. 
Gettis Wm., guilder and frame mkr., e. side 

III. bet. Wash, and Market sts., second 

floor. 



108 DRY GOODS MERCHANTS 

WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALER IN 

FOREIGN ^ DOMETSIC 





N. W. cor. Was&ington & Meridian sts., 



This is one of the oldest establishments in the city, being in its twelfth 
year. He keeps a heavy stock, and sells on most favorable terms. His 
stock of beautiful and choice styles of 



[S VERY FULL, 



m, 



DEALER IN 



STIPE &FlICIDEI(fOODS, 

No, 58 East Washington Street, 

ONE DOOR EAST OF THE ODD FELLOWS' HALL, 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 

INDIANAPOLIS CHEAP GASH STORK. 



HTJiN'T, SMITH & CO. 

DEALERS IN 

Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, 

NOTIONS, HOSIERY, GLOVES, &C., 



GLE 

Gibbs John, (colored barber,) 32 W. Wash. st. 
Qibbs Henry, (colored) barber, under Wright 

House, bds. at James Kelly's. 
Gibbs Ruben, (colored,) barber, under Wright 

House, bds. at John Britton's. 
Giffeth Humphrey, resi. w. side 111. bet. Mar- 
ket and Ohio sts. 
Gillon J. Neal, lab., resi. cor. of East and La. 

sts. 
Gilligan Miss M., (Whelan J. K. & Co.,) resi. 

e. side Tenn. bet. Ohio and Market sts. 
Gillmore Thomas, lab., resi. n. side Wash. st. 

e. of Pogue's Run. 
Gillere George, moulder at Boot's foundry, 

bds. at Ray's Hotel. 
Gilhs Thos. R., (G. & Co.,) omnibus ofif., 

Penn. bet. Md, and Geo. sts. 
Gilmore Daniel F.. brick layer, res. cor. Penn. 

and Elm sts. 
Gilhnore Able C„ tailor at James Hall's, resi. 

n. side Wash. st. bet N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Gillespie Jane, resi. w. Side Del. bet. Ohio and 

N. Y. sts. 
Gilvin Elliott V., elk., cor. Md. and Meri. sts., 

bds. onN. T. bet. N. J. and Ohio sts. 
Gilson Frederick A., traveling agent for W. W. 

Roberts, resi. s. side Market bet. Ala. and 

N. J. sts. 
Gimble Jacob, blk. smith,res. s. side Market bet. 

Liberty and East sts. 
Gimbil Michael, shoe finisher, at J. R. Sharp's, 

resi. Del. st. s. end. 
Girlzenhamer John, lab., resi. Bell. R. R. n. 

of North St. 
Gisel John, blk. smith, Bell. R. R. shop, resi. 

Del. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Githens James, fireman, Bellefontaine R. R.. 

resi. Geo. bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Githens Lorenzo, fireman Bell. R. R. Co., bds, 

Talentine Githen's. 
Gitts John, resi. e. side N. J. bet. N. Y. and 

Ohio sts. 
Githons Valentine, resi. Geo. bet. East and 

Liberty sts. 
Ghuss Charles, brewery, n. w. cor. Noble and 

Wash. sts. 
GLASER JULIUS, (Glasier& Bros.) resi. w. 

side Miss. bet. Wash, and Market sts . 
GLASIER MAT., (Glasier& Bros.,) bds. at 

Julius Glasier's. 
Glazer Franklin, mach., resi. N. J. bet. Ohio 

and N Y. sts. 
Glazer Chailcs, engineer, resi. Ta. Ave. bet. 

La. and Geo. sts. 
Glazer Catherine, resi. N. J. n of South st. 
GLENN H., (W.&H. Glenn,) bds. American 

Hotel. 
GLENN W., (W. & n. Glenn,) bds. at Ameri. 

Hotel. 



GOR 



109 



Gleason Gerard F., barber opp. Union Depot, 

resi. on Va. Ave. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Gnaner Louis, baker, bds. Alex. Metzger's. 
GOEBEL JOHN, boarding house, cor. of South 

and Del. sts. 
Goe L. T., saddler, 26 W. Wash. bds. at J. 

Pyle's. 
Goetz Martin, wood cutter, bds. at Wolf's Cin- 
cinnati House, Delaware e. of Wash . st. 
Goetler Chr!stopher,lab., resi. Ft. Wayne Road 

bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
GOEPPER FRED., (Bauer &Goepper,)Cloth- 

ing store, 21 E. Wash., resi. on 111. bet. 

Market and Ohio e. side. 
Godderz Albert, cab. mkr.,bds. 111. bet. Geo. & 

La. sts. 
Goddard Samuel, stone cutter,resi. n. side Ohio 

bet. Canal and West sts. 
Gogen James, pressman at Sentinel office, bds. 

on Ohio St. 
Goldsborough John F., conductor Madison R. 

R. on Penn. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Golden Dennis, lab., res. Va. Ave. and South 

sts. 
Gold John, finisher, resi. Meri. s. of McCar- 

ty sts. 
Goolsbury Livingston D., tinner at 156 E. 

Wash. St. bds. Little's Hotel. 
Good Solomon, lab. resi. McCarty bet. Ala. and 

East sts. 
Goodwin Elijah Rev., resi. N. J. bet. N. 

Y. andVt. sts. 
Goodykoonts Eli, mess. Am. Ex. Co. Indian- 
apolis to Gallon 
Goode Burwell S., resi. s. w. side Governor's 

Circle. 
Gordon George, blk. smith, resi. Mass. Ave. 

bet. N. Y. andVt. sts. 
Gorrell Isabella J., resi. Va. Av. bet. La. and 

South sts. 
Gorham Georgs L., brk. mason, resi. N. J. cor. 

Miss, and North sts. 
Gorham John, black smith, resi. North bet. 

Penn. and Meri sts. 
Gorham Perry, black smith, bds. at I. M. Gor 

ham's. 
Gorham Jefferson, black smith, resi. near La- 
fayette freight depot. 
Goranflo Philip, tailor, bds. on 111 bet. Md. 

and Geo. 
Goran Thomas J., gas fitter, at city gas shop, 

on w. side Penn. bet. Market and Ohio, 

resi. s. w. cor Miss, and St. Clair sts. 
Gore James, elk., 23 E. Wash St., bds. at James 

C. Yohn's. 
GORDON J. W., atty. at law, resi. w. side 111. 

bet. North and Walnut sts. 
Gorhann John N., blk. smith, resi. s. side 

North bet. 111. and Meri. sts. 





110 DKUGGISTS DOCTORS. 

ROBERT BROWNING, 

(Late Creighead & Browning,) DEALER IN 

Drugs, Usdicines, Chemicals 

SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS. PAINTS, OILS, 

VARNISHES, DYE STUFFS, WINDOW GLASS, 

Glassware, Brushes^ Ferfwinery, £;pices, 

NO. 22 WEST WASHINGTON STREET, 

Omai\S!}i\[P®[LQg^ 

WW. mOFFITT, 

APOTHECARY & DRUGGIST, 

DEALER IN 

CHEMICALS. PERFUMERY, FANCY GOODS, 

PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, DYE STUFFS, 

Window Glass, Brushes, Cigars, Tobacco, 

&c., &c., &c. 

NO. 146 EAST WASHINGTON ST.. 

Opposite £.ittle's Hotel, 
Pure Wines and liiquors for Medicinal purposes. 

DR. H. E. POPE, 

^oxnzx Meridian anb Mat^lanb Streets, 



GRE 



GRI 



111 



Gomey Richai-d J., fireman of Jeffersonville 

R. R. bds. at Ray House. 
Gosney John, resi. Ala. bet. Merrill and Mc- 

Carty sts. 
Qose Nicholas, upholsterer, bds. Gait House. 
Goth Peter, cooper, resi. n. e. cor. Ala. aad St. 

Clair sts. 
GotsweUer Joseph, lab., resi. N. Y. bet. Noble 

and Liberty sts. 
Gott Thomas, (Gott & Featherson,) auction- 
eers, n. w. cor. Wash, and Penn. sts. 

resi. onTenn. bet. South and Garden sts. 
Gould Adam, grocer, resi. Wash. bet. West and 

Blake sts. 
Gowen Canada, cai-p., resi. n.w. cor. West and 

Ohio sts. 
Graves Richard, wagon mkr. bds. Ill- bet. 

Wash, and Ohio sts. 
Graydon Alexander, hardware and stove dealer 

firm (Chambers & Graydon,) n. e. cor. 

Wash.and Meri. St., resi. e.s. Penn. bet. 

Vt and Mich. sts. 
Graydon Wm. M., book keeper, at Marion 

Car Factory. 
Gray Lavina Mrs., resi. e. side N.J. bet. North 

and St. Clair. 
Gray Columbus, moulder, resi. Penn. bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
Gray John, shoe mkr., resi. South bet. Tenn. 

and Miss. sts. 
Gray Dewit C., blk. smith, resi. Wash. bet. 

West and Blake sts. 
Gray Robert P., resi. s. side Ohio bet. Ala. and 

N.J. sts. 
Graham Samuel, yard master of L. & I. R. R., 

bds. at J. Hamlin's. 
Graham William A., shingle mkr., resi. e. side 

East bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Grahan William S., mess. Adams Ex. Co., resi. 

cor. Ohio and Mass. ave. 
Graney John, lab., Del. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Gran el Peter R., resi. e. side 111 bet. Vt. and 

Mtch. sts. 
Gramling John, (Gramling & Bro.,) clothing 

store, cor. Wash, and Meri. sts., bds. at 

Antony Gramling's. 
Graffort George, barber and hair dresser, Del. 

bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Grammar Henry, lab., resi. n. w. cor. Ala. and 

St. Clair sts. 
Gramling Peter, clothing store, s. e. cor. Wash. 

and Meri., resi. e. side N. J. bet. Wash. 

and Market sts. 
Graf John, saddler, E Wash. bet. Del. and 

Penn. sts. 
Gren Lavina, resi. Penn. bet South and Mer- 
rill sts. 
Green John N. M. D., off. e. side East bet. Mai- 

ketand Ohio, bds. at J. M. Tilford's. 



Green George, tailor, resi. on Garden near 

Tenn. St. 
Greene James, Secy. E. I. & C. R. R. Co., off. 

P. 0. building second story, resi. Meri' 

bet. Walnut and St. Clair sts. 
Green Allen T., painter, resi. s. side Mich. bet. 

West and Cala. sts. 
Grein John, N. Y. Bakery, firm Grein & Thai- 
man, n. side Wash. bet. East and Liberty, 

resi. same. 
Greenleaf Alvin C, mach., resi. Va. ave. bet. 

Md.and La. sts. 
Greanleaf Edward, mach. resi. Va. ave. bet. 

Md. and La. sts. 
GreenIeafAlvinE.,mach.,BeUefontainemach. 

shop, bds. Edward Greenleaf's. 
Greenfield Daniel C-, elk., at county elk's, off., 

resi. near Carlise House. 
Greenfield Robert, resi. on Wash. st. bet. West 

and Bla. sts. 
Greenwalt Henry, cabinet mkr., at Spegle 

Thomas & Go's., resi. n. side Wash. st. bet. 

East and Lib. 
Qreenstiner George, livery stable, n. side Mar- 
ket St. bet. East and Lib. St., resi. same. 
Gresham Robert A. elk., at Wood Foudi-ay's 

bds. at John M. Wood's. 
Greshalier John, lab., resi. N. J. st. bet. Merrill 

and McC sts. 
Greer James H., cabinet mkr., shop on Miss. 

St. bet. Gar. and McC. sts 
Greg William, bakery, South st. bet. Del. and 

Md. sts. 
Grigsbey Jesse, brick moulder, resi. e. side 

Pogue's Run, on Mich. Road. 
Grigsbey Joseph, printer, bds at J. Grigsbey 's 
Grigsbey James, gardner, resi. e. Pogue's Run, 

on Michi Road. 
Grigsbey Samuel, brick moulder, bds. at J. 

GrigsbeytS. 
GreishFrank, turner, at Sloan & Ingersoll's, 

resi. Sonth st. bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
Griifith George W., plasterer, resi. s. w. cor. of 

Mai-ket and N. J. sts. 
GriflSth John E., grocer, Nos. 55 and 57, 111 st. 
Griffith Pleasant H., elk., Nos. 55 and 57, 111. 

St. bds. on 111. St. bet. Ohio and Market sts. 
Griifith Josiah R., furniture wareroom, No. 65 

W. Wash. st. resi. cor. of Md. and Miss. 
Griifith Samuel, carpenter, resi. East st. s. of 

McC. St. 
GrifBth Martin, lab., resi. Noble st. bet. Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Griffin Patrick, lab.,, resi. w. side Del. st. s. of 

McC. St. 
Griffiin James, lab., resi. w. side Del. st. s. of 

McC. St. 
Griffin Michael, lab., resi. Penn. st. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 



.^■f 



112 DAGUERREOTYPE ARTIST. 






LIKENESS 



E. R. GAUD'S 

PICTURE GALLERY, 

No. 101 East Washington St., 

THIRD PLOOR OF FLETCHER & WOOLEY'S NEW BUILDING. 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



E. R. G. has all the late improvements and great facilities for taking the 

Likenesses of Children. 
N. B. The Sphereotype is the latest improvement in the art of Photograph, 

PATENTED MAY ITth, 1856. 

Gallery always free to visitors. 

Mr. Gard was awarded the First Diploma at the 



For the best specimens of Ambrottpe, &c. on exhibition, and is prepared 
to take Likenesses larger than ony other establishment in the State. 



HAC 

Grout Joseph B., elk., at J. K. Sharp's No. 96 

E. Wash. St. resi. N. J. st. bet. Vt. st. and 

Miss. Ave. w. side. 
Grover Charles, bookbinder, in third story 

over Mills' &. Cos'. 
Grout Joseph B., shoemaker resi. N. J. st. 

cor. of Vt. St. 
Grote Henry, lab., in third story at n. w. cor. 

of Wash, and N. Y. sts. 
Grose William, resi., e. side Blsworth st. bet N • 

J. and Vt. sts. 
Grosh John, resi., Noble st. bet. Mich, and N. 

Y. sts. 
Grosh John, driver of the American Express 

Co.'. waggon. 
Gramling Peter, (Gramling & Bro.,) cor. Wash. 

and Meri. sts. bds. at Anthony Gramlin's, 

resi. N. J. st. bet. Market and Wash. sts. 
Gramling Anthony, (Gramling &. Bro.,) resi. 

N. J. St. bet. Market and Wash. sts. 
Groomes Moses, (retired,) bds. on Md. st. bet. 

Penn. and Del. sts. 
Grooms Ansel C, book dealer. No. 7. W. 

Wash. St. resi. on Md. st. bet. Penn. and 

Del sts. s. side. 
Grooms Moses, apprentice, to printing busi- 
ness, at Journal off. bds. at I. Ash's. 
Groon Edward, painter, resi. e. side Miss. st. 
Grunt George, lab., resi. Meri. st. s. of McC. st. 

bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Gruss Frederick, boarding house, 32 E. 

Wash. St. 
Grubb's Daniel W., elk., at G. G. HoUman's. 

bds. at Mrs. Kinder's. 
Grube Jacob, cai-penter, resi. Miss. st. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Grube Christopher, machien hand, at Kregelo 

Blake & Co's. resi. e. side Canal, bet. 

N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Grube Jacob, carpenter, resi. e. side Elsworth, 

bet. N. Y. and. Vt. sts. 
GULICK JOHN F. (G. & Tweed,) Butcher, 

and Packers, resi. Geo. bet. 111. and Tenn. 

sts. 
Guiney Rev. B.B. pastor First English, Luth- 

ern Church, resi. w. side 111. st. bet. North 

and St. C. sts. 
Guinn Paton, bds. at Wm. Campbell's. 
Gurney Aaron Rev., pastor Strange Chappel, 

resi. e side Tenn. st. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Guth Edward, finislier, resi. Merrill st. bet. 

Ala. and Del. sts. 
Gutknerth Rudolf, shoemaker, resi. Ft. Wayne 

Road near Cherry st. 

H 

Hackheiser John, elk., at Newton's grocery 
and provision store, cor. ofVa. Ave. and 
N. J.St 



HAL 



113 



Hackerman Cyrus, carpenter, resi. s. w. cor. 

Bla. and Mich. sts. 
Hackstein Cristian. lab., bds. at Harmening's, 

Del. St. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Hacket William, lab., resi. s. side Market st. 

bet. East and N. J. sts. 
Haden Nebemiah R., mail contractor. 
Hadley William, firm, of Taylor, Wright &. 

Hadley, No. 66, E. Wash. st. resi. e. side 

Del. St. bet. St. C. and Wood sts. 
Hagar Isaac, elk., at Fletcher's Bank, bds. at 

Samuel Beck's. 
Haggert William, car inspector, at L. & I. R. 

R., resi. n. w. cor. Bla. and Mich. sts. 
Ilagerhorst Charles, grocer, Tenn. st bet. La. 

and South sts. 
Hahn Phillip, bar room. Wash. st. bet. Del. 

and Penn. sts. 
Hahn Jacob, tailor, at E. G. Wai-ds', bds. at 

and Pennsylvania House. 
Hahn Henry, Pennsylvania House, n. e. cor. 

Wash, and East sts. 
Hahn Charles, grocer and produce dealer, 

firm Hahn, SchuU & Co., No. 170, E. 

Wash. st. resi. same. 
Haire Edward, firm, Dunleavy, Haire & Co., 

resi. w. side Del. st. bet. Ohio and Market sts 
Haig William, elk,, at State Bank, resi., Ala. 

St. bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Haiseh Thomas, printer, at Free Press. 
Hall Charles W., bds., at A. F. Morrison's. 
Hall Truman W., elk.. No. 2 W. Wash. st. 

bds. at A. McCormick's. 
Haley Oliver, lab., resi. s. side N. Y. st. bet. 

Lib, and East sts. 
Hall Thomas S., cabinet maker, No. 118 Illst. 

bds. Del. St. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Hall Reginald H., att. at law, firm Buell and 

Hall, No. 25i, E. Wash. st. resi. No. 2 

Duncan's Row, Meri. st. 
Hall Albert, No. 6, Little's Block. 
HALL ELI A., Merch. Tailor, No. 16 E. 

Wa.sh. St. resi. s. w. cor. Penn. and Mich. 

sts. 
Hall James, merch- tailor, resi. South st. bet. 

Miss. St. and Canal. 
Hall Lyttle U., Pump mkr., cor. of Va. Ave. 

and Md. st. 
Hallahan Jerre., lab., resi. e. side Canal, bet.N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Hallman Joseph, at G. G. HoUman's, bds. at 

Palmer House. 
Haley Jeremiah, lab., resi. N. Y. st. bet. Lib. 

and East sts. 
Haley Lawrence, lab., cor. of Lib. and Louc. 

Haley Timothy, lab., resi. N. J. bet. Md. and 

La. sts. 
Halpin Martin H., printer at Journal OflSce, 
bds at Little's Hotel. 



114 EXPRESS COMPANY — ENGINE BUILDERS. 



unw 





Between New York, Boston, 

PHILADELPHIA. & THE WEST & SOUTH-WEST. 

ALL THE WAY BY RAILROAD. 

TIME BETWEEN THE ABOVE POINTS AND INDIANAPOLIS FROM 
SEVEN TO TEN DAYS. 



g^^Goods delivered at the door of the consignee, as per their advertised 
tariff, free from drayage. 

Office Bellefontaine Freight Depot. 

I. DAVIS & CO. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 



GRIST and SAW MILLS, 

(OF IMPROVED PATTEENS,) 

MDiLLmDSofSASTinSS. 



UNION FOUNDRY & MACHINE SHOP, 

DELA.AV^A.RE STREET, 



HAN 



HAR 



115 



Halp Adam, bds. at the California House, No. 

59 South Second St. 
Hamilton Hans, lab., resi. s. side Market w. of 

West St. 
HAMILTON JOHN W., Att'y at Law, off. In 

County buildings. 
Hamilton Carlisle, lab. bds. at H. Hamilton's. 
Hamilton Wm. H. H.. apprentice to book bind- 
ing, 77 W. Wash. st. 
Hamilton John, Deputy County Auditor, in 

Auditor's oifice. 
Hamel Wm., moulder at Root's foundi-y, bds. 

at Ray's Hotel. 
Hammel Daniel, di-ives city car, bds. e. side N. 

J. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Hammell Bernard, marble cutter at Keys & 

Seybold's. 
Hammond Walter P., printer, bds. at John 

Pyle's. 
Hammond A. A., Lieut. Governor, bds. at 

Bates House. 
Hammel John, engineer, resi. w. side Miss. 

bet. Fourth and Fifth sts. 
Hamburg Conradin, M. D., resi. e. side 111. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Hand Charles D., printer at Journal office, 

bds. at Mrs. Ferguson's. 
Hannah Samuel, treasurer and secretary of 

Central B. R., resi. e. side Meri. bet. Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Hanna V. C, dry good merch.. No. 4 W. 

Wash st, resi. n. e. side Va. ave. bet. Ala. 

and N. J. sts. 
Hansen Chas., grocer, junction Bluff rd. and 

111. St. 
Hanlin Catharine, resi. Ky. ave. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Hanlin Wm., elk. at Wra. Moffett'a, bds. Ky. 

ave. bet. Md and Geo. sts. 
Hanlin James, marble cutter, bds. 111. bet. Geo. 

and La. sts. 
Handersas Joseph, printer at Free Press, resi. 

w. side Noble bet. Market and Ohio 

sts. 
Hanf Henry, lab., real. East bet. Wash, and 

Md. sts. 
Hankins John B., wagon mkr., resi. Ala. bet. 

Merrill and McC. sts. 
Hanner George S., banker, under American 

Hotel, opp. Union Depot, resi. Tenn. bet 

La. and Geo. sts. 
Hanning John G., plumber, bds. Ala. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Hanes James, millwright, resi. N. J. bet. Md. 

and La. sts. 
Hanninger Theodore, elk., n. w. cor. 111. and 

Md. sts. 
Hanrhen Patrick, lab., resi. Del. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 



Hannaman Wm., druggist, (H. & Duzan,) 

No. 40 E. Wash. st. 
Hanson Chas., grocer, (H. & Bushner,) cor. 

Penn. st. and Bluff rd. 
Hanthom Franklin, teamster, bds. at Wm. 

Han thorn's. 
Harens Susan, seamstress, resi. Tenn. bet. 

South and Gar. sts. 
Hare Edward, banker, (Dunlevey, H. & Co.,) 

resi.' Del. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Hardin Franklin, grocery store, e. side Ala. 

bet. Market and Ohio sts., resi. s. e. cor. 

Ala. and North sts. 
Harding Wm., resi. w. side III. bet, Vt. and 

Mich. sts. 
Harding Ezra, resi. Ohio bet. Lib. and Noble sts. 
Harding Rev. Franklin, resi. cor. Ala. and 

North sts. 
Harding Henry ,lab., resi. Union st. s. of McC. at 
Hardesly John, engineer on I. P. C. R. R., 

bds. at Ray House. 
Harkman Christian, lalx, resi. s. side Ohio bet. 

Lib. and East sts. 
Harkness John, (Elder & H., publishers and 

proprietors of the Locomotive,) resi. Penn. 

bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Harkmann Charles, pastry cook at Bates 

House, resi. e. side N. J. bet. N. Y. and 

Ohio sts. 
Hartin George, elk. of mai'ket, resi. w. side 

Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
HarlMson Mrs. Sarah, resi. n. side Vt. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Harman Peter, merch. tailor, {Hayes & H.), 

bds. Little's Hotel. 
Harmininch Christian, resi. e. s. N. J. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Harman Jacob, at Hug's restaurant 
Harman Jacob, livery stable, n. side Market 

bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Harmans Nich., bds. at the California House. 
Harnaday John, carpenter, resi. cor. Ala. and 

North sts. 
Harrison Miss Mary, teacher at 1st ward school, 

bds. at A. Jenkins'. 
HARRISON ALFRED, Banker, resi. n. w. 

cor. Meri. and Mich. sts. 
HARRISON JOHN C. S., Banker, resi. s. side 

Ohio bet. 111. and Meri. sts. 
HaiTison Joseph, harness mkr.. No. 20 W 

Wash. St. 
HARRISON BENJ., att'y at law, (Wallace & 

H.,) off. Wash. bet. Meri. and III. sts., resi. 

cor. Vt. and N. J. sts. 
Harrison Wm. M., acct. at Sentinel office. 
Harrison James II., elk.. No. 75 W. Wash, st., 

resi. cor. Meri. and Mich. sts. 
HaiTison Merriman, cai'penter, resi. La. bet. 

East and Lib. sts. 



116 FANCY GOODS. 



J. A. CROSSLAND, A. GILBERT, 

Indianapolis. New York. 



CROSSLAND & GILBERT, 

IMPOKTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 

ENGLISH, FRENCH AND GERMAN 

ALSO, 

Hosiery, Gloves, Bonnet Ribbons, 

DRESS TRIMMINGS, TOILET ARTICLES, 

ITo. 61 Wc2t 7'cLshin^'ton direst, 

NEARLY OPPOSITE THE BATES HOUSE, 

IlBIMAPiLIS, IID. 

HENRY HAUSMANN, 

IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OP 



TOYS, YANKEE NOTIONS. 

BASKETS, BRUSHES, COMBS, PERFUMERY, 

Embroideries, Liinens, Muslins, Curtains, Damasks, 
Silksj Worsteds, Cbenilles, Flosses, 

TRIMMNGS, HOSIERY, LACE GOODS, ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, 

Ribbons, Rich Mantel Ornaments, &e., Willow and Wooden Ware, Bird 
Cages, and Rocking Horses, 

Fancy Bazaar—38 West WcLahin^ton ^t., 

OPPOSITE THE PALMER HOUSE, 



HAT 



HEI 



117 



Harrison J. B., resi. Tenn. bet. South and Gar. 

sts. 
Harris John W., grocery and produce store, 

resi. s. w. cor. Tt. and Tenn. sts. 
Harris Wm. F., elk. I. P. & C. R. E. freight 

office, bds. Thos. Smith's. 
Harris Gitas, teamster, resi. McC. bet. Penn. 

and Union sts 
Harris James, blacksmith, resi. Md. bet. Tenn. 

and Miss. sts. 
Harris Isaac, miller, resi. s. side Wash. st. w . 

of West St. 
Harris John, (colored,) s^oon, n. side Wash. 

bet Tenn. st. and Canal. 
Harris Lezar, resi. s. w. side Ind. ave. bet. 

N. Y. and Vt. 
Harewig Henry, drayman, resi. South bet. Del. 

and Penn. sts. 
Harret Michael, lab. resi. Del. bet Merrill and 

McC. sts. 
Harter John A., foreman tin shop of Root, 

Drake & Co., resi. w. side Ind. ave. bet 

N.J. and Vt sts. 
Hartman Chai'les, lab., resi. Union st. s. of 

McC, St. 
Hartzler Christopher, book keeper, resi. n side 

Wash. bet. Miss. st. and Canal. 
Hartwell Kphraim, elk., cor. MJ and Miss. sts. 
Hart James, grocer and produce dealer, No. 

84 E. Wash. st. 
Hamgan John, resi. s. side Wash. st. e. of 

Pogue's Run. 
Hartman Matthew, plasterer, resi. Ala. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Harper John, cooper, resi. Tenn. bet. La. and 

South sts. 
Harper John L., (Ross & H.,) No. 1, Roberts' 

block, resi. Mass. ave. bet. Penn. and Del. 

sts. 
Harper Hamilton Calvin, spoke turner, resi. 

McC. bet Ala. and East sts. 
Harvey Jonathan S., att'y at lavr, (Newcomb, 

Harvey &Tarkington,) resi. w. side Meri. 

bet. N. Y- and Vt. sts. 
HashanWm., boot mkr., bds. s. e. cor. 111. and 

Meri. sts. 
Hasket Elijah, pump mkr., bds. at E. Knight's. 
Haslup Isaiah, machi. Bell. R. R. shop, resi. 

East bet. Meri. and McC. sts. 
Hasford Edwin R., carpenter, resi. w. side III. 

bet. First and Second sts. 
Hassey T. D., elk. at Patterson's mill. 
Hasselman Louis W., (H. & Vinton,) resi. 

Meri. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Hasley John, brick moulder, resi. e. side East 

bet. Wood and St.C. sts. 
Hatch Wm., printing office, No. 68 E. Wash. 

St., resi. w. side Penn. bet. Wood and St. 

C.sts. 



HAUSMAN HENRY, bds at American Hotel. 
Haughton George H., teacher 1st ward school, 

resi. s. side A't. bet. West and Cala. sts. 
Haughey Theo. P., secretary and treasurer P. 

& I- R. R. Co., resi. w. side Penn. bet. 

Mich, and Vt. 
Haufler John, currier at Yandes &. Co.'s, resi. 

w. side Ala. st. n. St. M. st. 
HAUGH EMiN; EL, Iron Railing Manu., 

(Williamson & H.,) w. side Del. bet. Wash. 

and Market sts., resi. n. side Vt. bet. East 

and N. J. sts. 
Haugh Joseph R., teller in Fletcher's bank, 

bds. at 
Haweison Wm., elk. No. 29 W. Wash, st., bds. 

cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Hawthorn Charles E., queen and china ware. 

Wash. St. e. of Little's Hotel. 
Haw James, editor Ind. State Sentinel. 
Hawthron James, painter, bds. at S. D. Roo- 

ker's. 
Haywood Thos., boarding house, cor. 111. and 

Md. sts. 
Haywood Chas. B., elk. at A. C. Gooms's, 

bds. uor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Hays David, marshall of the Union depot, resi. 

cor. HI. and La. sts. 
Hayse Christian, bar keeper. No. 59 S. III. st. 
Hays James, lab., Ala. bet. South and Merrill 

sts. 
Hays Lewis, blacksmith, resi. Geo. bet. Noble 

and East. sts. 
Hayes Adam, merch. tailor, (H. & Harman,) 

No. 37 W. Wash, st., resi. w. side Tenn. 

bet. Ohio and N.Y. sts. 
Haynes Henry M. V. B., candy mkr. opp. 

P. 0. 
Haynes Phillip, candy manu., resi. Meri. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Haydon James C., teacher, bds, at Mrs. Kin- 

der'3. 
Hay John, elk., 18 W. Wash. St., bds. at Wm. 

Campbell's. 
Healy Oliver, fireman, at Cameron & Mc- 

Neely, resi. N. J. st. bet. East and Noble 

sts. 
Healy Mrs. Ann, resi., at Mrs. Ray's. 
Hedges Elijah, cabinet maker, at Weaver and 

Williams'. 
Hedges Mrs. Ellen, n. side Mich. st. bet. 111. 

Meri. sts. 
Hedges Alexander, mailing elk., at Sentinel 

Office, bds. at Mrs. Hedges. 
Hedges Isaac L., elk.. No. 6 W. Wash. st. bds. 

at Mrs. Hedges. 
Heitz Charles, blacksmith, cor. Md. and Tenn. 

sts. resi. Bluff Road. bet. III. and Tenn. sts. 
Heidlinger J. A., cigar dealer. No. 4 Bates 

House III. St. 



118 FANCY GOODS AND GROCERIES. 

CHARLES MAYER, 

DEALER IN 

J' 

JVo, S9 Washington Street, 

WILLOW CABS, HOBBY HORSES, SLEIGHS, VELOCI- 
PEDES, FANCY CABS, Shopping, Knitting, Sewing, Traveling, 
Work, Fruit, Cloth, Office and Market BASKETS ; HAMPERS, 
BIRD'S NESTS ; Rocking and Nursing Children, High and Low, 
RxiTTAN CHAIRS ; INDIA RUBBER GOODS, such as Balls, 
Babies, Toys, Rattles, Redding, Back, Side and Pufif Combs ; Hair, 
Shaving, Tooth, Whisker, Flesh, Cloth, Blacking, Counter, Win- 
dow, Horse, Whitewash, Scrubbing and Crumb BRUSHES ; Silk, 
Hair, Hemp and Sea-Grass FISH LINES, of any Length and 
size; YANKEE DOODLES; Salmon, Kirby, Limerick, and 
flatted and Bowed FISH HOOKS; FLOATS; Multiplying 
REELS ; Cane Fish POLES ; Cane PIPE STEMS ; MUSICAL 
INSTRUMENTS, such as Musical Boxes, Accordeons, Harmonicas, 
Violins, Flutes, Fifes, Guitars, Banjos and Tamborines ; Italian 
Violin, Guitar and Banjo Strings ; STEEL PENS ; FABER'S 
PENCILS , PORTE MONAIES ; WAIiLETS ; PERFUMERY, 
such as Farine and other Colognes, Soaps, Extracts, Pomades and 
Oils ; Fine Ivory Tooth, English Horn Redding, Back, Side and 
Puff COMBS ; Needles, Pins, Looking Glasses, Beads, Masks, 
Marbles, Fire Crackers, Torpedoes ; FIRE WORKS of the best 
manufacture ; American and German PISTOLS ; Game Bags, 
Powder Flasks, Shot Pouches, Pocket Compagnons, Jewelry, Snuff 
Boxes, Cigar Cases, Smoke Pipes, Cigar Holders, Work Boxes, 
Cabas, Back-gammon Boards, Chessmen, Dominos, Night Tapers, 
Skates, Magic Lanterns ; TOYS, an endless variety ; Fancy Goods, 
Japanned Ware; LADIES FANCY CASKETS, a very large 
Stock and always of the Latest Importation ; POCKET AND 
TABLE CUTLERY, RAZORS AND SCISSORS, of the best 
makers; BIRD CAGES; WOODEN WARE, such as Cedar 
Tubs, Buckets, Cherups, Faucets, Bowls, Butter Prints, etc.; David 
Landreth's Celebrated GARDEN SEEDS ; Stone and Yellow 
WARE; GROCERIES, PRODUCE, CONFECTIONERIES, 
PICKLES, PRESERVES ; W. R., Pine Apples and Imported 
CHEESE ; Fresh PEACHES and TOxMATOES in Cans ; Ger- 
man and Havana CIGARS; Virginia TOBACCO ; Olive OIL; 
Sardines ; Rock and Cough CANDY ; Currants, Raisins, Figs, 
Dates, Nuts, Prunes, Citrons, Split Peas, Lintels, Juniper Berries ; 
Hemp, Canary, Caraway, Coriander, Fennel, Anise SEED ; Sage, 
Oat Meal, Sago, Pearl Barley, Farina, Millet, Cocoa and Chocolate. 



HEN 

Heine Henry, shoemaker, at A. KnoJles, resi. 

in Judge Stephens, add. Stephen's st. 
Heiser Henry, plaster, resi. e. side of Noble st. 

on Bellefontaine, E. K., n. of Wood st. 
Heiner Mrs. Ann, resi. N. J. st. bet. Sonth and 

Dun. sts. 
Height Wm., bll^., at State Bank, cor. III. and 

Wash. sts. wsi. Merrill's addition. 
Height Nancy, resi. cor. N. J. and South sts. 
Heinbach Joseph, drayman, resi. East st. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Heill Henry, blacksmith, resi. Ala. st. bet Md. 

and Wash. sts. 
Heidenreich Christopher, Saloon, n. side 

Wash. St. bet. N. J, snd East. sts. 
Heiner Andi-ew, lab., resi. Noble st. cor. of 

Geo.st, 
Heil John, shoemaker, bds. at Penn. House. 
Heimburgh Frederich, cooper. North st. bet. 

Lib. and Noble sts. 
Heketinz Jacob, lab.. resL West st. bet Miss. 

and N. J. sts. 
Hellick Fredrick, elk., 9 W. Wash, st resi. cor 

111. and Md. sts. 
HelUon Hariott Mrs., resi. Va. ave. bet Wash. 

ond Md.sts. 
Helwig Chartes, carpenter and house builder, 
resL s. side Ohio st bet East and N. J. 
sts. 
Hehn Henry, stone mason, resi. s. side Wash. 

st e. of Poge'sEun. 
Helm Adam, carpenter, resi. Noble st bet. N. 

Y. and Mich. sts. 
Helfrich John, 'shoemaker, bds. IlL st bet. 

Md. and Geo. sts. 
Hemmerling John, porter No. 16, W. Wash. 

st 
Hendricks Jesse, resL, w. side East st. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Henderson Wm., att at law, resi. er side 111 st 

bet. Midi, and North sts. 
Hendrick Edmond B., Agt, P. & I. E. E. 

resi. Penn. stbet N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Henniger Edward, cigar store, resi. w. side 

Miss, st bet Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Henniger Gusives, cigar store, bds. at Gait 

House. 
Henning G. F., merchant tiilor, No 17, E. 

Wash, st 
Henninger George, lab., resi. s. «. cor. Del. and 

St. C. sts. 
Henshaw Anderson, resi., e. sideVt. bet. West 

and Gala. sts. 
Henning F. H., barter, bds. at Bates House- 
Hennamann Conrad, Coffee and Boarding 
House, s. side of Wash, st bet Ala. and 
Del. sts. 
Henry James, conductor, T. H. E. E., resi. 
La. St. bet. IlL and Tenn. sts. 



CAR 



119 



Henry John, lab., resi.cor. of Mich, and Lib. sts. 
Herranann John, lab., resi. Meri. st s. of Mc. 

C. st 
HeiTanann John, cabinet maker, Spiegal, 

Thomas & Co., resi. Noble st n. of N. Y. 

St. 

Hertkom Charles, elk., 67, E. Wash. st. bds. 

at John Hertkom's. 
Herbert Enoch, (Thomas & Herbert,) butch- 
ers No. 11 s. 111. St. 
Hereth Henry, caipenter, resi. Nobie st.bet 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Herth John E., (Hene.sby & H.,)31 W. Wash. 
st resi. Noble st. bet. Market and Ohio 
sts. 
Hervey James C, shoemaker, n. side Vt st. 

bet Miss. st. and Canal. 
Hermiger Eichard Publisher Free Press w. 

side Miss. st. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Hesse Conrad, resi. Merrill st. bet Ala. and 

Del sts. 
Hetselgesser Samuel, miller, resi. cor. South 

and III. sts. 
Heuhes Moses, lab., N. J. st.bet South and 

Merrill sts. 
Hickman Sarah J., resi. at John Huff's No. 76 

E. West St. 
HICKMAN B. H., Proprietor, Indiana House, 

s. side Market st Tenn. and 111 sts. 
Hickey Michel Jr., lab., resi. Gar. st bet. Miss. 

an Mo. sts. 
Hickey Michel Sr., resi. Garden st, bet. Miss. 

and Mo sts. 
Hickey Jeflrey, tailor, reel. n. side Wash, st 

bet West st and Canal. 
Hicols George, Ixiiler maker, resi. Merrill st. 

bet. Del. and Ala sts. 
Hide Abner E., resi. cor. Market and Noble sts 
Hidser John, lab., resi. w. side Lib. st. bet[ 

North and Mich. sts. 
Hidrichs Charles, grocer, Penn. stbet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Hiensman John, tailor, at Haynes. 
Iliggins Bridget, servant girl, at Eay Hotel 

cor. of Del. and South st». 
Higans Josepli, can-edge smith, at S. W. 

Drew's bds. at J. S. Kinsley's. 
Hight Wieey, lab., resL s. e. cor. Canal and 

South St. 
Hilt Charles W., elk., No. 4 W. Wash. st. bds. 

at J. S. Hilderbrand's. 
Hilt Franklin L., machi., at Williamson & 

Haugh's, bds. at J. S. Hilderbran's. 
Hill Mrs. Jane, resi. n. side Market st. bet. 

Miss, st and Canal. 
Hill Eev. James, Pastor Wesley Chapel, resi. 

s. w. side Circle st. 
Hill William 0., elk.. No 10 W. Wash, st resi. 
Market st bet Ala. andN. J. sts. 



120 



FANCY GOODS GROCERS. 



J. K. WHEELAN. 



M. GILLIGAN. 



WHELAN & GILLIGAN, 

immr fmm mm 

No. 5 Bates House, Washington Street, 



At this Establishment the largest and most select Stock of Fancy and Staple 



That is kept in the city, will be found, consisting of Plain, Plaid, Stripped, 
and all the new styles of Fancy 



'II 



iiiii iillS ill Sillii 

French and English Prints, DeLaines, Cashmeres, Merinos; Book, Swiss 
and Jaconet Muslins. Embroideries, Laces ; also, Bonnet Willows, Flowers 
of the latest styles, MANTLES and CLOAKS. A large and general 
assortment of The Latest Paris Fashions. 



MILETUS BELL. 



JACQUES NEUTGENS. 



BELL & NEUTGENS, 




AND PEED STORE. 



f a last Was' 
INDIANAPOLIS, 




IND, 



' The Market Price paid for all kinds of Country Produce; 



HOF 



HOL 



121 



Hill George W., (colered,) resi. w. side Canal 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Hill Henry J. resi. e. side 111. st. bet, Vt. and 

Mich. sts. 
HILL T. P., Hat and Cap Store, No. 39 W. 

Wash. St. 
HILL STANTON C, Galvanic Roof Manufac. 

at Hill& Thompson's, Plaining Mill, resi. 

opposite. 
HillJohnF., firm of Drum & H., resi. w. side 

Ala. St. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
HUlJames W.,firm Hill & Spott's, grocery 

store, resi. cor. of Wash, and Del. sts. 
Hillmann Lewis, blacksmith, Va. ave. 
Hillmann William, blacksmith, Va. ave. 
Hilsher Theadore, Editor of Free Press, No. 66 

E. Wash. St. 
Hildebrand Jacob S., firm of, J. Charles & Co 

resi. e. side 111, st. bet. N. Y. and Vt. 

sts. 
Hildenburg Christopher, butcher, resi. cor. 

of North and Del. sts. 
Eime Charles, plumer, Sprigel Thomas & Co., 

resi. Ohio st. bet. 111. and Meri. sts. 
Hinesley John A., sadeler 31 W. Wash. st. 

resiN. J. St. bet. N. Y. and Ohio sts. 
Hines John, butcher, resi. on Wash. st. one 

house e. of Mich. Road. 
HINES CYRUS C, Att'y. at Law, (Yandes 

& Hines,) 214 E, Wash. st. resi. Penn. st. 

bet. North and Pratt sts. w. side. 
Hinton James, carpenter, at Eden &. Pigg'sj 

bdsa Thomas White's. 
Hinning John, plumer, resi. Ala. st. bet. Md. 

and Wash. sts. 
Hind Patrick J., grocery store. No. 152 E. 

Wash. St. resi. e. side N.J. st. bet. Market 

and Ohio sts. 
Hinesly William, engeneer, P. & I. R. R., bbs. 

at Mr. Luces, cor. of Lib. andMd. sts. 
Hipner Jacob, brewer, resi. Md. st. bet. Canal 

and West sts. 
Hirsching Theadore, (draughtman,) 25 E. 

Wash St. bds. at Frederick Goepper. 
Hitchcock Alexander, resi. Ala. st. bet. North 

and Wood sts. 
HOBBS ABNER, real estate agent, firm Hobbs 

& Worth No. 70 E. Wash. St. resi. e. side 

N. J. St. bet. Ohio and Market sts. 
HODGSON ISAAC, Architect, resi. w. side 

111. St. bet. North and Walnut sts. 
Hoereth George, carpenter, resi. e. side East st. 

bet. Mich, and Northsts. 
Hofman Wm., cabinet mkr., bds. Wash. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Hofman Caspar, blacksmith, resi. Ala. bet. St. 

C. and Pratt sts. 
Hoffmann Valentine, lab., resi. Noble bet. La. 

and Geo. sts. 



Hoffman Henry, lab., Washington foundry, 

resi. cor. McC. and Meri. sts. 
Hoffman Michael, blacksmith, resi. Meri. st. s. 

of McC St. 
Hoffman Geo. L., carpenter, resi. near Bell. R. 

R.,n.of North St. 
Hoffner Samuel, resi. n. e. cor. Market and Lib. 

sts. 
Hoffner Jacob H., carpenter, resi. n. e. cor. 

Lib. and Market sts. 
Hofner John, tanner, resi. Ala. bet. St. C- and 

St. Joseph sts. 
Hohl Christian, bar keeper at No. 14 E. Wash. 

St. 

Holbrook John, jeweler, Blake's Com. Row, 

resi. s. w. cor. Mich, and East sts. 
Holbrook Benj. F., jeweler, 5) Blake's Com. 

Row, bds. at John Pyle's. 
Holbrook Thos. E., resi. cor. Ala. and N. Y. 

sts. 
Holland Theodore P., book keeper, at J. W. 

Holland's, bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Holland Chai-les, resi. s. w. cor. Tenn. and Vt. 

sts. 
Holland Samuel S., resi. Va. ave. bet. Wash. 

and Mich. sts. 
Holland Richard C, printer at Bidwell & Bros. 
Holland Mrs., resi. n. side Market bet. Ala. and 

N.J. sts. 
Holland Geo. B., elk. at S. McMilUn's, bds. at 

W. H. Lingenfelter's. 
HOLLAND JOHN W., Whole. Grocery, No. 

72 E. ^Vash. st., resi. w. side Penn. bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Holland John, shoe mkr., No. 3 Little's Block. 
Holliday Wm. A. Rev., resi. cor. Mich, and 

Ala. sts. 
Holliday Adam A., ticket a<;ent Union depot, 

resi. s. w. cor. Meri. and Mich. sts. 
Holliday Rev. Furnandus C.,resi. s. side Ohio 

bet. East and N. J. sts. 
HOLLIDAY WM. J., (Murphy & H.,) bds. at 

Z. Tousey's. 
HoU Beryman, painter, resi. n. e. cor. Lib. and 

Kast sts. 
Holt Joshua F., elk. at P. 0„ resi. East bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Holt George, harness mkr., No. 20 Wash. St., 

resi. s. w. cor. III. and N. Y. sts. 
Hollman Geo. G., dry goods merch., No. 3 Odd 

Fellows' Hall, resi. w. side Penn. bet. Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Holler George, brick mason, resi. e. side Noble 

st. n. of North st. 
Hool Beiyman, painter, resi. n. e. cor. Lib. and 

Wash. sts. 
Holler Philip H., at J. H. Dickerson's meat 

store, resi. Mass. ave. bet. Noble and Lib. 



122 



GROCERIES. 



WJI. H. O'NEILL. 



FRED'K F. COFFIN. 




AND 



COR. MERIDIAN & MARYLAND STS., 

iroiAMPiMMSD. 

JOSEPH LANGBEIN, 



DEALER IN 





N. W. COR. NEW JERSEY AND WASHINGTON STS., 

XIWBXAlXrA3PeX.XS. 

French, German and American Toys, Knives, Dirks, Work Boxes, Revol- 
vers, Port Monnaies, Music Boxes, Combs, and a large assortment of 
Fire Works, 

6!IOe£Ri£i Also GOWEUIOmm, 

Tea, Coflfee, Chocolate, Fruit, Pickles, Cheese, Prunes, Figs, Raisons, Al- 

mons, Walnuts, Hazelnuts, Lemons, Oranges, Pepper, Cinnamon, 

Alspice and Cloves. TOBACCO AND SEGARS, and a general 

assortment of Confectionery. 



HOW 

Holmes John, messenger Adams' express on 
Jeffersonville R. R., bds. at Mrs. McCrea 
dy's. 
HolmoAVm. C-. miller, resi. s. w. cor. Meri. 

and North sta. 
Ilollinberper John P., cabinet mkr., bds. at the 

Pennsylvania House. 
Holmes Jonathan, resi. 8. w. cor. Meri. and 

First sts. 
Holler Phillip, lab., resi. Noble bet. Mich, and 

N. Y. sts. 
Holtke Mrs. L., resi. III. bet. North and 

Wal. sts. 
Homan Charles E., resi. e. side Tenn. bet. Vt. 

and Mich. sts. 
Homan Jeremiah, lab., resi. s. side N. Y. bet. 

Lib. and East sts. 
Homburg A., elk., 38 W. Wash. st. 
HORN J. H.. Dry Goods Merch., No. G W. 

Wash. St. 
Hooker Edmond M. B., printer, resi. s. side 

Market st. bet. Miss. st. and Canal. 
Hooper Miss L., teacher in McLean Institute. 
Hope Ernist, shoe mkr., bds. 111. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Hopkins Isaac H., agent N. Y. Central R. R., 

resi. cor. III. and Geo. sts. 
Hopkins Margaret, servant at Mr. Dumont's, 

N. J. St. and Va. ave. 
Hopkins Mary, student, bds. cor. 111. and Geo- 

sts. 
Hoppe Jacob, machi., resi. Penn. bet. Merril 

and South sts. 
Hopper John H., resi. Ala. bet. South and Mer- 
rill sts. 
Hosbrook Daniel B., city engineer, off. in 
Capitol House, resi. w. side Miss. beL N. 
Y'. and Vt. sts. 
Hoskine Robt. S., teamster, resi. n. side Ohio 

bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Hoss Geo. W., prof. math, at University, resi. 

e. side. N. J. bet. Miu-ket and Ohio sts. 
Hoskinson Josiah, resi. Penn. bet. Merrill 

and McC. sts. 
Hospston Richard, fireman on Bellefontaine 

R. R. , bds. at Ray's Hotel. 
HosnerWm. P., spinner at J. &.D.Yount's. 
Hostan James M., keeper of fairgrounds. 
Howell Charles, at J. C. Dickinson's. 
Housch Jackson A., machi., resi. East st. s. of 

McC. sts. 
Howland Lewis, elk. at J. Duke's, bds. at Mrs. 

Moffitt's. 
Howard Richai-d A., (Barnes k. H.,) daguer- 
reotype ai-tist, 63i E. Wash. st. 
Howard John, bar keeper at City Dining Sa- 
loon, Wright House. 
HOWARD EDWARD, M. D.,resi. 111. bet. Md. 
and Geo. sts. 



HAL 



123 



HOWARD ALEXANDER C, Publisher In- 
dianapolis City Directory, bds. at Little's 

Hotel. 
Howard Heniy, cai-penter, resi. cor. Del. and 

St. C. sts. 
Howard Mary, resi. Ala. bet. Md. and Geo. Sts. 
Hoyt Miss Harriet, boarding house, East bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Hoyt Benjamin T., Presl. Ind. Female Col., 

resi. e. side Meri. bet. Ohio and Mai-ket 

sts., first door s. of college. 
Huads Clareson, baggage master, resi. Meri. 

bet. Del. and Ala sts. 
Huber Jacob, lab., resi. Fort Wayne rd. bet. St. 

C. and Cher. sts. 
Hubbard Wm. S., resi. Circle bet. Meri. and 

Market sts. 
Hudson Wm. W., fur dealer. No. 9 W. Wash. 

St., bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Hubbar Wm. S., resi. n. w. side Ctfcle st. 
Hues Nixon, mail agent., resi. Penn. bet. Mer- 
rill and McC. sts. 
Huesgen John, elk., bds. at the Penasylvania 

House. 
Huey Vu-gil I., foreman at Huey's chair fac., 

No. 63 W. Wash. st. 
Huey James, cabinet mkr.. No. 63 W. Wash. 

St., resi. Md.bet. Miss, and Mo. sts. 
Huey Melvin E., elk. at No. 63 W. Wash. St., 

bds. Md. bet. Miss, and Mo. sts. 
Huey Milton S., student at Bryant's Com. Col., 

Blake's Row, bds. Md. bet. Miss, and Mo. 

sts. 
Huey Wm., resi. La. bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Huff John E., confec. No. 76 E. Wash. st. 
Hug Martin, saloon under Capitol House, resi. 

e. side N. J. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Hugo Charles, plasterer, resi. Noble bet. Mar- 
ket and Ohio sts. 
Huke Henry, carpenter, bds. at C. F. Rese- 

ner's. 
Ilulpt Frederick, lab., resi. neaj' Marion car 

factory. 
Hull Rev. John, Elder M. E. Church, resi. n. 

side North bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Hull Wm., resi. n. e. cor. Tenn. and Fifth 

Hull Armstrong, last mkr., bds. at the Indiana 

House. 
Huller Philip, butcher, resi. w. side Noble St. 

near Mass. ave. 
Hulings John P., painter, resi. n. side Wash. 

St. e. of Pcgue's Run. 
Hulton Thomas, portable mills, resi. 111. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Hulle Theodore, shoe mkr., resi. Del. bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
Humft James M., diy good merch., (11. A. 

Fletcher & H.,) bds. at J. Landis'. 



124 GROCERS. 



JOHN H. BATTY, 



\3t ^ \J \J & 




AND 

riivyijiiuii liiLii, 

Corner Market and jftlabama Streets, Indinapolis, Ind., 

KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A GENERAL ASSORTMEET OF 

GROCERIES AWQ PROYISSIOFS 

Also, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in the celebrated DAYTON CRACK- 
ERS, consisting of the following varieties, viz. : Butter, Boston, Sugar, 
Oyster, Pic-Nic, Soda, and Graham Water, also the Crocknells, a light 
cracker very highly recommended for Invilids. Manufactured by Butler 
& Brother, Columbus, Ohio. 

N. B.— Cash paid for all kinds of Country Produce. 



HENRY BUSCHER, 



■AND- 



No. 77 East Washington Street, Indianapolis, Indiana. 

A GENERAL AND WELL SELECTED STOCK OF 

iiojiiiii em mvyijiiM 

KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND. 



HYL 



JAM 



125 



Hunter John S. S., cashier Metropolitan Bank, 
resi. w. side 111. bet. North and Walnut 



Hunter John, lab., resi. s. e. cor. Del. and '. 



Hunnisee John, lab. resi. cor. Md. and Ala. 

sts. 
Hunter Ralph, machi. hand at Kregelo, 

Blake & Co.'s, resi. w. side Miss. bet. N. 

T. and Tt. sts. 
Hunt John C, elk. at No. 17 111. St., w.resi. 

side 111. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Hunt Charles, cigar manu., Wash. st. bet. Del. 

and Ala. sfs. 
HUNT DATID, Dry Goods Store, No. 37 

Wash. St., resi. Md. bet. Ten n. and Miss. 

sts. 
Hunt Benjamin, bds. at Mrs. Turners. 
Hunt Mrs. Julia A., resi. s. w. cor. Circle and 

Market sts. 
Hunt Jacob, cigar mkr.. No. 35 W. Wash. St., 

bds. Ky. ave. bet. Illinois and Tennessee 

sts. 
Hunt P. G. C, (H. & Anderson,) resi. s. side 

Mich. bet. 111. and Meri. sts. 
Hunt Jesse J., elk., No. 40 W. Wash, st., resi. 

s. side Ohio bet. Meri. and Penn. sts. 
HUNT SOLOMON. Dry Goods Merch., (H., 

Smith & Co..) resi. South bet. Tenn. and 

Mich. sts. 
Hunt Aaron L., auctioneer, resi. s. side Ohio 

bet. East and N. J. sts. 
Hurd D. B., boarding house, n. e. cor. Miss. 

and Ohio sts. 
Hurley Patrick, drayman, resi. e. side Ells- 
worth bet. N. T. and Vt. sts. 
Hurrle Ignate, tailor, resi. rear of Noble bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Huston Hamilton, cabinet mkr., McC. bet. 111. 

and Penn. sts. 
Huston Hii'am, resi. McC. bet. Ala. and Del. 

sts. 
Huston Cephas B., salesman at Root. Drake & 

Co.'s, No. 78 E. Wash, st., bds. at Wm. 

Campbell's. 
Hutkam John,cabiretmkr. at Spiegel,Thomas 

& Co.'s, resi. Wash, bet East and Lib. 

sts. 
Hutton Thos., miller, resi. e. side III. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Hulson Charles, cumer at Yandes & Co.'s, 

bds. e. side Meri. st. s. of Circle st. 
Hutchings Henry C-, (colored,) restaurant cor. 

Wash, and Meri. sts. 
Hutcheins Heniy H., accountant, at J, K. 

Shan)'s No. 96 E. Wash. st. bds. at 

Wright' House. 
Hyland Michael, brick layer, resi. Blake st. 

near White river. 



Idler Clinton, machi., resi. Gar. st near Tenn. 

St. 

IGOE MARTIN, Att'y at Law, (I. & Vaile,) 

Offi-Odd Fellow's Hall, resi. s. side Louc. 

bet. East and Noble sts. 
IliB Richai-d, resi. over E. A. Hardin's gro- 
cery store. 
Iliff Martin F., book keeper, Bryant's Com. 

Col., Blake's Row, bds. 111. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Imes Solomon, teamster, resi. Meri. bet. St. C. 

and Pratt sts. 
INGERSOLL BENJAMIN F., turner at Sloan 

& Ingersoll's. 
INGERSOLL HENRY, (Sloan &. I.,) resi. cor. 

N. J and Dun. sts. 
INGALSBEE L. D., Manager Bates House. 
Inicker Jacob, lab., resi. N. J. bet. North and 

Wood sts. 
Ince Joseph, boot mkr.. No. 30 S. Meri. st., 

resi. Mass. ave. bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Irick Wra. H., brick layer, resi. N. J. bet. 

North and Wood sts. 
Irick Adam, lab., resi. Market sts. bet. East 

and Lib. sts. 
Irwin Joseph, tinner at Scribener & Mann's. 

resi. s. side Wash. bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Irwin Joseph D., lumber dealer, resi. Ala. bet. 

MeiTillandMcC.sts. 
Ittenbach Gerhard, grocery and provision store, 

Del. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Ittenbach Frank, stone cutter at Muerson's, 

resi. Del. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Isgrigg James A., carpenter, resi. e. side Tenn. 

bet. Second and Tliird sts. 
Israel John, turner at Spiegel, Thomas & Co.'s, 

resi. Wash. bet. East and Lib. sts. 



Jack Edwin R., foreman Sentinel job room, 
bds. at Mrs. Kinder's. 

Jackson Wm., resi. s. side N. Y. bet. Lib. and 
East sts. 

Jackson S;un'l, carpenter, bds. at Mrs. Turn- 
er's. 

JagerWm., cooper, bds. cor. Lib. and North 
sts. 

Jake Augustus, carpenter, bds. at Fred. 
Jake's. 

Jameson James M., saddler at No. 20 W. Wash. 

St. 

Jameson Patrick H., M. D., off. opp. P. 0., 

resi. cor. Ohio and Ala. sts. 
James Charles, elk. at People's grocery, cor. 
I Meri. and Md. sts., bds. at Wm. O'Neal's. 



126 



GROCERS. 














AND 

C0MISS:01I UER3HANT, 

No. 72 East Washington St., 

Constantly on hand, a complete and well selected stock of 





ALSO, 

MILE, IIMBS, Mx, 

TO WHICH THE ATTENTION OF 

Cin IND COmiTHI DULERS IS INVITED. 



JOH 

Jefferson Robert, (colored,) carpenter, resi. s. 

e. cor. North and Men. st3. 
Jefferis John, resi. cor. Lib. and Wash. sts. 
JENKINS ABEDNEGO, Dry Coods March., 

Jones & J.,) cor. Wash, and Penn. sts., 

resi. Ala. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Jenkins John, moulder at Hasselman & Vin- 
ton's, resi. e. side Del, St. opp. Madison 

machine shop. 
Jenkins Wm. tailor, bds. at J. Moffit's. 
Jenkins Miss E., milliner, No. 99 W. Wash. 

St., bds. Ky. ave. bet. 111. and Mai-ylannd 

sts. 
Jenison Mrs, Harriet, resi. s. w. cor. Meri. and 

Ohio sts. 
Jennings John D. W., book keeper, resi. South 

bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Jennings Wm. S., tinner, 69 W. Wash.st., 

bds. at Capitol House. 
JENNINGS THOMAS, Merch. Tailor, resi. n. 

w. cor. Ind. ave. and Ohio St. 
Jennison James, saddler, resi. Gar. bet. Miss. 

and Mo. sts. 
Jessel Henry A., elk., No. 2 Palmer House, 
Joahime Augustus, candle manuf., cor. Tenn. 

and Md. sts. 
Joachim Michael, cigar store. No. 60 E. Wash. 

St., resi. n. side Wash. bet. Lib. and East 

sts. 
John Charles, baker, resi. s. side Wash. bet. 

N.J. and Noble St?. 
Johns Samuel, apprentice to book binding, No. 

77 W. Wash. St., bds. Meri. bet. Vt. and 

Mich. sts. 
Johns E., resi. Wash. bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Johns Benj., bds. at W. Baker's. 
Johnson Wm. W., printer at Sentinel office, 

resi. n. side Vt. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Johnson Philip A., carpenter, bda. at Mrs- 
Ringer's. 
Johnson Geo. Hersey, elk.. No. 26 W. Wash. 

St., bds. at Wm. Campbell's. 
Johnson Robert, saloon, resi. n. e. side Ind. 

ave. bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Johnson Thomas, lab., resi. w. side Tenn. Ijet. 

N. Y. andVt. sts. 
Johnson Wm., saloon, resi n. e. side Ind. ave. 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Johnson George blacksmith, resi. La. bet. East 

and Lib. sts. 
JohBSton Samuel A., elk. at M. M. Dunn's, 

resi. Vt. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Johnston Wm. J., at D. & C. H. Munson's 

resi. n. side Vt. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
JOHNSON JOHN F., Dentist, Office Penn. st. 

opp. Odd Fellows' Hall, resi. Penn. bet. 
Wal. and St. C. sts. 
Johnson Henry S., meet store, n. side Wash. 
bet.N. J. and East sts. 



JOR 



]27 



JOHNSTON DR. WILLIAM, Dentist, Office 

n. w. cor. Meri. and Oliio sts., resi. same. 
Johnston McKennie L.. painter, resi. w. side 

East St. n. of St. C. st. 
Johnson Alfred, grocer, (J. & Ramsey,) cor. 

Mass. ave and St. C. st. 
JOHNSTON OLIVER, Livery Stable, Md. st. 

bet. Penn. and Meri. sts. resi. on N. J. st. 

bet. South and Dun. sts. 
Johnson J. M., messenger American Express 

Co., Indianoplis, to Gallon. 
Johnson Joel, Penn. st. bet. Market and Ohio 

sts. bds. on Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Johnson Samuel, merch., resi. Vt.st.bet. N. J. 

and Ala. sts. 
Johnston Samuel A., elk., No. 59 Blake's 

Row, bds. on Vt. st. bet. Ala. and Del. sts. 
Johnston John W., student, bds. cor. 111. and 

Md. sts. 
Jolley Joseph, foreman Marion machien shop, 

resi. e. side East st. bet. Wood and Sf C- 

sts. 
Jones John, resi Penn. st. bet. Market and 

Ohio sts. 
Jones Jessee, (Treasurer Marion Co.,) resi. 

w. side 111. St. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Jones Fleming, resi. n. e. cor. 111. and First sts. 
Jones William, shoemaker, at C T. Boaz's, 

resi. w. side Ind ave. bet. Ohio and N. Y. 
sts. 
Jones John, resi. s. e. side Mass. ave. near 

Bellefontain R. R. 
Jones Barton D., local and commercial editor 

Journal, bds. at John Moffett's. 
Jones W. T., resi. cor. Noble st. and Mass. 

ave. 
Jones John B., shoemaker, 30 S. Meri. st. resi. 

in Steven's addition. 
Jones Elisha^ student, at Bi-yant's Com. Col- 
ledge, bds. on Penn st. bet. Market and 

Ohio sts. 
Jones Wm , blacksmith, resi. Miss. st. bet. Md. 

and Wash. sts. 
Jones Wilson, conducter, Madison R. R., resi. 

on Penn. st. bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Jones William T., elk., at peg and lastfactoby, 

resi. Noblest, bet. South and La. sts. 
Jones Wm.,elk., resi. on South st. bet. Tenn. 

and Miss. sts. 
JONES AQUILLA, Treasurer of State, cor. 

Wash, and Tenn. sts. resi. on Penn. st. 

bet. Ohio and Market sts. 
Jordon Thomas, coal dealer, South st. north of 

Madison Depot, firm J. & T. Jordan, resi. 

w. side East st. bet. Wash, and Market 

sts. 
Jordan John, resi. Goebel's boarding house. 
Jordon Joseph, lab., resi. Union st. s. of McC. 

St. 



128 



GROCERS. 





C. A. ELLIOTT, 

WHOLESALE DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF 

KRIK 

Foreign & Domestic liqaors, 

:^ga\ Also, keeps on hand a large supply of z&^ai 

"Whicli is highly recommended by Physicians, and which we will sell 
at Cincinnati prices. 

I W. COR, MERIDIAN AND MARYLAND STS., 

D.J.CAHILL&CO. 



AND DEALERS IN 



^I^^i 



f liB-^ SAll, 



W%. 



No. 94 East Wasbington Street, 
immmnuB, im. 



KEH 

Jordon Samuell., tailor, (E. G. Wand's,) resi. 

cor. Miss, and Gar. sts. 
Joslin Sarah, resi. M. Webb's, Noble st. bet. 

Huron and South sts. 
Joseph Abraham, elk.. No. 2 Palmer House, 

bds. cor. 111. and Market sts. 
Joslin Wm E., resi. Wash- st. bet.. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Judd Fredrick W., secretary, I. P. & C. R. R. 

Co. 
Just Jacob, freight conductor, bds. at J. K. 

Embree's. 

K 

Kabb Andi-ew, cigar maker, at C. Hunt's 

cigar manufac.^ 
Kabb Henry, grocer, West st. bet Tenn. and 

Miss. sts. 
Kaher John, wood sawyer, resi. Del. st. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Kahlmaun Ernest, grocer, s. w. cor. of West 

and Wash. sts. 
Kahle Samuel K., cabinet maker, bds. on Ala. 

St. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Kain Franklin M., machi., at Williamson & 

Haugh' s, resi. w. side East st. bet. Ohio 

andN.y. sts. 
Kaintivell Michael, pattern maker, resi. cor. of 

Mass. ave. and N. J. st. 
Kales Geo. H., messenger American. Express 

Co., .Indianapolis to Peru. 
Kalp Phillip, wood sawyer, resi. Pratt st. bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
Kai-drer John, lab., resi. Meri. s. of McC. sts. 
Karle Joseph, boot mkr., No. 89 E. Wash. st. 

resi. on South st. bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
Karle Christian, boot mkr., resi. Del. bet. Geo. 

and La. sts. 
Keating Jeffry resi. w. side Del. st. s. of McC. 

St. 

Keane John, elk., in N- Y. store, resi. w. side 

Miss. St. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Keen Hiram W., elk. , No. 25 W. Wash. st. 
Keely Ohver, city constable, resi. cor. of Lib. 

and Ohio sts. 
Keely Samuel II., printer, Journal OfiSceresi. 

cor. of Lib. and Ohio sts. 
Keely Samuel, brickmason, resi. n. side Ohio 

St. bet. East and N. J. sts. 
Keely Henry,, feed boy at the Sentinel Office, 

resi. Ohio st. 
Keely John, bricklayer, n. side East st. bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Keely Daniel, bricklayer, resi n. side Ohio st. 

bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Keese Albert C, carriage mkr., at S. W. Drew's 

bds. at J. Pyle's. 
Kehn Ernest, elk., No. 11 E. Wash. St., bds. 

atM. Crigue'Si 

9 



129 



Keifer Phillip, bar keeper at A. Walker's. 
Keifer Jacob, finisher, bds. cor. Merrill and 

Penn. sts. 
Kelshaw John, resi. Del. bet. South and Mer- 
rill sts. 
Kelogg Justin A., elk, No. 26 W. Wash. st. 

bds. atH. S.Kelogg's. 
Kelogg Newton, edge tool manuf., resi. a. e. 

cor. Market and West sts. 
Kelogg Charles H., (II. S., K.& Son,) bds. H. 

S. K.elogg'3. 
Kelogg Henry S., hardware dealer, (H. S. K. 
& Son,) resi n. w. cor. Meri. and Wal. sts. 
Kelogg Franklin, engineer P. & I. K. R.., resi. 

cor. Lib. and Md. sts. 
Kelly James, huckster, resi. Bluff rd. forks of 

III. and Meri. sts. 
Kelly Edward B., brakeman, resi. Ala. st. n. of 

South St. 
KeUy James, carpenter, resi. Wash. bet. Miss. 

and Mo. sts. 
Kelly James, resi. e. side Ala. st. n. of South st. 
Kelly Hugh J., city sealer, resi. Penn. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Kempe Charles, drayman, resi. Meri. st. s. of 

McC. St. 
Kemper John M., carpenter, resi. at Mrs. Qla- 

zer's, N. J. bet. South and Dun. sts. 
Kemp David, mill wright, resi. n. e. cor. West 

and Mich. sts. 
Kenneday Lary, lab., resU w. aide Del. bet. 

South and. McG-. sts. 
Kennedy Thos., lab., resi. cor. Va. ave. and 

La. sts. 
Kennedy James H., carpenter, resi. e. side 

Miss. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Kenedy Jame?, R. R. switcher, bds. at M. 

Skelley's. 
Kenney James, shoe mkr., bds. at A. Wans'. 
Kendall Franklin, elk., bda. at C. Zimmer- 
man's. 
Kendrick Oscar, dentist, off. e. side East bet. 

Market and Ohio ats., resi. same. 
Keneal Morris, lab., resi. West bet South and 

McC. sts. 
Kentzel Joseph S., deputy elk. Supreme Court, 

resi. East bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Kentzel John, bill poster, resi. n. side East bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Kenney Thos., tailor, reai. s. aide Market, w. of 

West St. * 

Kenneton Robert, blacksmith, resi. Geo. bet. 

Noble and Lib. sts. 
Kentzel Edward, shoe mkr. at A. Knodle's, 

bds. East bet. Ohio and Market sts. 
Kepple Josiah, tailor, resi. Ala. bet. St. C. and 

St. J. sts. 
Kepple Henry, lab., resi. Ala. bet. St. C. and 
St. J. sts. 



130 



FURNITURE MANUFACTURERS. 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL STEAM 




k 




P[|INSY[YllNinTJ[T.SOUTH& MERRILL, 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



C. SPIEGEL. 



F. TIIO.MS. 



H. FRANK. 



SPIEGEL, THOMS & Co. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

EHREillS, TABLES, SAFES, 

Book CaseS) AVork Stands; Lounges, Cribs, Wasli Stands^ 

Desks, and every variety ot Plain and Fancy Cabinet 

Furniture. 

WasMigtoa Ur%%t, last of MMWb lotil, 

INDIAIVAPOHS, IND, 

U^^All work from this establishment made from seasoned material, and branded "Spiegel, 
Thoms & Co., Manufacturers, Indianapolis, Ind., Warranted." 



mm 



MANUFACTURER OF 








^ BEDSTEADS, BUREAUS, TABLES, ^ 

NO. 06 EAST WASHINGTON STREET, 

Specimens kept constantly on hand at the store. MANUFACTORY WEST 
SIDE MADISON DEPOT. 



KIR 



Kern Daniel, lab., resi. La. bet. Noble and Lib. 



KNO 



131 



bet. N. J. 



Kern James, lab., resi. La. bet. Noble and Lib. 

sts. 
Kestle Jacob, barber, s. sid 

and Noble sts. 
Kester Frederick, resi. s. side Mich. bet. West 

and Cala. sts. 
KETCHAM JOHN L., Att'y at Law, (K. & 

Coffin,) resi. s. side Merrill bet. Ala. and 

N. J. sts. 
Kettenach Henry, teamster, resi. w. side Noble 

St. near Mass. ave. 
Keville Robert L.. coppersmith, resi. Geo. bet. 

East and Noble sts. 
KEYS WM. A., Marble Manuf., (K. & Sey- 

bold,) Meri. st. opp. P. 0., resi. N. J. bet. 

Lib. and Noble sts. 
Kibler Frederick, elk. in New York store, bds. 

at Wm. Campbell's. 
Kochner George, baker in Gin. Bakery, Wash 

bet. Del. andPenn. sts. 
Kimerle Wm., at Root, Drake & Co.'s, bds at 

Embrey's. 
Kimpell Michael, lab., resi. Noble bet. North 

and Mich. sts. 
King Cornelius, carpenter, resi. e side Miss. 

bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Kinam Mrs. Catherine, resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

N.Y.and Vt. sts. 
King Francis, City Treasurer, resi. w. side 

Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Kins Lemual, Assistant City Treasurer, bds. at 

F. King's. 
King David, carpenter, resi. e. side Miss. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
KINGSLEY ADRIAL S., Boarding House e. 

side Ala. bet. Market and Ohio sts, 
KINGMAN NELSON, Stove and Tin Ware 

Dealer, resi. W. side Ala. bet. N. Y. st. and 

Mass. ave. 
Kingsbury John E., watch mkr., resi. s. e. side 

Mass. ave. bet. Lib. and East sts. 
Kinder Mai-iah W., boarding house, 79J e. 

Wash. St. 
Kinder Charles, locksmith, 111. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Kinnipe John, carpenter, resi. w. side Lib. bet 

North and Mich. sts. 
Kinnan Collins L., printer at Journal Office, 

bds. N. J. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Kinsale Patrick, lab., resi. near Lafayette 

depot. 
Kirk Daniel, tinner, bds. Md. bet. Tenn. and 

Miss. sts. 
Kirk Eliza, milliner. Wash. bet. Penn. and Del. 

sts. 
Kirk Nathaniel, merch.. Wash. bet. Penn. and 

Del. sts. 



Kirby Nathan, engineer Bellefontaine R. R., 

resi. Gor. East and La sts. 
Kirkhof Frederick, lab., resi. bet. Penn. and 

Meri. sts. s. of McC. st. 
Kirkman John J., resi. w. side Tenn. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Kirlin Patrick, liquor dealer. (K. &Fitzgibon,) 

bds. Bates House. 
Kirlin James, dry goods merch., resi. n. w. 

cor. Ill and First sts. 
Kistner Adam, proprietor of California House, 

No. 59 S. Ill St. 
Kistner John G., shoe mkr., 111. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Kitchen John M., M. D., off. 2d story of P. 0., 

resi, s. side Mass. ave. bet. Del. and Ala. 

sts. 
Kitchen Samuel, messenger American Express 

Co. from Indianapolis to Cin. 
Kittinzeller Gotlieb, carpenter, resi. Ohio bet. 

Noble and Lib. sts. 
Kitron Reuben, joiner, bds. at Ray House. 
Klare Henry carpenter, bds. at Wm. Klare's. 
Klare Frederick, carpenter, bds. at William 

Klare's. 
Klaber John L., baker. No. 91 E. Wash. st. 
Klaren Wm., lab., resi. Union bet. Penn. and 

Md. sts. 
Klein Andrew, engineer I. & P. R. R.,resi. n. 

side Ohio bet. East and Market sts. 
Kline Christian F., No. 71i E.Wash. st. 
Kline Charles E., M. D., resi. 7)i E. Wash. 
Kline Peter, student at Bryant's Com. Col., 

bds. cor. 111. and North sts. 
Kline Joel, mill wright, resi. w. side 111. bet. 

North and Wal. sts. 
Klotz Emil, elk., No. 27 W. Wash, st., bds. 111. 

bet. N. Y. and Ohio sts. 
Klotz John, cai-penter, resi. cor. Penn. and 

McC. sts. 
Kneppler Nathan. M. D., off. n. side Market 

bet. Del. and Penn., resi. Wash. st. over 

Duke's store. 
Kneip John, cabinet mkr., resi. Lib. bet. North 

and Mich. sts. 
Knepfler Charles, elk. at Chamberlain &. Weer- 

den's, bds. at Lingenfelter's. 
Knight Charles W., scene shifter at the At.ha- 

nseum, cor. Md. and Meri. sts., bds- Ky. 

ave. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Knight Elijah, well digger, resi. w. side East 

St. bet. Bell. R. R. and Wash. st. 
Knight Jasper N., painter, bds. No. 4 Ky. 

ave. 
Knight Elijah, boarding house No. 4 Ky. ave. 
Knight John, coppersmith, resi. La. bet. East 

and Lib. sts. 
Knigman Nelson, hardware merch., resi. Del. 

bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 



132 



FURNITURE DEALERS. 



JSi if- 




CD 
a? 

o 

CO 

o 



MANUFACTURER OF ALL KINDS OF 



fUEN!IUR[ D[I1L[R AND OKDIRTIIKIR, 




Meridian Street, nearly opposite the Post OfB.ee, 
INDIANAPOLIS. 

TTT'Coffins always on hand of all sizes. Hearse and Carriages furnished. Special attention 
Tvill be paid to the undertaking business. Venitian Blinds also for sale, and made to order. 

J. R. GRIFFITH, ~ 

DEALER IN 

fWRWtTWRt, eutn, 

No. 65 "West Washington St., a few doors East of Masonic Hall, 



Jg^^'Keeps constantly on hand a large assortment in his line of business. 



KRE 



LAC 



133 



Knotts Nimrod K., sign painter, resi. s. w. cor. 

East and Ohio sts. 
Knox Wiley C., printer at C!ly Job Rooms. 
Knodle George, elk., at A. Knodle's bds. at 

A. Knodle's. 
Knodle Adam, boot and shoe store, resi. s. w. 

side Ind. ave. bet. Ohio and N. T. sts. 
Knof Adam, grocer. Wash. st. bet. Tenn. and 

Miss sts. 
Knoderer Charles, wagon mkr., resi. Wash, st. 

bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Knouse Suffar, lab., resi. n. side Wash. st. near 

corporation line. 
Knouse Charles, bar keeper, 75 E. Wash. 

St. 

Koch Henry, coffee house. South st. bet. Del. 

St. and I. & C. R. R. 
Koch Frederick, lab., resi. cor. of Lib. and Md. 

Sts. 
Koch Kangarn, planer, resi. Geo. st. bet. 

East and Lib. sts. 
Koch Thomas lab., at Kreglo, Blake & Go's. 
Koerer John, shoemaker, resi. St. J. st. bet. 

Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Koenger George, grocery store, on South st. 

w. of Del. St. 
Kokiemller Henry, cigar store, No. 60 E. 

Wash. St. resi. w. side 111. st. s. of Geo. st. 
Kokemiller Henry, (Rhodiust Co.) National 

saloon, opp. the Atheanum, resi. 111. st. 

bet. La. and Geo. sts. 
KoltieWm. resi. Lib. st. bet. Mich, and North 

sts. 
Kold Lewis, coal merch. bds. on 111. st. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Kolp Wm., boarding house, cor. of Merrill and 

Penn. sts. 
Kolh Andrew, cigar mkr., at Charles Hunt's, 

Wash. St. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Kolfaher John, black smith, at C- Zimmerman's. 
Kootnz Peter G., tailor No. 35 E. Wash. st. 
Korckle George, saloon, n. side Wash. st. bet. 

U. J. and East sts. 
Kormer George, elk., at No. 77 E. Wash. st. 

bds. at H. Buscher's. 
Koutt Frederick, shoemaker, bds. at J. Beck's. 
Koyle James, drayman, i-esi. Tenn. st. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Krause Wm., elk., at Hahn SchnuU & Go's 
Krauce George, baker, bds. at Alex. Metzgar's. 
KREGELO DAVID, Firm Kregelo, Blake &. 

Co. resi. s. w. side Ind. ava. bet. N.Y. 

and Vt. sts. 
Kretch Peter, cigar maker, No. 5 Blak's Row 

fourth story, bds. cor. 111. and Geo. sts. 
Kregeo Jacob, carpenter, resi. St. C. st. bet. 

Penn. and Del. sts. 
Krekhof Frederick, lab., resi. bet. Penn. and 

Meri. sts. s. of McC. st. 



Kroger Frederick, carpenter, resi. cor. of Lib. 

and North sts. 
Krof John, boiler mkf, at B. T. Sinker's, j-esi. 

W. side Del. st. bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Krop Henry, resi. Wash. st. e. of Noble st. 
Kroft John, helper, at Marion Car Factory resi. 

near Madison Depot. 
Kruger Joseph, cistern builder, resi. s. side 

Market st. bet. Lib. and East sts. 
Kruse Ilarman, shoemaker, cor. Meri. and 

AVash. sts. up stairs, resi. N. J. st. bet. 111. 

and Mich. sts. 
Kruse christian, Carpenter, resi. McC. st. bet. 

Union and Jleri. sts. 
Krug Gottlieb resi. e. side East st. bet- Market 

and Ohio sts. 
Kuese H. H., shoemaker, resi. s. side N. Y. 

St. bet. III. and Tenn. sts. 
Kueraerle Wm.. at Roots, stove store, bds. at 

A. E. Clare's w. side Madison Depot. 
Kuester Rev. Charles E., pa.stor German 

Evangelical Church, resi. n. side Ohio st. 

bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Kuglman Wm., cigar mkr., 15 E. Wash. st. 

resi. s. w. cor. Md. and Mo. sts. 
Kuhlmon ChristtianaMrs., resi. cor. of McC. 

and Meri. sts. 
Kuhn Wm., bakery, s. side Wash. st. e. of 

Littel's Hotel. 
Kuhn Phillip J., wagon mkr., resi. cor. N. J. st. 

and Fort Wayn Road. 
Kuiley Wm., bricklayer, resi. Ohio st. bet Lib. 

and Noble sts. 
Kuley Alfred, bricklayer, fesi. cor. of Noble 

and North sts. 
Kumfflel Mary, seaftistress, Del. st. bet Merrill 

and McC. sts. 
Kunnedy Thomas, lab., cor. Ala. and Penn. sts. 
Kunz Gustav, mnsic teacher, resi. Wash. st. 

bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Kurtz Daniel E., firm Enos & Kirtz, bds. at 

B. P. Enos's. 

Kurtz Charles, elk., 22 W. Wash. st. bds, at R. 

Browning's 
Kurtz Hilpat, blacksmith, resi. cor. Lafayette, 

and Blake sts. 
Kuttson Reuben W., engineer, at Hill & 

Tliomson's, resi. East st. bet. La. and Geo. 

sts. 
Kutemayer Charles, carpetiter, bds. at C. 

Sweai-'s. 
Kyle John, turner, resi. w. side Tenn. st. bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 



Lace John T., engineer, L. & I. R. R., bds. at 
Mr. Lace's cor. Lib. and Md. sts. 

Lachen Charles, shoemaker, at A. Knodle's, 
bds. near Madison Depot. 



134 HOTELS. 



CARLISLE HOUSE, 

WE HAVE 

eiuSi uJtJSritliD ARjj MJSxiiiJSl; 

This well known Hotel, and are now prepared to accommodate all who 
may favor us with their patronage. 

An Omnibus is ready at all times to convey Passengers to 
and from the Depot. 

Onr Rooms are Large and well Fnrnis&ei 

Rooms suitable for Families at reasonable rates. 
Stabling large and in good order. 

-^ ..• Eoiitk side If asliliftoii itreat, 

BETWEEN WEST AND WATER, 



FARMERS' HOTEL, 

One Square North of Union Depot, 
COR. OF GEORGIA AND ILLINOIS STREETS, 

H. E. BUEHRIG, - - - -Proprietor. 



LAR 



Laeffer Peter, woodcutter, bds. at Cincinnati 

House, Del. st. s. of Wash. st. 
Laer Phillip, cai-penter, resi. Noble st. bet. N. 

y. and Ohis sts. 
Lahman Fretlerick, shoemaker, at No. 64 E. 

Wash, st, resi.e. side of Noble st. bet. N. 

y. and Vt. sts. 
Lahsmann Charles, elk., at Yaeger's grocery 

s. side Wash. st. bet. N. J. and East. sts. 
Laird Frank, J., elk., P. 0. bds. Little's Hotel. 
Laing David, boarding house, e. side 111. st. 

bet. Wash, add Market sis. 
Lake Martha, millinery establishment. Men. st. 

bet. Wash, and Md. sts. bds. at Wm. 

Powell's. 
Laken Arad S., map ag't, resi. Penn. st. bet. 

St. C. and Pratt sts. 
Lambert James, engineer, on I. P. & C. R. 

R. bds. at Ray Hous. 
Lamley George, sexton at Roberts Chapel, 

resi. e. side East st. bet. Mich, and North 

sts. 
Landis Jacob, Liveryman, resi s. w. cor. 111. 

and Md. sts. 
Landes Mrs. Joseph, resi. Va. ave. bet. South 

and Li. sts. 
Landers Thomas, lab., Del. st. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Lane Edie, washwoman, resi. Ala. st. bet. 

North and Wood. sts. 
Langenbarg Henry H., drayman. 
Langsdale Joshua M. W., resi. Market st. e. 

side Noble st, 
Langenbery Wm., resi. Ala. st bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Langhorn Mrs. Lucinda, bds. at Mrs. Win- 

chell's. 
Laner Henry, collar mkr., resi. s. side Wash. 

bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Lanton Robert N., resi. cor. Ky. ave. and Md. 

sts. 
Langworthy James, M. D., No. 12i S. 111. st. 
LANGBETN JOSEPH, Grocery Store, n. w. 

cor. Wash, and N. J. sts., resi. same. 
Langdon Albert W., publisher Ind. Register, 

Meri. st. opp. P. 0., bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Lansing J. S., western agt. N. y. & E. R. R. 

off. No. 5 Blake's Row, bds. at Bates 

House. 
Lance Christian, lab., resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

Cher, and St. C-sts. 
Lane John W., house painter, resi.e. side N. 

J. St. n. of St. C.St. 
Lareeder George, bar keeper at No. 14 E. 

Waih. St. 
Larahet Peter, wood chopper, resi. cor. Miss. 

and Gar. sts. 
Larwe Wm. C. plasterer, bds. cor. Md. and 

III. sts. 



LEH 



135 



Latham Wm.H. A. M., instructor at deaf and 

dumb asylum, resi. s. e. cor. 111. and 

Md. sts. 
Lathrop Hazen Z., carpenter, resi. s. side N. 

y. st.e. of Noblest. 
Laud Jacob, lab., resi. Penn. st bet. Sonth. and 

Merrill sts, 
Lawder John F.. telegraph operator. Union 

line, opp. Union depot, bds. 111. bet. . y. 

and Vt. sts. 
LAWRENCE EDWARD, Livery Stable, in 

alley rear of Palmer House bet. 111. and 

Meri. sts., resi. Md bet. Miss, and Mo. sts. 
Lawrence Robert B., messenger Amer. Exp. 

Co. from Indianapolis to Cin. 
Lawrance John R., car builder at Marion car 

factory, bds. at A. Darling's. 
Lawrence Arthur V., grocery store, resi. n. w. 

cor. Lib. and Ohio sts. 
Lawson Joseph, retired, bds. at the Bates 

House kitchen. 
Lawton Hiram T., agt. for Felton Portable 

grist mill, cor. Meri. and Md. sts., bds. at 

Thos. Hutton's. 
Lay Alpheus, carpenter, resi. s. e. cor. Ohio 

and N. J. sts. 
Leach Joseph, carpenter, bds. at Wm. H. Mc- 
Laughlin's. 
Leach David, lab., n. side Ohio bet. Miss. st. 

and Canal. 
Lear A ntoine, liquor dealer, e. side Ala. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts., resi. w. side N. J. 

bet. Market and Wash. sts. 
Leathers Wm. W., student at University, bds. 

at A. C. Leach's. 
Learned Charles, (Brown &L.,) dealer in pat- 
ent Wrights, off. a few doors s. of P. 0., 

resi. 111. bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Lear John, carpenter, resi. cor. N. Y. and No- 
ble sts. 

Lear Mrs. Christina, resi. cor. N. Y. and 

Noble sts. 
Lee Mandeville G., publisher Herald and Era, 

resi. w. side 111. bet. Vt. and Mich. st.s. 
Lee Henry H., machi. at Osgood, Smith & 

Co.'s, bds. Geo. bet. 111. and Md. sts. 
Lee Edward S., M. D., off. and resi. cor. Meri. 

and Md. sts. 
Leeds Josiah M., book agt., bds. at Stoughton 

Fletcher's. 
Leedy John W. A., tailor. No. 32 W. Wish., 

resi. e. side 111. bet. Market and Ohio 

sts. 
Leddey John, tanner, resi. Ala. bet Merrill 

and McC. sts. 
Lehr Frederick A., superintendent Widows 

and Oiphans asylum, e. side Tenn. bet. 

Third and Fourth sts. 



136 



HOTEL PALMER HOUSE. 



lEDIlMPOLIS, IND. 



# 




S. BARBOUR, — Proprietor. 



^y^^mmmu^^^^ 



HAS BEEI 



f-l 



lilt 



AND CONTAINS ABOUT 140 EOOMS, "WTELL YENTILATED 

And lighted, and is now open for the reception of Guests. 
Jl^It is three squares from the Union Depot, one from the State House, and in the immedi- 
ate neighborhood of most of the Business Houses of the City. 



LIP 



Lehr John, lab., Noble bet. Ohio and N. Y. 

sts. 
Lemman Mrs. Jenaiie,, di-ess mtr.,resi. n side 

Ohio het. Del. and Penn. sts. 
Lemmons Wm., brick layer, resi. Ala. st. n. of 

South St. 
Leman August, elk. at J. P. Will's. 
Lemoine Lewis, painter, resi. cor.Lib. and N. 

y. sts. 
Lendormi Paulin, silversmith at Bacon & Men- 

ter's, bds. e. side Noble bet. N. Y. and 

Ohio sts. 
Lenihan Wm., at Lafayette depot, bds. at J. 

Hallahau's. 
Lenard Ferdinand, peddler, resi. w. Lib. bet. 

North and Mich. sts. 
Lentz Godfrey, wood sawer, resi. Pratt, st. 

near N.J. st. 
Leonhard Jacob A., elk. atGillis & Co. 's, bds. 

at Palmier H>8use. 
Leonard Michael, grocer, Meri. bet. JId. and 

Geo. sts. 
Let Mrs. Elizabeth, resi. 3d story at n. w. cor. 

Wash. andN. J. sts. 
Let Lewis, at Sentinel Office, bds at Mrs. E. 

Let's. 
Levy Thos., tinner, No. 69 W. Wash, st., resi. 

cor. Miss, and Vt. sts. 
Lewis Hiram, resi. East bet. South andMcC. 

sts. 
Lewis Oliver, carpenter, bds. at W Baker's. 
Liebert George, lab., McC. bet. Union and Meri. 

sts. 
Liebing Frederick, saloon, n. side Wash. bet. 

N. J. and East sts., resi. same. 
Lieber Herman, German book store. (Wledin- 

ger & L.,) No. 42 E. Wash. St., bds. at 

Union Hall. 
Limbocker Henry, merch., bds. n. w. cor. 111. 

and Md. sts. 
Linahan John, lab., bds. at Charles GiUnore's. 
Lindsey Joseph, cai-riage mkr., bds. at Hay- 
wood's. 
Lindley John M., elk., No. 16 W. Wash., resi. 

w. side Meri. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
LINDLEY JACOB, Queensware Dealer, resi. 

w. side Meri. bet. N. Y. and Tt. sts. 
Linden John, lab. resi. w. side Del. bet. Mer- 
rill and McC sts. 
Leninper Michael, barber, one door n. of P. 0., 

resi. 111. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Lingenfelter Archibald, Sen., sexton cemetery, 

resi. w. side Tenn. bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Lingelfelter Wm. L., caipenter, resi. n. side 

Ohio St., three doors e. of Lib. st. 
Lingenfelter Wra. H., boarding house, s. e. 

cor. Circle and Market sts. 
Lipping Charles, driver for Cin. bakery, Wash, 

st. bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 



LOU 



137 



Lipfu Charles, shoe mkr., resi. N. J. bet. South 
and Dun. sts. 

Lister John, mail ag«nt, re^. w. sidte East bet. 
Mich, and North sts. 

LITTLE JOHN, Sen., at Little's Hotel. 

Little Mathew, resi. s. w. cor. Noble and Mar- 
ket sts. 

Little Ingram, proprietor Little's Hotel, (L. & 
Wiggin. 

Little James, eft. at Little's Hotel. 

Little James, turner at Sloan & IngersoU's, 
resi. cor. Wash, and East sts. 

Little Mrs. Mary. resi. e. side Ala. bet. Market 
and Ohio sts. 

Little Wm. S., brass foundi-y, resi. N. J. bet. 
Md. and La. sts. 

Locke E., agt. L. & I. R. R., resi. w. side 
Cala. bet. Yt. and Mich. sts. 

Locke Hastman, mes. Amer. Exp. Co., In- 
diana^iolis to Tei-re Haute. 

Locke Elam, resi. Penn. bet. St. C. and Pratt 
sts. 

Locke Wm. M., student at Bryant's Com. Col. 
Blake's Row, bds. Indiana House. 

Lockwood John, carpenter, resi. cor. N. Y. 
and Ala. sts. 

Lockwood Thadeus K., carpenter, resi. cor. N. 
Y. and Ala. sts. 

Lockhart Warren T., bds. Tenn. bet. Md. and 
Wash, sts. 

Lockwood George, carpenter, resi. N. J. bet. 
Wood aud McC. sts. 

Logan David L., chair mkr., bds., bds. Md.bet. 
Miss, and Mo. sts. 

Loghan Thos., bds. Penn. bet. Market and Ohio 
sts. 

Lolly Thos., tailor at T. M. Jinning's, resi. 
w. side Tenn. st., s end. 

Lomann Frederick, shoe mkr., resi. Noble bet, 
Mich. andN. Y. sts. 

Loman Anthony, teamster, resi. n. side Mar- 
ket bet. East and Lib. sts. 

Long George, minister German Reformed 
Church, resi. e, s. N.J. bet. Market and 
Olxio sts. 

LONG MATHEW, Cabinet Mkr., Meri. bet. 
Md. and Wash. sts. 

Lonerson John, elk. at Mrs Thompson's gro- 
cery. 

Lorker Robert A., brick mason, resi. n, side 
Tt, bet. Tenn. and Miss. sts. 

Lothrop Samuel P., teacher in high school, 

bds. at Geo. B. Stone's, 
Loucks Joseph, cooper shop, and resi. in 
Center of block het. Wash, and Market and 
bet. Noble and Liberty sts. 
Loucks David W., carp., at Marion Car Fac- 
tory, resi. n. of same in Cobum's Addi- 
tion. 



138 HOTELS HAIR DRESSER. 

INDIANA HOUSE, 

East Side Market btreet, 

JBetTveen Illinois and Tennessee* opposite the Governor's 
Kesidence, 

BY B. H. HICKMAN, 

MAM %mY $1.00 fEI BAY. 



THE PUBLIC WILL FIND A CHEAP AND COMFOKTAELE HOUSE. 



It 



-***. 



'^BURGESS & TOUSET, Proprietors. 

BET. MERIDIAN AND PENNSYLVANIA STREETS, 

IMIIANAMUS, Hi. 

Omnibusses always on hand to convey passengers to and from the Depot, 
free of charge. 

B^TJ±;S HOUSE 



ITo. 5 Bats2 Houae, Illzncis Btreet. 

Shaving, Hair Cutting, Curling and Shampooning. Hair and 
Whiskers colored in a superior style. 

mi% WABffl Al© SHOWEB MTIII, 

A Fine assortment of Gents' Furnishing Goods, Perfumery, Fancy 
Soaps, (fee, constantly on hand. 

F. A, llMKIie, le WIIIBIEilE, 

PROPRIETORS. 



LYO 



MAN 



139 



Loucks Wm., carp., resi. Ala. bet. N. Y. and 

Vt. sts. 
Loucks James, carp., resi. n. e. cor. N. J. and 

St. Clair sts. 
Loucks Ciiristopher, carp., resi. Cbat. st. bet. 

St. Clair and Mass. ave. 
Louderma Lizzie, resi. Noble bet. Ohio and 

N. Y. sts. 
Loudon James, coal dealer, resi. Va. ave. bet. 

Md. and South sts. 
Louden Andrew A. carp., resi. e. side 111. bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Lovell Samuel, carp., works in Belle. Car 

Shop, resi n. side Wash. e. of Pogue's 

Run. 
Lovatt Gilbert M.,bds. at Wright House. 
Love John, resi. e. side Tenn. bet. Mai-ketand 

Ohio sts. 
LOW GEORGE, carriage manuf.,w. side Penn. 

bet. Market and Ohio, resi. e. side Ala. bet. 

N. y. and Vt. sts. 
Lowe Nathaniel H., carp., firm L. & Feary's 

shop, w. side Del. bet. Wash, and Md., resi. 

n. side. North bet. Noble and Liberty 

sts. 
Lowe Charles, carp.,bds. at Nathan Lowe's. 
Lowes John, carp., resi. East bet. Pratt and 

St. Clair sts. 
Lowel John, lab., res. N. J. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Lowey Jane, resi. on Wash. bet. West and 

Blake sts. 
Lowman Nancy, resi. n. w. cor. Del. and Mar- 
ket sts. 
Lowden James S., elk.. No. 65 W. Wash.st. 

bds. on 111. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Luce Douglas, elk. at Ilannaman & Duzan's, 

bds. at Mrs. Pattan's. 
Ludlum Joseph E., silver plater, resi. n. w. 

cor. 111. and St. Clair sts. 
Ludden Benj.M., at M. D.Daggett &. Co.'s., 

confec, No. 30 s. Meri. resi. cor. 111. and 

Market sts. 
Ludwick Charles, shoe mkr., resi.w. side Lib- 
erty bet. Chio and N. Y. sts. 
Lukenmayer Ilcni-j', pastor Ger. Meth. Church, 

resi. n. side Ohio bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Luoney Dennis, at Gills & Co. Omnibus Co., 

office Penn bet. Md. and Geo., resi. Del. 

bet. South and McCarty sts. 
Lupton Thos.,resi. on Penn.st. on Donation 

Line North. 
Lynch James, elk. N. Y. store, resi. s. w. side 

Ind. ave. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Lyons George, lab., resi. Penn. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Lyons Wra., brakesman, bds. at Emberg's 

Boarding House, w. side Madison De- 
pot. 



M 

Blacy David, atty. at law, office in Talbert's 

Building up stairs, resi. w. side Del. bet. 

Tt. and Mich. sts. 
Madot John, carpenter, resi. Mass. ave. bet. 

Liberty and East sts. 
Madden Ebeneezer, gardner, resi. Md. bet. 

Tenn and Mo. sts. 
Maguire Chas., carriage painter, resi. Ky. bet. 

Md. and Geo. sts. 
Maguire Douglass, Sen., resi. n. side Market 

bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Maguire Charles, car painter at S. W. Drew's, 

resi. Ky. ave. w. side near Geo. sts. 
Maguire Douglass, Jr., finn Wright, Bates &. 

Maguire's, resi. n. side Market bet. Tenn. 

and 111. sts. 
Maguire John, baker, resi. Mass. ave. bet. East 

and Noble sts. 
Mahlot Thos. v., elk. Bank Capital, bds. on 

Md.bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Mahon James, gas fitter, resi. n. side Ohio bet. 

Penn. and Del. sts. 
Mahonney James, gas fitter, resi. n. side Ohio 

bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
Mahonning Patrick, lab., resi. Ala. bet. Md. 

and Geo. sts. 
Mains Nathaniel, bds. at David Lang's. 
Major Simms, University Student House, 

Ohio bet. Liberty and Noble sts. 
Majo Henry, vinegar manuf., e. side Canal 

bet. Market and Ohio, resi. w. side Canal 

bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
MalonJohn, shce mkr., resi. cor. Tenn. and 

Garden sts. 
Mallon Miss Mary, at J. R. Wheelan's & Co. 
Mansur Jeremiah, pork dealer, resi. Vt. bet. 

Penn. and Meri. sts. 
Mansur Wm., firm of W. & J Mansur's, resi. 

n. w. cor. A't. and Tenn. sts. 
Manshur Isaiah, (W. & J. Manshur,) pork 

packers. 
Manion Edward, lab., resi. cor. South and La. 

sts. 
Manning Thomas, carriage painter, rest. n. 

side Ohio bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Mann Samuel R., stove and tin store, firm 

Scribener & Mann, No. 154 E. Wash. st_ 

resi. s. side Vt. E. of Noble st. 
Mann Samuel B.,oarriage mkr. at S. W. Drew's, 

w. side N. J. North of Wood sts. 
Maney John, carpenter, resi. Noble bet. Ohio 

andN. Y. sts. 
Mannfeld George, tailor, No. 21 E. Wash. St., 

bds. at Lewis Walker's. 
Mannfeld Irwin, tailor, works No.lTW. Wash. 

St., bds. on 111. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Mankedick Henry, grocery and prov. store, 

Va. ave. 



140 HATS — INSURANCE COMPANY. 



J. W. M'COKD. J- A. BARR. 



M>CORD£BARR, 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN 

HATS, CAFS, FOBS, 

No. 22 East Washington Street, opp. Wright House, 

iii©mi^AP©iiii =. ^ - « 11©. 

Ths Indianapolis Insurance Companj, 

A. DEFREES, Sec'y. JNO. D. DEFREES, Pres't. 

AND THE 

lliil 11 illMiS iillll!a 

B. J. HATHAWAY, Sec'y. S. HATHAWAY, Pres't. 



|@^ These are both Indiana Companies, and confine their business ex- 
clusively to tlie State. 

B@„Applications received and Policies issued at as low rates of premi- 
ums as are consistent with permanency and reliability, by 



A. DEFREES. 



MAY 



M C 



141 



Manteeth John, carp., resi. e. side Pogue's 

Run nn Mich. Road. 
Marcus Joseph, carp., resi. McCarty bet. Ala. 

and Eaststs. 
Martin 'VViUiam,wood turner at J. W. Osguod's 

resi. s.sideN. Y. bet. Men andPenn. sts. 
Martin Wm., tailor, s. iv. side Ind. ave. bet. 

Vt and Mich. sts. 
Martin William, tailor. No. 3 W. Wasb. res*. 

Ind. ave bet. Mich, and Vt. sts, 
Martin Luther R., elk. at Wm. Y^ Wiley's 

Real Estate office, resi. Mich, bet. PaiB. 

and Meri. sts. 
Martin Wm. J., tailor. No. 3 W. Wash. St., 

bds. Meri. bet. Cu-cle and Wash. sts. 
Martin Mathias, lab., resi. on Bell. R. R. n. of 

North St. 
Martin Thos. D., resi. Gar. bet. Miss and La. 

Marsee Joseph, carpenter, resi. South bet N. 

J. and East sts. 
Mai-vel Geo. W., plasterer, resi. Miss. st. bet. 

N. Y. St. and Ind. ave. 
Marshall Levy, resi. Noble st. cor. of Huron 

St. 

Marshall Franklin N., paper hanger, resi. Ala. 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Marvel George, plasterer, resi. w. side Miss. 

bet. N. Y. and Tt. sts. 
Marorany Daniel, gas fitter, resi. Del. bet. South 

and Men-ill sts. 
Markton Robert, resi. Del. bet. Men-ill and Mc- 

C. sts. 
MARKHAM THOS., Blacksmith. Penn. st. 

opp. Bi-anch Bank, resi. e. side Penn. bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Mason Wm. F., printer, bds at John Pyle's 
Mason Madison, (colored,) saloon, n. side 

Wash. bet. Miss. st. and Canal. 
Maskill Dennis, lab., resi. w. side 111. bet. 

Third and Fourthsts. 
Mathews James, blacksmith, resi. n. side 

Wash, st, w. of West st. 
Mathews Joseph K., M. D., resi. Noble bet. 

Mich, and N.Y. sts. 
Mathweg John, shoe mkr., resi. n. e. side Ind. 

ave. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Mather Geo., engineer, L. & I. R. R., resi. 

Xa. bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Mattler John, proprietor of Union House, s. 

w. cor. South and 111. sts. 
Mattler Mis. Mariah, i-esi. cor. 111. and South 

sts. 
Maxwell Samuel D., resi. n. side Ohio bet. 

East and Lib. sts. 
Maxwell George M., pastor Fourth Presbyterian 

church, resi. cor. Wal. and Meri. sts. 
May Andrew, resi. East bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
May Leslie, tragedian, bds. at Alfred Ferris'. 



Mayo Valentine W., cooper, resi. s. w. cor. 

Miss, st and Ind. ave. 
Mayer Frederick, baker, bds. at Alexander 

Metzgar's- 
Mayer John^ umbrella mtr., off. next door to 

P. 0., resi. cor. Mich, and 111. sts. 
MAYER CHAS. Variety store. No. 29 W. 

Wash. St., resi. 111. bet. North and Mich, sts, 
Mayer Ludwig, clothing store, Wash, st., resi. 

n. side Ohio bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Mayer Ferdinand, elk. atNo. 29 W. Wash, st., 

bds. Qor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Mayhew Oscar, mill near Madison depot, resi. 

e. side Governor's Circle. 
Mayhew Enoch C..,{e.C. M. & Co.,) resi. s. 

side Ohio bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Mayhew Royal, resi. w. side Mich, road n. of 

North St. 
Mayhew Parish L., elk., No. 4. Roberts' Block. 

opp. Union depot, bds. at E. C. Mahew's. 
McAdams Hugh H., painter, resi. e. side of 

Harris st Harris' Addition. 
McBaker Thomas, resi. u. side Mich. bet. Ala. 

and N. J. sts. 
McCain Joseph, lab., at Osgood's peg andlast 

factory, res. cor. of South and East sts. 
McC-Allian John, mach. in Belle. Locomotive 

shop, resi. w. side Liberty bet. Ohio and 

N. Y. sts. 
McCall John, turner.at Osgood &Co.'s,resi. 

Liberty bet. Ill and Tenn. sts. 
McCann John S., acct.,at Herald off., bds. at 

Little's Hotel. 
McCann Alexander S., apprentice to printing 

business at Hei-ald off., bds. at Littel's 

Hotel. 
McCARTY JOHN, (Beebe& McCarty,) 23 W. 

Wash. St. bds at Wright House. 
McCarty James, lab., resi. cor. 111. and Tenn. 

sts. 
McCai-ty Wm. M., atty. at law, rest. s. e. cor. 

Tenu. and Walnut sts. 
McCarty Mrs. Margaret, resi. n. of Men-ill bet. 

Merf. and Madison road. 
McCarty Nicholas, off. No. 701 E. Wash. st. 

bds. at Mrs. McCarty 's. 
BIcCauley Robert, plasterer, resi. e. side Miss. 

bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
McCessland Michael, lab., resi. Geo. bet. East 

and Noble sts. 
McChesney Jacob P., elk. of Sinking Fund, 

resi. w. side 111. bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
BIcChesney Jeremiah, at State Bank, resi. e. 

side Penn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
McChesnt-y William L , apprentice to printing 

business, at Bidwell & Bro's. 
McClain Neal, hrk. layer, resi. on alley bet. 

East and N. J. and bet. Ohio and N. Y. 

sts. 



142 



IRON DEALERS. 



J. W. MURPHY. W. J. HOLLIDAY. 

MURPHY & HOLLIDAY 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN 



9 ^^«m>w^w^«^9 



//j^lIS' PATENT FIRE- PROOF SAFES, 
No, 34 East Washington Street, 



IRON MADE AND CUT TO ORDER. 

Hig-hest price paid for Scrap Iron. 



L, B. WILLIAMSON. 



E. HAUGH. 



WILLIAMSON & HAUGH, 

MANUFACTURERS OF 



YERAKDAHS, BAiK VAULTS. IRON DOORS, 

A^LSO, mON STA.IIIS; 

Delaware Street, bet. Washington and Market, 

West of tlie Court HousC) 



MF 

McClain William, painter, res. Penn. s. of Mc- 

Carty st. 
McClamrock Robert, at L. &. I. R. R., bds. at 

Thos. McClamrock's. 
McClamrock Thomas, resi. s. w. side Ind. ave. 

bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
McClusky John, turner, bds. cor. Miss, and 

Garden sts. 
McClure Daniel, Sec. of State, resi. Md. bet. , 

Meri. and III. sts. 
McClure Theophilus.printer, Journal off., resi. 

s. e. cor. Miss, and N. Y. sts. 
McCallian John, mach., resi. on Liberty bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
McCool Wm., carpenter, resi. 111. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
McCormick Patrick, blk. smith, Md. bet Meri. 

and Penn. sts., resi. on Del. bet. South 

and McCarty sts. 
McCormick Andrew, helper at blk. smith shop, 

at S. W. Drew's, bds at Kinsley's. 
McCormick Amos D., cutter at Eli Hall's, resi. 

Md. bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
McCormick Hugh S., tailor, resi. n. side St. C. 

bet. 111. and Meri. sts. 
McCord Joseph, carpenter, resi. cor. Del. and 

N. Y. sts. 
McCord James W., firm McCord, Barr & Co., 

resi. \v. side Meri. bet. N. J. & Walnut sts. 
McCord Benjamin, lumber yard, near Madison 

Depot, resi. e. side N. J. bet. Mai-ket and 

Ohio sts. 
McCord Hannah, resi. on Ala. bet. Wood and 

St. Clair sts. 
McCronat Andrew, plasterer,resi. w. side Smith 

n. of North St. 
McCready James, resi. e. side Penn. bet. Wash. 

and Market sts. 
McCroskar Phelix, plumber, bds. at M. Skel- 

ley's. 
McCue Thos., lab., resi; Pratt bet. Ala. and N. 

J. sts. 
McDermott John, plumber, Ky ave. bet. Ill 

and Tenn.. sts. bds. at Turner's Hotel. 
MCDONALD DAVID, Atty. at Law, firm Mc- 
Donald cSt Porter, off. Odd Fellows' Hall, 

up stairs, resi. n. e. cor. Penn. and Vt. sts. 
McDougail John, car braker, resi. East bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
McDowell James, bds. at Little's Hotel. 
McDonough DewerB., carpenter, resi. w. side 

East bet. Mich, and North sts. 
McElwee John, procer, resi. n. e. side Ind 

ave. bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
McElvain Joseph v., ticket agt. at Union De- 
pot, resi. w. side Meri. bet. Vt. and Mich. 

sts. 
McFarland Robert A., elk. No. 25 E. Wash. 



ML 



U3 



McFalls John, at peg and last fac., resi. Mc- 
Carty bet. Penn. and Union sts. 

McFall Ann Mrs., resi. n. side Market bet. East 
and Liberty sts. 

McGan Charles, moulder at Root, Drake & 
Co.'s foundry. 

McGovern Anthony, gunsmith at No. 86 E. 
Wash. st.,resi. McCwty bet. Ala. and N. J. 
sts. 

McGlaughlin John M., gunsmith, resi. on Ala. 
bet. MeiTill and McCarty sts. 

McGill Peter, elk. N. Y. store, bds. American 
Hotel. 

McGiunis Owen, march, tailor, 39 E. Wash. 
St., resi. Va. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 

McGinnis Geo. F., hatter, No. 11 W. Wash. 

St. 

McGraw Daniel, lab., resi. Geo. bet. East and 

Noble sts 
McGregor Lewis,tinnerat Scribener& Mann's, 

bds. Little's Hotel. 
McGovern Andrew, gunsmith, resi. McCarty 

bet. Ei>st and Ala. sts. 
McGuier John, baker at Thompson's bakery, 

resi. n. e. side Mass. ave. bet. East and 

Liberty sts. 
McHatton Jesse L., carpenter, resi. e. side 

N. J. bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
McHoppel Mrs. Maiy, resi. n. side N. Y. bet. 

Miss, and Canal sts. 
Mclntire John W., agt. Am. S. S. Union, resi. 

Georgia bet. 111. and Meri. sts. 
Mclntire John H., agt. for Keys & Seybold's 

marble manuf., bds. Temperance House. 
Mcllvaine Samuel, resi. w. side Ind. ave. n. 

of North St. 
Mclver John C, carver, Wash. bet. Tenn. and 

Miss. sts. bds. cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
McKernon James H., real estate agt., firmMc- 

Kernan & Edgar, resi. n. e. side Ind. ave. 

bet. -Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
McKenzie William A., atty. at law, off. s. w. 

cor. Meri. and Wash. sts. bds. at Capitol 

House. 
McKinney Wm., carpenter, cor. Md. and 

Tenn. sts. bds. at Capitol House. 
McKinney John, mach., resi. Geo. bet. N. J. 

and East sts. 
McKinney Wni., Liveryman, resi. on Geo. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
McKinney John C, resi. w. side 111. bet. Ohio 

andN. Y. sts. 
McLean Charles G., Principal McLane Insti- 
tute, s. w. cor. Meri. and N. Y. sts. 
McLane Albert, printer, resi. n. 's. North bet. 

Meri. aiid 111. sts. 
McLane Jeremiah, firm E. J. Baldwin & Co., 

resi. s. side Mich. bet. Meri. and Penn. 



144 LATH AND SHINGLE MACHINES. 



J. L. BROWN'S 

XKX j£k. XIOC XKX O 'QC?' 3E3C 

SELF-FEEDING 

LATH MACHINE, 

Patented January i5th, 1850. 

These Machines have been thoroughly tested. 
They are capable of cutting from 50,000 to 75,- 
000 merchantable Lath per day with one horse 




power. 

This cut also represents 

J. L. BROWN'S 



SEl 



LE 



FOR MACHINES AND RIGHTS APPLY TO 

Office-Meridian Street, 

A few cLoors Bovjth of Post Office, 

SIGN OF THE MAMMOTH LATH MACHINE, 



MEG 

McLaughlin John A., gun smith, n. side Wash, 
bet. Liberty and Noble, resl. w. side Ala. 
bet. McCarty and Merrill sts. 
McMillin Samuel, grocer and produce merch., 
No. 3 Odd Fellows' Hall, Penn. st., resi. w. 
side Miss. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
McMorrow James, baggage master, C. & I. B. 

R., resi. East bet. Geo. and Md. sts. 
McMullen John W. T., pastor Roberts Chapel, 

resi. Penn. st. adjoining the Church. 
McNabb Stephen, brick mkr. resi. Miss. bet. 

South and Giu-den sts. 
McNab Phillip, student at University, bds. at 

A. C. Veach's. 
McNaughton T. J., butcher, resi. n. s. Wash. 

w. of West st. 
McNeely James H. , firm Cameron & McN., 

resi. e. side 111. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
McNeely John H., printer, at Cameron and 

McNeely 's, bds. E. McNeely's. 
McNeely Elisha, cooper, resi. s. e. cor. East 

and Market sts. 
McOnat Andrew W., (R. L. & A. W. McOuat,) 
stove dealers. No. 69 W. Wash., resi 
Louc. near Bast st. 
McOuat Robert L., fii-m E. L. & A. W. Mc- 
Ouat, resi. n. e. cor. 111. and N. Y. sts. 
McOuat Jennet S., resi. n. e. cor. Eaat and N 

Y sts. 
McOuat George, TJ. S. Deputy Marshal, r esi. 

n. e. cor East and N. Y. sts. 
McRae John H., resi. cor. Penn. and Mich, sts, 
McTAGERT ISRAEL, pork packer, resi. s. 

side Market bet. 111. and Circle sts. 
Mead James, macbi.,resi. Merrill bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Mears George W., M. D., off. n. part of Gov- 
ernor's Circle, resi. s. w. cor. Meri. and 
Vt. sts. 
Means John, engineer, resi. e. side Tenn. bet. 

Wai. and St. C sts. 
Means Wm. C, resi. e. side East bet. Wash. 

and Market sts. 
Meechles Henry, carpenter, resi. Penn. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Meek Robert, master mechanic, resi. South 

bet. East and N. J. sts. 
Meeir Frederick, lab. , resi. Geo. bet. Noble and 

Lib. sts. 
Meeir William, lab., resi. Geo. bet. Noble and 

Lib. sts. 
Meeker Richard, lab. at Root's foundry, resi. 

Dun. bet. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Meek E.D., confec, resi. s. w. cor. Penn. and 

Geo. sts. 
Megrew Willis, miller, resi. e. side West bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Meghoeffer Henry, drayman, resi. Meri. st. s. 
of McC St. 

10 



MID 



145 



Meierhoff Henry, lab., resi. Ala. bet. South and 
Merrill sts. 

Melville R. B., tailor at No. 2 Bates House, 
resi. w. side Miss. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 

MengesFraze, cigar mkr. at Ch. Keuntz' man- 
ufactory, AVash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 

Mendenhall Kirk, apprentice to printing, at 
Bidwell & Bro.'s, bds at Kinsley's, Ala. 

St. 

Mentagh John, carpenter, resi. s. e. cor. West 

and N. Y.sts. 
Merkel Elizabeth, resi. Penn. st. s. of McC. st. 
Mernhin Andrew, lab., resi. Ala. bet. South 

and Merrill stg. 
Merrill J. F., resi. n. e. cor. N. Y. and West 

sts. 
MERRILL SAMUEL, Book Seller, (M. & 

Co.,) No. 25 E. Wash. St., resi. Merrill bet. 

N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Merrill Mrs. E. D., resi. MerrUl bet. N. J. and 

Ala. sts. 
Meredeth Samuel C., messenger Adams' Exp. 

I.e. R. R., resi. s. side Mass. ave. bet. Ala. 

and N. J. sts. 
Meredith Wm. M., printer at Journal Office, 

bds. Mass. ave. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Merryman David, resi. e. side East bet. Market 

and Ohio sts. 
Merritt George, (M. & Coughlin,) resi. s. side 

Vt. bet. West and Cala. sts. 
Merritt John W., M. D., resi. Merrill bet. Ala. 

and Del. sts. 
Merk Martin, engineer at Spiegel, Thomas & 

Co. 's, resi. Noble bet. N. Y. and Ohio sts. 
Merstela Augustus, paper mkr., resi. Lib. bet. 

Mich, and North sts.. 
Mercer Wm., peddler, resi. e. side Ala. bet. 

Mai'ket and Wash. sts.. 
Metzgar Alex., baker,. Union Bakery, Penn. 

bet. Market and Md. sts. 
Meur Charles, brick yard, resl. cor. Lafayette 

and Lib. sts. 
Meyer Geo. F., tobacconist. No. 3.5 W. Wash. 

St., resi. 111. bet. Wash. andMd. sts. 
Meyer Ludwig, merch. tailor, n. side Wash. 

bet. Ala. and N. J. sts., resi. n. side Ohio 

bet.Noble and Lib. sts. 
Meyhew James N., model mkr., (Ferine & M,,) 

Meri. St., a few doors s. of P. 0. 
Michel John, grocer, cor. Wash, and N. J. 

sts. 
Michael Mack, laborer, resi, La. bet. East and 

Liberty sts. 
Mickel Mrs. Catharine, resi. e. side Miss. bet. 
Mickel John P., brewer, resi. on Md.bet. Mo. 

and West sts. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Middum John, blk. smith, resi. n. side Wash. 

Bt. w. ofWestst. 



146 LIVERY STABLES. 



O. W. JOHNSTON, 



LIVERY AND SALE STABLE, 

Maryland Street, bet. Meridian and Pennsylvania, 

JOHN M. WOOD. JOHN E. FOUDRAY 

WOOD & FOUDRAY, ^^ 



'I 

Pennsylvania St., ayp. @bb tdlow& Sail, 
INDIJ^NA^FOLIS. 

WILLIAM WILKINSON, 

LMRY& SALE STABLE 

^S^ Rear of Wasbington Street, 



Bet. Illinois and Meridian. 

E. M. LAWRENCE. H. A. ALLEN. 

LAWSENCE & ALLEN, 

LI7ER7 MD SALE STABLE, 

%^_ Rear of Palmer House, 






MIL 



MOR 



147 



Middimas David C, firm D. J. Cahill & Co., 

resi. s. side Market w. of West st. 
Mills James H. supt. of P. & I. B. R., resi. 

cor. Ala. and South stg. 
Mills Howard W., wholesale and retail grocery, 

fii-m Mills, Alford & Co., No. 34 K. Wash. 

St., bds. atE. C. Muyhew's. 
Mills Oscar, printer, Sentinel off., bds. on 111. 

bet. Mich, and Vt sts. 
MILNER J., Atty. at Law, No. 6 W. Wash. st. 

third floor. 
Milton George, engineer, C. & I. R. R., resi. 

Noble bet. Geo. and South sts. 
Milton Hiram T., carpenter, resi. w. side Meri. 

bet. North and Walnut sts. 
Milmine David, driver Adams Ex. Wagon, 

bds. at Mrs. E. Ferguson's. 
Miller John, resi. n. side North w. of Cala. st. 
Miller Henry, teamster, resi. s. w. cor. West 

and Mich. sts. 
Miller Matthew, carriage mkr., resi. Mass. ave. 

bet, N. J. and East sts. 
Miller John, bar keeper, bds. at Broad Gauge 



Miller Edward, book peddler, resi. s. side Ohio 

bet. Liberty and East sts. 
Miller Mrs. Elizabeth, resi. s. w. cor. Miss, and 

N. Y. sts. 
Miller Charles G. , grocery and prov. store, 

s. side Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Miller G.W., M. D., resi. s. w. cor. lU. and 

Mich. sts. 
Miller Henry, tanner at Wm. Creasser's, bds. 

atH. Piet's. 
MillerCynthia, seamstress, resi. s. e. cor. Del. 

and Wash. sts. 
MUler Henry, house carpenter, Noble bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Miller Jacob, resi. Meri. s. of McCarty sts. 
Miller Valentine, tailor, bds. 111. bet. Geo. and 

Md. sts. 
Miller Mrs. Rachel M.,resi. cpp. Madison De- 
pot. 
Miller Theodore, tailor, at M Durnham's, bds. 

at Penn. House. 
Miller Henry, grocer, resi. Noble bet. North 

and Mich. sts. 
Miller Wm., asst. ticket agt. Union Depot, resi. 

on Mich. bet. Geo. and Md. sts. 
Miller John, carpenter, resi. s. e. cor. Ohio and 

Noble sts. 
Miller Anton, drayman, resi. Tenn. bet. South 

and Garden sts. 
Miller Chas. turner, bds. Meri. bet. La. and 

Garden sts. 
Miller Wm., plasterer, resi. Ala. bet. N. Y. and 

Vt. sts. 
Miller Sebastian, carpenter, resi. Tenn. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 



Miller George W., at Kregelo, Blake & Co.'s, 

resi. s. side Mich. bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Milkpoodle Milton, butcher, on Belle. R. R. 

bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Minter George W., silversmith, firm Bacon & 

Minter, in rear of W. H. Talbot's, bds. at 

Palmer House. 
Miners Cornelius, cabinet mkr., resi. cor. of 

Noble and Mich. sts. 
Minor Wilford, elk., atM. Stockwell's grocery 

and dry goods store. 
Mitchel Barnet, lab.,resi. e. of Pogue's Run 

on Mich. Road. 
Mitte Christian, saddler, resi.N. Y. bet. Noble 

and Liberty sts. 
Mobley Amos W., cooper, resi. e. side N. J. 

bet. N. Y- and Vt. sts. 
Moffitt Dr. John, firm Moffitt& Stoneman, resi. 

w. side 111. bet. Second and Third sts. 
Mofiitt John, printer, Locomotive off., resi. 

Market bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Moffitt John, block mkr. and repairing shop, 

e. side Ala. bet. Market and Ohio sts., resi. 

n. side Market bet. Ala and N. J. sts. 
MOFFITT WILLIAM, Druggist, No. 146 E. 

Wash. St., bds. at S. Beck's. 
Moloney Daniel Rev., Pas. of St. John's Ch., 

cor. Geo. and Tenn. sts. 
Mom Ann, resi. McC. bet. East and Ala. sts. 
Monroe Felix T., printer at Herald office. 
Monroe John C, carpenter, w. side Miss. bet. 

Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Monroe John, apprentice to carpenter business 

cor. Md. and Tenn. sts., bds. Miss. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Montgomery James, railroader, resi. 111. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Moore Charles P., carpenter, resi. n. w. cor. 

Meri. and Pratt sts. 
Moore John L., elk. Am. Ex. Co., bds. cor. 

Penn. and Mich. sts. 
Moore Fayette, bds. cor. Penn. and Tenn. sts. 
Moore Alford H., turner at Osgood's, bds. 

South bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
MOORES CHARLRS W., (Memll & Co.,) 

booksellers, No. 2.5 E. Wash. st.,resi. on 

Merrill bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Morris Joseph, dealer in second-hand furni- 
ture, resi. Wash. bet. Ala. and East sts. 
Morris Samuel V., att'y at law, off. 2U E. 

Wash. St., bds. at W. H. L. Noble's. 
Morris Mrs., resi. cor. Meri. and Geo. stg. 
Morris Louis F., resi. cor. Meri. and Geo. sts. 
Morris Mrs. Eliza, resi. E. side Tenn. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Morris Thomas, Prest. I. & C. R. R., resi. Fort 

Wayne rd. n. of corp. line. 
Morris Wm., plasterer, resi. Del. bet. Wal. and 

McC. sts. 



148 MERCANTILE INSTITUTE. 



IG' 






Mercantile i Writing Institute, 

Qyi^a. /. ^/i^J/:/om, M/ade ^ ^am. Mam, 

Io\3 iy ^Mmiimn Q^ubjd. GJ^eomxAh. m) omiJAaL AiuhimM kuAhxAitix 
ol ilL) •. G/xAht a%u) ixacmma) leromx) WVu) io mUje) xjO LoUd AmiUe) 
MamA)^ hjmJw oh xb, fmjOiJ) olm'vjCiAKA Ini) WxmM mm>^ omo) loM 
uilum xm) AvoAue) JtaKjeiW ike) liivhi) Wrn'mxim) ai) leam) w iU) 
Lhi) mcf) G))[xnte) G/mnh. G)xc(mA!fa^ oluw) ijeacluina 

'l^ooli Jictping Ijg §ouHt anb Single (Sntrj, 

as -practically applied to every department of business, together 

with Mercantile Arithmetic, Merca7itile Correspondence, 

and Lectures on the Laws and Customs of Trade, 

Political Economy, and the Science of Accounts. 

Individual Instruction is the plan pursued, and pupils may 

enter at any time, confident of much more thorough 

drilling than by any Glass System. 

8@°" Persons attending this School can review at any time free of charge. 

For a Full Course, requiring from eight to twelve weeks, $25,00 

For practical course, embracing Business Penmanship, and the elementary 

parts of Single and Double Entry Book-keeping, 15,00 

Full Course in Ladies' Department, 10,0(i 

Full Course in Penmanship and Flourishing, 12,00 

N. B.— Payment strictly in advance. Room always open for orderly visitors, and 

finest of specimens for sale. 

THOS. J. BRYANT, Principal. 



MOR 

Morris William, hub hewer, Ms. cor. Wood and 

N. J. sts. 
Mon-is Mrs. Mary, resi. near Marion Car Fac- 
tory. 
Morris A. C, engineer I. P. & C. R. R., bds. 

at Ray House. 
Morris John D., aRt. I. & C. R. R., ofiF. Law- 

renceburg Depot, rest. cor. Meri. ajid Geo. 

sts. 
Morris Franklin, huckster, resi. e. side Meri. 

bet. Wood and St. C sts. 
Morrison Michael, teamster, resi. Union s. of 

McC. St. 
Morrison Jas. A., elk. at American Hotel. 
MORRISON JAMES, Att'y at Law, (M. & 

Ray,) No. 26^ E. Wash. st. 
Morrison John T.. city att'y, off. No. 26i B. 

Wash. St., bds. at Wright House- 
MoiTison Robert R., clfe. at T. M. Jennings', 

bds. at T. M. Jennings'. 
Morrison Alexander, Jr., elk. at Mills & Co.'s, 

resi. in Judge Morrison's addition. 
Mon-ison Wm. H., Jr. elk. at Mills & Co.'s, 

resi. in Judge Morrison's addition. 
Morrison Alexander P., resi. n. w. cor. Penn. 

and Market sts. 
Morrow George, blacksmith, resi. w. side III. 

bet.N. Y.and VLsts. 
Morganbeck Valentine, resi. w. side Chat. bet. 

Mass. ave. and St. C.st. 
Morgan Pauline, resi. Union st. s. of McC. st. 
Morgan Calvin, pattern mkr. at City Foundry, 

resi. East bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Morgan George W., liquor agent, bds.atCapl 

tol House. 
Morgan Samuel C, march, tailor, No. 53 E. 

Wash. St., resi. Ohio bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Morgan James, book keeper Bell, machine 

shop, resi. Merrill bet. East and N. J. sts. 
Mori ay Walter, lab., resi. cor. West and Meri. 

sts. 
Morley Albert J., book binder. No. 79 W. 

Wash. St., bds. cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Morrold George, upholsterer, bds. at Gait 

House. 
Morton James, gunsmith at C. Beck's, bds. 

with C. Beck. 
Mortimer J. W., painter, resi. n. side Market 

St. w. of West st. 
Mortimer James, painter at W. Whitredge's, 

resi. Market st. w. of Canal. 
Mora] Mrs. Emma, resi. Bluff rd. bet. 111. and 

Meri. sts. 
MorrDl Lewis, M. D., cor. Merrill st. and Ta. 

ave. 
More Alexander, plasterer, resi. Pratt bet. 

Penn. and Del. sts. 
More Catharine, seamstress, resi. St. C. bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 



MUR 



149 



Moren John, lab., resi. cor. Geo. and Lib. sts. 
Mosley Levy, elk. at H. A. Fletcher's, resi. n. 

e. side Ind. ave. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Mosley Louisa, servant at Robert Meeks'. 
Moses Lucius W., optician, oEf. No. 85 W. 

Wash. St., bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Moss Louis, machi., resi. cor. Meri. and Md. 

sts. 
Moss Andrew, engineer C. & I. R. R., resi. 

Noble bet. Geo. and South sts. 
MOTHERSHEAD FABRICUS M., M. D., 

Office Meri. bet. Wash and Md. sts., resi. 

Meri. bet Geo. and La. sts. 
Mothershead Alvin A., bds. at N. M. Ross'. 
Mottery Ferdinand, turner, at Osgood & Co.'s, 

resi. Wash. bet. Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Moulton John F., fireman L. & I. R. R., bds. 

ate. W. Moulton's. 
Moulton Chas. W., engineer L. & I. R. R.. 

resi. w side Meri. bet. Wal. and St. C. 

sts. 
Mount Sidney, elk. at Fishback's, resi. s. side 

Market bet. Lib. and East sts. 
Mount Algernon S., resi. Mai-ket bet. East and 

Noble sts. 
Muchweir Catharine, resi. Noble bet.N. Y.and 

Ohio sts. 
Muirson Alex., stone cutter, (M. & Height,) 

resi. Geo. bet N. J. and East sts. 
Muir James, tea dealer, resi. s. side Market bet. 

111. and Tenn. sts. 
Mull Jacob H., carriage mkr. at H. R. Gas- 
ton's, resi. e. side Miss. bet. Geo. and La. 

sts. 
Mulenay Patrick, resi. Md. bet. 111. and Tenn. 

sts. 
Mulchy Michal, lab., resi. Geo. st, bet. East 

and Liberty sts. 
Munson Charles H., (D & C H. Munson,) 

No. 62 E. Wash. st. resi. s. side Ohio st. 

bet. East and N.J. sts. 
Munson David, Stove store, (D. & C. H. Mun- 
son, No. 62 E. Wash. st. resi. n. side 

Market st. bet. East and N. J. sts. 
Munson Lewis, resi. at C. H. Munson's. 
Munsell Egra, carrage mkr., resi. Ohio st. bet. 

Lib. and Noble sts. 
Murdock Joseph, moulder, resi. Ala. st. bet. 

Merrill and McC, sts. 
Murrell Roger, brick moulder, resi. N. J. st. 

bet. South and Merrill sts. 
MURPHY JOHN W., Iron store, (Murphy & 

Holliday,) No. 34 E. Wash. st. bds. at 

Bates House. 
Murphy Jonathan, tumer,on South st. bet. 111. 

and Tenn. sts. 
Murphy Tobias M., resi. Geo. st. bet. Noble 

and East sts. 
Murphy John, lab., resi. Blackford's Addition. 



150 



LIME MILLINERY. 



DEALERS IN 







mk 



No. 12 East Washington St., 



'3 



BOTH PUTMANVILLE ANDJENNINGS COUNTY 

LIME RECEIVED DAILY, 

•Mnd for sale at the JLowest Jflarket Prices. 

B@"Ordprs left at the Office, NORTH OF THE MADISON AND IN- 
DIANAPOLIS RAILROAD DEPOT, OR 72 EAST WASHINGTON ST., will 
receive prompt attention. 



C H E ^P 



NEW SPRING BONNETS 



JUST RECEIVED AT 



Mrs. N. P. BOSWORTH'S. 

Also, keeps constantly on hand a full assortment of 

mmm, m mw&, conins, 

Lresa Trimmings, Fovjlsr'c I^IodslSj Sza. 
Sleadimg anb rtessinig Sone fa ©rber* 

DRESS MAKING done in the latest style, on short notice. 

ROOMS ON PENNSYLVANIA STREET, 

North of Washington, opposite OddFe'lows' Hall, 

05!l[Dai\!Kli\[p®IL[l§^ QW* 



NEI 

Musgrave Moses, woolen spinner, n. side 

Wash. St. w. of West st. 
Musell Henry carreage mkr., resi. Ohio st. 

bet. Lib. and Noble sts. 
Musgrave Wattin, woolen spinner, resi. n 

side Wash. st. w. of West st. 
Mutsler John, helper, blacksmith shop, at G. 

Lowe's bds. at J. Walk's. 
Myer Christ, carpenter, bfls. at F. Deichman's. 
Myer Wm., drayman, resi. Bluff Road and 

Meri. St. 
Myers John, wood cutter, resi. Cincinnati 

House, Del. st. s. of Wash. sts. 
Myers Fredrick, Preacher, (colored,) M. E. 

Church. 
Myers Robert, teamster, resi. e. side East st. 

bet. Miss. ave. and Wood st. 
Myers John, tinner, at Chambers & Qraydons, 

bds. s. e. cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Myers Myer, student, bds. 111. st. bet. North 

and Mich, sts. 
Myers Frank M., messenger Adams Ex. Co., 

on Terre Haut R. R., bds. at Palmer 

House. 
Myers David, cooper, resi. s. w. side Mass. ave. 

e. Bellefontain R. R. 
Myers Leonard, resi. Noble st. bet. North and 

Mich sts. 

N 

Nael Timothy, lab., res Geo. st. bet. East and 

Noble sts. 
Nagel Frederech, lab., resi. East st. bet. La. 

and South sts. 
Naltner Martin, barkeeper, Nebraska saloon, 

opp. Union Depot. 
Naltner Agedins, Nebraska saboon, opp 

Union Depot, resi. cor. of 111. and La. sts. 
Narry Charles, tailor, at Shiltmeyer & Myer's. 
Nash Mai-tha, boai-ding house, Mass ave. bet. 

N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Nash Thomas, machi., Bellefontaine machine 

shop, bds. at BenjamineL. Baldwin's. 
Nathan James, tailor, atM. Dernham's, bds. at 

Penn. House 
Neal Diniel, lab., resi. s. side Tenn. st. bet. 

second and third sts. 
Neal Barnhart, shoe mkr., at C Railing's, bds. 

at Penn. House. 
Neasom John, saloon, No. 3 Palmer Block. 

cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Neaherman Fredeaick, coffee house, E. Wash. 

St. bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
Neffler Fredrick, resi. e, side Canal, bet. N.Y. 

and Ohio sts. 
Negley George, Saw Mill, resi. cor. of East and 

La sts. 
Neighbours Robert, teamster, resi. Union st. 

s.ofMcC.st. 



NIG 



151 



Neighbor Charles, drayman, resi. Gar. st. bet. 

Miss, and Mo. sts. 
Neiman Christian, carpenter, resi. e. side Noble 

St. bet. n. of North st. 
Neiger Fredrick, hostler, at Wm. Wilkenson's. 

bds. on Geo. st. bet. 111. and Meri. st. 
Nelson Henry, resi. e. side Miss. st. bet. Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Nelson John, machi., rei. Geo. st. bet. Noble 

and East sts, 
Nemeyir Wm., lab., cor. Noble and Geo. sts. 
Neutgens Jacques, grocery and feed store, 

No. 78 E. Wash. at. bds. at Mr. Fergui- 

son's. 
Neuland Abner L., elk., P. 0., bds. at Little's 

Hatel. 
Newcomb Horacio C ., att'y at law, (N., Harvy 

& Tarkington,) resi. w. side Ala, st, bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Newcomer Frisbey S., M. D., off. n. part of 

Gov. Circle, resi. same. 
Newell L. S., teacher at Institute for the Blind, 

resi. w. ,side Miss. st. bet. Wash, and 

Market sts. 
Newton David K., grocery and provision store, 

resi N. J. st. bet. South and Del. sts. 
Newland Thomas, lab., resi. Ala. st. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
New Frank R., student at Bryant's Com. Col. 

Blak's Bow, bds. on 111. st. bet. Ohio and 

N. Y. sts. 
New John C., County elk., off. in Court House 

square bds. at Wm. Cambell's. 
Nicholson David, (Scott, Nicholson & Co.,) 

Marble dealers, Del. st. bet. Wash, and 

Md. sts. 
Nicholson Wm. Marble dealer, Del. st. bet. 

Wash, and Md.sts. 
Nicholson Marcellus, student, at Bryant's, 

Com. Col. bds. Tenn. st. bet. Market and 
Ohio sts. 
Nicholson George A., resi. w. side Canal bet. 

OhloandN. Y. sts. 
Nicholson Wm., stone cutter, resi. cor. of La. 

and N.J. sts. 
Nicholi Joseph, Cab mkr., bds at Gait House. 
Nicolai Lewis, Meat store. Wash. st. bet. N.J. 

aud East sts. 
Nicholi Julias, grocer, Wash. st. bet. Tenn. 

and Miss. sts. 
NICHOLS THOMAS M., Dentist, 26 S- Meri. 

St. 

Nichols Robert, carpenter, resi. Ala. st. bet. 

Merrill and McC. sts. 
Niemayer John H., sign painter, No. 6 Blak's 

Building, bds. cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Nieterhoefer Jacob, tailor,71, E. Wash.st. 
Nighi Eligah, lab., resi. East st. bet. Wash, and 

Md. sts. 



152 



MARBLE DEALERS. 



W. A. KEYS. 



J. H. SEYBOLD. 



KITS a SlY10tB^ 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN 

AID ITALIAN lARBLE, 




Meridian Street, 

OPPOSITE POST OFFICE, 

mm 



GRAVE-STONES, 

TaMe-Tops, Mantels, 

&c., &c., &c. 



JASON DAME, 

DEALER IN 



No. 67 East Washington Street, 

OPPOSITE ODD FELLOWS' HALL, 



OGL 



OB 



153 



Ninran Christian, carpenter, resi. e. side Noble 

St. bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Nixon Oliver W.,M. D., resi. Meri. st. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Noble Wm. H. L., Gen Ticket Agt., I. & C 

K. R. resi. Del. st. bet. Mai-ket and Ohio 

sts. w. side. 
Noble Lewis, resi. Tenn. st. bet. fifth and 

sixth sts. 
Noelting Charles, lab., resi. in rear of Wm. 

Piel's store. 
Nofsinger Wm. R., M.D., resi. a. w. cor. Ill 

and Tenn. sts. 
Nofsinger Francis B., elk., bds. cor. III. and 

Tenn. sts. 
Nolen Thomas, cabman, resi. 111. st. bet. Geo.. 

and Md. sts. 
Nold John, engineer, resi. Del. bet. Men-ill 

and McC. sts. 
Nordman Henry, Car mkr , Marion Car Fac- 
tory. 
NORRIS STEPHEN, Dealer in Realestate, 

resi. Wash. st. e. of Noble st. 
Nonis Garrett, resi. e. side N. J. st. bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
North Miron, resi. Md. st. bet. 111. and Meri. 

sts. 
NORTH GEORGE C, Dentist 39i W. Wash. 

St. bds. at M. North's 
Northway George, plasterer, resi. N. J. st. bet. 

N. Y. andVt. sts. 
Northway John, plasterer, resi. n. side North 

St. bet. Noble and Lib. sts. 
Northop Samuel, painter, resi. Tenn. st. bet. 

South and McC. sts. 
Northway Chmles W., blacksmith, bds. atlnd. 

House. 
Norwood Albert F., resi. 111. st. bet. Wash. 

and Market sts. 
Norwood George H., resi. 111. st. bet. Merrill 

and McC. sts. 
Norwood George, lab., resi. 111. st. near McC. 

St. 

Norwood George, resi. e. side 111. st. bet. Ohio 

andN.Y.sts. 
Norman Joseph, gardner, n. side Wash. st. 

w. of Canal. 

o 

Oakley James, private teacher, 71 E. Wash. st. 
Oberle Jacob, shoe mkr., shop and resi. e. 

side N. J. bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
Oberdahn John A., book binder, resi. Ky. ave. 

bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Obijon Edward, elk., No. 29 W. Wash, st., bds, 

atA.Ohr's. 
Off Christian, sawyer' at C. Wisbmier's, bds. 

atH. Piet':. 
Oglesby John H., Terre Haute R. R., resi. n. 

side Vt. bet, Tenn. and Miss. sts. 



Oglesby Lee, works at Ind. House. 

Oheler David, shoe mkr. at J. K. Sharp's, resi. 

s. end of III. st. 
Ohr Aaron D., (Woolen & Ohr,) grocer, 27 W. 

Wash. St., resi. on Va. ave. bet. Geo. and 

South sts. 
Ohr Martin L., daguerreotype artist, room Col- 
lege Hall, bds. Henry Ohr's. 
Ohr John H., agt. of Adams Ex. Co. No. 12 E. 

Wash. St., resi. n. w. cor. Del. and Ohio sts. 
Ohr Henry, resi. w. side Del. bet. N Y. and 

Ohio sts. 
OUver Theodore, cai-penter, resi. s. side N. Y. 

bet. Liberty and East sts. 
Olten Dietrich, cigai- manuf.. No. 6 Little's 

Block. 
Orr Greenup B., brickmason, resi. n. side North 

bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Ortenmann Frederick, cigar mkr., at Ch. 

Haut's Manufactory, Wash. bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Orten Christian, lab., res. East. bet. La. and 

South sts. 
OSGOOD JOHN B., Painter, resi. s. w. cor. 

Miss, and Market sts. 
Osgood Henry, mess. Adams Express, on I. & 

C. R. R., bds. at J. B. Osgood's. 
OSGOOD JUDSON B., (0. Smith & Co.) last 

and peg factory, resi. Geo. bet. 111. and 

Meri. sts. 
Ostenniyer Christ, resi. n. w. cor. Noble and 

North sts. 
Ostermier Lewis, car mkr., resi. Liberty bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Ostenmeier Frederick, grocer, s. e. cor. of 

Wash, and East sts. 
Ostenmeier Anthony, resi. Md. bet. East and 

Liberty sts. 
Ostermier Lewis, resi. Liberty bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Ott John, furniture warerooms, Wash. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Otto Phillip, at Boot, Drake & Co.'s. 
Otto Wm., carpenter, resi. s. w. cor. of Ohio 

and Liberty sts. 
Ousler Rufus, (Clark, Ousler & Co.,) dry 

goods merchants, opp. Union Depot, resi. 

N. Y. bet. Meri. and Penn. sts. 
Owen Jonathan, (Owen & Wilson,) grocers, 

No. 55 Blake's Commercial Row. 
Owings Nathaniel, plasterer, resi. cor. of South 

and Ala. sts. 
Owings Nicholas, plasterer, resi. cor. of South 

and Ala. sts. 
Owings Mrs. Lydia, (Owings & Dickson,) gro- 
cers, resi. Mass. ave. bet. N. Y. and Mich. 

sts. 
O'Brian John, lab., i-esi. s. side Market bet. N. 

J. and East sts. 



154 



PIANOS MUSIC. 







PAR 



PAY 



155 



O'Urian Jeremiah, apprentice to tinning busi- 
ness, at Root, Drake & Co.'s, bds. at E. 

Knight's 
O'Brian Michael, blacksmith, resi. cor. Ohio and 

V. & B. R. R. 
O'Brine Thomas, lab., at Wood &■ Foudray's. 
O'Connell Eliza, bds. atW. Duier's. 
O'Kane Walter A., elk. No. 18 W. Wash. St., 

bds. Rev. J. O'Kane's. 
O'Kane Rev. John, resi. w. side Tenn. bet. Vt. 

and Mich. sts. 
O'Key Joseph, lab., resi. n. w. cor. North and 

East sts. 
O'Key Phillip, lab., resi. e. side N- J. n. of 

St. Clair St. 
O'Konner Thomas, lab., resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
O'Leary Michael, resi. Ala. bet. South and 

Merrill sts . 
O'Neal Richard, lumber trader, resi. Ala. bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
O'Neal Hugh, atty. at law, o£f., College Hall, 

bds. at Edmund Browning's. 
O'NEAL WM. H , (O'Neal & Coffin,) Grocers, 

cor. Meri. andMd., resi. 111. bet. La. and 

Geo. sts. 
O'Neal Patrick, lab., resi. s. side Market bet. 

N. J. and East sts. 
O'Riley Timothy, coal dealer, cor. West and 

Geo. sts. 
O'Reilly Douglass, plasterer, resi. cor. East and 

La. sts. 

P 
Pa£f Wm., carpenter, resi. s. side N.T. bet. 

Liberty and East sts. 
Page Wm. messenger Adams Express, on Jef- 

fersonville R. R.,bds. at Palmer House. 
Pahner Tiumble G., dep. Auditor of State, Ma- 
sonic Hall. 
PALMER EDWARD L., book binder, firm 

Douglass & Palmer, No. 36^ E. Wash. 

St., bds n. e. cor. 111. andMd. sts. 
Palmer Wm. H. H., carpenter, resi. e. side N. 

J. bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Palmer Michael, blacksmith, resi. e. of Pogue's 

run on Mich. Road. 
Palmer Nathan P., resi. cor. III. and Md. sts. 
Paley John, car mkr. resi. Noble bet. Mich, and 

N. Y. sts. 
Pal William, grocer, cor. Liberty and North sts. 
Park Theron, agt. for Beard & Seinex No. 81 

W. Wash. St., resi. Md. bet. Tenn. and 

Del. sts. 
Parks James, foreman of mach. in Marion car 

factory, bds. at Mrs. Ringer's. 
Parker Wilson, brk mason.resi. cor. Tenn. and 

La. sts. 
Parker Mrs. Catherine, resi. No. 142 E. Wash. 



Parker Cyrus, machinist, at I. Davis & Go's. 

foundry, resi. Del. bet. Geo. and South 

sts. 
Parry Charles, M. D., resi. w. side Men. bet. 

Ohio andN.Y. sts. 
Paro' Ragan, blacksmith, resi. cor. Miss, and 

Garden sts. 
Parish Solomon, moulder, resi. cor. N. J. and 

South sts. 
Parish Hardin, atty. at law, off., in Talbott's 

building, up stairs, bds. at Bates House. 
Parr Nancy Mrs., resi. s. w. cor. East and N 

Y. sts. 
Parry Chas., M. D., resi. Meridian bet. N. Y. 

and Ohio sts. 
Parsley Asbury, teamster, resi, e. side N. J. 

bet. Wood and North sts. 
Parvin Theopilus, M. D.. ofT., over P. 0.,resi. 

e. side Ala. bet. N. Y. and Ohio sts. 
Parrett Harris, elk. I. & C. R. W., resi. n. e. 

side Ind. ave. bet. N. Y. and Tt. sts. 
PARISETTE JOSEPH, confectioner, e. side 

III. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Paslee Abraham, daguerrean artist, resi. Geo. 

bet. Tenn. and III sts. 
Patt Freeman, brick mason, resi. e. side Tenn. 

bet. Walnut and St. C. sts. 
Patterson Wm. A., stock broker,No. 1 Blake's 

Row, resi. cor. Ala. and N. Y. sts. 
Patterson Samuel I., firm Patterson, Blake & 

Ray, resi. n. side North st. w. of Donation 

Line. 
Patterson May W., resi. cor. Mass. ave. and 

Ala. St. 
Patterson Samuel F., tinner, resi. Ala. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Pattison Edward A., stock broker, No. 1 

Blake's Row, resi. Del. bet. Market and 

Ohio sts. 
Patterson James M., (Pattei'son & Browning,) 

livery stable, cor. Md. and Penn. sts., resi. 

n. e. cor. Mass. ave. and Mich. sts. 
Paterson Wm., painter, Meri. st. second door 

s. of P. 0. 
Patterson Elspeth C., milliner, second door s. 

of P.O. 
PattonWm. M., plasterer, resi. Ala bet. Mich. 

and North sts. 
Pattison Thomas H., cai-penter, bds. at Mrs. 

Ringer's. 
Patterson Edward W.,agt. St. Louis and Clev. 

R. R., resi. w. side Del. bet. Market and 

Ohio sts. 
Patterson John P., solicitor and collector, at J. 

W. Holland's, bds. at J. Moffett's. 
Paul Henry, shoemaker, resi. Ala. bet. South 

and Pogue's Run. 
Payton Wm. B., courier and tanner, cor. Meri. 

and Md. sts., resi. cor. Miss, and Geo. sts. 



156 



PAINTERS. 



J. B. OSGOOD, 

fionse, Sign, and Ornafflental 




IMK'S C8MMERQiL I@W, 

NO. 6 SECOND FLOOR, 



10= All kiiids of work promptly executed, in the best and 
nca.test manner. 



^atisfcLctzcn G-ivcn in all cases. 



NIM K. KNOTTS, 



IS PREPARED TO DO 



GRAmme and paper hanging, 

IN THE NEATEST MANNER. 

Shop, No. 78 East Washington Street, 

mmmhwim, ins. 



PER 

Payne George, elk. at Osgood Sl Smith's, s. III. 

St., resi. 111. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Payne John, elk. at Osgood & Smith's, s. 111. 

St., resi. 111. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Peaslee Wm. J., atty. at law, resi. Geo. bet. 

Tenn. and 111. sts. 
Pease George VV., elk. at No. 61 W. Wash. st. 

bds. at J. S. Boerum's. 
Peacock Frederick, druggist, resi. n. side Vt. 

bet. Tenn. and Miss sts. 
Pearson L., mess. Am. Ex. Co. Indianapolis 

and St. Louis, bds. Palmer House. 
Pearsail Peter R., Prof, of music, resi. Tenn. 

bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
PeckE. J., superintendant Terre Haute R. R. 
Peck Thomas, pattern mkr., bds. at J. Cox's. 
Peden Reuben, patent sawmill. o£F., portable 

saw mill Co., bds. at Mrs. Rinder's. 
Pedrick Isaac R.. plasterer, resi. w. side West 

bet Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Pedlow James C, blacksmith, resi. Geo. bet. 

Noble and East sts. 
Peddecort Richard, house carpenter, Ohio bet. 

Liberty and Noble sts. 
Pee George W.,clk. No. 61 W. Wash. St., resi. 

111. bet. North and Walnut sts. 
Peeples Elijah, grocer, resi. N. Y. bet. Liberty 

and Noble sts. 
Peeples Mrs. Nancy, resi. Ala. bet. North and 

Mich. sts. 
Peelens Adolph elk., at Wm. Tilly's drug store. 
Peirson Thomas, acct. at Savings' Bank, bds. 

at Jeremiah Foot's. 
Pellett Wm., track repairer, resi. Geo. bet. No- 
ble and Liberty sts. 
Penos Dominac, shoe mkr., at Varees shoe 

shop. South bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Penrose George, resi. cor. Dun. and Ala. 

sts. 
Perrott Samuel, grocer and weaver, resi. n. e. 

cor. Wash, and West sts. 
Perrott Wm. W.,prov. store. Men. st. opp. P. 

0., resi. n. e. cor. Wash, and West sts. 
PERRIN GEORGE K., Atty. at Law, off.. Col- 
lege Hall, bds. Little's Hotel. 
Perrine John D., elk., bds. cor. Ill and Md. sts. 
PeiTine James B., book seller, Union Depot. 
Perrine AlfordT.,(Pemne & Mayhew,) model 
maker, resi. Tenn. bet. South and Garden 
sts. 
Perrine Chas. O., fruit dealer, bds. American 

House. 
Perkins Samuel E., Judge Supreme Court, 
resi. n. sideN. Y. bet. West and Gala. sts. 
Perham Samuel, M. D., Sec'y Loan Fund Ass. 

No. 1 Blake's Row, resi. South bet. Tenn. 
and 111. sts. 
Perry Julius, resi. w. side Mich. Road n. of 

North St. 



PIG 



157 



Perry John, engineer on I. P. & C- R. B., 

bds. at Ray's Hotel. 
Petton Omer H., mes3. Am. Express, on I. P. 

& C. R. R. 
Peters Simon, teamster, resi. East bet. Md and 

La. sts. 
Petre John, saloon, n. side Wash. bet. East 

and Liberty sts. resi. same. 
Pfafflin Theo.,clk. No. 29 W. Wash. st. resi. 

cor. Mich, and 111. sts. 
Pfafflin .\lbert, elk., 29 W. Wash. st. resi. cor. 

Mich, and 111. sts. 
Phall Henry, resi. South st. w. of Del. st. 
Phalen Martin, courier, at Yandes & Co.'s, bds. 

at E. Knight's. 
Phelps Orlaud, school teacher, resi. near Belle. 

Car Shop. 
Phelps Wm., elk., Madison Depot. 
Phelps Simon, engineer. Belle. R. R., resi. 

Geo. bet. Noble and Liberty sts. 
Phelps Albert, music teacher, resi. Pratt bet. 

Penn. and Del. sts. 
Phelan Patrick, lab., resi. Va. ave.r. South st. 
Phelps Francis B., tar dealer, No. 9 W. Wash. 

St. bds. at Palmer House. 
Phipps Henry, lab., resi. rear of Noble bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Phillips Jeremiah, mach. Belle. R. E. shop, 

resi. w. side Liberty bet. Market and Ohio 

sts. 
Phillips John M., carriage mkr., atH. R. Gas- 
ton's, resi. St. Clair bet. Penn. and Dtl. 

sts. 
Phips Isaac N., resi. n. side Market bet. Del. 

and Penn. sts. resi. same. 
Phoetnier Gottlieb, rubber, resi. West bet. 

South and McCarty sts. 
Pickett Henry, (colored,) Bates House Omni- 
bus driver. 
Pidgeon Wm.E. off. No. 4 Blake's Row, bds. 

cor. 111. & Md. sts. 
Piel Earnest H., dry goods and groceries, n. 

side Wash., near corporation line, resi. 

same. 
Piel William F., dry goods and grocery dealer, 

n. side Wash. st. bet. East and Lib. sts. 

resi. same. 
Piechowhowskid Mathias, baker, e. side Ala. 

bet. Market and Ohio. 
Pierson Ludlow, plow manufac. Wash., bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Pierce Winslow, M. D.,No. 8i E. Wash st., 

bds. at Bates House. 
Pifer John, scissors grinder, resi. Ft. Wayne 

road, bet. St. J. and St. C. sts. 
Pigg James, carpenter, firm Eden & Pigg, 

Market st., bet. Penn. and Del., resi. near 

Lawrenceburg Depot. 
Pigg John, turner, bds. La. near East st. 



158 



PLANING MILL PLOW MANUFACTURER. 



DAVID KREGELO, 
JACOB VANDEKGRIFT, 



JOHN BLAKE, 

GUSTAVUS SHERHAN- 



KREGELO, BLAKE & Co., 

Iforth side of New York, near Canal, 



■MANUFACTURERS OF- 



DRESSED LUMBER OF ALL KINDS. 

Jg@°"The highest market prices paid in cash for lumber of all kinds. 

HDIimPOLIS ^ PLOU HCIOIir. 

WILLIAM HI. CAUSE, 

MANUFACTURER OF 

THE LATEST IMPROVED 



Which has taken the first premium for general use, at the different 
State and County Fairs ; also, 

Agricnitnral Implements of all kinds. 

Particular attention paid to REPAIRING. g^^All work WARRANTED. 
NEARLY OPPOSITE LITTLE'S HOTEL, 



POP 

Pike Charles, engineer, L. & I. R. R., resi. 

cor. La. and Eaststs. 
Pike Nathan T., daguerrian artist at E. R. 

Gard's. 
Pilbean Benjamin, resl. Tenn. st., bet La. and 

Geo. sts. 
Pinckard Thos., clerk, No. 77 W. Wash., bds. 

cor. Md. and III. sts. 
Pitts George W., City Council, resi. s. w. side 

Ind. ave., bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Pittman Greenup S. carpenter, resi. n. side 

Ohio St. bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Pittingburg Charles, clerk at New York store, 

resi. e. side N. J. bet. Ohio and N. Y. 
Pratt Robert, capenter, resi. Penn., 3. of McC 

sts. 
Pratt J^cob, resi. s. side Ohio, bet. Ala. and N. 

J. sts. 
Pratt Ashia, house carpenter, resi. n.side East 

St. bet. Mich and North. 
Pratt William B., traveling agent, resi. Penn. 

bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Prang Frederick, carpenter, resl. McC, bet. 

Union and Meri. sta. 
Prang Frederick, lab. resi. s. side St. C. st. east 

Bell. R. R. 
Prentiss John B.; clerk. No. 59 Blake's Row, 

bds. Meri. bet. Ohio and Market sts. 
Pressel Ferdinand, clerk, Wash. bet. Tenn. 

and Miss. sts. 
Pressel Philip, cai-penter, resi. North st. near 

Bell, car shop. 
Presley John, engineer, P. & C. R. R., resi. 

Lib. bet. Geo. and Md. sts. 
Prigg Luther, resi. Del., bet. Merrill and McC 

sts. 
Pungeburn William M., conductor, Jeff. R. R., 

bds. at Ray House. 
Purnell John, cabinet mkr, bds. Md. bet. Miss. 

and Mo. sts. 
Pursell Jonathan, shoemaker, at A. Knodles, 

resi. e. side Penn. bet. Md. and Pogue's 

Run. 
PYLE JOHN, confec. Meri. st. opp. P. 0. 
Pye James, bar keeper, bds. at D. Langes. 
Plank Isaac, fireman on C. & I. R. R., resi. 

Geo. bet. N. J. and Eaststs. 
Pleasant Author R., bds. at John Pleasants. 
Pleasant John, M. D., office w. side Penn. 1 

door from Wash. st.,resi. n side Market, 

bet. East and N. J. sta. 
Plummer Margaret, resi. e. side Chat. bet. 

Mass. ave. and St. C. sts. 
Pool Wm. railroader, resi. e. side Ala., bet. 

South and Geo. ata. 
Pogue John W., car smith, at.S. W. Drew's, 

bds. at J. Ai-mstrong's. 
Pope Henry, engineer, resi. s. e. cor. West 

and Vt. sts. 



RAP 



]59 



Pope Joseph P., firm J. P. Pope & Co., resi. 

n. e. side Ind. ave., bet. Ohio and N. J. 

sts. 
POPE HENRY M. D., resi. w. side 111. bet. 

Mich, and Vt. sts. 
Poppenseuker Gotlieb, lab., resi. East bet. 

La. and South sta. 
Porter Ann Mi-s., resi. Lib. bet. Mich and 

North sts. 
Porter T. B., tailor, bds. at Amos MoCormicka. 
Porter Julius, lab., resi. Lib. bet. Geo. and La. 
Porter Albert G., att'y at law, firm McDonald 

& Porter, office at Odd Fellows' Hall, up 

stairs, resi. n. e. corner Del. and Mich. 

sts. 
Pottage Benjamin, hard ware dealer, resi. s. 

side Market, bet. Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Potts Charles, moulder, resi. Ala. bet Merrill 

and McC. sts. 
Pouder Milton, butcher, at W. S. Johnson's, 

resi. on Peru and Bell. R. R., bet. Ohio and 

Market sts. 
Powell Martin, resi. Ala. bet. South and Mer 

rill sts. 
Powell William, agent fori. & C R. R., resi. 

Tenn. bet. La. and South sts. 
Powers Thomas, lab., resi. cor. La. and East 

sts. 
Powers John C, firm of S. A. Flagg & Co. 



Q 



Quarles Wm.. att'y at law, resi. n. w. side 
Gov. circle. 

Quigley Patrick, shoe maker, resi. n. side Ohio 
bet. Noble and Lib. sts. 

Quiser Julius, saddler, resi. Va. ave. bet. Mer- 
rill and McC sts. 

Quinn Timothy, brick moulder, risi. N. J. bet. 
South and MerrUl. 

R 

Raab Sabastian, shoe mkr., resi Penn. st. bet. 

Merrill and McC sts. 
Robb Fredrick, cooper, resi. Noble st. cor. 

Ohio St. 
Radform James, lab., Ala. st. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Radewald Henry, grocer, w. side Lafayette st. 

n. of North st. 
Radigan Wm., lab., bbs. at E. H. Piel'a. 
Rada Anthony, lab., resi. w. side 111. st. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Rafert Henry Jr., carpenter, resi. e. side 111. st. 

bet. North and Wal. sts. 
Rafert Henry Sen., carpenter, resi. Ill, st. bet. 

North and Walnut sts. 
Rafert Andrew, carpenter, bds. at H. Rafert 's. 
Rafert Fredrick, carpenter, bda. atll. Rafert 's. 
Rafert Christian, carpenter, bds. at U. Rafert's. 



160 



JOURNAL PRINTING OFFICE. 



XX^303Ej£kXVj£k 




BETAmM^MMMmTs 



Three doors South of Washington, 
The JOURNAL OFFICE is prepared to do all kinds of 

BBBK a J01 W0EK, 

Ueatly, promptly, and accurately. Beins supplied with a number of fast presses, run- 
ning by steam, every description of Priming can be done on short notice and 
quicktime. We have in successful operation, one of GEOKGK R. GOR- 
DON'S "FIRE FLY" CARD PRESSES, an unrivalled machine, 
capable of printing from 

8000 to 20,000 CARDS PER HOUR. 

We can furnish printed Cards, when ordered in large quantities, at cheaper rates than other 
establishments in Indiana can buy the unprinted cards at stationery stores. 

ADVERTISING. 

The Daily and Weetly Journal furnish the best mediums in the State for merchants and 
others to advertise their business. It cii'culates in every County of the State, and has the 
heaviest local circulation of any paper published in Indianapolis. 

ffSlIMAI aiMMY, InManapofo, U. 



RAS 

Rafert Charles, carpenter, resi. w. side Meri. 

St. bet. Pratt and First sts. 
Eafert Wm., pork packer, Mansur's pork 

house, resi. Penn. st. bet. McC. and Pine 

sts. 
Bafer Frederick, carpenter, resi. Penn. st. near 

Corporation Line. 
Rafer Wm.. resi. s. side Market st. bet. Noble 

and Lib. sts. 
Ragan Edward, Sinker's, boiler yard, resi. w. 

side Del. st. South of McC. st. 
Rainey John, lab., resi. Del. st. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Railing Charles, shoe and boot mkr.. No. 150 

E. Wash. st. resi. in rear of shop. 
Railing Wm., shoe mkr., resi. Del. st. bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
Rair Thomas, lab. resi. cor. Ohio st. and R. R. 

e. of Noble st. 
Raible Charles, carpenter. 
Riker Hubard carpenter, at Lawranceburg 

Depot, resi. n. side Ohio st. bet. East and 

N. J. sts. 
Ramsey W. L., resi. Ala. bet. Va. ave. and 

Wash. St. 
Ramsey James, engineer, J. R. R. bds. at 

Ray's Hotel. 
Ramsey James, (Johnston & Ramsey,) grocers 

cor. St. C. st. and Mass. ave., resi. St. C. 

St. bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Ramsey Lewis, elk., at Johnston & Ramsey's, 

bds. at Thomas Ramsey's. 
Ramsey John F., furniture wareroon, No. 17 

111. St. resi. Md. st. bet III. and Meri. sts. 
Randall Nelson A.^ printer, at Journal off., 

resi. e. side N. J. st. bet. Vt. and Mich. 

sts. 
Randall John 11., printer, at Journal off. resi. 

n. e. cor. Miss, and Market sts. 
Randall Francis M., Foreman of Sentinel news 

room. 
Rangernaul Henry, dyer, resi. cor. Ala. and. 

Wash. sts. 
Rankin Albert, stone mason, resi. Ft. Wayne 

Road. bet. St. J. and St. C. sts. 
RANI) FREDRICK, Att. at Law, Off. 26 E. 

Wash. St. resi. 111. st. bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Rarnar Wm., porter, resi. 111. st. bet. La. and 

South sts. 
Raschig Charles M., cigar store, 15 E. Wash, 
resi. w. side Del. st. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Rasco Harman, elk., H. H. Rosengarter's. 
Rascap George, saloon, n. side Wash. st. bet. 

N. J. and East sts. 
Rassman Charles, boarding house, s. side 

Wash. St. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Easner Frederick, resi. , Noble st. bet. North 
and Mich. sts. 

11 



RIG 



161 



Rasner Andrew, drayman, resi. e. side Tenn. 

bet. North and Walnut sts. 
Ray Mrs. Caroline, resi. e. side Ala. st. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Ray Charles A., firm Morrison & Ray, resi. w. 

side III. St. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
RAY JAMKS M. Cashier, of Bank of State, 

cor of 111. and Wash. sts. resi. cor. Meri. 
and Ohio sts. 
Ray Martin M., resi. cor. of South and Dei- 
sts. 
Reasoner Ellen, seamstress, resi. Tenn. st. bet- 
South and Gar. sts. 
REA WALLACE, Att'y. at Law, off. State 

Bank, bds. w. side. III. st. bet. N. Y. and 

Ohio sts. 
REA JOHN H., elk. of IT. S. District Court, 

off. Stat Bank, bds. w. s. Ill.st. bet. N. Y. 

and Ohio. sts. 
READ E. 0., Firm Horn & Read. Dry Goods 

merch. No 10 W. Wash. st. 
Reading Alexander, plasterer, resi. s. side 

Louc. St. bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Reaching Wm., shoe mkr., at A.Knodles, resi. 

e. side Del. st. bet. Sonth and Merrill sts. 
Rech M., Jeweller, No. 80 W. Wash. st. resi. 

same- 
Redman Dennis, watchman at Union Depot, 

resi. La. st. bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Redman Thomas, lab.. Union Depot, resi. La. 

St. bet 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Redstone John H., draughtsman, Fletcher's 

adition. 
Redfield David A., bds. at Capitol House. 
Reed Benjamin F., hatter, at No. 8, W. Wash. 

St. resi. w. side Penn. st. bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Reed Philo, resi. Va. ave. bet. South and Md. 

sts. 
ReedErastus R., engraver at W. H. Talbotts' 

& Co.'s, resi. n. side Ohio st. bet. East 

and Noble sts. 
Reed W. K., resi. e. side Miss. st. bet. Mich. 

and North sts. 
Reed John W., conductor, C. & I. R. R., resi. 

Geo. st. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Reeves Edward, grocer, firm E. & W. M. 

Reeves, resi. w. side Meri. bet. Walnut and 

St. Clair sts. 
Reeves Lewis B.,bds. at Edward Reeves'. 
Reeves Wm. M., firm E. & W. M. Reeves, 

resi. w. side Meri. bet. Walnut and St. 

Clair sts. 
Reeves Ila J., machine hand at Kregelo, 

Blake & Co.'s, bds. at C. C. Reeves'. 
Reeves C. C, machine hand at Kregelo's 

Blake & Go's. 
Riggs Simson, butcher, resi. Ohio bet. Liberty 

and Noble sts. 



162 



SENTINEL PRINTING OFFICE. 



^uVmm ^k\t Sentinel 

DAILY AND WEEKLY, 
f ©BMSlIi IT WBIMif SMS. 



TERMS. 

Daily Paper, per annum, $ 6.00 

Weekly Paper, 2.00 

Clubs of ten, 15.00 

Clubs of twenty, 25.00 

The Sentinel is the recognized organ of the Democratic party of Indiana, 
and will at all times advocate the principles and measures of the great 
National Democratic party of the Union. 

BOOK aWToTwork, 

Executed in a workmanlike manner, with dispatch. 

Having recently removed our office, 

and greatly increased our already 

superior assortment of 

„ig«l|.II>B TYPE, 

ll'iiPlli'ig We feel confident that we can give 
entire satisfaction to all who favor 

\BjS\ tM\Mk '' ililTf l!ll!'li^> "^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ patronage. Our facil- 
ities for the execution of 

COLORED, BRONZE 

Solb leaf Iob«, 

Are unequalled in the West; speci- 
mens of which, may be seen at our 
Office, 

^zve us a Call. 

J»@-ALL ORDERS SHOULD BE ADDRESSED, 

INDIANAPOLIS. 




RHO 

Kiggs John, butcher, resi. Ohio bet. Liberty 

and Noble sts. 
Regenaur Wm., German boarding house, Meri. 

bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Reibel David, lab., resi. n. w. cor.. Mo. and 

Md. sts. 
Keid Julia Mrs., resi. n. side Wash. bet. N. J. 

and East sts. 
Beinhart Peter I., locksmith, III. bet. Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Reinhard Valentine, resi. Penn. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Reilly John T., elk., N. Y. store, bds. at Wm. 

Campbell's. 
Reisner Albert, currier at Yandes & Co.'s. 
Reisnar Frederick, machine hand at Kregelo, 

Blake & Co's,resi. w. side Noble bet. North 

and Wood sts. 
Eeinfels Herry, lab., resi. Meri. s.of M Carty St. 
Kench Edward, oyster stand at Union Depot, 

resi. 111. bet. La. and South sts. 
Renard Eugene, apprentice to tinning busi- 
ness, at Root, Drake & Co.'s, bds. near 

Belle. R. R. Depot. 
Rentsch Edward, baker. No. 57 s. 111. st. 
Renighan James, porter at Bates House, resi. 

w. side Meri. bet. St. Clair and Pratt sts. 
Reneal Alexander, student at University, bds. 

near Belle, car shop. 
Rennard John, stone cutter, resi. Ohio bet. Lib- 
erty and Noble sts. 
Renner Christian, blacksmith, resi. Meri. s. of 

McCarty st. 
Repa Conrad, stone mason, resi. s. side Wash 

e. of Pogue's Run. 
Resener Christian, shoe mkr. n. side Wash. bet. 

East and Liberty sts. bds. at A. Simon's. 
Resner Francis, currier at J. K. Sharp's, bds. 

at Chas. Bloom's, on N. J. st. 
Reynolds Levi, dealer in patent rights, 

resi. n. side Louc. bet. Liberty and East 

sts. 
Reynold HilandH. book keeper. Belle. R. R. 

oflf., bds. South bet 111 and Tenn. sts. 
Reynolds John, book keeper at No. 20 W. 

Wash St. resi. w. side Meri. bet. Pratt and 

First sts. 
Reynolds Samuel, cai-penter, s. side Ohio bet. 

Canal and West sts. 
Reynold Martin, cooper, bds. at Steph. Sharp's. 
RherWm., cabinet, mkr. at Spiegel, Toms & 

Co.'s, Wash. bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Rinehardt Louis, shoe mkr. at J. K. Sharp's, 

resi. n. side Mass. ave. bet. Del. and Ala. 

sts. 
Rhodes John W., M. D., resi. w. side Miss. bet. 

Second and Third sts. 
Rhoads Charles, carpenter, 3. side N. Y. bet. 

Canaland West sts. 



Rm 



163 



RHODIUS GEORGE, (George R.& Co.) Na- 
tional Saloon, Meri. opp. Athenium, resi* 

Del. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Rhoades Joseph, apprentice to blacksmithing, 

bds. atThos. Markham's. 
Rhorer John, Del. bet. Merrill and McC. 

sts. 
Rhorer Geo. .student at Bryant's Com. College, 

Blake's Row. 
Rice Lucy, resi. Geo. bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Rice George W., pump mkr., resi. s. w. cor. 

Tenn and Mich. sts. 
Rice Oliver, pump mkr., resi. e. side Noble near 

Mass. ave. 
Richy Julius, apprentice to tinning business, 

at Boot, Drake & Co.'s, bds. at I. Many's. 
Rich John, resi. w. side Canal bet. Ohio and 

Vt. sts. 
Riche Wm., lab., resi. Union s. of McCarty st. 
Richter Adolph J., shoe store, No. 7 Little's 

Block. 
Richards Thomas, carp., resi. n. side Vt. bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Richards Richard, firm Richards & Goddard. 
Richardson John C, elk. No. 63 W. Wash. st. 

bds. cor. of Ky. ave. and Md. sts. 
Richardson Robert H., book binder, 371- E. 

Wash. St. 
Richmond Mrs. Eliza, resi. s. side N. Y. bet. N. 

J. and Ala. sts. 
Richmond Charles, wagon mkr., resi. S. side 

Wash. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Richmond John, resi. R. R. bet. Del. andPenn. 

sts. 
Rider Henry, (colored barber,) resi. n. side 

Mich. bet. Canal and West sts. 
Riegger Mrs. Caroline, resi. alley w. of Meri. 

bet. North and Walnut sts. 
Rieth Adam, baker, bds. at Alex. Metzger's. 
Riethman John I., mess, at Bank of Capitol. 
Riff Nicholas, boot and shoe mkr., n. side 

Wash. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Riggs CuminsB., resi. cor. Mo. andMd. sts. 
Rihl Charles R., brick layer, resi. w. side West 

bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
RILEY LAWRENCE, Agent I. P. & C. R. R. 

and Valentine & Co.'s Freight Line, rosi. 

Va. ave. bet. La. and South sts. 
Riley Lawrence A., asst. agt. for Valentine & 

Co. bds. at L. Riley's. 
Riley Wm., pedler, resi. cor. Tenn. and Gar- 
den sts. 
Riley Martin, apprentice at printing business 

atBidwellA; Bros. 
Rinkle Jacob, saloon, cor. 111. and La. Sts. 
Rinkle Jacob, jr., student, bds. III. bet. Geo. 

and La. sts. 
Ringer Jacob, resi. St. Clair bet. Ala. and N. 

J. sts. 
J}[y Continuation of names seepage 169. 



166 RAILROADS. 



FOR THE 



SHOULD PROCUKE THEIR TICKETS BY THE 

"OLD RELIABLE 



♦** 



IF THEY WISH TO AVOID THE DELAYS 



-AND- 



Freqnent Changes of Cars & Baggage 

To wliich they are subject on all other Routes running EAST OF 
INDIANAPOLIS. 

nut um tutm 

RUNNING THROUGH FROM 

Indianapolis to Crestline, 

WITHOUT CHANGE OF CARS OR BAGGAGE. 



^H) dW -©VGukii mmai) ]km IuiiyM m. muhiVMh. 



Superintendent Eastern Division. 



(see connections on next page.) 



RAILROADS. 167 



BY THE 

BELLErOHTAIHE E. E. LIHE. 

GENERALLY KNOWN AS THE 

"OW Reliable Bellefontaine Ronte." 



This old established route runs East from Indianapolis, passing through 
Anderson, Muncie, Winchester, and Union, Indiana ; and Sidney, Belle- 
fontaine, Marion, Gallon, and Crestline, Ohio, 

Connecting at Crestline with the P. F. W. & C. R. R.'(formerly the Ohio 
and Pennsylvania Railroad,) for Pittsburgh, Harrisburgh, Baltimore, 
Washington City, Philadelphia, New York, and intermediate'points. 

Also, connecting at Cleveland with the Lake Shore and New York Roads 
for Dunkirk, Buffalo, Suspension Bridge, Niagara Falls, Albany, New 
York and Boston, and all points in New York and in the New England 
States. 

THIS IS THE SHORTEST ROUTE, 

With less changes of Cars than any other to all the above points, render- 
ing it much the most pleasant and desirable route for those who are travel- 
ing either for business or pleasure. 

C02T2T3CTI01TB AF.Z AL^O MADE 

At Anderson with the Cincinnati and Chicago Railroad, at Union with the 
Greenville and Miami Railroad, for Greenville, Dayton, Xenia, &c., and 
with the Columbus, Piqua and Indiana Railroad, for Piqua, Urbana, Colum- 
bus, Wheeling, and points on the Central Ohio Railroad, at Sidney with 
the Dayton and Michigan Railroad, for Piqua, Troy, &c., and at Bellefon- 
taine with the Mad River and Lake Erie Railroad for West Liberty, Urbana, 
Springfield, Kenton, TifiBin, Clyde, Sandusky, Toledo and Detroit. 

During the summer months a special Steamboat Train is run, leaving 
Indianapolis in the morning, connecting at Cleveland the same evening 
with the magnificent Steamers, 

^mm of the West ani Crescent £ii^, 

Arriving in Buffalo the next morning, connecting with the Lightning 
Express Trains on the N. Y. & E. and N, Y. Railroads, arriving in New 
York the same evening, fi@="Through in about 39 hours, without loss of 
Sleep. 

A. W. DANA, Superintendent Western Division. 

(SEB NEXT PXGB.) 



168 RAILROADS. 



THE ATTSmON Of SHIPPERS 

IS CALLED TO THE FACILITIES OFFERED BY THE 

BELLEFONTAINE 

liilliii till 

FOR THE CHEAP & SPEEi:>Y TRANSIT 

OF 

nmm ako stock 

BETWEEN THE 



-AND THE- 



This Road being the same guague as the roads in Ohio, Pennsylvania, 
and New York, there is no transhipment between Indianapolis and Pitts- 
burgh, Cleveland, Dunkirk or Buffalo, and only one change between Indi- 
anapolis and Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York and Boston, an advantage 
offered by no other route 

Valentine's fast Freight Line, and the American and United 
States Express Companies ship exclusively hy this Route. 

JB^-FOR INFORMATION IN REGARD TO RATES, &c., APPLY TO 
THE FREIGHT AGENT AT INDIANAPOLIS. 



MARK PACKAGES Hi BELLEFOiTAIiE LliE." 

JOHN CANBY, A. W. DANA, 

SupH Eastern Division. Sup't Western Division. 



ROH 



ROS 



169 



Ritter Peter, marble cutter, resi. South bet. 

Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Rinhart Valentine, chair mkr. , resi. cor. Penn. 

and McCarty sts. 
Rinehart Leonard M., elk. at Ross & Harper's 

bds. at B. S. Good's. 
Ringer Mary Mrs. , boarding house, e. side East 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Roberts D., elk.. No. 14 W. "Wash. st. bds. 

Little's Hotel. 
ROBERTS AV. W., Druggist, s side Ohio bet. 

Penn. and Del sts. 
Roberts Mrs. Catharine, resi. cor. Market and 

Ala. sts. 
Roberts John, machinist, bds. at I. McKer- 

nan's. 
Roberts Lard., carpenter, resi. e. side East bet. 

Wood and St. Clair sts. 
Roberts Wm. H., master mechanic I. P. & C. 

R. R., oSf. machine shop, bds. at Little's 

Hotel. 
Roberts Thomas S., lab., resi. Va. ave. bet. Mer- 
rill and McCarty sts. 
Robinson Wm. J. H.. resi. s. e. cor.N. T. and 

East sts. 
Robinson James W., plasterer, resi. Ala. bet. 

Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Robinson James, lab., resi. McCarty bet. Ala. 

and Del. sts. 
Robinson Joseph R., Savings Bank, No 1 Odd 

Fellows' Hall, bds. at Capt. Vorhees' on 

111. St. 
Robinson R.W., carpenter, n. w.cor. Ohio and 

Canal sts. 
Robinson Charles, resi. cor. of McCarty and 

Ala. sts. 
Robinson Martin S., pattern mkr. at I. Davis 

& Co's. machine shop. East bet. Ohio and 

Market sts. 
Robson Wm., butcher, bds. at J. W. Harris'. 
Robinicans Frank, boot mkr., resi. n. side 

Wash. w. of West St. 
Rockey Henry S., grocer and paper dealer 

resi s. w. cor. West and Market sts. 
Rock wood Wm. 0., Treas. I. P. &. C R. R., 

resi. cor. Tenn. and Meri. sts. 
Rodgers Harvey, M. D., res. Mass. bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Kode Anton, lab., resi. cor. of Mich, and Noble 

sts. 
Rofort Qodfi-ey, stone cutter, resi. Del. bet- 
South and Merrill sts. 
Rogers James A., elk. No. 14 W. Wash, st., 

bds. at Little's Hotel. 
Rohsver Henry IL, brick yard, resi. Ala. bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
Rohr John tailor, at Sheltmayer & Mayer's. 
Rohrback Sarah, resi. Penn. bet. Walnut and 
St. Clair sts. 



Roland Abraham, cabinet mkr., bds. Carlisle 

House. " 
Roll Wm. H., (Spicerfc Boll,)No. 12 s. 111. st. 

bds. Md. bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Roll Isaac IL, book dealer, (Spicer & Roll,) 

No. 12 s. 111. St., resi. Md. bet. 111. and 

Tenn sts. 
Roll Joseph, resi. n.e. cor. N.J. and North sts 
Rommel Charles, sadler, resi. n. side Vt. bet. 

N. J. and East sts. 
ROOT DELOSS, Manufacturer of Stoves and 

Dealer in Iron, firm of Root, Drake Sc 

Co., No. 68 E. Wash. St., resi. s. side N. Y. 

bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Root Jerome B., firm Root, Drake & Co., resi. 

s. side N. Y.'bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Root Charles W., firm Root, Drake & Co., resi. 

s. side N. Y. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Rooker Alford J., treas. of Central Township, 

resi. s. w. side Ind. ave. bet. Vt and Mich. 

sts. 
Rooker John S., painter, bds. at S. S. Hooker's. 
Rooker George L., bds. at S. S. Rooker's. 
Boss J. H., coal dealer, resi. w. side Tenn. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Ross Phillip, cooper, resi. s. sideMich.bet. Ca- 
nal and West sts. 
Ross George, chair mkr., resi. Miss. bet. N. Y. 

and Vt. sts. 
Ross Norman M., (Ross & Harper,) whole. 

grocers. No. 1 Roberts' Block, resi. North 

bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Ross Charles, bar keeper Union Hall, E. Wash. 

bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Ross George, chair mkr., resi. w. side Miss. 

bet.N. Y.and Vt.sts. 
Rose Augustine D., printer at State printing 

off., resi. cor. Mich, and East sts. 
Rose Charles, lab., resi. n. e. of Belle. Car Shop. 
Rose Joseph, wood chopper, resi. cor. Mo. and 

Geo. sts. 
Rose Wm., resi. e. side Miss. bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Rosensteel Francis, painter, resi. w. side Tenn. 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Rosenthal Adolph, grocer, cor. HI. and Md. 

sts. 
Rosenthal Isaac, M. D., druggist. No. 2 Pal- 
mer's Block. 
Rossensteel Robert, saloon, n. side Wash. bet. 

N. J. and East sts. 
Rosengarten Henry H., druggist, No. 92 E. 

Wash. St. resi. w. side of Del. bet. Ohio and 

N. Y. sts. 
Bosseine Phillip A., elk. No. 30 W. Wash. st. 
Rosener Herman, lab., resi. Tenn. bet South 

and Garden sts. 
Rosner Christian, resi. w. DeL 3. of McCarty 

St. 



170 RAILROADS. 



SHORTEST AND aVICKEST 

ROUTE 

TO LOUISVILLE 

JEFFERSONVILLE 



DIRECT ROUTK TO 

LOUISVILLE, FRANKFORT, LEXINGTON, KY., 

ST. LOUIS, NEW ORLEANS, 

AND ALL POINTS ON THE OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI RIVERS. 

TWO DAILY TRAINS, Sunday Excepted, Leave Indianapolis 
upon the arrival of Trains from the North, East and West, stop- 
ping at Southport, Greenwood, and connecting with Martinsville 
Hoad at Franklin, Shelbyville Road at Edinsburgh, Ohio and Mis- 
sissippi Road at Seymour, and Frankfort and Louisville Road at 
Louisville. 

Leave Louisville Daily for all points on the Southern and West- 
ern Waters. 

SHII>FERS 

Will have their Freights forwarded with care and promptness. 

Freight Trains Leave Daily 

For Greenwood, Franklin, Edinburgh, Columbus, Seymour, Jef- 
fersonville. New Albany, and intermediate places. 

For Tickets, Apply at the Office, Union Depot. 

S^ For Information concerning Freight, call upon or address 
Freight Agent. 

A. S. CROTHERS, Supt. 

J. G. WHITCOMB, Freight Agent. 
J. W. GUTHRIDGE, Ag't. Indianapolis, 

P. E. SICLER, Gen. Tick't Ag't 



SAM 



SCH 



171 



Eosner Henry, lab., resi. McCarty bet. Union 

and Meri. Sts. 
Eothshild Joseph, elk. No. 2 Bates House, bds. 

at Julius Glaser's. 
Bothrock Valentine, resi. N. J. bet. South and 

Duncan sts. 
Rothert Lewis, grocer, South bet. Del. and 

Penn. sts. 
Rove Wm., resi. Pen. bet. South andMcC sts. 
Rove Charles, brakeman, resi. Merrill bet. Ala. 

and Del. sts. 
Ruark James H., resi. w. side Mich. Road n. of 

North St. 
RUCKLE NICHOLAS, Merchant Tailor, 

Wash. bet. Penn. and Meri. sts. 
Ruckle Nicholas, printer at Journal off., resi. 

e. side East bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Rumbock Phillip, carpenter, resi. Merrill bet. 

Ala. and Del. sts. 
Rumann August, millinery and fancy notion 

store. No. 8 Little's Block. 
Rumenschneider Hermann, shoe mkr., Wash. 

e. of Little's Hotel. 
Russel James, elk. P.O., resi. Meri. bet. McC. 

and Geo . sts. 
Russel John W., elk. P. 0., bds. at James N. 

Russel's. 
Russell John, carpenter Belle. Car Shop, resi. 

cor. of Del. and McCarty sts. 
Russell George B., conductor Central R. R. 

resi. Geo. bet. Noble and Liberty sts. 
Russell Elizabeth, resi. e. side N. J. bet. Wood 

and St. Clair sts. 
Ruschhaupo August, elk. at Romkmeier, s. 

side Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Ruschaupt Frederick, firm Ruschaupt &Bals, 

liquor dealers. No. 88 E. Wash. st. 
Ryan James B., elk. at C. A. Elliott's, resi. 

w. side Miss. bet. N . Y. and Vt. sts. 
Ryan John, engineer, resi. Ala. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Ryan John, blacksmith, resi. Del. bet. Merrill 

and McCarty sts. 
Ryan James, lab., Del. bet. South and Merrill 

Ryan Patrick, railroader, resi. eor. of Del. 

and McCarty sts. 
RYAN DAVIS, Agt. Am. Ex. Co., resi. Mich. 

bel. Penn. and Meri. sts. 
Ryan Ellen, seamstress, resi. eor. Tenn. and 

Geo. sts. .' 

Ryan Richaid J., atty. at law , resi. Miss, bet 

Md. and Geo. sts. 



Sampson Elisabeth L., seamstress, resi. at D. 

J. Cahil's. 
Sampson Lewis, Fremont Eating Saloon, 

under Little's Hotel. 



Sample Samuel, proprietor Temperance Inn, 

IlL St. bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Sample James, Temperance Inn, 111. st. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Sander Frederick, blacksmith, resi. Meri. st. 

bet. South and McC. sts. 
Sanders Absolom J., blacksmith, resi. Del. st. 

bet. South and Meri. sts. 
Sanders A ugustus, works at Mancher's, pork 

house, resi. e. side Ala. st. bet. North and 

Wood sts. 
Sanger Samuel, machien hand at Kregelo, 

Blake & Co.'s. 
Sargent Leroy S., tailor, 35 E. Wash. st. bds. 

at Calof Scudder's. 
Sargent Esra, master maehienist, Belle. R. R. 

s. sideMarketst. bet. Lib. and East sts. 
Savage George W., book keeper, resi. Market 

St. bet, N. J. and East sts. 
Sawyer John S., elk., No. 61 W. Wash. st. 

bds. at John Moffitts'. 
Schmidt John W., saloon, 78 W. Wash. st. 

resi. same. 
Schmidt Henry, grocer, resi. Wash. st. e. Mich. 

Road. 
Schmidt Jacob, butcher, resi Mass. ave. n. 

side bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Schmidt Frederick, baker, bds. at Alexander 

Metzgar's 
Schweitzer Henry, cigar mkr.. Hunt's manu. 

Wash. St. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Schuster Theadore, finisher at Washington 

foundry, resi. Meri. st. s. of McC. st. 
Schaof Valentine, carpenter, resi. n. side 

Market st. in Noble's addition. 
Scholt Joseph, grocery, and provision store, 

s. side of Wash. st. bet. Del. and Ala. 

sts. 
Schultz Jacob, lab., resi. s. w. cor. St. C. and 

East sts. 
Schultz Henry, blacksmith, at Maron Car Fac- 
tory, bds. J. Suhultz's. 
Schuer John C, saloon, s. side Wash. st. e. of 

Pogue's Run, resi. same. 
Schoeler Henry, blacksmith, resi. East st. bet. 

La. and South sts. 
Schumyre Lewis, porter at Hannamann & 

Duzan's 
Schindler Daniel, pastor St. Pauls English 

Luthern Church, Penn. st . near St. C. st. 

resi. e. side N. J. st. bet. St. C. and 

Cherry sts. 
Schweinhart Edmond, shoe mkr., resi. n. e. 

cor. Lib. and North sts. 
Sehweinhart Peter Sen., grocery store, s. e, 

cor. North and E.ist sts. resi. same. 
Schweinheart Peter Jr., shoemaker shop, e. 

sideE.istst. bet. Mich, and North sts. bds. 

at P. Schwinhart's, Sen. 



172 



RAILROADS. 



INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI 



Great Eastern Houte! 

INDIANAPOLIS AND CINCINNATI 




VIA LAWEENCEBURG. 

No change of cars to Cincinnati. All other routes change cars 
twice. This route is thirty miles shorter than any other route, and 
leaves Indianapolis one hour and fifteen minutes later, and arrives at 
Cincinnati thirty minutes quicker than any other route from 
Indianapolis. 

THREE DAILY TRAINS, SUNDAYS EXCEPTED, 

LEAVE THE UNION DEPOT. 



Fiiiii? ?A\iii if mikf, 

AND FROM TWELVE TO 

TWENTY-FOUR HOURS IN ADVANCE 

OF ALL OTHER ROUTES. 

W. H. L. NOBLE, 

Gen. Ticket Agent. 



SCH 

Schoolcraft Wm., saloon, n. side Wash. st. bet. 

Miss. St. and Canal. 
Schnobel John, lab., resi s. side Vt. st. bet. 111. 

and Tenn. sts. 
Schueider Henry, grocery and coffee house. 

Wash. St. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Schoppenhorst Wm., grocery and provisions, 

E.W.ish.st. bet. Del.andPenn. sts. 
Schrader Henry, resi. Ala. st. bet South and 

Merrill sts. 
Schrader Hans H., resi. Ala. st. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Schrader Rudolph, machi., Underhill's City 

Foundry, resi. Del. st. bet. South and 

MeiTill sts. 
Schnacler Frederick, drayman, resi Tenn. st. 

bet. South and Gai-deu sts. 
Schnull Augustus, grocery and produce dealer 

film Hahn, Schnull & Co. No. 170 E. 

Wash. St. resi. same. 
Schnull Henry, grocery and produce dealer, 

firm Hahn, Schnull & Co. No. 170 E. 

Wash. St. 
Schove Frederick, lad., resi. Va. ave. cor. of 

McC. St. 
Schwer Charles, drayman, resi. South st. bet. 

N J. and Ala. sts. 
Schinke Charles C, hostler, at E. M. Law- 
rence & Go's. bds. on Wash. st. bet. Meri. 

and Penn. sts. 
Schwicho Charles, lab., resi. South st. bet. 

Penn. and Meri. sts. 
Schnudtr John, moulder, at Root's foundry, 

resi. Del. st. bet. Men-ill and McC. sts. 
Schallar Jacob, baker, at C in. bakery, resi. n. 

e. cor. Market and East sts. 
Schutlz John, helper at Marion Car Factory, 

bds. at J. Shultz's. 
Scholmayer Philip, shoe mkr., No. 29 S. Meri. 

St. 

Scholer Charles, boot mkr., cor. Fort Wayne 

Road and St. C. st. 
Schrek Christopher, carpenter, resi. N. Y. st. 

bet. Noble and Lib. sts. 
Schyler Franklin J., printer, at Sentinel office, 

dds. at Mrs. Kinder's. 
Schlutzhouer Valentine, cabinet mkr., Spugel, 

Thoms &. Co., resi. Ohio st. bet. Noble 

and Lib. sts. 
Schoolcraft Mrs. Maria, resi. n. side Wash. st. 

bet. Canal and West st. 
Schindler Robort, M. D., off and resi. w. side 

Lib. St. bet. Wash, and Market, sts. 
Schoolmayer Carl, lab., resi. Meri.st. s. of Mc- 

C. St. 
Schoolmayer Jacob, resi. e. side N. J. st. bet 

North and Wood sts. 
SchuUheiss August, coffee house. East st. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 



SEY 



173 



Schineley Lewis H., cabinet mkr., resi. in 

Fletcher's addition on Va. ave. 
Scott Ei-astus, hook binder, 77 W. Wash. st. 
Scott Mrs. Sarah, resi. s. e. cor. Tenn. and 

Mich. sts. 
Scott John, (colered) lab., resi. w. side 111. st. 

bet. First and Second sts. 
Scott Adam, (Scott, Nicholson & Co.,) Marble 

dealers, Del. st. bet Wash, and Md. sts. 

resi. Noble st. bet. N. Y. and Ohio sts. 
Scott Amos, wood sawyer, resi. s. w.cor. Ala. 

and Noble sts. 
Scribner Theophelus T-, painter, at No. 68 E. 

Wash, st 
Scribner Geo. B., resi. Ohio st. bet. Lib. and 

Noble sts. 
Scribner Thaopelus, printer resi. Ohio st. bet. 

Lib. and Noble sts. 
Scribner George B., Stove and Tin store, firm 

Scribner & Mann, No. 152 E. Wash. st. 
Scull Joseph P., cariagemkr., at Geo. Lowe's, 

resi. e. side Ala. st. bet. Mich, and North 

sts. 
Sender Calob, boarding house, n. e. cor. Tenn. 

and Market, sts. 
Seag Abraham, carpenter, resi. n. side Wash. 

w. of West St. 
Seaton IraH., carriage mkr., at J. W. Drew's, 

bds. at A. S. Kinsley's. 
Seaman Edwin, pedler, resi. w. side Miss. bet. 

Ohio and N.Y. sts. 
Secret Henry, confec, resi. s. side Miss. bet. 

Vt. andN. Y. sts. 
Seehofer Frank, cab. mkr., bds. cor. Wash, and 

Mo. sts. 
Seifert Elloweise, butcher, Del. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Seibert Samuel M, blacksmith, n. e. or. Wash. 

and Liberty sts., resi. in rear of shop. 
Sele Henry, lab., resi. w. side Liberty bet. 

North and Mass. ave. 
Serrin Thomas H., firm Serrin & McDonald, 

resi. Miss. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Severin Henry, firm Severin & Voght, cor. N. 

J. and Ft. Wayne Road, bds. at A. Saun- 
ders'. 
Sewell Chas. E., mess. Am. Ex. Co. Indianap- 
olis to Chicago. 
Sewart John, wood turner, resi e. side N. J. 

bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
Seward Samuel N., machinist at Marion Car 

Shop, bds. at Wm. McLaughlin's. 
Seward John, turner, at Sloan & IngersoU's, 

resi. N. J. bet. Wood and St. Clair sts. 
SEYBOLD JAMES H., firm of Keys & Sey- 

bold. Marble Manufacturers, Meri. st. opp. 

the P. , bds. at John Pyle's. 
Seybold Maylon, wheat dealer, resi. n. side 

Ohio bet. East and N. J. sts. 



174 



['lean seminary. 



lemale 



[LATE INDIANA FEMALE SEMINAEY.] 



'^^r. 



Located in one of the most central and healthy positions in the city of 
Indianapolis — corner Meridian and New York streets, contemplates a full 
and complete course in the elementary, solid and ornamental branches of 
education. 

It is designed to furnish to the West all the advantages that are afforded 
in our older and Eastern Institutions. 

The Faculty is composed of Five Gentlemen and Six Ladies, who have 
acquired experience and reputation in the East in their several depart- 
ments. 

The school furniture and apparatus are of Eastern manufacture. 

The buildings are fitted up for the comfort and health of the pupils, and 
have a full complement of class-rooms, music-rooms, &c., &c. 

Expense of Board, fuel, light, &.c., with English Tuition, $150 per year 
of 41 weeks. Music, $10 per quarter. French, Latin, Greek and German^ 
each, $5.00 per Quarter. Drawing and painting, $5.00 per Quarter. 

The Scholastic year commences the first Monday of September, and is 
divided into two Terms — the Second Term commences the Second Monday 
of February, and closes the last Friday of June. 

For particulars address the principal, 

O. G. McLEAN, 



B.aBa?3B38L3s:ixre3ss! 



REV. D. STEVENSON, 
REV J. C. TALBOT, D. D. 
REV. T. L. CUNNINGHAM, 
REV. S. DYER, 
REV. SAMUEL WALLACE, 
JAS. M. RAY, ESQ. 
JAS. BLAKE, ESQ. 
DR. J. S. ATHON, 
COL. T. A. MORRIS, 
HON. WM. P. BRYANT, 
HON. CONRAD BAKER, 
COL. J. R. M. BRYAM, 



HON. S.E.PERKINS, 
HON. S. B.GOOKINS, 
HON.WM. Z. STUART, 
J. A. LISTON.KSQ. 
WM. H.TALBOT, ESQ. 
COL. E. DUMONT, 
DR. S. BARBOUR, 
J. S. HARVEY, ESQ. 
G. S. ORTH, ESQ. 
J. D. DEFREES, ESQ. 
H. C. NEWCOMB, ESQ. 
WM. HENDERSON, ESQ. 



SHE 



175 



SfuHenberger John, pattern mkr., resi. cor. N. 

J. and North st3. 
Sgior Bennet, watch mkr. resi. n. s. fiass. ave. 

bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Shae John,pedler, bds. Del. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Shae Ellen, sewing gu-1 at Ray's Hotel, cor. of 

Del. and South sts. 
Shar John , lab., resi. s. side Market bet. N. J. 

and East sts. 
Shar Michael, lab., resi. s. side Market bet. N. 

J. and East sts. 
Shaul Peter, express driver, resi. Noble bet. 

Mich, and N. Y. sts. 
Shaub John, lab., resi. Noble bet. North and 

Mich. sts. 
Shaw Victor, plaster, resi. s. e. cor. Miss, and 

Mich. sts. 
Shavpe Thos. H., cashier branch of State Bank, 

office Branch Bank Building. 
Sharpe James McChord, Sec'y. Ind. and 111. 

Centi-al Railway Co. No. 8 Blake's Bow, 

resi. N.Y.,bet. Meri. andlll. sts. 
Shai-p Mrs. Sarah, boarding house, s. w. sid 

Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Sharp Joseph R., boot, shoe and leather dealer 

and manuf., No. 96 E. Wash. st. resi. Penn. 

bet. N. Y. and Ohio sts. e. side. 
Sharp Stephen, engineer.resi. e. side Ellsworth 

bet N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Shafer Cornelius, (Shafer & Oo.) barroom un- 
der the Palmer House, resi. 111. bet. Wash. 

and Md. sts. 
Shafer Israel J., lives at M. Piechoehowski's. 
Shafer Samuel, cai-penter, resi. s. side St. Clair 

bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Shanafelt Henry A., agt. Marion Car Factory, 

resi. n. side St. Claii' bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Shaker Christian, resi. Ala. bet. Merrill and 

McCarty sts. 
Shaler Manson H., shoe mkr., 29 S. Meri. st. 
Shakel Frederick, carpenter, resi. McCarty bet. 

Union and Meri sts 
Shea Michael, lab., resi. St. Clair bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Shea Jeremiah, resi. n. side north w. of West st. 
Shee Daniel, lab., resi. w. side of Del. s. of Mc- 
Carty sts. 
Shein John, lab., resi. Noble bet. Geo. and 

South sts. 
Sheets Wm., paper manuf. and book binder. 

No. 77 W. Wash. resi. cor. Penn. and Ohio 

sts. 
Shearer George, pump mkr., w. side of Del. s. 

of McCarty st. 
Shearer Frederick, teamster, resi. McCarty bet. 

Union and Penn. sts. 
Sherwood Henry H., at Igoe & Vaile's, bds. 

at American Hotel. 



Sherwood Wm. 0. carpenter, bds. Wash. bet. 

Blake and West sts. 
Shelsmith Idolf, resi. n. side Ohio bet. N. J. 

and East sts. 
Shelsmith Ferdinand, shoe mkr. at N. Riff's, 

resi. n. e. cor. N. J. and Ohio sts. 
Sheldon Chas. H., mess. Am. Ex. Co. India- 
napolis to Chicago. 
Sheldon Theodore B., carpenter bds. at A. S. 

Kingley's. 
Sheltmyer, Charles, drayman, resi. s. side St. 

Clair St. e. of Belle. R. R. 
Sherman William, porter, resi. 111. bet. Meri. 

and Blufl' Road. 
Sherman Paul, harness mkr., No. 20 W. Wash. 

St., resi. s. side N. Y. bet. III. and Tenn. 

sts. 
Sheehan Patrick, boiler mkr., resi. s. side 

Market bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Sherling Nicholas, pastry cook at Palmer 

House, resi. w. side Liberty bet. North and 

Mich. sts. 
Shidler Benjamin P., auctioneer, resi. e. side 

Tenn. bet. N.Y. and Vt.sts. 
Shields Thos., bds. cor. of Ohio and Penn. sts. 
Shields John v., car painter, bds. at Lingen- 

felter's. 
Shields Robert, chair mkr., bds. Miss. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Shiltmeyer Frederick, merchant tailor, n. side 

Wash. bet. Ala. and N. J., resi. over shop. 
Shites Charles, cooper, resi. s. e, cor. of E. 

Wash, and Mich. Road. 
ShoemakerMary Ann. resi. Md. bet. 111. and 

Merrill stg. 
Shoemaker Henry, lab., resi. Noble bet. N. T. 

and Ohio sts. 
Shoemaker Frederick, cabinet mkr., resi. e. 

side Miss. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Shortridge Franklin, resi. s. w. cor. 111. and Vt. 

sts. 
Shofner Charles J., lab., resi. e. side Noble 

n. of North st. 
Sholis Lyman, mess. Am. Ex. Co. Indianapo- 
lis to St. Louis. 
Shovall Jacob, resi. Ala. bet. Merrill and Mc- 
Carty sts. 
Shova Frederick, blacksmith at Williamson & 

Haugh's. 
Shovey Gustus, lab., at Wm. Creagser's, bds. 

at H. Reil's. 
Shoder John, tailor, bds. at Jefferson House. 
Shoup George, shoemaker at C. Rayling's, e. 

side Noble bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Shrader Fred., boot mkr.. No. 29 Meri. St., resi. 

Miss. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Shrader Crist F., resi. McCarty bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Shrader Andrew, lab., bds. at I. Engal's. 



176 REAL ESTATE AGENTS. 

E. O. B. WALDO. J. W. U'DANIEL. 

WALDO & M'DANIEL, 

ll[llESim,STIlCII>IIDMOIIEfBII0K[BS, 

AND NOTARIES PUBLIC, 

No. 3S^ West Washington St., opposite Palmer House, 



Particular attention paid to Buying, Selling, Collecting, Renting, and 
Leasing Farms and Houses. Will also make Deeds, Mortgages, Leases, 
take Acknowledgments, administer Oaths, &c., and attend to the collection 
of Claims, and all other business entrusted to them. 

Jg@"All business entrusted to them by letter will be promptly attended to. 



REFERENCES 



Hon. N. Martin, Ex. Gov. of N. H. 
Hon. I. A. Eastman, Jus. Sup. Court, N. H. 
Hon. George McDaniel, Barrington, N. H. 
JohnG Ball, Worcester, Mass. 



N. B. Palmer, Indianapolis. 

H. F. West, Indianapolis. 

Wright & Montgomery, Indianapolis. 

Dr. J. T. Doneghy, Indianapolis. 



GARRETT & NORRIS, 



mTELLIGENGE OFFICE, 
No. 86 East Washington Street, 

0S!)lI)[li\li3aE>®iLflg> 

ABKER HOBBS. J. C. WORTH. 



No. 70 East Washington Street, over Tousey's New Store, Indianapolis. 

We have now on our books, City Lots, Improved Farms and Wild Lands, to the amount of 
$500,000 for sale and trade. 

RATES OF COMMISSION.— All sales from $300 to $;i,0(IO will be charged 2 per cent— from 
this sum to S4,000, U per cent— from $4,000 to $5,0(10, 1 i per cent— from.$5,000 tol$7,000, Ij 
per cent., and all sums above this 1 per cent. 

Jlj^It is requisite to give us two weeks' notice to withdraw property from our books. And 
in case a sale is commenced, previous to withdrawal, we shall claim our commission, even 
should the bargain be consumated by another. JJ^/'Real Estate sold at auction. 



sm 



SMI 



177 



Shrader Franklin, lab., Ms. at I. Engars. 
Shrader Frederick, cooper, resi. w. side Noble 

n. of North st. 
Shryock Hillry, taUor at M. D. Buckles', resi. 

c. side Meri. bet. St. Mary and St. Jo 

seph sts. 
Shindolf Nicholas, teamster, resi. Noble bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Shuer John, carpenter, resi. Noble bet. Mar 

ketand Ohio sts. 
Shurman Gustavus, firm Kregelo, Blake & Co 
Shulmayer Frederick, wood sawyer, resi. Pratt 

bet, Del. and Ala. sts. 
Shulmayer Jacob, wood sawyer, resi. Pratt bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
Shuyler Jacob baker, Cincinnati bakery, Wash. 

bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
Sibzer Henry, lab., at Spiegel, Thorns & Co.'s, 

resi. cor. of Noble and Ohio sts. 
Siberd David, resi. s. side Market bet. N. J. and 

East sts. 
Sickkamp Heniy, lab. at Spiegel, Thoms & 

Co.'s, resi. Noble bet. N. Y.and Ohio sts. 
Sickles Rev. Wm. , resi. w. side 111 bet. Mich. 

and North sts. 
Siebert Hiram, blacksmith. East, bet. Geo. and 

La. sts. 
Siebert Charles, gun smith at C. Beck's, bds. 

at C 0. Bety's. 
Sillhorn Frederick, carpenter, resi. w. side 

Noble n. of North st. 
Sims James, resi. Ala. bet. Merrill and McCar- 

tysts. 
Simpson Richard, elk. No. 55 Blake's Row, resi. 

Market bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Simpson Henry, elk., No. 11 W. Wash. st. resi. 

Tenn. bet. South and La. sts. 
Simpson James P., carpenters shop, n. side 

Ohio bet. N. J. and East sts. resi. same. 
Simonton Calvin A., millwright, resi. Ky. ave. 

bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Simpleman Peter, barber at J. Crawford's. 
Simon Andrew, lab., resi. w. side Noble near 

R. R. switch. 
Simon Henry, lab., resi. cor. Mo. and Geo. sts. 
Simon Peter, currier at J. K. Sharp's, No. 96 

E. Wash. St. resi. 8. e. cor. of Market and 

Liberty sts. 
Simon Frederick, cabinet mkr., at Spiegel, 

Thoms & Co.'s, resi. Noble bet. N. Y. and 

Vt. sts. 
Simans James S., forks of 111. st. and Meri. 

on Bluff Road. 
Simmelink Wm., caipenter, resi. s. w. cor. 

of Ohio and Liberty sts. 
SINKER EDWARD T., Boiler Manufacturer, 

resi. Va. ave. bet. Md. and La. sts. 
Singery .Augustus, hod carrier, resi. Miss. bet. 

Garden and McCarty sts. 

12 



Sisson Mrs.C. B., teacher at McLean's Insti- 
tute. 
Sivert John, black smith at Marion Car Factory 

resi. near Madison Depot. 
Skelton Wm. shoe mkr., resi. Va. ave. cor. of 

La. st. 
Skeen Jeremiah D., broker at Metropolitan 

Bank, No. 1 Blake's Com. Row, resi. Bluff 

Road, former resi. of Gen. Drake. 
Skelley Matthew, boarding house, n. side 

Wash. bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Skinner Richard L., R. R. conductor, bds. Pal- 
mer House. 
Slavin Hugh, resi. Tenn. bet. South and G.ar- 

dans s. 
Sloan George W., elk. 22 W. Wash. st. bds. at 

A. D. McCormick's. 
Sloan Lewis, W., student, bds. Meri. bet. Circle 

and Wash. sts. 
Sloan John, cabinet mkr., resi. Tenn. bet. Geo. 

and La. sts. 
Sloster Henry Palmer, resi. w. of Del. bet. side 

Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Sloman Sampson, tailor. 111. bet. Md. and Geo. 

sts. resi. No. 7 Ky. ave. 
Slocomb Edward, engineer T. H. R. R. resi. 

Tenn. bet. La. and South sts. 
SLOAN JOHN, (Sloan & Ingersoll,)resi. Tenn. 

bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Slobe Matthew, pump mkr., resi. Huron bet. 

Noble and Pine sts. 
Smock Abraham, driver at Hill & Spot's, cor. 

Wash, and Del. sts. 
Smock Matthew, pump mkr., N. J. st. w. side, 

bet. Market and Wash. sts. resi. in Fletch- 
er's addition on e. side Mo. near Va. ave. 
Smock Wm. C, Dept. Recorder, bds. at A. G. 

Wallace's. 
SmitherJohn, lumber dealer, resi. n. e. side 

Ind. ave bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Smither James W., grocer, n. e. cor. Ind. ave. 

and N. Y. sts. 
Smith Henry, lab., resi. Noble bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Smith Ebeneezer H., elk. at I. Barnett's, resi. 

s. w. cor. Market and East sts. 
Smith Frederick, grocer, resi. s. w. cor. Vt. and 

Miss. sts. 
Smith Martin, turner, resi. Penn. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Smith John, student, N. W C. University, resi. 

Ohio bet. Liberty and Noble stg. 
Smith Charles, student, N. W. C. University, 

resi. Ohio bet Liberty and Noble sts. 
Smith Richard, teamster, Union s. of McCarty 

St. 

Smith Mrs. Jane, resi. Noble bet. La. and Geo. 

sts. 
Smith Wm. T.,resi. Noble bet. La. and Geo. sts. 



178 



BEAL ESTATE AGENCY. 



WM. Y. WILEY, 



NOTAKY PUBLIC 




WM. Y, WILEY, 
3El3eAX. DBSTATDB AG-BISTT, 

AND DEALER IN 

RAILROAD STOOES, BONDS, LAND WARRANTS, ^G. 

— A N D— 

MONEY BROKEK, 

INDIANAPOLIS, J N D. 

Buys, sells and exchanges Real Estate, Railroad and other 
Stocks, Bonds and Notes. Pays Taxes and examines Titles in all 
the Western States ; Buys, sells and procures Land Warrants ; 
Draws Deeds, Plats, Bonds, Mortgages, Leases and Agreements ; 
Loans money ; Negotiates Loans ; Makes Collections; Rents and 
Leases Houses and Farms; Collects Rents, Notes, Claims, and Sells 
Real Estate at Auction ; Enters Lands in Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, 
Minnesota and Wisconsin, with Cash Land Warrants, or on Time. 

^^" Enquiries by Letter confidential, and promptly answered. 



SMI 



SPI 



179 



Smith Mrs. Margaret, resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Smith Adam, porter at Carliste House. 
Smith James, brick moulder, resi. e. end of 

McCarty St. 
Smith Hesekiah, minister Methodist Episcopal 

Church. 
Smith Samuel, shoe mkr.,re3i. w. side East. bet. 

Ohio and N.Y. sts. 
Smith John C-, carpenter, resi. Wash. bet. 

Market and Blake sts. 
Smith John, plasterer, (Smith & Larue,) bds. 

cor. Md. and III. sts. 
Smith Stephen, carrier Cincinnati papers, resi. 

TV. side AVest bet. Mich and North sts. 
Smith Sophia, dress mkr., n. w. cor. St. Clair 

and Ala. sts. 
Smith Washington, resi. e. of Ala. n. of South 

st 
Smith John G., blacksmith, cor. Tenn. and Md. 

sts. resi. N. J. bet. N. T. and Vt. sts. 
SMITH OLI V ER H., Atty at Law, off., over P. 

0., resi. s. e. cor. Tenn. and Ohio sts. 
Smith Lawrence, bds. at C. Hennan's. 
Smith James, bds. at Mrs. Glazer's,N. J. n. of 

South St. 
Smith Jacob, lab., resi. n. side Wash. w. of 

West St. 
Smith Leander, Dept. Auditor's office, Masonic 

Hall, bds. Penn. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Smith Richard, grocer. Wash. bet. Miss, and 

Mo. sts 
Smith Wm.. resi. s. e. cor. Del. and Ohio sts. 
Smith Samuel P., car builder at Marion Car 

Factorj'.resi.n. e. cor. N.J. and Wood sts. 
Smith Thomas M., dry goods merchant, Wash. 

w. of Meri. St., resi. n. e. cor. Wash, and 

Ala. sts. 
Smith Hugh N., shoe mkr., works at J. Wert's 

resi. s. e. cor. Ala. and Market sts. 
Smith Wm. H.,asst. elk. at Palmer House. 
Smith John, sadler, resi. Va. ave. 
Smith John C. Rev., resi. e. side N. J. bet. "Vt. 

and Mich. sts. 
Smith Andrew J., resi. n. side Mich. bet. Ca- 
nal and West sts. 
Smith John C, blacksmith, resi. N. J. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Smith Anna Miss, music teacher, resi. n. side 

Ohio bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
SMITH CLARK A., (Smith & Hunt,) dry 

goods merchant. 
Smith James R., last finisher, foreman for Os- 
good & Co., bds Ala. st. bet. Louc. and 

South sts. 
Smith Samuel F., (Osgood, Smith & Co.,) last 

and peg factory, 111. st. bet. South and 

Gar. sts. 
Smith Francis, att'y at law. College Hall. 



Smith John, shoe mkr., at A. Knodle's bds. at 

Mrs. Kinder's. 
Smith Jackson, resi, e. side Bla. st. near 

White River Bridge. 
Smith Charles, Editor of Ind. State Sentinal, 

resi. w. side East st. 2 doors from the cor. 

of N.Y. St. 
Smith George A., carpenter, resi. Lib. st. bet. 

Geo. and Wash. sts. 
Snethen Wm., agt. Baltimore andO. R, R.,resi 

Geo. St. bet. Tenn. and 111. sts. 
Snider Leonard, cab. wareroom, Meri. st. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. resi. Md. st. bet. Penn. 

and Del. sts. 
Snivly Charles H., bds. Miss. st. bet. Wash. 

and Md. sts. 
Snuffinghighlaglinghier Theo., plaster pans 

immage mkr., St. J. st. e. of Lib. st. 
Snyder David C, elk. at branch Bank, resi. 

n. side Vt. st. bet. Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Socers Phillip, cooper, resi. e. sid Miss. st. bet. 

Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Socers Joseph, lab., resi. Penn. st. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Some Ludwick, carpenter, risi. Fort Wayne 

road, bet. St. J. and St. C. sts. 
Sondt Eliza M., resi. Del. st. s. of McC st. 
Sonderegger Fiddee, lab., resi. Ohio st, bet- 
Noble and Lib. sts. 
Sonderhoof Charles, messenger Adams Ex. 

Co., I. & C. B. R., bds. at Farmer's Hotel. 
Sopott Felix, cigar mkr., bds. Gait House. 
Southard Samuel L., elk., at Adams Express 

Co., bds. n. w. cor. 111. and St. C. sts. 
Southard Mathew R., elk., at Jones & Jen- 
kins', resi. n. w. cor. 111. and St. C. sts. 
Southard James P., teller Indianopols Branch 

Bank, resi. n. w. cor. Vt. and Ala. sts. 
Span John S., printer, resi. Penn. st. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Spangenburg Didrick, shoe mak., n. side 

Wash. St. e. of Pogue's Run. 
Spade Jacob, lab., resi. w. side Lib. st. bet. 

North and Mich. sts. 
Speaker Mrs. Nancy, resi. n. side Market st. 

bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Speckman Henry, cigar mkr.. No. 5 Blake's 

Row, bds. at Farmers Hotel. 
Spencer James, eating house. No. 9 E. Wash. 

St. 

Spencer Brastus S., general freight agt., off. 

opp. Union Depot. 
Spencer E., s. w. cor. Market and N. J. sts. 
Spencer Milton, grocery and produce dealer, 

n. w. cor. of Wash, and East sts. 
Spellin Michael, lab., resi. Tenn. st. bet. Geo. 

and La. sts. 
Spielmann Frederick, boiler mkr., resi. cor. 

Hanna and Noble sts. 



180 SADDLERY BOOTS AND SHOES. 



^ JAMES SULCROYE, f^ 

WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALER IN 



mmm, fflflsmwai 



3 

mAm Am imiiee tmmmii^b, 

NO. 20, WEST WASHINGTON STREET, 

INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA. 



B@„ Also Manufacturer of Saddles, Bridles, Harness, Whips, Trunks, 
Collars, &c., at Wholesale and Retail, to suit purchasers. 

RICH. J. CONNER. JOHN C. BURTON. WM. WORMAN. 

^T3liT0N ^ 

CON'St''^' WHOLESALE DEALEES IN ^-^J^fAN, 

BOOTS, SHOES & RUBBERS, 

HATS & CAPS, 



^ 



THREE DOORS EAST OF MASONIC HALL. 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



STA 

Spiegel Christopher, furniture store, Wash. st. 

e. of Littles' Hotel, resi. Del. st. bet. Noble 

and Davidson sts. 
Spicer Blumfield M., carpenter, resi. Noble st. 

bet. Mich, and N.Y. sts. 
Spicer Nnyes, book dealer, (Spicer & Roll,) 

No. 12 S. 111. St. resi. Del. st. bet Mich. 

and North sts. 
Spilman Westley, cigar mkr., resi. Gar. bet. 

La. and Tenn. sts. 
Spilter Frederick, resi. rear Noble st. bet Market 

and Ohio sts. 
Splain Morris, lab., resi. Marliet st. e. of Noble 

St. 

SpottsWin., grocery and produce merch., s. e. 

cor. of Wash, and Del. sts, resi. N, J. st. 

w. side bet Market and Wash. sts. 
Spoon Henry, meat store, Mass. ave. s. e. side 

bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Spraig Adam, elk., s. w. cor. Wash, and DeL 

sts. bds. at George Youngermann's. 
Sprow Mrs. Louisa, resi. n. e. side Ind. ave. 

bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Springsteen Jefferson, marshal! of police, resi. 

r«ar of Noble st. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts 
Springsteen Abraham, brick layer, resi. e. side 

East St. bet. Ohio and Market sts. 
Springer David, carpenter, resi. e. side Chat. 

St. bet Mass. ave. and St C. sts. 
Springer James D., resi. Ohio st. bet Lib. and 

Noble sts. 
Springsted Thomas, resi. cor. of Md. and Ala. 

sts- 
Staats George D., painter, resi. Mich. st. bet 

Penn and Meri. sts. 
Stafif John, lab., at Wood & Foudray's, resi. 

Market st. s. side bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Stagg Charles W., acct. at James Hall's. 
Stagg Eliza P., resi. Tenn. st bet Md. and 

Geo. sts. 
Stapp James H., baliss in court resi. Del. st 

bet St. M. and St. C. sts. 
Statten Anna, rest Meri. st. bet. Vt. and Mich. 

sts. 
Staub Joseph, tailor, 19 W. Wash. st. resi. N. 

J. St. bet Wash, and Ohio sts. 
Stalez Joseph, carpenter, bds. at W. H. Lin- 

genfelter's. 
Staffine John, lab., bds. at J . Beck's. 
Stanton Isaac W.. machi. , at Marion Car Fact- 
ory, bds. at W. Baker's. 
Stahlhood Charles, carpenter, resi. n. side 

First st bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Stalhorn Christian, carpenter, resi. n. w. cor. 

Noble and Mich. sts. 
Stallard Mrs. Clara, resi. s. side Market st. bet. 

Miss, st and Canal. 
Staump Joseph, merchant tailor, s. side Wash. 

St. bet. Meri. and 111. gts. 



STE 



]81 



Staedel George, file cutter, resi. Noble st. bet 

OhioandN. Y. sts. 
Stechhan Louis, upholsterer, resi. Market st e. 

of Noble St. 
Stearns Wm. R., newspaper agt. resi. e side 

111. St. bet. Vt and Mich. sts. 
Stein Sebastian, shoe and boot store, No. 64 E. 

Wash. St. resi. e. side Penn. st bet Meri. 

and Pogue's Run. 
Stein Frederick, city clerk, off. Odd Fellows' 

Hall, up stairs, resi. e. side Lib. st bet. 

OhioandN. Y. sts. 
Steiner Jacob, lab., resi. w. side East st. bet. 

Wood and St. C. sts. 
Steinman George, tailor, e. side Meri. st. bet. 

Wash. St. and Gov. Circle. 
Steinman John, tailor, at Geo. Steinman's, 

resi. n. side Market st. bet. Noble and Lib. 

sts. 
Steel Ira L., printer, bds. at Mrs. Furguson's. 
Steele Wm. H., carpenter, resi. w. side East. 

st n. of St C. st 
Stelzel John, barber, No. 5 Bates House, bds. 

Bates House. 
Steller Elisha, bar keeper Magnolia Saloon, 

III. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Sterrell John, engineer, T.H. R. R.,bds. East 

bet Geo. and La. sts. 
Stenbin Phillip, lab. resi. Noble bet Mich, and 

N.Y. sts. 
Steabllin Martin, bar keeper. Wash. Hall. 
Steel Wm. H., carpenter, resi. w. side East n. 

of St Clair sts. 
Steers Miss Joy, milliner, resi. Del. bet. Merrill 

and MeCarty sts. 
Steinmyer Christian, carpenter, resi. s. side 

Market bet. Liberty and Noble sts. 
Stephens Joshua, resi. cor. of N. J. and South 

sts. 
Stephens Thaddeus, M. D., firm Bobbs & Ste- 
phens, No. 1461 E. Wash, st., bds. e. side 

N. J. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Stevens George P., agt for Johnston's grain 

separator, resi. s. side Mich. bet. 111. and 

Tenn sts. 
Stevens Alexander D.. printer, bds. Penn. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Stevenson John, cooper, resi. e. side Canal 

bet. Vt. and Mich sts. 
Stevenson C. S., cashier Branch Bank of the 

State, resi. s. side Ohio bet. Ala. and N. Y. 

sts. 
Stevenson Rev. David, pastor of third Presby. 

Church, resi. w. side 111. bet. St Clair and 

Pratt sts. 
Stewart Robert R., mailing elk. at Journal off., 

resi. n. side Wash. bet. Ala. and N- J. sts. 
STEWART WM., firm Stewart & Bowen,resi. 

s. e. cor. Vt. and N.J. sts. 



182 SHINGLES. 



SHINGLES, 

EQUAL TO TEE 

HAND-mADE, SPLIT AND SHAVES SHINGLE. 



This Shingle is made by the celebrated " Evart's Shingle Mill," now 
in general use in Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, New York and other 
States. Its 



Is universally acknowledged ; and when laid, a saving from twenty to 
forty per cent, in surface is made over any other now used. These 
Shingles are 

CUT WITH THE GRAIN FROM SAP TO HEART, 

WILL NOT WARP BY EXPOSURE, AND ARE ALL 

UNIFORM 1 SIZE, THICKNESS, & TRUE TAPER. 

)ove States, Builders will use no others, as they are 
to lay, and better to last than any others," and whei 

A Tight and Durable Roof. 



In the above States, Builders will use no others, as they are " better to 
buy, better to lay, and better to last than any others," and when laid make 



MANUFACTURED BY 

At Hill & Thompson's Planing Mill, 
ON EAST STREET, BETWEEN THE RAILROADS, 

xnxrBXAnxrAPoacxs, xixd. 

This Mill, in good hands, will manufacture from 13,000 to 16,000 per day, is 
very simple in its construction, and is not liable to get out of order. Its 
superiority over all other machines in use, is universally admitted, as the 
extensive demand for the shingles is ample proof. 

RUFUS HATCH & G. B. ARMSTRONG, 

Are Sole and Exclusive Agents for Indiana and Ohio. 



8^° R. Hatch can be found at all times at the Factory, where certifi- 
cates and other testimonials will be shown to establish all that is claimed 
for this unequaled and perfect Mill. 

COUNTY, TOWNSHIP AND SINGLE RIGHTS, -with Mills and Ma- 
chinery, for sale on reasonable terms. 



STO 

Stewart John N., brakeman, resi. Onion s. of 

McCarty sts. 
Sterk Henry, carpenter, resl. McCarty bet. 

Meri. and Penn.sts. 
Stewart Robert M., carpenter, resi. e. side Ala. 

bet. Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Stewart Mrs. Anna, resi. w. side Merrill bet. Vt. 

and Mich. sts. 
Stewart Elizabeth, wash woman, Va. ave. bet. 

Wash, and Md. sts. 
Stiers Miss Jane, seamstress, resi. Del. bet. 

Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Stiers Wm., tinner at D. & C H. Munson's, 

bds at Little's Hotel. 
Stift Joseph, jeweler, 111 st. opp. the Gait 

House. 
Stilts Daniel, lab., resi. Mass. ave. bet. St. J. 

and St. Clair sts. 
Stirk James, wagon mkr., resi. w. side East 

bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Stibbins John, boiler mkr., resi. Noble bet. Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Stockwell Daniel, dry goods and grocery store, 

s. side Wash. bet. N.J. and East sts., .resi. 

e. of Pogue's Run on Mich. Road. 
Stofer John, switch tender. Union Depot, resi. 

cor. La. andPenn. sts. 
StolteWm., elk. No. 83 Masonic Hall, resi. 

near Madison Depot. 
Stolte Wm., lab., Del. bet. MerriU and McCarty 

sts. 
Stocker Wm., coffee house, Wash. bet. Del. and 

Penn. sts. 
Stokes Richard M., carpenter, resi. n. side 

Market bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Stolte Henry, cabinet mkr., works at Marion 

Car Factory, bds at Wm. Stolte's. 
Stolting Lewis, carpenter, bds. at C F. Rese- 

ner's. 
Stolbing Frederick, carpenter, resi. w. side 

Cala. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Stone George B., Supt. Pub. Schools, resi. w. 

side Meri. bet. North and Walnut sts. 
STONEMAN MARK D., Dentist, firm Moffitt 

& Stoneman, rooms in Capitol House, bds. 

at John Mofiutt's. 
Stoneman Wm. H.,book keeper, No. 79 W. 

Wash. St., bds. cor. Md. and 111. sts. 
STOWELL M. A.,firmWillard &. Stowell,bds. 

at Mrs. S. Coburn's. 
STOUT E.G., firm O.B. Stout & Bro's, resi. 

n. e. side Ind. bet. Ohio and New York 

sts. 
STOUT 0. B., firm O. B. Stout & Bro's. bds. 

at M. North's. 
STOUT D. L., firm 0. B. Stout & Bro's. bds. at 

M. North's. 
Stout R. C. elk., No. 42 W. Wash. bds. atB. 

G. Stout's. 



SUL 



183 



Stout John, apprentice to printing, No. 77 W. 

Wash. St. 
StraffAbel,lab., resi. cor. of Noble and Ohio 

sts. 
Strange Wm. 11., elk. Sec'y of State, Masonic 

Hall, resi. on Vt. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Straw John, hostler at Wm. Wilkinson's, bds. 

Ky. ave. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Stratton Alphonso, switchman I. P. & C. R. R. 
Stratton Francis, jr., M. D., bds. at N. Donnel 

lan's. 
Strauser Fred., tailor 71 E. Wash. st. 
Strauder Wm., (colored cook.) 
Straup Frederick, cook Union Hall, Wash. bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
Strain Thomas, lab., bds. Ala. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Strang Abel, resi. Noble bet. Mich, and N. Y. 

sts. 
Strickland David H.. bds. at Mrs. Brickett's. 
Strief David, tanner at Wm. Creager's. 
Stretcher Elmira, resi. Md. bet. Penn. and 

Del. sts. 
Streiker Jacob, carpenter, resi. cor. N. J. and 

CheiTy sts. 
Stuker Frederick, lab., resi. Del. bet. Merrill 

and South sts. 
Stump John, lab., resi. n. side St. Clair st. on 

Belle. R. R. 
Stump George, bricklayer, resi. Liberty bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Stumph John, stone mason, resi. 111. bet. La. 

and South sts. 
Stump Henry, brewer at C. Ghuss'. 
Stump John H., lab., resi. w. side East bet. 

North and Wood sts. 
Stump John B., city surveyor, Odd Fellows' 

Hall, resi. e. side N. J. bet. Market and 

Ohio sts 
Stump Henry, stone cutter, resi. cor. Ala. and 

Pratt sts. 
Stundon Richard, lab., resl. Penn. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Sulgrove Berry R., editor Ind. State Journal, 

resi. s. side South bet. Tenn. and Miss. 

sts. 
SULGROVE JAMES, Sadler & Harness mkr., 

resi. s. side Md. bet. 111. and Miss. sts. 
Sulgrove Milton, harness mkr. No. 26 W. 

Wash. St., resi. e side Ala. bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Sullivan Arthur, resi. Del. bet. South and Mer- 
rill sts. 
Sullivan Wm., carpenter, resi. cor. Meri. and 

and Pratt sts. 
Sullivan John, carpenter, resi. Pratt bet. Penn. 

and Del. sts. 
Sullivan Timothy, plasterer, bds. w. side Madi- 
son Depot. 



184 



SALOONS. 



NATIONAL 




MERIDIAN STREET, 

[OP. THE ATHENEUM,] 

x:ixr33XA3xrA3?0acxs, xidtb. 



The Proprietors of this Establishment having spared no expense 
to make it inviting, respectfully solicit the patronage of the public. 
At our Saloon will ever be found, those 

CHOICE VARIETIES OF 

Mm, f iqiiors ^ Cigars, 

Which will insure pleasing gratifications to the palates and tastes 
of our Patrons. 



OUR BILLIARD 




IS PROVIDED WITH 

NEW TABLES AND FURNITURE 

Of the most Modem Style, and amateurs will always find here the 
means for agreeable recreation and enjoyment. 

G. RHODIUS & CO. 



TAG 

SulUvan Daniel, lab., w. side East bet. Ohio and 

N. Y. sts. 
Sullivan Daniel M., cabinet mkr., resi. Del. 

bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Sullivan George S., elk. I. P. & C. R. R. 
Sullivan Mark M., student at Bryant's Com. 

College, Blake's Row. 
Sullivan Daniel, resi. Penn. .bet. South and 

Men-ill sts. 
Sullivan Wm., Justice of the Peace, resi. n. iv. 

cor. Men. and St. Clair sts. 
Suer Albert, lab., resi. Union s. of McCarty st. 
Sunfield Wm., resi. cor. Geo. and Noble sts- 
Shop John, lab., resi. tJnion s. of McCarty st. 
SultmierWm., lab., resi. Union s. of McCarty 

St. 

Surface John W., cari^enter, resi. Tenn. bet. 

South and Garden sts. 
Sutherland Levi, wagon mkr., McCarty bet. 

Del. and Ala. sts. 
Suter George, gai'dner, n. side North w. of 

West St. 
Sutton Joseph, plasterer, resi. Penn. bet. Wal- 
nut and Si. Clair sts. 
Swain James, printer, resi. e. side 111. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Swager Chai-les, porter at W. H. Talbott & 

Co.'s. 
Swagmyer Henry, lab., resi. w. side Noble 

n.of North St. 
Sweetser James M., atty. at law, 2H E. 

Wash. St. resi. Penn. bet. Market and 

Ohio sts. 
Sweinhart vVm., cutter. No. 17 E. Wash, st.' 

resi. Mich. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Sweeney Patrick, lab., resi. Ala. bet. Geo. and 

Md. sts. 
Swer Christian, lab., bds. cor. N.J. and South 

sts. 
Switzer Mrs. Rebecca M., resi. w. side Penn. 

bet. Ohio and Market sts. 
Swing Edward, butcher, resi. Md. bet. Mo. and 

West sts. 
Syerup Henry, grocery store, e. side East bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Symons George, mess. Adams Ex. Co. on T- 

H. R. R., bds. at Mrs. Ferguson's. 

T 

Taffe Hannibal, teamster, resi. s. side St. Clair 

e. of Belle. R. R. 
Taffe Aaron, huckster stand, n. w. cor. Wash. 

and Meri. sts. resi. s. w. cor. LaFayette 

and Louisa sts. 
Taggert John H., student at Bryant's Com. 

College, Blake's Row, bds. near Lafayette 

Freight Depot. 
Taggart Samuel, millwright, resi. e. side Miss. 

bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 



TEB 



185 



Talbott Washington N., firm W. H. Talbott & 

Co.'s, resi. s. w. cor. Meri. and Ohio sts. 
Talbott Wm. E., elk. No. 57 Blake's Row, bds. 

Penn. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Talbott Richard grocer. Wash. bet. Tenn. and 

Miss. bds. on Market bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Talbott John M., dry goods merchant, resi. w. 

side Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Talbott Joseph C, D. D., Rector Christ's 

Church, resi. n. side Gov. Cii-cle. 
Talkington Robert, brick layer, resi. n. side 

Market bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Tanher Maxton, clothing store, Va. aye. bet. 

Md.and La. sts. 
Tankenbrock Christian, blacksmith, resi. Ala. 

bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Tankenbrock Wm., blacksmith, resi. Ala. bet. 

South and Merrill sts. 
Tanner Gordon, atty. at law. No. 8| E. Wash. 

St., resi. e. side Penn. bet. Market and 

Ohio sts. 
Tarkington John S., atty. at law, firm New- 
comb, Harvey & Tarkington. ofif.,Talbott's 

Building, bds. at Mrs. Kinder's. 
Tarlton John, (successor to J. Pyle.) Prop. 

Boarding House, s. e. cor. Md. and 111. sts. 
Tatham John W., printer at Sentinel off., bds. 

at Wm. Campbell's. 
Tapking Francis H., (Tapking & Backer,) 

clothing merchant, No. 71 E. Wash, st., 

resi. Ala. bet. La. and South sts. 
Tapking John, chairmkr., resi. N. J. bet. Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
Tapking Frederick, merchant tailor. Wash. bet. 

Penn. and Del. sts. 
Taylor Calvin, student at law, at N. B.Tay- 
lor's, bds. atR. A. Taylor's. 
Taylor Robert, student at Bryant's Com. Col. 

lege, Blake's Com. Row. 
Taylor Mis. Mary, resi. Md. bet. West and 

Blake sts. 
Taylor .Napoleon B., atty. at law, resi. cor. 

Mich, and Ala. sts. 
Taylor James, mach. at Marion Car Factory, 

bds. Thos. Reoch's. 
Taylor John C, resi. Vt. bet. N. J. and Ala. 

sts. 
Taylor David M., grocer, firm Taylor, Wright 

& Hadley.No. 68 E. Wash. St., 
Taylor Israel, elk. at Taylor, Wright & Had- 

ley's, resi. Mass. ave. s. side bet. Ala. and 

N. J. sts. 
Taylor Robert, atty, at law. 
Teal Nathaniel M., resi. n. w. cor. 111. and Md. 

sts. 
Teal John W., resi. n. side Wash. w. of West 

sts. 
Tebbs Charles, lab. resi. Noble bet. South and 

La. sts. 



186 



SALOONS. 



^^tSTAL P^^^^^ ^ 





I 



EDWARD BECK, Proprietor. 

44 WEST WASHINGTON STREET, 

IFBIAFAPOLIS, ISTBIAFA. 

Keeps constantly on hand, the Choicest Brands of 

LiaUORS, CIGARS, GAME, OYSTERS, 

SARDINES. 

And every variety of delicacies served up in season. 

WAffllTOTON Hm lAlOON 

AND 



GEORGE DIETZ & CO., Proprietors, 
81 WEST WASHINGTON ST., 

I THE CHOICEST BRANDS OF ^ 



KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND. 



THO 

Tefer Harmann, blacksmith, resi. Noble bet. 

South and La. sts. 
Tellart John C., harness mkr., at John Antey 's 
Temalltehollery John, gardner, resi. w. side 

East bet. North and Wood sts. 
Terehming Wm. H., resi. Geo. bet. 111. and 

Tenn. sts. 
Tetcomb Daniel, resi. w. side Mich Road n. of 

North St. 
Teykne John, shoe mkr., resi. Bridge House, 

White Eiver Bridge. 
Tharp John, dept. sheriff, resi. s. side Market 

bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
ThatcherAmos, lab., resi. Geo. bet. Noble and 

East sts. 
Thatcher Lucy, resi. N. J. n. of South st. 
Thalman John, N. Y. baker, firm Green & 

Thahnan, n. side Wash. bet. East and 

Liberty. 
Thayer Ira, resi. s. side Market bet. East and 

N. J. sts. 
Thalman Isaac, bookkeeper, resi. n. e. side 

Ind. ave. bet. Ohio and N. Y sts. 
Thallman Isaac, lab., resi. Ohio bet. Noble and 

Liberty sts. 
Theodore Thomas, brick layer, resi. e. side East 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Thielens Edward, watch repairer, at E. J. Bal- 

win's. 
This John, cabinet mkr., at Sloan & Inger- 

soU's. 
Thomas George W., (Thomas & Herbert,) city 

market, No. 11 S. Ill- st. 
Thomas Mary I., fancy store. No. 15 S. 111. st. 
Thomas Caleb, meat market, n. side Market w. 

of West St. 
Thomas George, lab., resi. Noble bet. Ohio and 

N.Y. sts. 
Thomas John, butcher, resi. cor. Noble and 

Pine sts. 
Thompson John C, lab., resi.'EIm. 
Thorns Frederick, furniture store, Wash. e. of 

Little's Hotel. 
•Thompson Wm. C, M.D., firm Thompson &. 

Woodburn, resi. w. side 111. bet. Mar- 
ket and Ohio sts. 
Thompson R. C, elk. N. Y. store, bds. at Wm. 

Campbell's. 
Thompson Eli, carpenter, resi. N. Y. bet. West 

and Mo. sts. 
Thompson John, carriage painter, at H. R. 

Gaston's, resi. cor. Del. and St. Mary's sts. 
Thompson John M., carpenter, resi. e. side 

East bet. Vt. and N. Y. sts. 
Thompson Thaddius 0., printer, resi. Mass. 

ave. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Thomson Robert A., mach. at Davis & Co. 's. 

Foundry, resi. N.J. bet. South and Geo. 

sts. 



TOM 



187 



Thompson Moses, blacksmith at Belle R. R., 
Thomson Mrs. Anna, book stand in P. 0. 

Building, resi. cor. Miss, and Garden 

sts. 
Thompson Mrs. Mary, grocery andprov. store, 

cor. of South and Del. sts. 
Thompson Hugh, baker, Meri. st. opp. P. 0. 
Thorp Sackson, resi. n. side Wash. bet. Canal 

and West sts. 
Thorpe Thomas, printer, bds. at Wright House. 
Tick Henry, engineer, I. & C. R. B., resi. e. of 

Pogue's Run on Mich. Road. 
Tiers Montgomery C., agt. for Am. Bible Union 

resi. s. e. cor. N. J. and N. Y. sts. 
Tilly Wm., druggist, No. 81 E. AVash. bet. 

Penn. and Del. sts. 
Tilly Joseph, druggist, resi. Del. bet. South 

and Md. sts. 
Tilly Harmon, candle manu., resi. Penn. bet. 

McC.and South sts. 
Tilly Theodore, candle manu., Penn. st. s. of 

McC. St. 
Tilford Joseph M., Pres't Indianapolis Journal 

Co , resi. w. side Tenn. bet. Vt. and Mich. 

sts. 
TILFORD ALEX. L., Furniture Dealer, No. 18 

S. 111. st, resi. Ala. bet. Mich, and North 

sts. 
Tilton Josiah S., painter at Belle, car shop, 

resi. St. C. St. near Belle, car shop. 
Tillkamp John, machi. at S. W. Drew's, resi. 

w. side Lib. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Timmerman Harmon, lab., resi. n. of North 

St. near Bell. R. R. 
TINSLEY WILLIAM, Architect, (T. & Son,) 

No. 4 Blake's Com. Row, resi. Penn. bet. 

St. C and Pratt sts. 
Tinsley Wm. G., ass't arch., (Tinsley & Son,) 

bds. at W. Tinsley 's. 
Tinney John M., resi. s. side Market bet. East 

and Ohio sts. 
Tiner Frederick, teamster, resi. cor. Gar. and 

Tenn. sts. 
Tipton Wm., butcher, resi. No, 84i E. Wash. 

St. 

Tires John, gardener, resi. Wash. st. e. of 

Mich. rd. 
Tise Franklin, shoe mkr. at N. Riff's, bds. at 

Penn. House. 
Tish Chas., musician, resi. South bet. 111. and 

Tenn. sts. 
Tisler Geo., currier, bds. Market bet. Lib. and 

Noble sts. 
Todd Henry P., resi. n. side Vt. bet. Miss. st. 

and Canal. 
Todd Charles N., Professor at McLean Insti- 
tute. 
Tomlinson James M., druggist, (T. &. Co.,) 

bds. at Wm. Sullivan's. 



188 



SALOONS. 



LOUIS EPPINGER, Proprietor. 
[Basement of Wright House,] 



THE CHOICEST BRANDS 



-O F 



KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND. 



MARTI N HUGH, 



AND WHOLESALE DEALER IN 

MtU^BS AWB AIM, 

NO. 14 EAST WASHINGTON STREET, 



H. BEEBE. 



JOHN McCARTY. 




% 



No. 23 WEST WASHINGTON STREET, 
BEEBE & McCARTY, Proprietors. 



TRU 

Tomlinson Jesse D., carpenter, resi. e. side 

Chat. bet. Mass. ave. and St. C. sts. 
Tool Martin, moulder, res. cor. Penn. and 

McC. sts. 
Toon Eudolpho, last mkr. at Osgood & Co.'s, 

bds. South bet. III. and Tenn. sts. 
Topp Frank, shoe mkr., n. w. side Mass. ave. 

e. of Chat. st. 
Topkin John, chair mkr. at J. Hewey's, resi. 

e. sideN. J. bet. N. Y. and Ohio sts. 
Torbet Oliver B., att'y at law, (Dumont &. T.) 
Torrence David, lab., resi. McC. bet. Penn. and 

Union sts. 
Tousey Mrs. Lydia, resi. e. side Ellsworth bet. 

N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Tousey Zalmon, elk. at No. 70 E. "Wash. st. 
Tousey Geo., Pres't Indianapolis Branch 

Bank of the State, resi. Del. bet. Market 

and Ohio sts. 
Tousey Oliver, (T. &, Byram,) resi. n. side N. 

Y. bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
Tousley Jos. H., boot-tree mkr. at Osgood & 

Smith's, resi. Penn. bet. Vt. and Mich. 

sts. 
TOUNLEY ELEAZEK, (Burgess & T., Pro- 
prietor Wright House, Wash. bet. Penn. 

and Meri. sts. 
Tout Isaac, brick mason, resi. e. side 111. bet. 

First and Second sts. 
Tout Willdnson, briok mason, resL First bet. 

Meri. and 111. sts. 
Tout Henry, brick mason, resi. n. e. cor. III. 

and First sts. 
Tout Asia, brick mason, resi. e. side N. J. bet. 

N. Y.andVtsts. 
Traub Conrad, lab., resi. cor. N. J. and Cher. 

sts. 
Traub Charles, furniture varnisher at Sloan & 

Ingersoll's. 
Tracy Margaret, resi. Noble bet. Geo. and South 

sts. 
Trautmann Jacob, produce dealer, resi. Del. 

bet. N. Y. andVt. sts. 
Traup Daniel, shoe mkr., bds. 111. bot. Geo. 

andMd. sts. 
Trentleman, Henry, lab.,Vesi. n. side N. Y. 

bet. the Canal and West st. 
Treal Francis, painter, resi. Tenn. bet. South 

Gar. sts. 
Trimble Wirt, printer, bds. at A. S. Kingsley's. 
Trinkgut Wm., lab., resi. Penn. st. s. of McC. 

St. 

Troll Martin, shoe mkr., bds. at Jos. Karle's. 
Trott Eva., resi at Mr. SUfert's, Del. bet. South 

and Merrill sts. 
Truksess John, blacksmith at W. Kergot's, Ala. 

bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Trueblood Newton, elk. at Carter's dry goods 

store. No. 3 Little's Block. 



UNV 



189 



Tully Wm., hatter, resi. n. side Wash. bet. 

Miss. St. and Canal. 
TuU John U., painter, resi. N. Y. bet. East and 

Lib. sts. 
Turner Geo. gardner, resi. Lib. bet. Mich, and 

North Bts. 
Turner Wm. H., agt. Madison R. B. Co., resi. 

N. J. bet. South and Dun. sts. 
Turner Nancy Mrs., boarding house, n. side 

Ohio bet. Penn. and Jleri. sts. 
Turner Augustus, (colored,) barber, No. 9 E. 

Wash. St., resi. cor. Tenn. and Geo. sts. 
Turken Martin, resi. cor. Lib. and N. Y. sts. 
Turner Hiram, bds. Ohio bet. Penn. and Meri. 

sts. 
Tutewiler Henry, plasterer, resi. cor. Mass. 

ave. and Ala. st. 
Tuttle Benj. F., grocer, No. 13 W. Wash. st. 

resi. Madison Road, two doors s. of Union 

Depot. 
Tuttle Gay lord, grocer, No. 28 W. Wash, st., 

resi. w. side Miss. bet. Wash, and Market 

sts. 
Tuttle P. E., manager Bates House. 
TWEED EMMONS, meat mai-ket, (Gulick & 

T.,) Bates House Block, resi. Mich. ave. 

bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Tyer Geo, W., engineer of C. & I. R. R., 

resi. La. bet. East and Lib. sts. 
Tyler Edward S., book binder, (Delzell &. T.,) 

resi. w. side III. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 

u 

Uhe Peter, No. 15 W. Wash. st. 

Uline Calain S., elk. at P. 0., bds. at S. Beck's 

Uline Andrew B., elk., No. 12 W. Wash, st., 

bds. at Wm. Campbell's. 
UUmann Frederick, peddler, resi. McC. bet. 

Penn. and Meri. sts. 
Ulrich John G., elk., Na. at No, 10 W. wash. 

St., bds. at Mrs. Kinder's. 
Umphre James, hackman, resi. N. Y, bet. No- 
ble and Lib. sts. 
Underbill Mrs. Sarah E., Editress Ladies' 

Weekly Tribune, No. 68 E. Wash, st., bds. 

at W. T. Hatches', 
UNDKRHILL J. W., Office of Indianapolis 

Mills, Odd Fellows' Hall, resi. e. side Penn. 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Underbill Robert R., city foundry. 
Underbill Robert F., city foundiy, resi. e. side 

Ill.bet. Ohio and N.Y. sts. 
Unverzagt Andrew, saloon, Del. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Unverzagt Michael, teamster, resi. w. side Del. 

St. s. of McC. st. 
Unverzagt John, watchman, resi. Penn. st. s. 

of McC. St. 



190 



SAFES. 



HULL'S PA.TENT 




MANUFACTURKD BY 

HALIi, DODDS& CO, 

exuxrexoxriixrATX. enixe, 

WITH THIS SAFE WE DEFY THE WORLD ! 

We also challenge any one to show that it has ever, in a single 
instance, in an accidental fire, failed to preserve its contents ; and 
as a proof of our sincerity, we ofifer a reward of 

OWE THOUSASTB DOLLARS! 

To any person who shall prove that up to this time, one of our 
Safes has ever accidentally encountered fire, without protecting its 
contents. 

Cincinnati, May 12, 1848. 
The undersigned were present at the opening of one of Messrs. Hall & Co.'s Patent Fire- 
proof Safes, after being exposed to most intense heat for FIVE HOURS, in a furnace fed with 
stone coal, the heat being so great as to melt the wheels. The books and papers contained in 
the Safe during the trial were neither burned nor scorched in the slightest degree, and we 
believe these safes to be Fire Proof. 
J. M. McCULLOTJGH, J. MrLOtlGHLIN W. H. PHILLIPS, THOS. WOODNTJTT, 
P. A. SPRIGMAN, JAMES P. JACK, JAMES C.HALL, W D. GALLAGHER 

E. M. GREGORY, C. BROAD WELL, J. FRANK ALLEY, ADAMS &CREAGH' 

MURPHY & HOLLIDAY, Agents. 

AND DEALERS IN 

NO. 34 EAST WASHINGTON STREET. 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



YEN 

Uphare Henry, shoe mkr., resi. w. side Del, 

bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Urig Engerbert,bd3. cor. Penn. and Md. sts. 
Ustermyer Louis, machi. at Marion car factory, 

resi. Lib. bet. North and Mich. sts. 



Vail Wm., resi. Ala. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Vaile Harvey M., atty. at law, fiiin Igo & 

Vaile, off.. Odd Fellows' Hall, bds. atWm. 

Campbell's. 
Vaile Kawson, atty. at law, resi. Del. bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Vaine Thomas, mach. at Marion Car Factory, 

s. side North w. of Canal sts. 
Vajen John H., hardware store, 41 E. Wash. st. 
VajenCharles, elk., 41E. Wash.bds. at Sam. 

Becks. 
Valiquette Benjamin, carpenter, bds. at W. H. 

Lingenfelter's. 
Vanalstine F. S., elk at L. & I. R. R- Depot, 

bds at Palmer House. 
Vanblarcum Jesse, wagon mkr., resi. Wash. 

bet. West and Blake sts. 
Vanhlaricum Wm., hackman, resi. Noble bet. 

Mich, and North sts. 
Vanbranicum James, blacksmith, resi. cor. 

Tenn. and South sts. 
Vandegrift Jacob, firm Kregelo, Blake & Co.'s, 

' resi. s. side Mich. bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Vandergrift Benjamin, printer at Journal off., 

resi. w. side 111. bet. Vt. and Mich sts. 
Vandegrift Millard, printer, bds. 111. bet. N. Y. 

and Vt. sts. 
Vandegrift Henry, resi. No. 18 Ky. ave. 
Vandersol J., lab., resi- rear Bluff Road, cor. 

HI. and Men. sts. 
Vanhorn Wm. H., resi. e. side Meri. second 

door from cor.N. Y. st. 
Vanbergen Wm., carpenter, resi. s. side Michj 

bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Vance Lawrence M., resi. s. side Wash. st. on 

Hill e. of Pogue's Run. 
Vanvliet John, cik. at Bates House, resi. e. 

side N. J. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
VANLANINGHAM LEMUEL, at County 

Recorder's off., resi. e. side Ala. bet. Ohio 

andN.Y. sts. 
Varney Thadius P., resi. 3. side Ohio bet. Lib. 

and East sts. 
Vater Thomas, teacher, resi. s. side Walnut bet. 

111. and Tenn sts. 
Vaughan Jacob, carpenter, resi. n. e cor. Vt. 

and Canal sts. 
Veach Adam C, sawyer at Negley's mill, resi. 

n. side St. Clair near East st. 
Veitzinger John, mach, Wash. Foundry. 
Vennedge Jos. D., elk. No. 35 Blake's Com. 

Row, bds. 8. e. cor. Md. and 111. st. 



WAI 



191 



Vennedge Thos. R.,clk., No: 35 Blake's Com. 

Row, bds. s. e. cor. Md. and 111. sts. 
Vennedge John A., boot dealer. No. 53 Blake's 

Com. Row, bds. s. w. cor. Md. and 111. sts. 
Vette Wm., resi. Ala. bet. Merrill and McCarty 

sts. 
VETTER JOHN, cabinet mkr. 69 E. Wash. 

St., resi. s. e. cor. Penn. and South sts. 
Vickers Wm. B., printer at Sentinel off., bds. 

at Mrs. Rinder's. 
Vinton Almus E., Washington foundry, firm 

Hasselman & Vinton, opp. Union Depot, 

resi. s. w. cor. Penn. and Market sts. 
Vincent Samuel, resi. N. J. bet. Md. and La. 

sts. 
Vogt Charles, firm Severmin & Vogt. 
Voight Henry, porter atMurphy & Ilolliday's, 

resi. s. side Mich. bet. Canal and West sts. 
Vollenets Charles F., caiTiage trimmer at H. 

R. Gaston's. 
Volmer Charles, resi. Md. bet. West and Mo. 

sts. 
Volmer Philip, distiller resi. n. of Mass. ave. 

near Marion Car Factory. 
Vonnegut Clemen ce, hardware dealer, Wash. 

bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. resi. Del. bet. Md. 

and Geo. sts. 
Vonderiaar John, lab.,resi. cor. McCarty st.and 

Bluff Road. 
Vorhees Abraham, Pres. Savings Bank, resi. 

s. e. cor. 111. and N. Y. sts. 
Voorhees Jane, resi. s. w. cor. Liberty and N. 

Y. sts. 
Voss Henry, cigar mkr., No. 35 W. Wash. sts. 

bds. 111. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Victor Catherine, resi. Ala. bet. Vt. and N. Y. 

sts. 
Vieweg Augustus, tailor, 17 E. Wash, st., bds. 
at Charles Bloomer's. 

w 

Wagner Henry, (W., Budd & Co.,) proprietor 

Carlisle House. 
Wagner James, resi. s. e. cor. Tenn. and Mich. 

sts. 
Wagner August, resi. East bet. Wash, and Md. 

sts. 
Wahl Henry, cooper shop, s. w. cor. Market 

andLib. sts., resi. n. side Market bet. Lib. 

and East sts. 
Wahle Augustus, cabinet mkr. in Marion Car 

Factory, resi. e. side Noble bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Wair Wm., courier at Fishback's, bds. Ala. 

near South sts. 
Wainscot Jos., carpenter, resi. Del. bet. Wood 

and St. Clair sts. 
Wainwright Samuel, tinner, resi. s. e. cor. Meri. 

and N. Y. sts. 



192 



STOVE MANUFACTURERS. 



D. ROOT. E. B. DRAKE. 



J. B. ROOT. C. H. ROOT, 



ROOT, DRAKE & CO.'S 




M^lVCMOTH 



STIf I STIi 



NO. 68 E. WASHINGTON STREET, 



MANUFACTURERS OF 

COOKIHG. nilLOR IHD HUTIHG STOHS, 

lioMow Wair©^ infair fcttks, B©§ Imm, 

Skillets & Lids, Wagon Boxes, Tue Irons, &c. 



Particular Attention given to Castings for Buildings, such as 
House Fronts, Caps and Sills; also Gas Pipe and Lamp Posts, 
Cast Iron Window Sash ; Several very desirable Patterns for Iron 
Fence, 

NEAT, CHEAP AND DURABLE. 

Also all kinds of Macliinery Castings, Plain and Ornamental Pat- 
tern Work, and all kinds of JOBBING WORK 

DONE PROMPTLY TO ORDER. 



WAL 



WAT 



193 



Waldo Lawrence, atty. and notary, off., No. 85 

E. Wash St. 
WALDO E.G. B., Keal Estate Agent, resi.w. 

side 111. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Waldon Jesse, student atUnirersity, bds. Ohio 

bet. Liberty and Noble sts. 
Waldon Nolley, barber and hair dresser. South 

bet. Del. and Penn sts. 
Walden Nolley, painter, resi. e. side Miss. bet. 

First and Second sts. 
Walk Louis, shoe mkr., resi. Geo. bet. 111. and 

Meri. sts. 
Walk Anton, shoe mkr., resi. Geo. bet. 111. and 

Meri. sts. 
Wall Thomas, workman at Cin. and Indianap- 
olis R. R., resi. La. bet. East and Noble 

sts. 
Walker Anthony, saloon, n. side Wash. st. e. 

of Pogue's Run. 
Walker Henry, contractor, resi. La. bet. 111. 

and Tenn. sts. 
Walker J. S.,resi. e. side 111. bet. Mich, and 

North sts. 
Walker Thos. R., elk.. No. 36 W. Wash, st., 

bds. at A. D. McCormick's. 
Walker Joseph F., freight agent Peru depot, 

bds. at Mr. Domes', Del. bet. Merrill and 

McC sts. 
Walker Elizabeth, resi. Merrill bet. Ala. and 

Del. sts. 
Wallace William, atty. al law, firm Wallace 

& Harrison, resi. e. side Del. bet. Mich. 

and North sts. 
Wallace Alexander G., County Recorder, off., 

in County off., Building, resi. n. side Mar- 
ket bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Wallace Zacliariah, (colored barber,) Blake's 

Building, bds. at J. G. Bitton's. 
WALLACE JOHN, Mayor of City, office in 

Odd Fellows' Hall, resi. 3. side Market bet. 

Liberty and Noble sts. 
Wallace Andrew, grocciy store and commision 

House, Del. st. at point of Va. ave. 
Wallace David, Sen., Judge, resi. cor. Mass. 

ave. and K. J. sts. 
Wallace Samuel, pastor Associate Reformed 

Church opp. Christian Chapel, resi. s. w. 

cor. of East and Ohio sts. 
WALLACE DAVID, Atty. atLaw, (Judgeof 

Court of Common Pleas,) office 21i E. 

Wash. St. resi. n. e. cor. Mass. ave. and 

East St. 
Wallace Elijah, lab., at E. H. Piel's. 
Wallick John F., telegraph operator, bds. at 

James McCurdy's. 
Walley John, blacksmith, at Thos. Markham's, 

resi. w. side N. J. bet. N. T. and Yt. sts. 
Waller Beinid, shoe mkr. atJ.K. Sharp's, resi. 

e. side Liberty bet. Market and Wash. st. 

13 



Walser Francis, painter and glazier, No. 148 E. 

Wash. St. 
Walsaman Fred., (Stofer & Co.,) under Palm- 
er House, resi. 111. bet. Wash, and Md. st. 
Walsaman Henry, cook, under Palmer House, 

resi. Miss. bet. South and La. sts. 
WALPOLE ROBERT L., (Walpole &Fergu- 

son,)Atty. at Law,25 E. Wash. st. 2d floor, 

resi.Va. ave. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Wann Henry T., baker at Cincinnati Bakery, 

bds. Little's Hotel. 
Wands John, boot and shoe manuf., cor. South 

and Del. sts., resi. cor. of Greer and Mc- 

Cai-ty sts. 
Wands Robert, shoe mUr., corner of Greer and 

McCarty sts. 
Wands Wm., shoe mkr., cor. of Greer and Mc- 
Carty sts. 
Wands Alexander, shoe dealer, No. 5 E. Wash. 

St., resi. Penn. bet. North and St. Clau: 

sts. 
Wachtstetter John, barkeeper Kansas Saloon, 

111. bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
Ward John W., carriage trimmer at S. W. 

Drew's, bds. at J. Pyle's. 
WARD EPHRAIM G., Merchant Tailor, No. 3 

W. Wash. St., resi. w. side Penn. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 
Ward Homar, conductor I. P. & C. R. R., bds. 

at Bates House. 
Ware Robert, R. R. conductor, resi. South bet. 

Tenn. and 111. sts. 
Warren George S., elk.. No. 2 W. Wash. st. bds. 

atR. B.White's. 
Warner Charles G., printer locomotive office, 

resi. n. side. N. Y. bet. Tenn. and Miss. 

sts. 
Warren Jeremiah, lab., resi. Ala. bet. Geo. and 

Md. sts. 
Warner John, printer, n. side N. T. bet. Miss. 

and Tenn. sts. 
Warner Thos. D., printer at Cameron & Mc- 

Neely's, bds. N. Y bet. Tenn. and Miss. 

sts. 
Warren George R., resi. East bet. La. and Md. 

sts. 
Warnich Francis, bds. Md. bet. 111. and Tenn. 

sts. 
Warnock John, lab., resi. Noble bet. Geo. and 

South sts 
Watcher Antony, saloon, 95 E. Wash, st., resi. 

Wash. e. of Noble st. 
Waters Wilson, brick layer, resi. South bet. 

Tenn. and Miss sts. 
Watson Jos. S., printer, resi. cor. Md. "and 

Mo. sts. 
Watson Samuel W., book keeper, Harrison 

Bank, 19 E. Wash. St., bds. at J. C. S. 

Han-ison's. 



194 STOVE DEALERS. 



CHA.IILES FOX, 

MANUFACTURER OF 

COPPER, TIN, & SHEET IRON WARE, 

AND DEALER IN 

FUME, €@(D)OKi k llATIli ST®¥IS, 

HOT AIR FURNACES 

For heating Public and Private Buildings. He keeps constantly on hand? 
the CELEBRATED BRICK'S PATENT COOKING STOVE. 

Also a General Assortment of Tin Ware. Roofing and Jobbing promptly 
attended to, and done in a workmanlike manner. 

NO. 11 WEST WASHINGTOIV STREET, 

x:]^BXAH-A3pex,xs, xi«-B. 
NELSON KINGMAN, 

Manufacturer and Dealer in all kinds of 

»S,IIII,C0PP[ll,&SH[[1IR(lllillE, 

NO. 46 WEST WASHINGTON ST., 

8@" Also Rail Road Work done to order, on Short Notice, by Experi- 
enced Workmen. 

W. W. WEAVER. CHAS. WILLIAMS. 

WEAVER ^ WILLIAMS, 




NO. 72 WEST WASHINGTON STREET, 
ORDERS PROMPTLY EXECUTED. 



WEI 

Waterman Mrs. Mary Ann, resi. e. side Noble 

n. of North sts. 
Watterman Richard I.,M.D., off., resi. e. side 

Noble het N. Y. and Yt. sts. 
Waterman Davis, elk., 28 W. Wash. st.,bds. at 

Mrs. Kinder's. 
Waugh Daniel, mach., resi. e. side of alley bet. 
N. J. and East sts., and n. side of alley 
bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Waugh Harrison, teamster, resi. e. side of alley 
bet. N. J. and East sts. and n. side of alley 
bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Weakly Mrs. Mary, resi. e. side Tenn. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Weakly Jeremiah, s. side N. Y. bet. Miss, and 

Canal sts. 
Weaver Frederick, lab., resi. on Belle. R. R. 

n.^of North st. 
Weaver Edwin A., (Weaver & Davis,) harness 
mkr., 64 E. Wash st., rest. n. e. cor. North 
and Ala. sts. 
Weaver John, elk., resi. Md. bet. Mo. and 

West sts. 
Weaver George, resi. Del. s. of McC. st. 
Weaver Wm. W., firm Weaver & Williams, 

resi. e. side 111. bet. Yt. and Mich. sts. 
Webb Wm., blacksmith, resi. Noble bet. Hui-on 

and Men-ill sts. 
Webster George C, elk.. No. 30 S. Meri. st. 
Webber James L., carriage trimmer at S- W. 

Drew's, bds. at I, Scull's. 
Weeks William H., bds. at J. Pyle's. 
Weeks Samuel E.. elk.. No. 19 E. Wash. st. 
third floor, resi. Huron bet. Cedar and 
Tine. sts. 
Weelborg Henry, shoe mkr., works cor. Meri. 
and Wash, st., resi. Noble bet. Market and 
N. Y. sts. 
Weesey Charles, carpenter, at Lawrenceburg 
shop, resi. s. side Ohio bet. Liberty and 
East sts. 
Wehlin Charles, wagon mkr., Wash. bet. No- 
ble and Davidson sts. 
Weicker Henry, lab., resi. McC. bet. Union and 

Meri. sts. 
Weideman Thomas, painter and glazier. No. 84 
E. Wash. St. resi. w. side Tenn. bet. Mich, 
and North sts. 
Weidhoff August, cabinet mkr. Va. ave. bet. 

MeiTill and McC. sts. 
Weiglein Henry F., saddler, resi. Noble bet. 

Market and Ohio sts. 
Weibel J. E., barber, No. 5 Bates House. 
Weiland Wm., drayman, resi. Meri. s. of McC- 

sts. ♦ 

Weiland Christian, lab., resi. Union s. of McC. 

sts. 
Weinberger E., barber. No. 5 Bates House. 
Weir Walter, carpenter, bds. at S. Wallace's. 



WES 



195 



Weir Thomas, pattern mkr., at Lawrenceburgh 

R. R. Machine, resi. Del. s. of Wash. sts. 
WeirWm., currier at Fishback's, bds. at Mr. 

Dames, Del. het. Merrill and McC. sts. 
Weir James, marble cutter at J. Dame's shop, 
bds. at Mr. Dames Del. bet. Merrill and 
McC sts. 
Weiss Christian, porter at Mills & Co.'s, resi. 

s. side Wood bet. Ala. and Del. sts. 
Weiser Ferdinand, elk., at P. 0., resi. Miss. 

bet. Mui-ket and Ohio sts. 
WeiserFerdinand,clk., atP. 0., resi. w. side 

Miss. bet. Ohio andN. Y. sts. 
Welch Patrick, lab., resi. Ala. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Welfer Julius J., elk. P. 0., bds. Wm. H. 

Campbell's. 
Wells Edward,apprentice to boot making, 29 S. 
Meri. St., bds. on Meri. bet. Md. and Geo. 
sts. 
Wells Wm. F., saw mill on Belle. & Peru R. E. 

resi. s. side N. Y. bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Wells Graham .4., dentist second' story No. Idi 

E. Wash. St. 
Weiland Charles, lab., resi. Union South of 

McCarty st. 
Wenemaker Adam, tailor, resi. n. side Wash. 

bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Wengelman Minnie, servant girl at Mrs. Fer- 
ry's, Penn. bet. Men-ill and McCarty sts. 
Wenger George, merchant, 63 E. Wash. st. 
Werbe Louis F., grocer, cor. Wash, and West 

sts. 
Werbe Christian G., lab., cor. Wash, and West 

sts. 
Wert Joseph, boot dealer, Penn. bet. Wash, 
and Md. sts., resi. Del. bet. Ohioand N. Y. 
sts. 
Wert Henry, resi. n. side Mich. st. bet. Canal 

and West st. 
Wert Susan, resi. East s. of McCarty sts. 
Wert Thomas, resi. McCarty bet- Ala. and Del. 

sts. 
WEST CHARLES ST. J., (G. E. & C. W.,) 
Boot Dealer, 43 E. Wash, st., resi. Mich, 
bet. Del and Penn. sts. 
WEST GEORGE E., (G. E. & C. W.,) Boot 
Dealer, 43 E. Wash, at., resi. n. e. cor. 
Mich, and Meri. sts. 
West Nathaniel, resi. s. w. cor. Ill and Wood 

sts. 
West George H„ resi, n. side North bet. Meri. 

and 111. sts. 
West Abner F., tailor, resi. n. side Mich. bet. 

N. J. and East sts. 
West William E., salesman at Mills & Co.'s, 

resi. s. e.cor. Penn. and Mich. sts. 
West Mrs. P. A., resi. w. side lU. bet. Vt. and 
Mich. sts. 



196 



MERCHANT TAILORS. 



DES. J^. 




JS^ILmUm, 



MERCHANT 



NO. 16 EAST WASHINGTON ST., 
Keeps a Large assortment of Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings, 

c L o T H I isr Q-. 

Gentlemen from a distance -will find it to their advantage to leave their 
money and have Clothing sent by Express. Our facilities are now the 
best for Manufacturing, using J. M. SINGER'S RENOWNED SEWING 
MACHINE, for stitching, therefore we can, for the same money, put on 
twice the amount of work, 

P. S. Being Agents for the above Machine, we recommend it with the 
greatest confidence. We solicit and urge, of those interested, an exami- 
nation. It is used by Tailors, Mantau, Boot Shoe, and Harness Ma- 
kers. We have for sale the Self Varing system for Garment Cutting of 
E. A. HALL'S. 

JOHN FISHBACK, 

Wholesale Dealer in all kinds of 



NORTH WEST COR. MERI & MARYLAND STS., 



WIG 

Westover Jonathan M., moulder, resi. cor. 

McC. St. and Bluff rd. 
Wetherell Miss Mercy, housekeeper at Bates 

House. 
Whalebone Henry, shoe mkr., resi. rear of 

Noble bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Whelan J. K.,,(J. K. W. & Co.,) resi. e. side 

Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Wheatly Wm., lumber yai-d, resi. n. e. cor. N. 

J. and Ohio sts. 
Wheatley Patrick, shoe mkr., resi. Ohio St. e. 

of Noble St. 
White J.unes M.,machi., bds. at J. L. White's. 
White Kheuben B., boarding house, e. side 

Meri. bet. Wash. st. and the Circle. 
White George, tailor at M. Derham's, bds. at 

Union Hall. 
White John L., brass foundry in rear of Ma- 
sonic Hall, resi. e. side Meri. bet. Market 
and Ohio sts. 
White Mrs. Sarah, resi. e. side Miss. bet. Ohio 

and N. Y. sts. 
White James, lab., resi. N. J. bet. South and 

Merrill sts. 
Whiteman Peter, lab., resi. Noble bet. Mich. 

and N. Y. sts. 
Whitten John, elk., No. 15 W. Wash, st, bds. 

at S. Beck's, 
Whitford Elizabeth, resi. St. C. bet. Penn. and 

Del. sts. 
Whitriedge Wm., painter, Penn. bet. Wash, 
and Market sts., resi. n. w. cor. Ala. and 
North sts. 
Whitaker Wm. A., foreman Marion car shop, 

resi. w. side East st. near Mass. ave. 
Whitney Wm., conductor on I. C. R. R., rooms 

in Wooley's Building. 
Wliitsia Jesse, blacksmith, resi. Ya. ave. near 

McC. St. 
Whitsett John B., engineer, L. & I. R. B., 

resi. La. bet. East and N. Y. sts. 
Whitaker Robert B., elk. at I., P. & C. freight 

office, bds. at J. Moffit's. 
Whyman Frank, dairy, n. side Wash. st. e. of 

Pogue's Run. 
Whinelerger John C, confec, opp. Union De- 
pot, bds. American Hotel. 
Whippo Chas. H. mess. Am. Exp. Co., Indian- 
apolis to St. Louis. 
Wick Wm. W., resi. East st. bet. N. Y. and 

Ohio sts. 
Widegar Smith, cooper., resi. at Murphy's, w. 

side Lib. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Wietzell Peter, gardner, resi. n. side 111. bet 

Second and Third sts. 
WIEDINGKR BABNIIART, German book 
store, No. 42 E. Wash, st., bds. at Farm- 
ers' Hotel. 
Wiggins Henry D., bds. at Judge Perkins'. 



WIL 



197 



Wright Andrew, ornamental painter, bds. at 

Wm. Campbell's. 
Wiggim Lytle, (Little & W.,) Little's Hotel. 
WILLARD A. G., (W. &. Stowell,) bds. Mrs. 

E. Furguson's. 
Willard Ashabel, Governor of Indiana, resi. n. 

w. cor. 111. and Market sts. 
Williamson Mrs. Catherine, resi. s. w. side 

Ind. ave. bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
WILLIAMSON LEVI B , Iron Rail Manu., 
(W. & Haugh,) w. side Del. bet. Wash, and 
Mai-ket sts., resi. e side Mass. ave. bet. 
Penn. and Del. sts. 
Williamson Sheridan, plasterer, resi. w. side 

Miss. bet. First and Second sts. 
Williams Samuel B., elk. at I. Davis & Co.'s 
foundry and machi. shop, resi. I 1. bet. N. 
Y. and Vt. sts. 
Williams Thos. W., lab., resi. cor. Huron and 

Noble sts. 
Williams Wm., tailor, in Wooley's building, 3d 

story. 
Williams Owen, resi. w. side 111. bet. Vt. and 

Mich. sts. 
Williams David, agt. for McCormac's reapers, 
off. ~i E. Wash. St., resi. w. side N. J. bet. 
N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Williams Anderson, res. Va. ave. bet. La. and 

South sts. 
Williams Sam, porter, resi. Wash. bet. Miss. 

and Mo. sts. 
Williams Hubbard, painter, resi. cor. Huron 

and Noble sts. 
Williams William, tailor at Hall & Case's, resi. 

w. side East bet. Micb. and Vt. sts. 
Williams Jacob T., book binder at Sheets & 
Braden's. resi. w. side Cala. bet. Vt. and 
Mich. sts. 
Williams Charles, firm Weaver & Williams, 

resi. s. side Mich. bet. 111. and Meri. sts. 
Williams Wm., ornamental painter, resi. s. 

side Vt.. bet. Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Williams Wm., resi. South bet. 111. and Tenn. 

Williams Daniel, cigar mkr., at C. Hunt's 

manufactory, Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. 

sts. 
Williams George W., dentist, resi. Mass. ave. 

bet. Vt. and N.J. sts. 
Williams S. F., bds. at O.William's. 
Williams Jacob T., book binder. No. 77 W. 

Wash. St., resi. Cala. bet. Vt. and Mich sts. 
Wilhelm Augustus, sawyer at C. Wishmier's, 

bds. at G. Backer's. 
Willers Henry, chair mkr., bds. 111. bet. Geo. 

and La. sts. 
WILKINSON WM., Livery Stable, rear of 

Wash. bet. III. and Meri. sts., resi. on Ala 

bet. South and La. sts. 



198 MERCHANT TAILORS. 

N". D. RUCKLE, 

NO. 44 EAST WASHINGTON ST., 



Keeps constantly on hand a general assortment of Cloths Cas" 
simeres and Vestings, which he will make up to order in the very- 
best manner. Also a General Assortment of 

and a select assortment of Eeady Made Clothing, which he will sell 
for cash at the lowest figures. 

G. BAUER. ] F. GOEPPER 

BAUER & GOEPPER'S, 

CIot|ing anb Peasant Cailonng 

NO. 21 EAST WASHINGTON STKEET, 

[One Door East of Harrison's Bank,] 

ILr" Keeps constantly on hand a well assorted stock of Beady Made Clothing andFurnish 
ing Goods, which they sell at the Lowest Prices. 

OWEF M'GIJfNIS, 

Manufacturer and Dealer in 

READY MADE CLOTHING, 

NO. 39 EAST WASHINGTON STEEET, 

Keeps constantly on hand, a well selected assortment of Gents Furnish- 
ing Goods. Also Hats, Caps, Trunks and Carpet Sacks. 



WIL 

Wilkens John, resi.n. side Market bet. Del. and 

Penn. sts. 
Wilkinson Wm.B., shoe mkr. shop and resi. 

n. e. cor. East and Ohio sts. 
Wilcocks J. D., collar mkr., No. 20 W. Wash. 
St., resi. s. side Vt- bet. West and Canal 
sts. 
Wilmot Samuel, hatter, bds. at Palmer House. 
Wilbrough Fred., shoe mkr., 38 s. Meri. st. 
WilletWia., heavy elk., resi. Wash. bet. Ala. 

and N.J. sts. 
Willito Taylor,, sale oo,n. side Wash, bet. Miss. 

and Canal sts. 
Wilson Edward, watchman at Madison Depot, 
bds. at A. Imbre's, w. side Madison Depot. 
Wilson John, ;Owea & Wilson,) grocers, No. 

55 Blake's Row. 
Wilson John A., at Tousley & Byram's, bds. 

at Beck's. 
Wilson David, resi. s. side Ohio bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Wilson James, carpenter, resi. w. side Ind. 

ave. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Wilson James C., telegraph operator. No. 1 N. 

Meri. st. 
Wilson James, saloon, n. e. side Ind. ave. bet. 
Mich, and North sts., resi. n. w. cor. Blake 
and North sts. 
Wilson Stephen, last mkr. at Osgood & Smith's, 

resi. N.J. beL South and La. sts. 

Wilson Thos. S., last mkr., at Osgood & 

Smith's, bds. N. J. bet. South and La. sts. 

WILSON ABNER A., Foreman of Press Room 

at Journal Office, bds. at D. Wilson's, s. 

side Ohio bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 

Wilson Chas. G., carriage painter, resi. cor. 

Miss, and Garden sts. 
Wilson John H.. carrier, resi. Geo. bet. Mo. 

and Tenn. sts. 
Wilson Jeremiah, rest. cor. N. J. and St. C. sts. 
Wilson Jeremiah M., elk., Mass. ave. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts., bds. at Martha Nash's. 
Wilson J. B., conductor, P. & I. R. R., resi. 

w side Tenn. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Wilson Patrick, engineer Madison Road, bds. 

at Hug's, opp. Madison Depot. 
Wilson Thomas, turner at peg and last factory, 
resi. on N. J. bet. South and Duncan sts. 
WILDE OTTO JULIUS, Cabinet Mkr., cor. 

111. and Geo. sts. 
Willis Lindley, student at Bryant's Com. Col- 
lege, Blake's Row, bds. Market bet. lU. 
and Tenn. sts. 
Will Samuel, peddler, s. w. side Ind. ave. bet 

N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Will J. F., eating saloon, n. side Wash. bet. 

Ala. and N. J. sts.. resi. In second story. 
Willey Stephen M., student to dentistry, at 
Dr. Johnson's. 



WOO 



199 



Willis Clark, plasterer, resi. n. e. cor. N. Y. 

andN. J. sts. 
WILEY WILLIAM Y., Real Estate Agency, 
No. 101 E. Wash, st., resi. n. side N. Y. 
bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Winsor John, upholsterer, resi. Penn. bet. N. 

Y. and Vt. sts. 
Winslow Hezekiah, elk., 79 W. Wash. St., 

bds. g. e. cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Wingalt Wm., resi. Va. ave. bet. South and St. 

M. sts. 
Wingate Joseph F., elk. at Tuttk's grocery, 

resi. Va, ave. bet. South and Md. sts. 
Wingate Edwin 11., elk. at Hill &; Spots, cor. 

Wash, and Del. sts. 
Windirburkh Henry, bar keeper at J. Beck's. 
Winchel Elizabeth Ann, resi. n. w. side Mass. 

ave. near Marion Car Factory. 
Winchell John, helper at Marion Car Factoiy, 

bds. at Mrs. Winchell's. 
Wintermate Leonard, tailorat J. M. Jenning's, 

bds. atPyle's.cor. III. and Md. sts. 
Wise John, mess. Am. Ex. Co., resi. w. side 

Miss. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Wise Mrs., seamstress, rest s. e. cor. Penn. 

and Vt. sts. 
Wise John, brick layer, resi. e. side East bet. 

Wood and St. C. sts. 
Wishmire Anthony, lab., resi. n. side Ohio bet. 

East and Liberty sts. 
Wishmier Christian F., carpenter shop and 

saw mill, n. side Wash.e. of Noble sts. 
Wittenberg Charles, elk. N. Y. store, resi. e. 

side N. J. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Witthoft Henry, resi. in Fletcher's Addition. 
Wolf Mrs. Sarah A., resi. s. w. side Ind. ave. 

bet. N.Y. and Vt. sts. 
Wolf Simon, salesman at M. Derham's,bds. at 

Wright House. 
Wolf Jacob, saloon, n. e. cor. Wash, and N. 

J. sts. 
Wolf Phillip, prop. Cincinnati House, Del. 

s. of Wash. St. 
Wolfram Mrs. Sarah, resi. n. e. cor. N. J. and 

Vt. sts. 
Wolfram Christian A, tinner. No. 11 W. Wash. 

St. bds. cor. N. J. and Vt. sts. 
WollenWm. I., (Wollen & Ohr,) groceries, 
No. 29 W. Wash, st., resi. Mich. bet. Penn. 
and Del. sts. 
Wompner Frederick, lab., res cor. of N. J. and 

South sts. 
Wonnell John A., carpenter, resi. w. side Cala. 

bet. Vt. and Mich sts. 
Wonter Phillip, lab., resi. on alley bet. North 

and St. C. sts. 
WOOD WM. E., Livery Stable, w. side Penn. 
bet. Wash, and Market sts. bds. at T. M. 
Smith's. 



200 MERCHANT TAILORS. 



NO. 2 BATES HOUSE, 

GLASER tc BROTHERS, 



)Xl 



MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN 

MEN & BOYS 



OF ALL DESCRIPTION, AND 

GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS 

OF ENDLESS VARIETY. 

No. 2 Bates House, and 34 Washington Street, 
ISTBIAFAPOLIS, ISPB. 

-A L S O- 

NORTH WEST COR. OF MAIN & FIFTH STREETS, 

kglIsIr;} CINCINNATI. 

MAX OLASER, No. 2 Bates House. 
J. GLASER, No. 31 Washington Street. 



woo 



YET 



201 



WOOD JOHN M., Livery Stable, firm of Wood 

& Foodray, w. side Penn.bet. Wash, and 

Market sts., resi. n. e. cor. Penn. and Mass. 

ave. 
Wood Augustus, carpenter, resi. e. side East 

bet. Wood and St. C sts. 
Wood Sarah Mrs., resi. e. side Penn. bet. N. J. 

and N. Y. sts. 
Wood Stephen, lab., resi. McC bet. Union and 

Penn. sts. 
Wood Moses, carpenter, resi. n. of Belle. Car 

Shop. 
Wood Eli, farmer, resi. Wash. e. of Noble st. 
Woods Wm. I., peddler, resi. n. e. cor. Liberty 

and Market sts. 
Woods James, elk. at P. 0., bds. at American 

House. 
Woods James, at Wm. Sheet's paper mill, resi. 

n. side N. Y. bet. Canal and West sts. 
Woodford Samuel, (colored porter,) at I- & C. 

K. R.,resi. n. e. side Ind. ave. bet. N. Y. 

and Vt. sts. 
Woodruff Stephen, shoemkr., resi. e. side East 

bet. Louc. andTt. sts. 
WOODBURN JAMES H. M., firm Thompson 

& Woodburn, off. n. side Market bet. Del. 

and Penn. sts., resi. s. side Mich. bet. 

Penn. and Del. sts. 
Wooley John, cash, of Bank of Capitol, No. 8 

E. Wash. St., resi. cor. Md. and Miss. sts. 
Wuolf Moses, clothier, resi. w. side 111. bet. Vt. 

and Mich sts. 
Woolen AVm. M., grocer, resi. n. e. cor. Miss. 

and Tt. sts. 
Woolen Leonard, resi. n. side Ohio bet. Tenn. 

and Miss sts. 
Worth Alexander, resi. N. J. bet. South and 

Duncan sts. 
Worth Joseph, real estate agt., No. 70 E. 

Wash. St., resi. n. side Md. bet. Del. and 

Ala. sts. 
Wai-n James Wm., watch mkr.,No.2 Odd Fel- 
lows' Hall, resi. n. side St. 0. bet. Meri. 

and 111. sts. 
Worthington J. T., mess. Adams Ex. Co., T. 

H. K. R., bds. at Palmer House. 
Worrall Josephus C, firm Worrall & Garrett, 

resi. e. side Ala bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Worlanil Wm., grocery store, n. side Wash. 

bet. East and N. J. sts., resi. s. w. cor. 

Liberty and Mai-ket sts. 
Worman Wm., firm Conner, Burton & Wor- 

man, resi. w. side Miss. bet. Wash, and 

Market sts. 
Worland Wm-, grocery and prov. store, cor. 

N. J. and Va. ave. 
Woodcock Chas., stone polisher, Ky. ave. bet. 

111. and Tenn. sts., bds. Mass. ave. bet. St. 

C. ani Ohio sts. 



Wren Edmonil, wagon maker, resi. N. J. bet. 

Geo. and La. sts. 
Wren John, house carp8nter,N. J. bet. Wash. 

and La. sts. 
Wren Edward, wagon mkr. resi. Wash. bet. 

La. and N. J. sts. 
Wright Wm. G., pump mkr., lesi. Huron bet. 

Noble and Davidson sts. 
Wright Augustus S., M. D., off., cor. Meri. 

and Wash. sts. second floor, bds. cor. Md. 

and Tenn. sts. 
Wright John J., (Wright & Bros.,) com. mer- 
chants, No. 63 W. Wash. St., bds. at Pal- 
mer House. 
Wright Wm. p., No. 41 Wash. St., bds. Del. 

bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Wright Fred. A., (Wright & Bros.,) com. mer- 
chants, No. 63 W. Wash, st., resi. lU. bet. 

Ohio and Vt. sts. 
Wright Thomas W., wood dealer, resi. s. w. side 

Ind. ave. bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Wright Jacob T., grocer, firm Taylor, Wright 

& Hadley, No. 66 E. Wash. st. bds. at 

John Moffitt's. 
Wright Hiram, black smith, Belle. R. R. shop, 

resi. La. e. of Noble st. 
Wright Richard M., shoe mkr. at J. Wert's, 

resi. cor. Del. and Mass. ave. 
Wright Wesley, boarding house, n. e. side Ind. 

ave. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Wright Arthur L., elk. at County Treas. off., 

bds. at S. Beck's. 
Wright Mary Mrs., house keeper, at Little's 

Hotel. 
Wright AVm., carpenter, resi. e. side Noble n. of 

North St. 
Wright John C.,bds. at Bate's House. 
Wright Wm. H., elk.. No. 74 W. Wash. st. 
Wright Sarah Mrs., resi. e. side East bet. N. 

Y. andVt. sts. 
Wright Franklin, conductor Central Road, 

resi. Vt. bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 



Yaeger Christian, grocery and prov. store, s. 

side Wash. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
YANDES SIMON, (Yandes& Hines,) Attys. 

at Law, No. 2U E.Wash. St., bds. at Ed- 

mond Browning's. 
Yandes James W., merchant, resi. Vt. bet. 

Penn. and Meri. sts. 
Yandes Daniel, jr., leather manuf., firm Yandes 

&Co. 
Yandes Daniel, Sen., resi. s. w. cor. Penn. and 

N. Y. sts. 
Yerk Andrew I. tinner at Boot, Drake & Co.'s. 
Yatts Albert H., elk., at No. 84 E. Wash. st. 
Yetter Miles L., printer at Bidwell & Bros., 

resi. n. w. cor. III. and Wood sts. 



202 INDIANAPOLIS ADVERTISEMENTS. 



CHAELES G. FRENCH, 

NO. 37 WEST WASHINGTON ST., 

[Four Doors East of Palmer House,] 



Keeps constantly on hand, the Finest Assortment of GOLD & SILVER 
WATCHES, Gold Fob, Vest and Guard Chains, Diamond Rings and Pins, 
Bracelets, Necklaces, Lockets, Seals and Keys that can be found in the 
West, and at prices less than Eastern Houses. 

1S@„ The World Wide Renowned RRAZILIAN PEBBLE SPECTACLES, 
in gold or Silver Frames. Thousands will testify as to their superiority 
over any other Glasses now in use. A full supply kept const an tly.on hand, 
to suit all ages and Conditions 

WATCHES AND JEWELRY REPAIRED, and warranted, by the Best 
Workmen in the Country. 

CHAS. a. FRENCH. 



0. B. STOUT. B. G. STOUT. D. L. STOUT. 

O. B. STOUT, & BROS, 



-AN D- 



NO. 42 WEST WASHINGTON STREET, 



The Highest Market Prices Paid for 
COUNTRY PRODUCE 



YOU 



ZUL 



203 



Tewell Solomon, elk. at Manser's pork house, 

resi. Penn. bet. South and Memllsts. 
YOHN J.'MMES C-.dry goodsmeichaiit,No. 23 

E. Wash, st.,resi.n. w. cor. Vt. and Del. 

sts. 
Yott John, tailor, resi. n. of Wood and e. of 

Noble sts. 
Young GeorgeD., machinest at Belle. Mach. 

Shop,rcsi.N. J.bet. La.and Ga sts. 
Young Jerry, machinest at Belle. Mach. Shop, 

bds. at Geo. D. Young's. 
Young Prof., teaclier in University, resi. n. of 

Belle. Car Shop. 
Young Mrs. Charlotte, resi. Mass. ave. bet. N. 

J. and East sts. 
Young Granville, Capitol House, No. ]8iE. 

Wash St. 
Youngermsn George S. W., grocer, cor. Wash. 

and Del., resi. Va. bet. La. and South sts. 
Youngermann George, resi. La. bet. N. J. and 

East sts. 
Youngermann Charles F., stone cutter at 

Muerson's, resi. Del. bet. South and Mer- 
rill sts. 
Youngerman Mary S.,resi. Mass. ave. bet. Ala. 

and North sts. 
Youngerman Charles, blacksmith, Del. bet. 

Wash, and Market sts. 



Youghman Conrad, lab., resi. e. side Liberty 

bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Youtsey Thos., cooper, resi. East bet. Men-ill 

andMcCsts. 



Zellers Henry, cabinet mkr., bds. Ky. ave. bet. 

111. and Tenn. sts. 
Zescheck Gustav, cai-penter and joiner, resi. 

cor. Del. and Merrill sts. 
Zerring Landening, cabinet mkr., resi. Noble 

bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Zimmermann Christopher, composition roofer, 

resi. w. side Liberty bet. Market aud Ohio 

sts. 
Zimmer Frederick, barber under No. 1 Odd 

Fellows' Hall, resi. near Madison Depot. 
Zunbusch Theodore, watch mkr.. No. 7 W. 

Wash. St., resi. N. J. bet. Ohio and N. Y. 

sts. 
Zoms George, engineer C. & R. R., res. Va. 

ave. bet. MeiTill and McC. sts. 
Zoschech Frederick, carpenter and joiner, resi. 

cor. Del. and Meirill sts. 
Zuler John, cabinet mkr., at Sloan & Inger- 

soll's. 



204 INDIAN APOrS ADVERTISEMENTS. 

ILLINOIS STREET, 

OPPOSITE THE GALT HOUSE, 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



JO° A Large and Selected Stock of Jewelry kept constantly on hand, and sold at Cine in 
nati prices. Special attention given to Repairing Watches and Jewelry. 
Engraving of all kinds executed with Neatness and Dispatch. 

HOOSIER WOOLEN FACTORY ! 

DEALERS IN WOOL, 

AKD MANUFACTURERS OF 

NOKTH SIDE OF WASINGTON STEEET, 
[Near White River Bridge] 



LAGER BEER BREWERY, 

— A N D — 

V^EST SIDE OF MADISON DEPOT. 
A. CATHCART, Proprietor. 

EAST WASHINGTON STREET, 

Near Bellefontaine Railroad^ 

IIBIiMF0M§, lUB. 

« » » 

THE HIGHEST PRICE IN 

AT ALL TIMES. 

FLOUR, CORN, MEAL AND FEED FOR SALE. 



a^. 



'f 



LOUISVILLE ADRERTISEMENTS. 



205 






V 



EXHIBITINO THE PRINCIPAL 



^. 



^ 



COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 

To which the Attention of the Public is respectfully solicited. 



EL^ 



IMPORTERS ANB DEALERS IN 



^^'S. 




CreiHS, TOBACCO, %mff, u 

497 MAIN STREET, 

BETWEEN THIRD & FOURTH STS., 



•> 



206 LOUIS AILLE ADVERTISExMENTS. 

GENERAL RAILROAD 

-AND- 

STEAMBOAT AGENT, 

LOUISVILLE, KY. 

Shippers for-warding goods to any part of Kentucky or Tennessee, or to 
points on the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers, or waters connecting, to insure 
Prompt Dispatch, mark care of E. 0. NORTON, Louisville, Ky, 

J. .A KRACK,M. D. JOHN ST ANGER. WM. DOYLE. 

KRACK, STANGER & CO., 

(SUCCESSORS TO DOUGLAS, RUTHERFORD & CO.) 

Manufacturers of 

fijUMy iittiii, fAmm, iMM, 

Ware Rooms and Office ou Second Street Near Main, 
Factory on the Corner of Franklin and Clay Sts., 



HIT' All articles of Green and Black Glassware on hand, for Druggists Grocers, Confec- 
tioners and Families. 

Particular Attention given to Private ' 



FIFTH STUEEP; 

WEST SIDE, BETWEEN MAIN & MARKET STS.. 

MRS. LIMEBAUGH, Proprietress. 



LOUISVILLE ADVERTISEMENTS. 207 

A. 0. SMITH. B. F, GUTHRIE. GEO. J. ROWLAND. 

SMITH, GUTHRIE & CO., 



Ccmmission '^eulants 



—A ND— 

WHOLESALE GROCERS. 

Dealers in 
And Agents for the Sale of 

VIRGINIA AND KENTUCKY TOBACCO. 

NO- 564 MAIN STREET, 

(Between Second and Third,) 

LUTHER T. THUSTIN. SAMUEL C. ELY. 

THUSTIN & ELY, 



WHAT r^ ATT rDAfl^T)^ 



COMMISSION AND PRODUCE MERCHANTS, 

BEAXBKS XSr BetTB.B03!(r -WHIXSKX 

NO. 569 MAIN STREET, 

[Nearly Opposite Gait House,] 

LOUISVILLE, KY. 



208 LOUISVILLE ADVERTISEMENTS. 



CORNER OF FOURTH & WATER ST., 

LOUISVILLE, KY. 
JAMES GRAHAM, - - - - Proprietor. 



Begs leave to state that he is prepared to accommodate all who may call 
upon him. His accommodations are ample and cannot be excelled by any 
Hotel in the city. The charges are moderate, and ■will come within the 
range of the purse of the poor as well as the oputant. 

Call in all those who are hungry and weary before calling elsewhere. 



Til AMii ixfiiii iiiPiiYy 

NO 445 MA.IlSr STUEET. 

f mililWf f f W WW 

JLivWciiLow JiLJLiJKLa Jo j JEL 1. • 



FORWARD DAILY, SUyDAYS EXCEPTED, 
Passenger Trains in Charge of Special Messengers, 

FREIGHT, PACKAGES, MONEY OR VALUABLES 

TO ALL PARTS OF THE UNITED STATES. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 209 



INDIANAPOLIS 

BUSINESS MIRKOR, 

Agricultural Stores. 

Beard & Sinex, No. 81 Masonic Hall. 
Berk^^mayer P. S., 74 E. Washinton st. 

Attorneys at Law. 

Blake William, No. 3 Blake's Commercial Row. 

Brown Tgnatious, 21J E. Washington st. 

Bpiell & Hall, 24i E. Washington st. 

CAV^N JOHN, 211 E. Washington st. (See page 66.) 

Chapman George H. College Hall, 2d floor. 

Cohurn John, No. 6 Temperance Hall. 

Dillon John B. 21i E. Washington st. 

Dum&nt & Toffee*", State Bank Building. 

Duncan Robert, s. w. cor. Meri. and Washington St., 2d floor. 

ELLSWORTH & COLLEY, Meri. st. opp. P. 0. (See 

page 66.) 
Fleteher Miles J. 19| E. Washington st. 
Gordon J. W., 10| E. Washington st. 

HAMILTON J. W., County Office Building, (See page 68.) 
Henderson William, s. w. cor. Meri. and Washington st. 2d 

floor. 
Igcre & V'^e, Odd Fellows' Hall, 2d floor. 
Ketcham & Coffin, College Hall, 2d floor. 
McD^^ald & Porter, Odd Fellows' Hall. 



210 LOUISVILLE ADVERTISEMENTS. 

WEBSTER'S GALLERY 

-O F- 

4T9 MAIN STREET, NEAR FOURTH, 
XGtrXSVXDiCXDB, KIT. 



The above Gallery is the most complete in all its details, of any Gallery 
in the city. 

The Sphereotye is comparatively a new style, having been Patented in 
May, 1856. Of all Glass Pictures made, it is certainly the most beautiful. 
Being susceptible of coloring, the beautiful tints of life are represented 
in all the harmony of nature. They must be seen to be appreciated. They 
can be obtained in Louisville, at AVEBSTER'S GALLERY, as they have 
the right of Jefferson County. 



As made at the above Gallery, is thus spoken of by the Judges appointed 
to report upon Photographic contributions at the Annual Fair of the 
Mechanics' Institute, held in October, 1855 : 

" The Plain Photographs, by Messrs. Webster & Bro., we find to excel in 
the following particulars: Clearness, as well as strength in the shadows, 
choice of position for the sitter, and disposition of light ; distinctness and 
delicacy in the details, both of feature and drapery, coming nearer to the 
perfection of the engraving. 

"The COLORED PHOTOGRAPHS, by the same, excel not only in the 
foregoing particulars, but also in the flesh tints, choice of coloring in the 
drapery and accessories, and in retaining the likeness. They are altogteher 
finished specimens of the Art. 

" The DAGUERREOTYPES, by the same, are excellent in all the many 
points which go to make up a finished pictnre." 

Report of th% Jxid|©s at t&@ Wm @f I8IS» 

'■ The Sphereotypes exhibited by the Websters are beautiful pictures, being clear and distinct 
in outline, while standing out boldly from a soft and pleasing back-ground." 

The Websters have received the very highest Premiums at every Fair 
at which they have exhibited specimens. They now have two First Class 
Diplomas, one bronze, and two silver medals. 

Persons having a Daguerreotype, no matter what size, or other picture 
copied, it is only necessary for them to forward the same to the above ad- 
dress, accompanied with a description of the color of hair — a small lock 
of the hair would be preferable — eyes, and general complexion; also stating 
what size copy is desired. Prices vary according to size : Miniatures $15, 
Small Cabinet $25, Large Cabinet $50, Size of Life $75, with frames 
colored in Oil, Water and Pastel. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 211 



Milnor J. N., 6| W. Washington st. 

Morrison & Ray, 26| E. Washington st. 

M^y D., in Talbott's Building. 

McJCenzie Wm., s. e. cor. Meri. and Washington st., 2d floor. 

Ne'^y^qomb, Harvey & Tarkington, Talbott's Building, 2d 

floor. 
Perrin George K., College Hall, 2d floor. 
Quarl efr-Wm., 35| E. Washington st. 
RygB^ R., n. w. cor. Washington and Meri. sts. 
SMITH-OLIVER H., P. 0. Building, (See page 68) 
Sweitzer James M., 21| E. Washington st. 
T*a»^r-Gor4on, 10| E. Washington st. 
Taylor N. B., 38 E. Washington st. 
Vai|<^ Rawson, 21i^ E. Washington st. 
WALLACE & HARRISON, 32i W. Washington St., (See 

page 66. 
WftHftceH&md, 21i E, Washington st. 
WaMo Lawrence, lOJ E. Washington st. 
Wal-pftLe. & Fei^uson, 21i E. Washington st. 
Yandes & ijijies, 21| E. Washington st. 



f Architects. 



BOHLEN D. A., 25J E. Washington st. (See page 70.) 
CURZAN JOSEPH, 111. bet. Walnut and St. Clair sts. (See 

page 68. 
HEDGSON J., n. w. cor. Washington and Meri. sts. (See 

page 76.) 
TINSLEY WILLIAM, Blake's Com. Row, 3d floor, (See 

■page 70.) 



Auctioneers. 

BabXock M., 77 E. Washington st. 

G9^t & Featherston, n. w. cor. Penn. and Wash. sts. 



212 LOUISVILLE ADVERTISEMENTS. 

LOUISYILLE, KY. 
NO 557 MA.RKET STREET, 

[BETWEEN FIRST AND SECOND,] 

Mrs. C. ft. BLACK, - - - - Proprietress. 

T. M. HOWSEL. J. B. METCALF. 

HO'WSEL & CO., 

NO. 98 FOURTH STREET, 

[Bet-ween Market & Jefferson,] 



Where all the various kinds of Pictures are made, and at prices lower 
than any other Gallery in the city. Strangers visiting the city are in- 
vited to call and examine our work. 



LIFE, FIRE & MARINE INSURANCE. 

THOS. S. KENNEDY & BRO., 

Insurance Agents, 
No. 471 Main Street, bet. Fourth & Fifth Sts„ 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 



213 



ff Kf T 



Banks and Bankers. 



Bank of the State, n. e. cor. 111. and Washington st. 

Banl^of the Capitol, No. 8 E. Washington st. 

Branch Bank, cor. Washington and Penn. sts. 

Central Bank, Meri. st. opp. P. 0. 

Dimlevy, Hare & Co., Washington st. under Palmer House. 

Fletcher's Bank, No. 30 E. Washington st. 

HARRISON'S BANK, 19 E. Washington st. (See page 102.) 

Metro^'olitan Bank, No. 1. Blake's Com. Row. 

Statei^ank, cor. Washington and 111. sts. 

Bakers. 

BOLLMAN ERED., Washington bet. Del. and Ala. sts. (See 

page 76.) 
Brown J. W. S., N. J. bet. North and Wood sts. 
F(k>se T. J., Miss. bet. Ohio and N.Y. sts. 
G^een & Talman, Washington bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Me^gar Alexander, Penn. bet. Washington and Md.sts. 



Barbers. 

Crawford J. S., Penn. st. opp. Odd Fellows' Hall. 

Gleason G. F., opp. Union Depot. 

HENNING & WEINBERGER, No. 5 Bates House, 111. st. 

(See page 138.) 
Zim)s^er Fred., basement Odd Fellows' Hall, 



Blacksmiths. 

Clinton & Palmer, Del. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
Gorham John M., s. e. cor. Miss, and Vt. sts. 
MAREHAM-^HOS., Penn. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. (See 

page 98.) 
Siebert H., n. e. cor. Washington and Liberty sts. 
Smith J. G., cor. Tenn. and Md. sts. 



214 LOUISVILLE ADVERTISEMENTS. 

LOUISYILLE COURIEE. 

Daily, Tri- Weekly and Weekly. 

W. N. HALDEMAN, - - - Editor & Proprietor. 

I[@e*s II k II f MM Et„ Mmt Mall, 
LOUISVILLE. KY. 



The Courier is one of the largest, best, and most interesting Papers in 
the West, and has a larger circulation than any Paper in Kentucky. 



DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY. # 

The Various Editions of the Democrat are noAV* 

OF LARGE SIZE, * 

And has a larger circulation than any other Paper in the Democratic 
Party South. 
g@=° TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE. 

Address HARNEY, HTTGHES & CO., 

Louisville, Ky. 

GEO. D. PRENTICE. J.HENDERSON. F. D. OSBURNE. 

OFFICE ON THIRD STREET, 

[^Between Jefferson and Greenl 

LOUISVILLE, KY. 

1 m * 

a®„ The Journal has the largest circulation in the Southern States, of 
any Paper in the West. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 215 



^ ADYERTISEMENTS. ^ 



BUSINESS MIRROR. CONTINUED. 

- Book Binders. 

Deikll & Tyfor, 37i E. Washington st. 

DOUGLASS & PAMiER, 36| E. Wash. st. (See page 100.) 

Sheets Wm., No. 77 W. Washington st. 



Booksellers and Stationers. 

GR00lM[S A. C, No. 7 W. Wash. st. (See page 84.) 
MERRILL & CO., 25 E. Washington st. (See page 100.) 
Ferine J. B., stand in Union Depot. 

ST'EWART & BO WEN, No. 18 AV. Wash. st. (See page 84.) 
Spice2;u& Roll, No. 12 S. 111. st. 
Thompson Mrs. A., in P. O. Building. 
Werden & Chambarlain, 26 E. Wasliington st. 
WIEDINGE^R & LIEBER, (german,) No. 42 E. Washington 
St. (Seepage 84.) 



Boiler Manufacturers. ^ 

DukoNT & CUKTIS, e. side Penn. opp. Geo. st. (See 

page 78.) 
SINKER E. T., e. side Penn. opp. the Gas Works, (See 

page 80.) 



216 CLEVELAND ADVERTISEMENTS. 

SOEDOn, MILLAH i So, 



^S.h 




-AND- 



< 



fcmissioti ^mlaiite, 



eS.ifEl.AlD, ®1M. 



SAME PARTIES UNDER FIRM OF 



GORDON, FELLOWS & M'MILLAN, 



—AND- 



Between Broadway and Broad, near Bowling Green, 

HEW ¥S^K& 



W. J. GORDON. G. A. FELLOWS. S. D. McMILLAN. 



BUSINESS MIRROK. 217 



Boarding Houses. 

Beck Jacob, Wash. bet. East and Liberty sts. 

Beck Samuel, Del. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 

Busch Peter, 111. bet. Geo. and La. sts. 

Brickett Mrs. D. A., Market bet. Canal and West sts. 

Can^pbell Wm., Penn. bet. Ohio and Market sts. 

Donnan Mrs. B., Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 

Ferguson Mrs. E., Penn. bet. Ohio and Market sts. 

Hard D. B., n, e. cor. Miss, and Ohio sts. 

Haywood Thos., n. w. cor. HI. and Md. sts. 

Knight E., Ky. ave. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 

Kinder Mrs. M., 79J E. Washington st. 

EjiNGSLEY A. S., e. side Ala. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 

(See page 76.) 
Lang David, 111. bet. Wash, and Market sts. V||| 

Lingenfelter W., cor. Market and Circle sts. '^ 

Moffitt J., Market bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Rail Road House, cor. 111. and La. sts. 
Sample Samuel, 111. bet. Ceo. and La. sts. 
Sharp Mrs. S., Tenn. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Tarlton John, (successor to J. Pyle,) cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Turner Mrs. N., Ohio bet. Penn. and Meri« sts. 
White R. B., Meri. bet. Circle and Wash. sts. 
Wright W., Ind. ave. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 
Wolf Phillip, Del. s. of Wash. sts. 



. , Wholesale Boot and Shoe Dealers. 

CokNER, BURTON & WORMAN, No. 75 W. Wash. st. 

(See page 180.) 
Mayhew & Co., No. 4 Robert's Block. 

Boot and Shoe Dealers. 

Aldag Chas., Wash. bet. N. J. and Ala. sts. 
Bo^z & Co., No. 46 E. Washington st. 



218 CLEVELAND ADVERTISEMENTS. 



A.. B. LESH. 



INTO. IS TJixiora. Stroot, 

(Near Superior Street,) 

CLEVELAND, OHIO. 

B^° Particular attention paid to the sale of Flour, Wheat, Corn, and 
Produce generally. 

«-— - }&T^ Hog' } "'-'-^- 

HARRIS, FAIRBANKS & CO, 

GLEVELAFB, OHIO. 



JOHN W. CRAY, 

Superior Street, opposite Water, 

GLEVELAFB, 0. 



PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING BY 

ES. OOIL.ESS dfe OO- 

AMERICAN BUILDINGS, 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 219 



BRUNER CHAS., Meri. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. (See page 82 
COl^NER, BURTON & WORMAN, 75 W. Wash. st. (See 

page 180.) 
FREEMAN N. B., No. 3 Little's Block, (See page 82.) 
Knodle A., No. 32 E. Wash. st. 
McNaughtP. & Co., No. 5 W. Wash. st. 
Rumenschneider H., Little's Block. 
Sciider C, n. e. cor. Tenn. and Market sts. 
Serrin & McDonald, No. 11 W. Wash st. 
Venanidge J. A., No. 53 Blake's Row. 
Wands A., No. 5 E. Wash. st. j 

Wands J., cor. South and Del. sts. 
WEST G. E. & C, 43 E. Wash. st. (See page 82.) 
Wert Jos., Penn., opp. Branch Bank. 
Wilkiixson W. B., n. e. cor. East and Ohio sts. 

# 



Brewers. 

Guss Chas., n. w. cor. Noble and Wash. sts. 



Brick Layers and Yard. 

Rohsser H. H., yard cor. Ala. and South sts. 

Springstein Abram, brick layer, East bet. Ohio and Market sts. 



Jirass Foundrys. 

Little W. S., N. J. bet. La. and Md. sts. 



Candle Manufacturer. 

Till ey Harmon, Penn. bet. South and McCarty sts. 



220 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



CHAS. I. STEADMAN. ( ( WM. T. CARLISLE. 

GEO. I. STEADMAN. ( | THOS. F. SHAW. 

STUDNimt, CARIISLF & SHAW. 

(Successors to Steadman, Maynard & Co.) 

IMFOETIES k W1@LIEM)I BIMIEi 11 






WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 



LINENS, LAWNS, WHITE GOODS, SILKS, 

I^zhbonsj Lacss, Eryibrozderies, BhirtCg 

HOSIERY,, GLOVES, UMBRELLAS, PARASOLS, 

FANCY DRESS GOODS & TRIMMINGS, 

Merchants' Block, No. 141 Walnnt St., bet. 3d and 4tli, 

CINCINNATI. 

ACTON ^ WOODNUTT, 

WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 

FOKEMM & DOMESTIC 

DRY GOODS, 



SOUTH SIDE, BETWEEN VINE AND RACE 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 221 

Carpenters and Contractors. 

Bland H., 111. bet. Merrill and South sts. 
Boerum J. S., s. w. cor. 111. and Walnut sts. 
Brown E. W., rear of Bates House. 
Brown C. H., N. J. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 
Eden & Pigg, Ohio bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Lowe & Ferry, Del. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Records Thos., s. e. cor. Vt. and Miss. sts. 



Carriage Makers. 

DREW R. W., n. s. Market Square bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 

(See page 88.) 
Lowe Geo., Penn. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 



Cigars and Tobacco Dealers. 

Heidlingler J, A., No. 4 Bates House 111. st. 
Henninger G., No. 17 E. Wash. st. 
Henninger E., s. w. cor. 111. and Md. sts'?*^' 
Hunt Chas., Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Joachim M., 60 E. Wash. st. 
Mayer Geo., Wash. bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 

Clothiers. 

Bacon Daniel, Jr., No. 57 Blakes Row. 
Wolf Moses, No. 2 Palmer House. 



Coal Dealers. 

Burk John, near Terre Haute Freight Depot. 

Ross J. H., No. 42 W. Wash.^st. 

Loudon James S., Va. ave. bet. Md. and South sts. 



222 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



HEWSON & HOLMES, 

AUGTIOFEERS, 

-A N D- 



Trnst Company Bank Building, Tliird Street, 



A UCTION SALES AT THE ME RC HAN'T S EXCHANGE. 
MANUFACTURERS, 

illM WIETIEl STMM W®E1S, 

K W. COR. WESTERN ROW & LAUREL STREETS. 

WHOLESALE DEALER IN 

BOOTS & SHOES, 



No. 54 Pearl Street, 



BETWEEN WALNUT AND VINE STS., 



^Uf W«- 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 



223 



Coopers. 

McNeely E., Canal bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts. 

Wall Henry, cooper, cor. Liberty and Market sts. 



Coppersmiths. 

Cottrall & Knight, Del. bet. Md. and La. sts. 



Commercial Colleges. 

BRYANT THOS. J., No. 1 3d flooor, Blake's Com. Row, 

(See page 148.) 
Haydon J. C, s. vr. cor. Meri. and Wash. sts. 



Commission Merchants. 

RUSCH FRED. P., No. 83 Masonic Hall, (See page 106.) 
Wright & Brother, 63 W. Wash. st. 



Confectioners. 

DAGGETT & CO., Meri. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. (See 

page 104.) 
Huff John, Wash. bet. Tenn. and Del. sts. 
PARISETTE JOS., 111. opp. the Bates House. (See page 88.) 
PYLE JOHN, Meri. opp. P. 0., (See page 104.) 
Socrest Henry, Miss. bet. Vt. and N. Y. sts. 
Wineberger John C, opp. Union Depot. 



Daguerrean Artists. 

Bowers T. J., n. w. cor. Meri. and Wash. sts. 2d floor. 
Barnes & Howard, 83^ E. Wash. st. 



224 



CINCINNATI ADRERTISEMENTS. 



E. G. WEBSTER. 



F. G. RINGOLD. 



E. 6. WEBSTEE & CO, 



BOOTS, SeOlS, & LMTiER, 



NO. 63 PEARL STREET, 



CINCINNATI, 0. 



HENRY BISHOPRICK & C 0. 

Proprietors and Manufacturers of 

BISHOI>RIOK'S 

INFALLIBLE 



Bishoprick's Infallible Baking Powder is an article unequalled, 
and which can not be surpassed for the immediate production of 
Light Bread, Biscuit, Buckwheat Cakes, and every description of 
Pastry in the highest state of perfection, without yeast, and in less 
time than by any other process. 

MANUFACTORY & WHOLESALE DEPOT, 

No. 197 Walnut Street, 

APOLLO BUILDING, 

ex^rexosriixr ATX, otbcxq. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 225 



GARD E. R., No. 101 E. Wash. st. (See page 112.) 
Fisher I., 33 W. Wash. st. 
Ohr M. L. College Hall. 



Dentists. 

FOSTER WM. M., Meri. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 2d floor. 

(See page 92.) 
Johnson J. F., Penn. st. opp. Odd Fellows' Hall. 
Johnston Wm., n. e. cor. Meri. and Ohio sts. 
Kendrich O., East bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
MOFFITT & STONE MAN, Capitol House Building, 2d 

floor. (See page 92.) 
NICHOLS T. M., Meri. st. over Central Bank, opp. P. 0. 

(See page 92.) 
NORTH Gr. C., first door east of Palmer House, (Seepage 92.) 
Wells G. B., Harrison Bank Building 2d floor. 
Williams George W., Mass. ave. bet. Vt. and N. J. sts. 



Wholesale Diy Goods Merchants. 



Clark, Ousler & Co., No. 2 Robert's Block. 
Talbott John M., No. 79 W. Wash st. 



Wholesale and Retail Dry Goods Merchant. 

Carter John, No. 4 Robert's Block. 
DUKE JAMES, No. 58 E. Wash, st., (See page 108. 
DUNLOP J. S., No. 2 W. Wash. st. (See page 108.) 
Dunlop R. & W., No. 15 W. Wash. st. 
Dunn M. M., No. 57 Blake's Row. 
Duvall D. C, No. 6 W. Wash. st. 
Fletcher H. A., No. 10 E. Wash. st. 

GLENN W. & H., No. 3 Bates House, Wash. st. (See 
page 90. 

15 



226 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 

ABIA ZELLEB, 

WKOaSAtE JRttCCtST 

NO. 41 WALNUT STREET, 

[Betiveen Columbia and Front Sireets,'] 

NEW YORK DYE HOUSE, 

JVo. 265 U\MZ,JVl/T S THE JET. 

WKST SIDE BETWKEN SIXTH AND SEVENTH, 

Particular attention -will be given to cleaning White Crape, Broche and 
printed Shawls. Also Damask Curtains, Carpets, Rugs, Druggets, &c. 
8@° Orders from the Country promptly attended to. 

WM. TEASDALE. 

W. O. WHITOHBR & CO., 

WHOLESALE DEALERS IN 



11 
No. 139 Walnut Street, 

[WEST SIDE, BETWEEN THIRD AND FOURTH STREETS,] 

PAPPENHEIMER, DREYFOOS & CO, 

IMPORTERS OF 

GUMS AND PISTOLS. 

Ta C^. 3 6 X* IE: .a. Zl. Xj S ■X' 3FL Z3 XSI*, 

L. Pappenheimer, 1 

Adolph Mack, J -^ 



BUSINESS MIEROR. 227 



Hanna V. C, No. 4 W. Wash. st. 

Hollman G. G., No. 3 Odd Fellow's HalL 

HORN & REED, No. 10 W. Wash. st. (See page 94.) 

HUNT, SMITH & CO., No. 1 W. Wash. st. (See page 108. 

Hunt David, 37 E. Wash. st. 

Jones & Jenkins, s. e. c. Wash, and Penn. sts. 

Smith Thos., No. 12 W. Wash. st. 

Tonsej & Byram, No. 70 E. Wash. st. 

Willard A. B. & Co., No 40 W. Wash. st. 

Yohn James C..23 E. Wash. st. 



Druggists, 

BROWNING ROBT., No. 22 W. Wash. st. (See page 110.) 

Daggett & Co., No. 6 Bates House. 

HANNAN & DUZAN, No. 40 E. Wash. st. (See page 96.) 

ROBERTS W. W., No 14. W. Wash. st. (Seepage 96.) 

Rosengarten H. H., 92 B. Wash. st. 

Tomlinson & Cox, No. 18 E. Wash. st. 

Tilley Wm., No. 81 E. Wash. st. 

MOFFITT WM., No. 146 E. Wash. st. (See page 110.) 



Express Companies. 

ADAMS, No. 12 E. Wash. st. (See page 72.) 
AMERICAN, s. w. cor. Wash and Penn. st. (See page 74.) 
VALENTINE EXPRESS, Bellefontaine Freight Depot. 
(See page 114.) 



Edge Tool Mamifiicturer. 

Kellogg N., Wash. w. of West sts. 



Engraver. 

Fahnestock John, No. 92i E, Wash. st. 



228 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



JACOB TABER. Jr. 



WM. AUBERY. 



TKABER & AUBERT 



>» 



COMMISSION MERCHANTS 



AND DEALERS IN 



Pig Iron, and Agents for Fairbank's Scales, 

NO. 7 FRONT STREET, 

f 










DENNIS ON & SON, 



PROPRIETORS. 



8@*The oldest established and most extenstve Merchant Hotel in the 
City. 



PHIL. REIS. 



FRED. ENDEBROCK. 



REIS « ENDEBROCK, 

XTo. 73 WcClnvjt street, 4 6.oorz tslcw Fearl, 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

TRAVELING & PACKING TRUNKS, VALISES, CARPET BAGS, &C., 

WHOl.BSALK AND RETAIL. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 229 

Fancy Stores. 

CROSSLAND & GILBERT, (wholesale,) Notion Store, 

No. 61 W. Wash. st. (See page 116.) 
HAUSMAN HENRY, No. 38 W. Wash. st. (See page 116.) 
MYER CHAS., 29 W. Wash. st. (See page 118.) 
Ruman August, No. 8 Little's Block. 
AVHELAN & GILLIGAN, No. 5 Bates House Wash. st. 

(See page 120.) 



Flour Maiiufiicturers. 

Charles & Co., (Central Mills,) near LaFavette Depot. 
Cathcart Andrew, E. Wash. st. e. of Pogue's Run. 
Hunt & Andersons, (Capitol Mills,) cor. Canal and Market sts. 
Patterson, Blake & Ray, R. R. City Mills, Wash, near 

White River Bridge. 
Underbill J. W., office in Odd Fellows' Hall. 



Foundries and Machine Shops. 

UNION FOUNDRY, (L Danis & Co.,) Del. st. opp. Central 

Freight Depot. (See page 114.) 
Washington Foundry, (Hasselman & Vinton,) opp. Union 

Depot. 



Wholesale Grocers. 

Bates & Maguire, No. 6 Bates House. 

Browning Geo. T., 74 W. Wash. st. 

Drum & Hill, No. 25 W. Wash. st. 

HOLL.iND JOHN W., No. 72 E. Wash. st. (See page 126.) 

Ross & Harper, Robert's Block, opp. Union Depot. 

Taylor, Wright & Hadley, No. 66 E. Wash. st. 

Wallace Andrew, cor. Va. ave. and DeL sts. 



230 



CmCINNATI ADNERTISEMENTS. 



RALPH GRAY. 



ROBERT HEMINGRAY. 



Gun, HmiNGiiir & bbothers, 



MANUFACTURERS, 

Wareiionse Main St, bet. Front & Colarabia, 

EAST SIDE, OPPOSITE MADISON HOUSE, 

Keep constantly on hand every variety of Flint Glass. A2)oth- 
ecaries' Furniture and Chemical xXpparatus made to order 
at the shortest notice. Also, a great variety of Perfu- 
mers' Ware, Telegraph Glasses, and Light 
Rod Insulators. 



7E^j£iJ0ClEtJI?V'nC 



WA 



LANTERN, 

THE MOST APPROVED LANTERN FOR 

With many other advantages over all others, this Lantern is so con- 
structed as to be instantly opened, the globe taken out to be cleaned, or if 
broken, a nevf one replaced, thus obviating a resort to lantern menders. 

Master mechanics and others, may at all times, and at a trifling cost, 
have a supply of signal and white globes at hand, thus readily keeping 
their Lanterns in order. 

For Sale, Wholesale and Retail, hy 

GEAY, HEMINGRAY & BROTHER, 

No. 14 Main Street, Cincinuati, 0. 

ANTHONY GRAY. SAM. J. HEMINGRAY. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 231 

Grocers and Produce Dealers. 

Allbard T. G., Ala. bet. N. J. and N. Y. sts. 

Avals Henry, s. e. cor. Del. and McCarty sts. 

Babcock Henry, No. 83 E. Wash. sts. 

Barber Sampson, Sr., Wash. e. of Michigan Road. 

BATTY JOHN H., n. e. cor. Ala. and Market sts. (See 

page 124.) 
Barnitz Isaac, Wash. bet. N. Y. and East sts. 
Bernhimer Chas., Mass. ave. e. of Chatam st. 
Bertlesman H., Mass. ave. e. of Chatam sts. 
BELL & NEUTGENS, No. 78 E. Wash. st. (See page 120.) 
Boyd John, Wash. bet. West and Blake sts. 
Bradshaw J. & J., 25 W. Wash. st. 
Brinkmeyer John, Wash. bet. Del. and Ala, sts. 
BUSCHER HENRY, No. 77 E. Wash. st. (Seepage 124.) 
Busher & Rothert, South bet. Tenn. and Del. sts. 
Butch Geo., Del. bet. South and Merrill sts. 
CAHILL D. J. & CO., N^. 93 E. Wash, st., (See page 128.) 
Callans John, n. e. cor. N. J^. and Noble sts. 
Childers J. P., n. e. cor. LaF. st. and Va. ave. 
Clem & Brother, Mass. sve. bet. East and Liberty sts. 
Collins John, n. av. cor. N. Y. and Noble sts. 
Cook Wm., cor. Wash, and East sts. 
Darrow James, cor. Mass. ave. and Chatam st. 
Deitz Adam, cor. Ala. st. and Ft. Wayne Road. 
Denk Andrew, Ind. ave. bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Gadfre Frederick, Wash. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
George James, Wash. bet. Miss, and Mo sts. 
Griffith J. E., 55 and 57 S. 111. st. 
Hans, Schull & Co., No. 176 E. Wash. st. 
Harris John, No. 3 Bates House, 111. st. 
Hausen & Buchanan, forks of Bluif Road and Tenn. st. 
Hagershorst C, Tenn. bet. La. and South sts. 
Hiderick Charles, Penn. bet South and Merrill sts. 
Hill & Spotts, s. e. cor. Wash. & Del. sts. 
LANGBEIN JOS., n. w. cor. Wash, and N. J. sts. (See 
page 122.) 



232 



CmCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



JOSEPH W. WAYNE, 

IMPORTER AND DEALER IN 

Trunk Makers Stock, Pump Chain & Fixtures, 
3>\nt 'Bint, %mtxxm anb ^nglislj goop |ron, 

SHEET IRON, TIN PLATE, WIRE, CALCUTTA LACING SKINS, 

AIB ElEBWAEI dllllALMe 

— A L S O — 

Agent for Bless d Drake's Patent Self- Heating Smoothing Irons, 



.CPH W. WA 

MANUFACTURER 
-^DF CENUINE*— 
O.BICC-S IMPROVED 



J. W. WAYNE, 

Tronkmakfrs' Stock. 

Sheet Zloc, Hoop-Iroo, 
Pomp Chain* Fixtures, 
dc General Hardware, 

No. 196 Maim St. 
Cm. O. 



PROPRIETOR 



MANUFACTURER 




O. RICE'S IMPROVED 

OTiif Hi wyMiiAiii 

HDLLINGSWDRTH'S PATENT FLOATINGB BALLS, 

OR "KNUCKLE" WASHING MACHINE, 

— AN D — 

0. H.X63e'S XM3PB.eT'3Ba3 

SBW-IMLII& PHi§iE¥IN(5 ClNi 

(PATENT APPLIED FOR) 

JVO, 196 JflJUJV STREET, 

OPPOSITE SOUTH SIDE OF FIFTH STREET, 

cmcmi^^Ti, OHIO. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 233 



McElwee John, n. w. cor. 111. st. and Ind ave. 
McMillen Saml., No. 3 Odd Fellows' Hall, Penn. st. 
Nicholi J., Wash. bet. Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Newton D. K., N. J., bet. South and Del. sts. 
Johnson & Ramsay, cor, Mass. ave. and St. Clair st. 
O'NEAL & COFFIN, n. e. cor. Meri. and Md. sts. (See 

page 122.) 
Owing & Dickson, Mass. ave. bet. N. Y. and Vt. sts, 
Perrott Samuel, n. e. cor. Wash, and West sts. 
Perrott Wm. W., Meri. opp. P. 0. 
Reeves E, & W, M,, No, 4 E, Wash, st. 
Rockey H, S., Wash. bet. Tenn. and Miss, sts, 
Rosenthal A., s. w, cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Schmidt Henry, Wash. e. of Mich, Road. 
Smither J. W., n. e. cor. Ind. ave. and N. Y. sts. 
Smith Fred., s, w. cor. Vt. and Miss. sts. 
STOUT 0. B, & BROS., 42 W. Wash. st. (See page 202.) 
Pal Wm., cor. Liberty and North sts. 
Owen & Wilson, No. 55 W. Wash. st. 
Talbott Richard, Wash. bet. Tenn. and Miss. sts. 
Tuttle B. F., No. 13 W. Wash. st. 
Tuttle Garland, 28 W. Wash. sts. 
Wallace & Spencer, n. w. cor. Wash, and East sts, 
Werber L. F., cor. Wash, and West sts, 
Wollen Wm. M.,n. e. cor. Miss, and Vt. sts. 
Wollen & Ohr, 29 W. Wash, st. 
Worland W,, Wash. bet. East and N. J. sts. 

Gilder and Frame Maker. 

Getti.H Wm., 111. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 2d floor. 

Gunsmiths. 

Beck Samuel, No. 86 E, Wash, st. 
Beck Christian, Meri, bet. Circle and Wash, sts. 
Beck Jacob, Ft, Wayne Road near Cherry st, 
McLaughlin J, A,, Wash. bet. Liberty and Noble sts. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 235 



Hotels. 

American House, opp. Union Depot. 

Bates House, n. w. cor. 111. and Wash. sts. 

CARLISLE HOUSE, Wash. bet. West and Blake sts. (See 

page 1B4.) 
FARMERS HOTEL, cor. Geo. and 111. sts. (See page 134.) 
Gait House, 111. bet. Geo. and La. sts. 
INDIANA HOUSE, Market bet. 111. and Miss. sts. (See 

page 138.) 
Little's Hotel, s. e. cor. Wash, and N. J. sts. 
PALMER HOUSE, s. e. cor. 111. and Wash. sts. (See 

page 136.) 
Pennsylvania House, n. e. cor. Wash, and East sts. 
Ray House, s. e. cor. Del. and South sts. 
WRIGHT HOUSE, Wash. bet. Meri. and Penn. sts. (See 

page 138.) 



Hardware Dealers. 

Chambers & Grasdon, n. e. cor. Wash, and Meri. sts. 
Kellogg H. S. & Son, 26 W. Wash. st. 
Pottage B. W., Wash. bet. 111. and Tenn. sts. 
Vajen J. H., 41 E. Wash. st. 

Harness Makers. 

Andra John, Wash. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
Hinesley & Heath, Wash. bet. Meri. and 111. sts. 
SULGROVE JAMES, No. 20 Wash. st. (See page 180.) 



Hat and Cap Dealers. 

Hill T. P., No. 30 W. Wash. st. 

McCORD & BARR, No. 22 E. Wash. st. (See page 140. 

Willmot Samuel, No. 8 W. Wash st. 



236 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



WM. DODD & CO.. 






W^koiesale 4' Metmilj 

NO 144 M^IN STREET, 

[THREE DOORS BELOW FOURTH,] 

GIFGIFFATI, OHIO. 



Wool Hats by case or single dozen ; Soft Fur Hats of 
every style ; Fashionable Silk and Fur Hats ; Palm Leaf ^ 
Panama, and Straw Hats ; Silk Plush and Cloth Caps. 

GALT HOUSE HAT STOBE. 
J. A. MOORE, 

No, 247, Southwest Cor. Main & Sixth Streets, 

H. m'alpin. b. p. hinman. a. m'alpin. 

McAIFIN, HINMAN & CO., 

D EAL ERS IN 

3ES: jA. S^ X> ^'^3^ -A. 3E*. 3E5* 

No. 103 Walnut Street, 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 237 

liisnrniice Co.'s 

Brownell L. R., general agt., Vanblarian Block. 
Etna, s. w. cor. Wash, and Meri. sts. 2d floor. 
INDIANPOLIS ,Meri. st. opp. P. 0. (See page 140.) 

Iron and Steel dealers. 

MURPHY & HOLLIDAX No. 34 E. Wash, sts., agents for 
Hall's Patent Fire Proof Safes. (See pages 142 & 190.) 

Iron Railing Mannfactnres. 

W^ILDIAMSON& HAUGH, Del. bet. Wash, and Market 
sts. (See page 142.) 

Ice Dealer. 

Butsch Jos., South bet. 111. and Tenn sts. 



Jewelers. 

[Watchmakers included.] 

Palwin E. J. k Co., No. 1 Bates House. 

Daumont P. A., Meri. bet. Wash, and Md. sts, 

FRENCH CHAS. G., No, 37 W. Wask st, (See poge 202,) 

Ferguson C. A,, No. 21 Wash. st. 

Holbrook John, No, 3 Blake's Com, Row, 

Reck M,, No, 80 W. Wash. st. 

STIFT JOS., 111. opp. Gait House. (See page 204.) 

Tablott W. H. & Co., No. 24 E, Wash, st. 

Warn W,, No, 2 Odd Fellows' Hall, 

Zumbusch Theodore, No, 7 W, Wash, st. 

Justice of Peace. 

Fisher Chas,, n, w, cor. Wash, and Meri. sts. 2d floor, 
Sullivan W., office College Hall, 2d floor. 



238 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



JOHN O'TOOLE. JAS. O'TOOLE. 



nXTiaa-tlx Street^ 

BET. WESTERN ROW AND PLUM, 



CINCINNATI, 0. 



J. a J. rTstLi, 

MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN 






TABLE J BUREAU TOPS, 



-AND- 



^1!^ kl4A ck msmt Wfixk. 



Orders from all parts of the State attended to, and 

Worii Eseotfeb tuitli Meafness <k BisjiatcK. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 239 



Last and Peg Factory. 

Osgood, Smith & Co., 111. bet. South and Garden sts. 



Leather Dealers. 

FISHBACK JOHN, n. w. cor. 111. and Md. sts. (See page 196.) 
Yandes & Co., No. 88 E. Wash. st. 

Lime Dealers. 

BUTSCII VALENTINE & CO., 72|- E. Wash. st. (See 
page 150.) 



Livery Stables. 

JOHNSON 0. W., Md. bet. Meri. and Penn. sts. (See 

page 146.) 
LAWRENCE & ALLEN, rear of Palmer House IlL st. (See 

page 146.) 
Patterson & Browning, Md. bet. Meri. and Penn. sts. 
WOOD & FOUDRAY, Penn. st. opp. Odd Fellows' Hall. 

(See page 146.) 
WILKINSON WM., rear of Palmer House. (See page 146.) 



Liquor Dealers. 

ELLIOT C. A., n. w. c. Meri. and Md. sts. (See page 128.) 
Flagg & Co., 111. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Rushsarp & Bals, No. 88 E. Wash. sts. 



Lumber Dealers, 

Brown Philip, Mass. ave. at crossing of the Belle. R. R. 
Espy G. & S., Tenn. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 241 



Smither John, Miss. bet. Vt. and Mich. sts. 
Wheatley Wm., n. e. cor. N. J. and Ohio sts. 

Meat Markets. 

[Butchers and packers included.] 

Debols & Chill, Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Dickson John, basement of Odd Fellows' Hall Penn st. 
GULICK & TWEED, No. 7 Bates House, 111. st. (See 

page 106.) 
Thomas Caleb, Wash. bet. West and Blake sts. 
Thomas & Herbert, No. 11 111. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Johnson Henry, Wash. bet. N. J. and East sts. 
McTaggert I., White River, near T. H. R. R. 
Mansur & Bro., Meri. st. opp. P, 0. 

Mill Saw Dealer. 

Coffin & Co., Meri. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 

Milliners. 

[Dress Maker's included.] 

Baker Mrs. A., 16 S. 111. st. 

BOSWORTH MRS. N. P., Penn. opp. Odd Fellows' Hall. 

(See page 150.) 
Brown Mrs. J., n. w. cor. 111. and Ohio. sts. 
Daniels Mrs. J. 0., 6| W. Wash. st. 
Fahnestock Misses C. & M., 14 S. 111. st. 
Jenkins Miss, 79^ W. Wash. st. 
Kirk Mrs. E., Wash. bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 
Thomas Mrs. M. I., 111. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
White Mrs. S. 

Music Teachers. 

Baker Augustus, 16 S. 111. st. 
Pearsall P. R., Tenn. opp. Masonic Hall. 
16 



242 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



(LATE BUTLER &. PAKR.) 

txtluts anir 'gankers Writing iWA 



m 






m 




m 



©© 



NO.'S 554 & 556 WEST FIFTH ST., 




This Ink has been 
Awarded one Bronze 
and 

Two Silver Medals, 

besides 
FIF T E EN 

DIPLOMAS 

from diflerent States. 

Our Writing Fluid 
is superior to any 
other manufactured, 
being unrivalled in 
BEAUTY OF COLOR 

AND 

DURABILITY, 

and so acknowledged 
by all that have given 
it a trial. Be careful 
in sending orders, to 
dii-ect them 



J. C. PARR & CO., 

554 & 556 West Fifth St., Cincinnati, 0. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 243 



Marble Dealers. 

DAME JASON, No. 67 E. Wasli. st. (See page 152.) 
KEYS & SEYBOLD, Meri. opp. P. 0. (See page 152.) 

Moddle Makers. 

Perrine & Mayhew, Meri. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 



Patent Right Dealers. 

BROWN & LEARNED, Meri. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. (See 

page 144.) 
Baker H. N., No. 16 S. 111. st. 



Piano Forte Warerooms. 

[Music Included ] 

WILLARD & STOWELL, No. 4 Bates House Wash. st. (See 
page 154.) 



Plaining Mills. 

Byrket & Bean, Tenn. bet. Md. and Geo. sts. 
Hill & Thompson, East bet. I. C. R. R., and Pogue's Run. 
KREGELO, BLAKE & Co., n. e. cor. N. Y. and Canal sts. 
(See page 158.) 

Plow Makers. 

GAUSE WM. M., Wash. bet. Ala. & N. J. sts. (See page 158.) 

Painters and Glaziers. 

Brown Ellison, n. e. cor. Wash, and 111. sts. 2d floor. 
KNOTTS NIM K., 78 E. Wash. st. (See page 156.) 



2U 



CINCmNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



^0i)lt anir fob ^ritttes, 

CINCHSTNA-TI; O. 



Public attention is respectfully directed to this establishment, in the assurance that ample 

satisfaction will be given as regards Typography, Press Work, and Charges, 

to those who may require 



'Q 



^^^S FROM STEREOTVV^^^^ 



We are better prepared to do busin 



this line than any other house in the WEST. 



Are printed in the neatest manner, in GOLD, SILVER, OR COPPER BRONZE, on Satin, 
Splendid Giazed Colored Papers, or Cai-ds, unequalled for brilliancy, at very low prices. 

Executed iirith Neatness and Dispatcb. 

The attention of those wishing Printing of the above description, is respectfully solicited to 
a large number and variety of Specimens, which may be seen at our counting room. 



On as short notice, and as favorable terms as by any house in the city. 

inj-PARTICULAR ATTENTION GIVEN TO DIRECTORY WORK. We refer to those 
of Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Dayton, Columbus, Zanesville, Wheeling, Covington, Newport, 
&c., as specimens. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 245 



OSGOOD J. B., No. 6 Blake's Ro^y, 2d floor. (See page 156.) 
Whitridge Wm., Penn. bet Wash, and Market sts. 
Wiedenman Thos., 84 E. Wash. st. 



Portrait Painter. 

Cox Jacob, Blake's Com. Row. 



Printing Offices. 

Bidden & Bro.,No. 86^ E. Wash. st. 

Cameron & McNeely, 21i W. Wash. st. 

Excelsior, Meri. st. opp. P. 0. 

Gospel Herald, Wash. bet. Penn. and Del. sts. 

Indiana Free Press, Wash. bet. Penn. and Meri. sts. 

JOURNAL OFFICE, Penn. st. opp. Branch Bank. (See 

160. 
Locoiifbtive, Meri. st. opp. P. 0. 
SENTINEL, Capitol House Building. (See page 161.) 
Volksblat, Wash. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 



Physicians. 

Abbott L., Va. ave. bet. Wash, and Md. sts, 
Bobbs & Stevens, 146J E. Wash. st. 
BroMtn -G., Penn. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Bull^H^ Talbot, Meri. st. few doors s. of P. 0. 
Dojrsey N. J., Penn. bet. Market and Ohio sts. 
Dotiegly J. T., 38^ W. Wash. st. 
Dttnlap L^Va. ave. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Dura/};id W., Mass. ave. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
Edgar B., n. e. cor. St. C. and East sts. 
Elliott Thos. B., 111. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 
Fankhouser D., Meri. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 
Gaston John W., Meri. st. opp. P. 0. 
Wash. St. 



246 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 




£=1 

m 

1^ 


OHABLES UBBAN, Manufacturer, 

SOUTH WEST CORNER OF VINE AND SECOND STREETS, 
GIJfCIFFATI, OHIO, 

S^TSESB SAFES ARE WARRANTED DRY AS WELL AS FlRE-PROOF-^l 




H 


^^^^ 


^S^Jfe = 


^M 


11 


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^ 1 

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P a! 


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^^B 







BUSINESS MIRROR. 247 



Jamerson P. H., Meri. st. opp. P. O. 

Kitchen & Parvin, in P. 0. Building 2d floor. 

Lee E. S., n. w. cor. Meri. and Md. sts. 

Ludden B. M., Bates Block 111. st. 

Mears G, W., n. e. side of Circle st. 

Merr-Ul- T. F,, (Eclectic) Wash. bet. Miss, and Canal sts. 

Millar G. W., 111. bet. Wash, and Market sts. 

Newcomer F., n. e. side Circle st. 

P»wy;-6-., Meri. bet. Ohio and N. Y. sts. 

P0)4: H. E., n. e. cor. Meri. and Md. sts. 2d floor. (See 

page 110.) 
Schi^dler R., Liberty near Market sts. 
TeM N., 88i W. Wash. st. 

Thompson & Woodburn, Market bet. Penn, and Del. sts. 
Teal N., n. w. cor. 111. and Second sts. 
Waterman R. J., n. e. cor. Meri. and Md. sts. 
Wright A. S., s. w. cor. Wash, and Meri. sts. 2d floor. 

Plasterers. 

Smith & Larue, cor. 111. and Md. sts. 
Tutewiler H., cor. Mass. ave. and Ala. sts. 



Pump Makers. 

Beasley N., Ala. bet. Merrill and McCarty sts. 
Rice Oliver, Noble near Mass. ave. 

Queensware Dealers. 

Haughton & Buchanan, Wash. bet. N. J, and East sts. 
LINDLEY JACOB, No. 16 W. Wash st. (See page 86.) 

Real Estate i\ gents. 

Condit & Wright, No. 1 Blake's Row 2d floor. 
Fletcher Stoughton A. Jr. 



248 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 

NO. 168 VINE ST., BET. FOURTH & FIFTH, 

6xixrexixr]srATX, o. 



C, F, O^nRISCOIj ^ CO,, 

Manufacturers and Dealers in 

STEWS , BOOK AFB JOB TYPE. 

DBX.D!eeTB,0TXX»X2XrG. 

We are now prepared to Electrotype Books, Jobs, Checks, Music, &c. 
in a superior manner. 

PRINTING PRESSES, CASES, G ALLIES, &C, 

Inks and Printing Materials of every description. Stereotyping of all 
kinds, Books, Music, Patent Medicine Directions, Jobs, Wood Engraving. 
Brand and Pattern Letters, various styles 

THE CINCINNATI TYPE FOUNDERY. 



m S 
m g 



AND 



m 




PRINTERS WAREHOUSE, 

COKNER VINE AND LONGWORTH STREETS, 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 249 

GARRETT & NORRIS, 86J E. Wash st. (See page 176.) 
HOBBS & WORTH, No. 70 E. Wash. st. (See page 176.) 
McKernan & Edgar, No. 39^ W. Wash. st. 
WALDO & McDonald, 381 W. Wash. st. (See page 176.) 
WILEY WM. Y., 10| E. Wash. st. (See page 178.) 



Saloons. 

Arbour, Bates House, W. T. Copp, Prop. 

Balke Chas., Wash. bet. N. J. and East sts. 

Broad Guage, 111. bet. Wash, and Market sts. C. L. Curtis, 

Prop. 
Ballwigs F., Wash. bet. Tenn. and Miss sts. 
Carles Joseph, South bet. Del. and Penn. sts. 
CHRYSTAL PALACE, 44 W. Wash. st. E. Beck, Prop. 

See page 186.) 
Duns, 111. bet. Wash, and Market st. Tom. Dum, Prop. 
EMPIRE, 23 W. Wash. st. Bebee & McCarty, Prop. (See 

page 188.) 
Fremont, Basement Little's Hotel, L. Sampson, Prop. 
Magnolia, 111. bet. Wash, and Md. H. DeNight, Prop. 
MARTIN HUG, 14 E. Wash. st. (See page 188.) 
NATIONAL, Meri. opp. Athenium, G. Rhodius & Co. Prop. 

(See page 184.) 
PEARL, basement of Wright House, Lov. Eppinger, Prop. 

(See page 188.) 
Palmer House, basement of Palmer House. 
Rinkle Jacob, cor. 111. and La. sts. 
Schmidt John, 78 W. Wash. st. 
Schoolcraft Wm., Wash. bet. Miss, and Canal sts. 
Union Hall, Wash. bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 
WASHINGTON HALL, 84 W. Wash. st. G. Deitz & Co. 

Prop. (See page 186.) 
Walker A., Wash. e. of Pogue's Run. 
Watcher A., 75 E. Wash. st. 
Wilson James, Ind. ave. bet. Mich, and North sts. 
Will J. F., Wash. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 



260 



CWCmNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



D. HILLS & CO.'S 

NO. 141 MAIN STUEET, 



THIS ESTABLISHMENT 

13 PREPARED TO EXECUTE 



Z.V ALL ITS BRANCHES, WITH 



THE MATERIALS 



AND OF 



ORDERS FROM THE CITY AND COUNTRY 

PEOMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 

SECOND HAND TYPE 

FOR S^L,E 
AT A LIBERAL DISCOUNT. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 251 



Merchant Tailors. 

BAUER & GOEPPER No. 21 E. Wash. st. (See page 198.) 

Ballman II., n. w. cor. East and North sts. 

Cottman J. A., Odd Fellows' Hall, Penn. st. 

Durnham Max, 28 E. Wash. st. 

Dessar & Bro., No. 32 W. Wash. st. 

GLASER & BRO., No. 84 W. Wash. st. and No. 2 Bates 

House, (See page 200.) 
HALL ELI, No.16 E. Wash st. (See page 196.) 
Harman & Hays, No. 39 W. Wash. st. 
Hall James, No. 2 Odd Fellows' Hall. 
Jennings Thos., Wash. bet. Penn. and Meri. sts. 
McGINNIS 0., 39 E. Wash. 39 E. Wash. st. (See page 198.) 
RUCKLE N. D.,44 E. Wash. st. (Seepage 198.) 
Shiltmayer F., Wash. bet. Ala. and N. J. sts. 
Tapken & Baker, 71 E. Wash. st. 



Seal Press Manufacturer. 

Ballard A., s. w. side of Circle st. 



Stove Manufacturer and Dealers. 

Burt Thos., No. 60 W. Wash. st. 

COX CHAS., No. 11 W. Wash. st. (See page 194.) 

Kingsman N., No. 46 W. Wash. st. 

Munson D. & C. H., No. 62 E. Wash. st. 

McOwat R. L. & A W., No. 69 W. Wash. st. 

ROOT, DRAKE & CO., No. 68 E. Wash. st. (See page 192.) 



Silver Smiths. 

Bacon & Minter, rear of W. H. Talbott's. 



252 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 

E. P. CORBY. B. r. GOSSIN M. D. DORR. 

CORBY, GOSSIN & CO.'S 

AND- 



ALSO, MANUFACTURERS OF 

BRIDGE BOLTS, BOAT AND SHIP SPIKES, 

IFK O T T TT TR "R T "V "FT T^ ^ 

POTEK? H®f-FEE8SEi lifS, 

Punched Washers and Wrought Grating. 

Q)M€8 mi Works, Hi West frosit Elf%^% 

SOUTH SIDE, BET. WESTERN ROW AND JOHN, 

©HfCIMIiTL Olio. 



JOHN P. EPPLT, 



.aifL, Miijvns OF 

FOR TRANSPORTATION, 
ALL KINDS OF FINE WOOD COFFINS, 

Handles, Name Plates, Screw Plates & Screws, 
FLATES TACKS AND LAGES, ETC., 

ALWAYS ON HAND. 

Office and Manufactory, 

COI^2TEI^ 2TI2TTII Sz PLUM BTEEETS, 
exiorexKrisrATx, ea^xe. 



BUSINESS MIRROR. 253 



Straw Goods Dealer. 

Copeland J., No. lOJ E. Wash. st. 



Saw Mills. 

Berg Chas., Wash. E. of Noble st. 
Negley G., Penn. bet. Geo. and La. sts. 



Stone Cutters. 

Richard k Godard, s. e. cor. Tenn. and Market sts. 
Scott, N.cholson & Co., Del. bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 



Tanners and Couriers. 

[Leather Dealers included.] 

Creaifer Wm., Wash. st. e. of Pogue's Run. 

FISHBACK JOHN, n. w. cor. Meri. and Md. sts. (See 

page 196.) 
Yandes & Co., Wash. bet. Penn. and Meri. sts. 



Undertakers. 

WEAVER & WILLIAMS, No. 72 W. Wash. sts. (See 
page 194.) 



¥agon Manufactures. 

Buchanan James, Wash. bet. East and Liberty sts. 



Woolen Manufacturers. 

Cahill Hugh, Wash. bet. West and Blake sts. 
Geisendorff G. W. & Co., Wash. bet. West and Blake sts. 
Merritt Cougblin, on White River bet. Wash and Md. sts. 



254 



CINCmNATI ADRERTISEMENTS. 



Fre-^ch Szirr 2£ill atones, of all Sizss, 




steam Engines, Grist and Saw Mill Irons, and Castings ot all descrip- 
tions. Also, dealers in Bolting Cloths, Plaster of Paris, &c. 



WARD BOUNDERIES STREET DIRECTOEY. 255 



BOUNDARIES OF WARDS. 



1st Ward, bounded South by Washington street, "West by 
Alabama, North by donation line, and East by city limits. 

2d Ward, bounded South by Washington st., West by Me- 
ridian, North by donation line, and East by Alabama. 

3d Ward, bounded South by Washington st., West by Mis- 
sissippi, North by donation line, and East by Meridian. 

4th Ward, bounded South by Washington st. and river. 
West by city limits. North by donation line, and East by 
Mississippi. 

5th Ward, bounded North by Washington st., East by Illi- 
nois, South by city limits, and West by White River. 

6th Ward, boun(!ed North by Washington St., East by 
Delaware, South by €ity limits, and West by Illinois. 

7th Ward, bounded North by Washington st.. East by 
city limits. South by city limits, and West by Delaware. 



STREET DIRECTORY 



Washington street, principal thoroughfare, running through 

from East to West. 
Market, 1st North of Washington, running E. and AY. 
Ohio, 2d North of Washington, running E. and W. 
Wew York, 3d North of Washington, running E. and W. 
Vermont, 4th North of Washington, running E. and W. 
Michigan, 5th North of Washington, running E. and W. 
North St., 6th North of Washington, running E. and West. 
St. Clair, 7th North of Washington, running E. and W. 
Maryland, 1st South of Washington, running E. and W. 
G-eorgia, 2d South of Washington, running E. and W. 
Louisiana, 3d South of Washington, running E. and W. 



256 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



THAYER, ALDRICH. & CO. 

OTANUFACTUREKS AND TTHOIiESAIiE DEAIiERS IN 



RIBBONS, SILKS, 

ffllLLIlRY OF EVm DESCRIPTION. 

3NrO. Ol X'eftxrl Stx*eet, 

[Between Walnut and Vine.] 



S. THAYER. 
E. 



TF?h%] aiaiiiTi, ©mo. 



¥. P. DEVOU & KOCKWOOD, 

IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF 

STMW BilllTi, 



.01 foe 



Nos. 83 & 85 Pearl Street, 

[Between Vine and Race.] 



STREET DIRECTORY. 257 



South St., 4th South of Washington, running E. and W. 

Merrill, 5th South of Washington, running E. and W. 

McCarty, 6th South of Washington, running E. and W. 

Meridian St., central throughfare running N. to S. 

Peniuylvariia, 1st East of Meridian, running N. and S. 

Delaware, 2d East of Meridian, running N. and S. 

Alabama, 3d East of Meridian, running N. and South. 

New Jersey, 4th East of Meridian running N. and South. 

East -St., 5th East of Meridian, running N. and South. 

Noble, 6th East of Meridian, running N. and S. 

Illinois, 1st West of Meridian, running N. and S. 

Tenneesee, 2d West of Meridian, running N. and S. 

3Iississippi, 3d West of Meridian, running N. and S. 

Missouri, 4th, West of Meridian, running N. and S. 

West St., 5th West of Meridian, running N. and S. 

Indiana Avenue, from cor. Illinois and Ohio, running N. W. 

Kentucky Avenue, from corner Washington and Illinois, S. W. 

3Iassachusetts Avenue, from corner Ohio and Penn. N. E. 

Virginia Avenue., from corner Washington and Penn. S. E. 

Arch, extends from Walnut to Plum, bet. Vine and Hanna. 

Ash, extends from Vine, between Oak and Donation Line. 

Broad'way, extends from Hanna to North, bet. Walnut and 
Penn. 

Chesapeake, extends from Mo. to West, bet. Md. and Geo. 

Chestnut, extends from Noble to Donation Line East. 

Cherry, extends from Walnut to East, bet. Vine and St. Marys. 

Cumberland, extends from Mo. to West, bet. Wash, and Md. 

Duncan, extends from Delaware to Alabama, bet. South and 
Merrill. 

Henry, extends from Mo. to Mississippi, bet. South and Mer- 
rill. 

Hanna, extends from N. J. to Mass. ave. bet. Wood and Vine. 

Liberty St., extends from Market to Massachusetts ave bet. 
East and Noble. 

Oak, extends from Vine, bet. Plum and Ash, North. 

Pratt, extends from Illinois to Penn. N. of St. Clair. 

Potomac, extends from Mo. to West, bet. Wash, and Market. 



258 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



JOHN R. HOOLE, 

25 East Third St., CinHi.) and 124 Nassau St., N. ¥., 

IMPORTER, DEALER & MANUFACTURER OF 

BOOK BlIBEir ITO^E &TOOI.i 

]^ocliet Boolxg, Music, anb Fort Fo(ios ; 



-ALSO, DEALERS IN- 



LEATHER, TAR & STRAW BOARDS, MARBLE & LINING PAPER, 
HULINa MACHINES, 

And all Machinery for Binding. Also, Patentee and Manufacturer of 

PARISHE'S 
IMPROVED PATENT PAGING MACHINE. 

SAmii. H. HOOL.E, Western Agent, 

No. 25 Fast Third Street. 

W. p. SMITH & CO., 



West side Main Street, Second Door below Derby's 
Book Store, Third Story. No. 141. 

He is now enabled to do all work in his line, either in large or small quan- 
titles, cheap or extra gilt styles, at short notice. 

PHiPii iilLii tl mYJ Pfllttiii, 

AND ALL KINDS OF HALF & FULL BINDINGS, Viz: 

MW fflllP, TMIIY M©1®€C», 
^nglisl] u)i ixml} Calf, gussia, Uuslin, ^t, 

Se furnishes lumbers, when wanted, to complete either For- 
eign or American Publications. 
Orders sent to his address, will meet with prompt attention. 



PUBLIC BUILDINGS. 259 



River St. continuation of McCarty, West. 

St. Joseph, extends from Delaware to N. J., S. of St. Marys. 

St. 'Marys, on North Donation Line. 

Vine, extends from Walnut to Ash, bet. Arch and Cherry. 

Walnut, extends from Hanna to North, bet. Broadway and 

East. 
Wood St., extends from from Penn. to Mass. ave. bet. North 

and St. Clair. 

First St. 

Second St. 

Third St. ( T ,r , , n... 

Fno.rflSf Mn May s addition. 



Fourth St. 
Fifth St. 
Sixth St. 



PUBLIC BUILDINGS. 

Institution for the blind, North st., extends from Penn. to 
Meridian st. 

Institution for the Deaf and Dumb, on National Road, con- 
tinuation of Wash. St., half a mile East of Donation. 

Insane Hospital, on National Road, continuation of Washing- 
ton St., two miles west of the Donation. 

Athenium, n. w. corner Meridian and Md. sts., 

Court House, Center of Block, on Washington bet. Delaware 
and Alabama sts. 

College Hall, s. w. cor. Wash, and Penn. sts. 

County Jail, rear of Court House. 

Odd Fellows' Hall, n. e. cor. Washington and Penn. sts. 

Masonic Hall, s. e. cor. Wash, and Tenn. sts. 

Post Office, Meridian st., bet. Wash, and Md. sts. 

State House, Center of Block, Wash. bet. Tenn. and Miss. sts. 

Temperance Hall, Wash. bet. Meridian and 111. sts. 

Union Depot, La. st., extends from 111. to Meridian sts., all 
Railroads receive and discharge passengers at this point. 

Washington Hall, n. e. cor. Wash, and Tenn. sts. 



260 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 

CF.HALL, 

No. 14 West Fourth Street, 
cn^cii^isr^Ti. 

« • « — 

COURT, ^^^^^ 1 0. 0. F. 



AND 




STATE. Hr^"^^ LIBRARY 



I ■£& Jl^^O ■-"'"""■I 



AND 



Ecclesiastical §\\m^^^^^/^^^^^^^ ^" ^^ ^' 

SMiS. *"i^^y^Pl SEALS. 

And all others of an Oflacial Character, 

Engraved and adjusted to latest improved Presses. Also, every variety ef 

BWSISISS Silts* 

For Merchants^ Bankers, Manufacturers, ^c. 

Wax Seals, for Public or Private Use, 

EVENS' PERCUSSION AND LEVER PRESSES, 
Witb Seals Sngrraved by Hall. 

SHEETS & BRADEN, Agents, 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 

J. H. Vajen is no longer my Agent. 



CITY OFFICERS U. S. OFFICERS. 261 



CITY OFFICERS, 



MAYOR. 

John W. Wallace. 

couxcilmen. 

1st. Ward, — Samuel Delzell, and Geo. Durham. 

2d Ward. — F. S. Newcomer, and Samuel Patterson. 

3d Ward. — D. Majiuire, and Wm. INIansur. 

4tli Ward. — Geo. W. Pitts, and Samuel Coocker. 

oth Ward. — N. B. Palmer, and Adam Gould. 

6th Ward. — L. Dunlop, and N. Hughes. 

7th Ward.— H. Busher, and — McGee. 

Treasurer. — Francis King. 

Clerh. — Frederick Stein. 

Marshall. — Jefferson Springsteen. 

Dep. Marshall. — Samuel Keelj. 

Attorney. — John Morrison. 

Street Commissioner. — Jacob Fitler. 

Engineer. — D. B. Hosbrook. 

Assessor. — J. B. Stump. 

Night Watch.— Qa^t. H. F. Mapes. 

Watchmen.— iBi Ward, Geo. Griffith ; 2d Ward, 

3d Ward, Frederick Kisler ; 5th Ward, 



6th Ward, A. Katterson ; 7th Ward, Umzarsaw. 
The Wards marked * were vacant at time of compiling. 



U- S- OFFICERS- 



U. 8. District Judge. — E. M. Huntington. 

Clerh of TJ. S. District Court. — Horace Bassett. 

U. S. Marshall. — J. L .Robinson. 

U. S. District Attorney. — B. M. Thomas. 

U. JS. District Clerk— John H. Rhea. 



262 cmcmNATi advertisements. 



E. E. HUGGINS. H. HUGGINS. 

HUGGINS & BROTHER, 

Importers and Mf eaters in 
No. 143 WALNUT STREET, 

[Between Third and Fourth.] 

« ♦ » 

€lAi. 1. WATERS & €0. 

OTANUFACTTJBEKS AND WHOIiESAXE DEAJLERS EV 

WOOD m mmm wm^ 

Brooms, Twines, Cordage, Matches, Blaching, Mats, etc. Brushes, 
Feather Busters, Counter and Floor Busters of every description, 

TUBS, BUCKETS, CHURNS, KEELERS, 

Washboards, Sieves, Measures, Well Buckets, Clothes Pins, Horse Buckets, 
Kegs, Wooden Bowls, &c., in all their varieties. 
Also, Paper Bags, Carpet Sacks, Wrapping Paper, Curry Combs, Gun 
Caps, Cotton Mops, German Fancy Matches, Toy Buckets, &c., &c. Brass 
and Iron Red Cedar Ware, of all kinds. A large stock of French and Ger- 
man Fancy Baskets always on hand. For sale at the lowest Cash prices, at 

•TVo. 10 tWain Street,, Cincinnati^ Ohio, 

CHAS. H. WATERS & CO. 



STATE COUNTY TOWNSHIP OFFICERS. 263 



STATE OFFICERS. 

Governor. Ashhel P. Willard, 
Lieut. Governor. — Abraham A. Hammond. 
/Secretary. — Daniel McClure. 
Treasurer — Aquilla Jones. 
Auditor — John W. Dodd. 

Judges Supreme Court. — Samuel B. Gookings, Andrew Da- 
vison, William M. Stewart, Samuel E. Perkins. 

Clerk Supreme Court. — W. , B. B. . 

Reporter Supreme Court. — Gordon Tanner. 



COUNTY OFFICERS- 

Judge of the Circuil Court. — Stephen Major. 
Judge of Court of Common Pleas. — David Wallace. 
Prosecuting Attorney. — John S. Tarkington. 
Clerk. — John C. New. 
Treasurer. — Jesse Jones. 
Auditor. — Austin H. Brown. 
Recorder. — A. G. Wallace. 
Sheriff. — John E. Foudray. 
Coroner. — John Moffitt. 

Oominissioners. — James Blake, Thomas W. Council, Levi A. 
Hardesty. 



TOWNSHIP OFFICERS. 

Treasurer. — Alford J. Rooker. 
Clerk.— C2\y\n Taylor. 
Assessor. — Andrew Curtis. 

Trustees. — J. M.W. Langsdale, James A. Mcllvaine, John 
Hoefgen. 



264 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 





Bet. Walnut and Vine, 

CINCINNATL O. 



iW\) 



W^ J) OlmLi). 



The object of this Institution is to afford young men an oppor- 
tunity of qualifying themselves theoretically and practically for the 
Clerk's desk and Counting House. The course of instruction em- 
braces Double Entry Book-Keeping, and the various applications 
to trade, viz : wholesale, retail, steamboating, manufacturing, ship- 
ping, commission, individual, compound, company and railroad 
business. Also, lectures on commerce, law, commercial calculations 
and practical penmanship. 

Applicants can enter this Institution at any time, and attend from 
9 A. M. to 10 P. M. It takes from eight to twelve weeks to com- 
plete a full course. 

Students are instructed individually, by illustrations of business 
transactions, independent of a printed book. The science is thus 
so completely reduced to system, that students on leaving the Col- 
lege, will be able to take charge of, and conduct, on scientific prin- 
ciples any set of Double Entry Books. 

Ladies instructed in separate apartments, prepared expressly for 
the purpose, in every branch of Mercantile Science, and thoroughly 
fitted to keep the books of any establishment, however extensive 
or complicated the business may be. 

Also, nightly classes formed at the preparatory rooms, for writ- 
ing, arithmetic, grammar, composition, <fec. 

Qdalifications Eequired. — Any one will received into this In- 
stitution who possesses a good common school education; or, if 
entirely deficient in arithmetic, sufficient will be taught them for all 
practical business purposes, free of charge. 

On graduating it is not necessary for students to have interest 
tables, as they are taught that science in the college. No class 
system ; students can enter at any time, 

TERMS OF TUITION. 

Full Course, $35,00 

Partial Course, - 25,00 

Twenty lessons unproved Penmanship, including stationery, 6,50 
Boarding, per week, ...... $2,50 to $3,00 

E. W. SMITH, Principal. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 265 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

Chief Engineer. — Andrew Wallace. 

1st Assistant. — A. W. Jenkins. 

2c? Assistant. — R. Greenfield. 

COMPANIES.. 

Marion No. 1., Engine House, s. w. cor. Mass. and N. Y. sts. 
OFPICERS. 

Pres., Daniel Keortz ; Vice Fres., A. Browce ; Treas., L. 
B. Williamson ; Secy.., F. Kneffler ; Cliief Director, J. 
K. English; Asst. Director, W.. W. Darnell; 1st JSngine 
Director, J. W. Dorsey; 2d Engine Director, J. 0. 
Brown ; 1st Hose Director, Milton Sulgrove ; 2d Hose 
Director, Thos. Warner; 31essenger, J.Gray. 
TIME OF MEETING. 

For Exercise — First Saturday ot each month. 

For Business. — First Tuesday following first Saturday in 
each month. 



Independent Relief, No. — ., Engine House, Meridian St., 

opp. P. O. 
Fres., Jacob Bisting ; Vice Fres., A. Davis ; Treas., Alex. 
Wands; Secg., C. Pyle ; 1st Engine Director, David Gulp; 

2d Engine Director, H. DeNight; 1st Hose Director, 

James Pye ; 2d Hose Director, J. H. Carey ; Messenger, 

C. Bishing. 

TIME OF MEETING. 
For Business. — First Monday of each month. 
For Exercise. — First Saturday next preceding. 



Invincible No. 2., Engine House, e. side N. J. bet. bet. Wash. 

and Market sts. 
Pr^s., Daniel Stockwell ; Vice Fres., U. Unnter ; Treas., F. 

H. Tapkin ; Secg., C. Richmond ; Ist Engine Director, 



266 CINCmNATI ADTEXTISEMENTS. 

SMITH'S COUNTING-ROOOT SYIVOPSIS, 

Adapted to all kinds of Business, by E. W. Smith, Principal of "Smith's Mercantile College,'' 
No. 74 Fourth Street, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Showing at one view, the whole business transactions of each day, week* 
month and year; the amount of money received each day; goods sold on time- 
purchases on time and for cash, and cash on hand. Thus constituting a 
complete almanac of reference for the Business Man, showing, at a glance, 
the condition of his affairs. Iiis also accompanied with a Day Book form, 
which is applicable to the most extensive Wholesale or Retail business. 
At the end of each year, it exhibits the gain or loss, and also serves as a 
Guide in future purchases ; and contains ruled paper enough to synopsi- 
size accounts for five years. 

B^^-For sale at Smith's Mercantile Collge, No. 74 West Fourth-st, Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio. 

Opinion of Business Men. 

Cincinnati, May 18th, 1854. — We take pleasure in saying that we have 
examined Mr. E. W. Smith's " Counting Room Synopsis," and find it to be 
a decided improvement upon any form which we have seen for exhibiting 
clearly, and with so comparatively little labor, the daily, weekly, monthly 
or yearly state and condition of one's afi'airs. It is, indeed, an invaluable 
work to the Mercantile and Manufacturing community, in regard to its 
simplicity of arrangement, accuracy, and great economy of time. 
S. L. Robbins, of Robbins & Pomeroy. 
Alfred Merchant, Book-keeper, Huggins, Bro. & Anderson. 
Geo. Pickard, Book-keeper for Wm. Dodd & Co. 
Wynne, Haines & Co. 

R. C. Jordon, Book-keeper for Burton & Hughart. 
Adolph Mack, Book-keeper for Pappenheimer & Dreyfooa, 
J. Palmer, Book-keeper for S. W. Hazeltine & Co., and hundreds of other 

Business men of the city. 

N. B. — By remitting to E. W. Smith, Principal of Smith's Mercantile 
College, Cinninnati, Ohio, two dollars and seven postage stamps, the work 
W^ill be sent to any part of the country. 

Smith's Physician's Synopsis and Diary^ 

Showing, at one comprehensive glance, the practice of each day, week, 
month or year, and expenses; also enabling the physician to keep a record 
of the meteorological condition of the weather, the types of disease and 
rate of mortality, accompanied with a day-book and ledger form and con- 
taining ruled paper enough to synopsise accounts and diary from five 
years from its commencement. Obtained only at Smith's Mercantile Col- 
lege, or by subscription or by order. Price $2. 
By EPHRAIM W. SMITH, Principal of Smith's MercantUe College, No. 74 Fourth St.,Cin. 

Cincinnati, Ohio, March 28, 1856. — We have just been shown a speci- 
men of Smith's Physician's Synopsis and Diary, accompanied with a Day 
Book and Ledger form, and regard it as a most valuable contribution to 
the conveniences of the Physican who is in general practice. Arranged 
as it is, it will not only assist him in keeping business matters in proper 
order, but it will also enable him, with but little trouble, to keep a record 
of his Practice, the Types of Disease, rate of mortality. Meteorological 
condition of the weather, all of vital importance to the rational improve- 
ment of his Profession. 

W. W. Dawson, M. D.; Wm. Carson, M. D.; W. H. Muss, M. D.; Wm. 
Sherwood, M. D.; S. G. Menzies, M. D.; M. T. Marshall, M. D., and a hun- 
dred of others of the most respectable and prominent Physicians in the 
city and county. 

N. B. — By remitting to E. W. Smith, Principal of Smith's Mercantile 
College, $2 and seven letter postage stamps, the work will be sent to any 
part of the United States. 



CHURCH DIRECTORY. 267 

C. Nutmayer; 2d Engine Directory's.. Wanderely; 1st 
Hose Director, James Buchanan ; 2d Rose Director, 
Amos Swims ; Messenger, C. Richmond. 
TIME OF MEETING- 

For Business. — First Monday of each month. 

For Exercise. — Last Saturday of each month. 



Western No. 4., Engine House, South side Wash. bet. West 
and Blake sts, A number of vacancies having recently 
taken place, we defer giving the names of tlie few pre- 
siding officers. 

Union No. 5., Engine House, South bet. Del. and Ala. sts. 

Pres.,3. E. McLaughlin ; Vice Pres., H. Kock ; Treas., John 
Rusell ; Secy., John Cooper; Captain, G. W.Buchanan ; 
Ist Director, John P. Childers ; 2d Director, Louis Ro- 
thert ; 1st Engine Director, H. Siebert ; 1st Hose Direc- 
tor, G. W. Wright; 2d Hose Director^ F. Ingersoll; 
Messenger, C. Sibert. 

Hook and Ladder, Engine House, Del. bet. Market and Ohio 
sts. 

Pres., A. L. Avery ; Treas., C, King ; Secy., James Ken- 
nedy ; Captain, A. Lingenfelter. 



CHURCH DIRECTORY, 



Strangers' Guide lo the Honses of Worship, Sabbath Schools, Prayer Dleet- 
JDgS, &c, &c. 

BAPTIST- 
Baptist — Corner Meridian and Maryland streets, Sidney 
Dyer Pastor. Hours of worship, 10| A. M. and 7 P. M. 
Sabbath School, 9 A. M. Prayer meeting, Thursday evening. 



268 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



GUNDRY'S 




N. W. Cor. Fifth and Walnot Streets, 

IISrCORPOR^TED 1848- 



JOHF GXJFBRY, PRIFGIPAL. 

HE OLDEST COIBIERCIAL INSTITUTION 

Of the kind in the United States. 



•' This, although a pioneer, may be regarded as a Model Institution, 
and here it should be remarked that Commercial Law was unknown, in 
Schools of this description, previous to its introduction, by Mr. Gundry. 
It is a New Feature, and will contribute, in an essential degree, to elevate 
the system of Commercial Instruction." — Hunt's Merchants Magazine, iV. Y. 

" Gundry's College was the first in the United States in which was 
introduced Lectures on Commercial Law and Political Economy, and; 
which has tended, in a great degree, in giving these Institutions their 
present value and consideration." — Cincinnati Gazette. 



wi iSJjiiT m mm mmmmm 

Is to make thorough Accountants, rapid and accurate Business Writers, 
Calculators and Correspondents, and to impart a Comprehensive 
Knowledge of Commercial Science generally; and it will be 
found, on examination by competent judges, that at this, 
not only the mode of instruction is superior, by which 
much time and labor are saved, but that the course 
of Accounts is more practical and extensive 
than is taught at any other establish- 
ment in the city. 



CHURCH DIRECTORY. 269 



African Baptist — Missouri street, near New York, 



Pastor. Hours of worship lOJ A. M., and 7 P. M. Sab- 
bath School, oj P. M. Prayer meeting Thursday evening. 

Christian — S. W. Corner of Ohio and Delaware streets, 
Rev. E. Goodwin, Pastor. Hours of worship, 10| A. M., 
and 7 P. M. Sabbath School, 2 P. M. Prayer meeting, 
Thursday evening. 

Christian — Corner of Mass. Ave. and New York street. 
Dr. Egan, Pastor. Hours of worship, 10| A. M. and 7 P. 
M. Sabbath school 2 P. M. Prayer meeting, Thursday 

evening. 

CATHOLIC- 

Catholic — Georgia street, near Tennessee, Daniel Maloney, 
Pastor. Hours of worship, 10| A. M. and 3 P. M. Hour 
of Sabbath School, 2 P. M. 

EYA^^GELICAL. 

German Evangelical — New Jersey street near Ohio, M. 
W. StefFey Pastor. Hours of worship, lOi A. M. and 7 P. 
M. Sunday school 9 A. M. Prayer meeting, Tuesday and 
Thursday evenings. 

EPSICOPAL. 

Christ Church, N. E. Corner of Meridian and Circle sts. 
J. C. Talbott, Pastor. Service for summer season, in Hall of 
Representatives, until the erection of an edifice on the above 
eround. 



FRIENDS MEETING HOUSE- 



Corner of Delaware and St. Clair streets. Hours of wor- 
ship, Sundays and Thursdays, 11 A. M. 
GERMAN REPORMED- 

German Reformed — N. Jersey street near market, George 
Long Pastor. Hours of worship, 10| A. M. and 7 P. M. 
Sabbath school 2 P. M. Prayer meeting, Thursday evening. 
LUTHERAN. 

English Lutheran — Corner of Alabama and New York 
streets, E. R. Guiney, Pastor. Hours of worship, 10| A. 
M., and 7 P. M. Sabbath school, 2 P. M. Prayer meeting, 
Tuesday evening. 

English Lutheran — Pennsylvania street near North, G. A. 



270 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



:TlS»®Tii 



Book-Keeping by Double Entry. 

A complete mastery of the Science of Accounts is a great desideratum with those purposing 
to fit themselves for Mercantile Life. Such advantages are here afforded for acquiring that 
practical and scientific knowledge as cannot fail to insure success, in assuming the various 
responsibilities of Accountantship, in any and every department of business. In place of the 
plan heretofore practiced of placing before the uninitiated, amass of complicated entries with- 
out connection, and based on business operations and instruments, of which he has no concep- 
tion, and concerning which the rules given have often no apphcation, the Student, by a series 
of easy and induptive steps, (a process new and original with the Principal,) is gradually 
advanced, at a great saving of time and labor, to a full comprehension of the subject, on true 
philosophical principles, from the most simple to the most complicated transactions, according 
to those forms adopted in the best Business Houses, in the various departments of Trade, 
Commerce and Manufactures, Wholesale, Retail, Commission, Forwarding and Receiving, 
Jobbing, Shipping, Insurance, Banking, Manufacturing, Steamboa*, Railroad, Individual, 
Partnership, Joint-Partnership Business, Speculations in Company, &c., &c., including 
those improved and abbreviated Forms for abridging labor, used in large Shipping, Forward- 
ing, and Receiving, Commission Houses, &c. Thus, in whatever department of Commerce 
the Graduate of this Institution may embark, or whatever duties as an Accountant he may be 
called upon to perform, he will not find himself unfamiliar with new forms, or be at a loss in 
practically applying his knowledge to the best advantage to the exigencies of any particular 
case. 

Penmanship. 

A good hand writing is justly deemed a passport to Mercantile success. The skilful Pen- 
man uniformly obtains the preference to all places of business of trust. The opportunities 
afforded at this Institution, in this Department, are a matter of no minor consideration to 
those who contemplate completing a course of Commercial Studies. Instruction in this art is 
given sepai-ately, or in connection with other branches. 

Commercial Calculations. 

A thorough knowledge of Business Computations, including all the higher, as well as the 
ordinary Branches, is imparted to the Student, according to the most accurate and rapid 
methods. Interest, Discount, Exchange, Equation of Payments, &c. 

Mercantile Correspondence. 

Regular exercises are given in the art of writing Business Forms and Business Letters, as 
connected with the different Branches of Trade, including Bills cf Exchange, Notes, Bills, 
Invoices, Accounts Current, Sales, &c. 

Commercial Lectures. 

Daily Lectures are given on Commercial Law, by the Principal, and others of acknowledged 
ability, together with the general laws of Trade, including the laws of Exchange, the laws and 
history of Money, Banking, Commerce, &c. These Lectures, a feature first introduced by 
ihe Principal of the Institution are deemed of the first importance to the Mercantile Student. 



Terms for a Full Course, including Penmanship, $40; terms for Partial Course, including 
Penmanship, $25. 

For a Course of Thirty Lessons in Penmanship, $6, in which time the Student may attain a 
good Business Hand. 

As Students are instructed separately, Applicants may enter at any time, and the term of 
attendance is unlimited. 

Each Studeut, on Graduating, receives a Diploma without extra charge. 

Board may be obtained at from $2 50 to $3 UO per week. Strangers on entering the Institu- 
tion will be assisted to suitable Boarding Houses. 

The Principal, from his extensive business acquaintance, is enabled to procure Graduates 
desirable Situations. A large number of young men in business in this city have through 
him obtained Places with salaries varying from $500 to $1,500 per year. 

Commercial Course in German. 

Germans who do not understand English can receive instruction in Book-keeping, &c., In 
their own language. 



CHURCH DIRECTORY. 271 

Exline, Pastor. Hour of worship, 7 P. M. Sabbath school, 
2 P. M. Prayer meeting, Tuesday evening. 

German Lutheran — Ohio street near Illinois, C. E. Kues- 
ter, Pastor. Hours of worship, 10| A. M., and 3 P. M. 
Sabbath school 9 A. M. 

German Lutheran — Alabama bet. Washington and Mary- 
land streets, Charles Friecke Pastor. Hours of worship, 
10| A. M., Sabbath School, 2 P. M. Prayer meeting, 
Thursday evening, 

METHODIST. 

Wesley Chapel, — Meridian street s. side Circle street, 
Rev. James Hill, Pastor. Hours of worship, lOj A. M., and 
7 P. M. Sabbath School, 2 P. M. Prayer meeting Thurs- 
day evening. 

Roberts Chapel — Corner Pennsylvania and Market streets. 
Rev. J. W. T. McMullen, Pastor. Hours of worship, IQi A. 
M. and 7 P. M. Sabbath School, 2 P. M. Prayer meeting 
Thursday evening. 

Strange Chapel — Tennessee between Vermont and Michi- 
gan streets. Rev. Aaron Gurney, Pastor. Hours of Worship, 
lOJ A. M. and 7 P. M. Sabbath school 2 P. M. Prayer 
Thursday evening. 

Asbury Chapel — New Jersey near Louisiana streets, 

. Hours of worship, lOJ A. M. and 7 P. M. Sabbath 

School, 2 P. M. Prayer meeting Thursday evening.. 

German— Ohio near New Jersey street, John Brinning, 
Pastor. Hours of worship, lOJ A. M. and P. M. Sabbath 
School, 2 P. M. Prayer meeting Tuesday evenings. 

North Street — North between New Jersey and Delaware 
streets. Rev. Franklin Harding, Pastor. Hours of worship, 
lOJ A. M. and 7 P. M. Sabbath School, 2 P. M. Prayer 
meeting, Thursday evenings. 

PRESBYTERIAN. 

First Presbyterian — North-east corner Market and Circle 
streets. Rev. T. C. Cunningham, Pastor. Hours of worship, 
101 A. M. and 7i P. M. Hour of Sabbath School, 2 P. M 
Prayer Meeting Thursday evening. 



272 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



J. M. MOORE. 



I. A. CHESTER. 



MOORE « CHESTER, 




N. B. — We are packing Teas in fancy canister style, of } and J pound 
each, with Retailer's name labeled conspicuously on each package when 
desired. B@°"SATISFACTION GUARANTEED IN ALL CASES. 

cmcmpTumm 

« ♦ » 

Daily, Tri- Weekly and Weekly. 

In addition to its general news, special care and attention is bestowed 
upon the Commercial column of the Gazette, by our Commercial Editor, 
who, in addition to long experience and unequalled facilities, devotes his 
time exclusively to this branch. It will be found to contain the latest 
and most reliable intelligence upon all subjects of interest and value to 
merchants and business men generally; also, full and accurate reports of 
the Cincinnati Markets, (prepered expressly for the Gazette,) and those 
of all the principal cities, East, West, and South. 

DAILY— $7,00 per annum, P,50 for 6 months, or $2,00 for 3 months. 

TRI-WEEKLY— $4,00 per annum, or 2,00 for 6 months ; 3 copies, one 
year, $11,00; 5 copies, $17,50. 

WEEKLY— Single copy, one year, $2,00; 3 copies, $5,00; 5 copies, 
$8,00; 10 copies, $12,00; 15 copies, $16,00; 20 copies, $20,00; and an 
extra copy to the getter-up of each club of 20, or over. 

Tgj^^All subscriptions payable in advance, and no paper sent beyond the time 
paid/or. CINCINNATI GAZETTE COMPANY. 



CHURCH DIRECTORY. 



Second Presbyterian — North-west corner of Circle and 

Market streets, , Pastor. Hours of worship, 10| A. 

M. and 7 P. M. Hour of Sabbath School, 2 P. 11. Prayer 
meeting, Thursday evening. 

Third Presbyterian — North-east corner Illinois and Ohio 
streets, David Stephenson, Pastor. Hours of worship, lO^^ 
A. M. and 7 P. M. Hour of Sabbath School, 2 P. M. Prayer 
meeting, Thursday evening. 

Fourth Presbyterian — S. W. Cor. Market and Del. streets, 
George W. Maxwell, Pastor. Hours of worship, lOi^ A. M, 
and 7 P. M. Sabbath School, 2 P. M. Prayer meeting, 
Thursday evening. 

Associate Reformed Presbyterian — Ohio near Delaware 
street, Samuel Wallace, Pastor. Hours of worship, lOJ A. 
M. and 3 P. M. Sabbath School, at 9 A. M. 

UNITED BRETHREN. 

United Brethren — South-east corner of New Jersey and 
Ohio streets, J. T. Vardaman, Pastor. Hours of worship, 10 J 
A. M. and 7 P. M. Sabbath School, 2 P. M. Prayer meet- 
ing, Thursday evening. 

UNIVERSALIST, 

First Universalist — College Hall, corner of Pennsylvania 
and Washington streets, B. F. Foster, Pastor. Hours of 
worship, lOJ A. M. and 7 P. M. Hour of Sabbath school, 
2 P. M. 

ASSOCIATIONS. 

Depostory and Agency of the American Sunday School 
Union, south side Georgia between Illinois and Meridian, J. 
W. Mclntyre, Agent. 

Depository of the American Bible Society, at J. Wilkins', 
6 doors east of Roberts Chapel. 

Depository of the American Tract Society, at S. MerrilFs, 
25 east Washington street. 

Society for the care of the Needy, James Blake, Presi- 
dent ; Calvin Fletcher, Secretary ; James M. Ray, Treasurer. 

Widows' and Orphans' Society, Mrs. M. D. Willard, Presi- 
dent ; Mrs. Mary Love, Secretary ; Mrs. E. Richmond, 
Treasurer. 
18 



274 



CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



M^MIf 




CONDUCTED BY 

R. S. BACON & I. J. ALLEN, 

exisrex:ixr:ixrATX, ghixb, 
With Branch College at I^^adison, Wis. 

Commerce being obedient to fixed and fundamental laws of its own, is, 
(For particulars, see page 276) 



MASONIC ORDER. 



275 



MASONIC ORDER. 

Center Lodge, No. 23. Stated Meeting, first Wednesday of 
each month. J. C. New, W. M.; Wm. Worman, S. W.; 
Charles Saunders, J. W. pro tern.; J. M. Tomlinson, 
Treasurer ; Charles Fisher, Secretary ; Aaron D. Ohr, 
S. D.; F. A. Smith, J. D.; H. Colestock, Tyler. 



Marion Lodge, No, 35. Stated Meetings, third Wednesday 
of each month. Elias Aker, W. M.; J. M. Bramwell, 
S. W.; W. J. Wallace, J. W.; James Sulgrove, Treasu- 
rer ; Francis King, Secretary ; Moses Wolf, S. D.; J. 
C. Chapman, J. D.; H. Colestock, Tyler. 



Concordia Lodge, No. 178. Stated Meetings, second Wed- 
nesday of each month. George F. Mayer, W. M.; M. 
Backstahler, S. W.; Chas. Balls, J. W.; Jacob Rinkle, 
Treasurer ; L. F. Werbe, Secretary ; F. Tapkin, S. D.; 
W. Menkeick, J. D.; H. Colestock, Tyler. 



Indianapolis Chapter, No. 5. Stated Meetings, first Friday 
of each month. M. Wolf, H. P.; E. Colestock, K.; E. 
L. Aker, S.; F. King, C. of H.; J. M. Bramble, P. S.; 
G. F. Mayer, R. A. C; C. W. Werbe, G. M. 3d V.; W. 
Spotts, G. M. 2d v.; B. D. Jones, G. M. 1st V.; W. J. 
Wallace, Treasurer; C. Fisher, Secretary; H. Colestock, 
Guard. 



Indianapolis Council No. 2. Stated Meetings, first Monday 
of each month. F. King, T. L G. M.; T. Bullard, D. 
T. L G. M.; M. R. Bronnell, P C. of W.; M. Wolf, C. 
G.; E. L. Aker, Treasurer; C. Fisher, Recorder; H. 
Colestock, Sentinel. 



276 CINCINNATI ADVERTISEMENTS. 



consequently, a Science. The business of the Merchant is therefore as 
much a " Profession" as any other human pursuit can be. It accordingly 
becomes an important desideratum in society to secure facilities for the 
acquisition ofaTHOROUGU Mercantile Education on the part of those who 
look forward to an active participation in the great and growing field of 
American Commerce. 

To supply such facilities is the high aim of this Institution : and in the 
excellence of its location, the extent and convenience of its arrangements, 
as well as in the thoroughness and comprehensiveness of its course of 
study, it stands second to none on the Continent. Its position in the City 
is pleasant and central, its Study-Rooms tastful and airy, and its Lecture 
Room spacious and elegant. 

THE CUKKICUtll OF STUDY 
Embraces all branches requisite to render the student an accompiished 
accountant ; and the course is made more thorough and comprehensive 
than in any similar Institution in the United States. 

BOOK-KEEPING BY DOUBLE ENTRY 

Is thoroughly taught, as applicable to the various departments of Trade 
and Commerce, including Wholesale and Retail, Commission, Banking, 
Railroad, Steamboat, Manufacturing, Individual Partnership, Joint Stock, 
and Compound Company Business. 

COMOTEKCIAI. CAECUL.ATIONS 
Are made familiar, comprising the system of Calculations appertaining 
to Percentage, Exchange, Arbitration of Exchange, Equation of Pay- 
ments, Averaging, Custom House Transactions, with various other practi- 
cal matters in Business Arithmetic. 

PENOTANSmP. 

A good Business Hand- Writing is guaranteed to every Student com- 
pleting the course. 

MERCANTIIiE FOKMS AND CORRESPONDENCE 
Are carefully explained, including Forms of Invoices, Accounts Current, 
Orders, Checks, Letters of Credit, Promissory Notes, Bills of Exchange, 
Articles of Co-partnership, &c. 

COItlJWERCIAE EAW. 

A regular and systematic series of Lectures on Commercial Law will be 
given in the College Lecture Room ; also Lectures on Mercantile Ethics, 
Political Economy in its application to Commerce and Currency, Com- 
mercial Geogi-aphy, and on the Consular Systems of Europe and America. 
These Lectures will be conducted by our Mr. Allen, late President of Far- 
mers' College, and whose experience as a Lawyer and as a Lecturer on 
Law will give this Department peculiar interest and efficiency. 

The Whole Course, fitting the Student for the active duties of the Count- 
ing Room, may be completed in from eight to twelve weeks, according to 
the assiduity and general advancement of the Student. 

Upon his graduation, each Student will receive a handsome Diploma, 
attesting his attainments in Mercantile Science. And through the 
extended business acquaintance of the Principals, worthy Young Men, on 
graduating, are frequently enabled to secure desirable situations in Busi- 
ness Houses. 

TDBOSLMS 

For Full Course, time unlimited, (in advance) - ... - $40 00 

For Penmanship alone, per month, 5 00 

Ladies Depai-tment, Full Course, 25 00 

For further particulars address 

BACON & ALLEN, Proprietors, 

N. W. Corner of Sixth and Walnut Streets, Cincinnati, 0. 



MASONIC ORDER. 277 



Raper Encampment, No. 1. Stated Meetings, fourth Wed- 
nesday of every month. E. Colestock, G. C; L. R. 
Brownell, G.; W. Wm. J. Wallace, C. G.; Francis King, 
P.; E. L. Aker, S. W.; P. G. C. Hunt, Y. W.; G. H. 
Roll, T.; C. Fisher, R.; J. D. Morris, St. B.; J. Van- 
dergrift, S. B.; N. Donnellan, W.; T. Bullard, 3 Gard.; 
J. F. Guilick, 1 G.; H. Colestock, Sentinel. 



OFFICERS OP THE GRAND LODGE OF INDIANA- 
Alexander C. Downey, of Rising Sun, M. W. G. M.; Solomon 
D. Bayless, of Fort Wayne D. G. Master; Frank Emer- 
son, of Brownstown, S. G. Warden ; Mahlon D. Man- 
son, of Crawfordsville, J. G. Warden ; Charles Fisher, 
of Indianapolis, G. Treasurer ; Francis King, of India- 
napolis, G. Secretary ; R. W. Rev. Grand Chaplain, Cal- 
vin \V. Rutter, of Manison ; R. W. Grand Lecturer, 
Jacob E. Houser, of Greensburgh ; R. W. Grand Mar- 
shal, Robert Lovrry, of Goshen ; W. Senior Grrnd Dea- 
con, Wm. G. Terrell, of Lafayette ; W. Junior Grand 
Deacon, George H. Kyle, of Vevay ; Grand Steward 
and Tyler, Henry Colestock, Indianapolis. Meets on 
the 4th Monday in May. 



OFFICERS OF THE GRAND CHAPTER OP STATE OP INDIANA- 
M. E. Comp. Wm. Hacker, of Shelby ville, G. H. Priest; E. 
Comp. Sol. D. Bayless, of Fort Wayne, D. G. H. Priest ; 
E. Comp. James R. Mendenhall, of Richmond, G. Kling ; 
E. Comp. George W. Porter, of New Albany, G. Scribe ; 
Comp. John W. Sullivan, of Edinburgh, Rev. G. Chap- 
lain ; Comp. P. G. C. Hunt, of Indianapolis, Grand 
Treasurer ; Comp. Francis King, of Indianapolis, Grand 
Secretary : Comp. Geo. F. Lyon, of Terre Haute, G. C. 
Host ; Comp. Allen A. Gee, of South Bend, G. R. A. 
Capt.; Comp. Henry Colestock, of Indianapolis, Grand 
Guard. Meets Wednesday peceding fourth Monday of 
May. 



278 I. 0. 0. F. 

OFFICERS OP GRAND COUNCIL OF ROYAL AND SELECT MASTERS FOR THE 
STATE OF INDIANA. 

Comp. Wm. Hacker, of Shelbjville, Grand Puissant ; Comp. 

Geo. W. Porter, of New Albany, D. G. Puissant ; Comp. 

Wm. Pelan, of Connersville, T. G. Master ; Comp. Edin 

H. Davis, of Shelbyville, G. P. I. Conductor; Comp. Wm. 

G. Terrell, of Layette, G. C. Guard ; Comp. P. G. C. 

Hunt, of Indianapolis, G. Treasurer ; Comp. Francis 

King, of Indianaplis, G. Recorder ; Comp. John W. 

Sullivan, of Edinburgh, Rev. G. Chaplain ; Comp. Henry 

Colestock, of Indianapolis, G. S. and Sentinel. Meets 

Tuesday preceding the fourth Tuesday in May. 



LO-O-F. 

Center Lodge, No. 18. S. J. Williams, N. G.; M. R. Cook, 
V. G.; W. S. Jones, S.; F. King, P. S.; S. R. Fletcher, 
Treas. Meets every Tuesday evening. 

Philoxenior Lodge, No. 44. J. S. Watson, N. G.; J. R. 
R. Haugh, V. G.; W. Ohr, R. S.; J. S. Haley, P. S.; G. 
G. Holman, Treasurer. Meets every Wednesday even- 
ing. 

Capitol Lodge, No; 124. F. A. Duzen, N. G.; F. M. 
Churchman, V. G.; B. R. McCord, S.; J. F. Johnston, 
P. S.; E. Haugh, Treasurer. Meets Every Friday even- 
ing. 

Germania Lodge, No. 129. Peter Goth, N. G.; Frank Fer- 
tig, V. G.; Chas. Mueller, R. S.; Charles Conbon, P. S.; 
John Stump Treasurer. Meets every Thursday evening. 

Metropolitan Encampment, No. 5, J. R. Haugh, C. P.; G. W. 
Her, H. P.; S. A. Buell, Scribe. Meets every 1st and 
3d Monday evenings of each month. 

Marion Encampment, No. 35. G. F. McGinnis, C. P.; A. D. 
McCormick, H. P.; W. H. Werks, Scribe ; W. Dornell, 
S. W.; E. Haugh, J. W. Meets every 2d and 4th Mon- 
day evenings of each month. 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



279 



List of Post Offices and Post Masters 



THROUGHOUT THE 



STA.TE OF INn3I_A.N^. 

•E« <3 n 1 8 S "T". 



ADAMS COUNTY. BENTON COUNTY. 

Post Office. Post Master. Po^t Office. Post Master 

Canoper Lewis MiittaxICatalpa Gi-uve James Emersou 

Decatur (c. h.) John M. NuttmanjM"""' G'"'oa Jacolj Jones 

Limber Lost Rezin Todd O'ffOKD ("• h-1 Samuel Chapman 

Linn Grove Elihugh Shclden BLACKFORD COUNTY. 

Monmouth ..Alvan Randall !dow Wm. W. Campbel 

Peeble Charles Heckman j Dundee Wm. Perde w 

Pleasant Mills John Fordycsj Hartford City, (c. h.) James Lyon 

ALLEN COUNTY. Montpelier George J. Bruce 



iamin Ruffner! 



BOONE COUNTY. 



Aboite 

Chamberla^i Lorenzo D. Geor.-e I E'^S'e Village Nathan Crosby 

Ei»t Liberty Peter Bouter|^''='^«'"'e Silas M. Cory 

Fort Wayne (c. h.) John G. Maier'-^'^estown Jonathan L. Camplin 

Hall's Corners Isaac Hall ^'=''*'*°''' (*=• ^^-^ G. W. McKeehan 

Harlan William Cutts! Northern Depot Abner Smith 

Heller's Corners Peter Heller Northfield Rue P. Nichols 

Leo John B. Blue ^^"'''''^'''^™ Jas. W. McLean 

Little River Lewis P. Dille!^''y''""° ^"^^''^ UcCabe 

Maples Wm. E. Olds ''^^"'•"'eys^i"^ Enoch Thornley 

Massillon David Johnson Thorntowu Samuel D.aily 

MonroeviUe John Barnhart ^'"'e Lick Thomas Lynn 

New Haven Lamort M. Rogers i'^^'"'^^'^°"° Henry Lucis 

Zionsville Samuel W. Rodman 

BROWN COUNTY 

Bean Blossom Mrs Elizabeth Mcllhenny 

Socrates Bacon ! diristiansburg James Mann 



Nine Mile Jacob W. Glass 

Perry Walter Pai-ker 

Root .Tames Clarke 

Surinam 



Taw Taw Wm. Thorp, Senl'^''"'"'* Sardine Y. Collins 

Gold Creek Jonathan Aurandt 

BARTHOLOMEW COUNTY. jjj.^ James A. McKinney 

Azalia Thomas C. Parker Mount Liberty John Howth 

Burnsville Samuel 6. Pettigrew \ Mount Moriah Hannah Mihies 

Clifford Martin Quick | Nashville (c. h.) Wm. S. Roberts 

CoLiMBus (c. h.) Ara E. S. Long Spearsville Henry C Robins 

Elizahethtown Wm. Vanwyj CARROLL COUNTY. 

Hartsville John R. Morledge Burlington James M. Brjant 

Hope Lewis A. Spaugh , Camden Thompson Cline 

Jonesville James G. Stewart j Carroll Samuel E. Kirkpatrick 

Kansas Collin McKinney [Cornucopia George Sires 

Moore's Vineyard Burris Moore [Delphi (c. h.) Sam'l D. Gresham 

Mount Healthy Wm. Donaldson Deer Creek James Bridge 

Newbern Daniel McClinticj Fetherhuff 's Mills George upp 

Rock Creek Lowry Tetrick Lockport John G. Kesler 

Tay lorsburgh Cyrus Barlow | Mount Jefferson James Delzell 

Tay lorsville Beuajah Johnson Pittsburgh Christian Hermon 

Wailesboro' Moses 0. Cooper i Prince William Ellis Squires 

Waynesville James Q. Thompson I Wild Cat Enoch W. Shafer 



280 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



CASS COUNTY. 
Post Office. Post Master. 

Amsterdam James Gordon 

Anoka Thos. P. McBean 

Crittenden Alex. Mui-phy 

Galveston Melvin B. Knowlton 

Lewisburg Peter Chidester 

Lincoln John N. Ingram 

LOGANSPORT (c. h.) Sam'l A. Hall 

Metea Nathan Julian 

Montez John B. Rea 

Onward John Rhine 

Royal Centre Daniel Rea 

Spring Creek Josepe Rohrer 

Twelve Mile Wm. Johnston 

CLARK COUNTY. 

Bennettsville Jacob French 

Bethleham John T. Baker 

Blue Lick Thompson McDeitz 

Broom Hill John T. Littell 

Charlestown (c. h.) EliasLong 

Hamburgh Alfred L. Beck 

Hubbard Hai-vey Bussey 

Jeffersonville Theophilus M. Rimer 

Memphis John F. Deitz 

New Providence Isaac Shaw 

New Washington John Swan 

Oregon JohnW. Haymaker 

Polk Run John Covert 

Sellersburg Moses W. Sellers 

Sylvan Grove John Y. Weu- 

Utica Wm. H. Snider 

CLAY COUNTY. 

Anguilla Wm. F. T. McKee 

Beile Air John S. Bayles 

Bowling Green (c. h.) . .Rich'd Campbell, Jr 

Brazil David C. Strinkard 

Centre Point Zeno Hainshaw 

Christy's Prairie Hiram R. Wyatt 

Cloverland James M. Lucas 

Coffee Andrew J. Baber 

Harmony John Beauchamp 

Martz George W. Jett 

Poland John B. Nees 

Staunton Hezekiah Wheeler 

Van Buren Joseph C. Wardlaw 

CLINTON COUNTY. 

Barnesville .Joseph Kohler 

Berlin John II. Litt 

Colfax James M. Weaver 

Frankfort (c.h.).. Washington G. Harbaugh 

Geetingsville Henry W. Geeting 

Jefferson Burr Craden 

Kirk'sX Roads Hiram Dougherty 

Michigantown Wm. Boyl 

Middle Ford Perry W. Gard 

Prairieville John E. Loveless 

Rossville James Iliff I 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Russiaville Richard L. Shilling 

Winship's Mill Edwin Winship 

CRAWFORD COUNTY. 

English James A. Brown 

Fredonia (c. h.) Elias O'Bannon 

Grantsburg John V, Grant 

Leavenworth Marcus Clark 

Magnolia Addison Williams 

Marengo Lewis B. Stewai-t 

Mifflin Malachi Ott 

Milltown Libbeus Frisbie 

Mount Prospect John H. McMickle 

Nebraska Hiram B. Mey lin 

Pilot Knob John C. Morris 

Wickliffe George W. Rice 

DAVIESS COUNTY. 

Alfordsville J. W. Jackman 

Maysville Horace S. Anderson 

Owl Prairie Asa M. Helphenstein 

Plainville Clement Lee 

Raglesville Francis Williams 

Washington (c.h.) Michael Murphy 

DEARBORN COUNTY. 

Aurora Josephus Clark 

Braysville Joseph Weber 

Bright Abner B. Whipple 

Coopersville John Kemp 

Dillsborough Moses Shoot 

Faimer's Retreat George Bosse 

Guilford Robert Chidester 

Guionsville Hamilton Conaway 

Kelso Wm. Swift 

Lawrenceburgh (c. h.) Francis Jackson 

Lawrenceville Godfrey Krummel 

Logan Charles Jolly 

Manchester Gilbert Piatt, Jr, 

Moore's Hill Wm. J. MeCreary 

New Alsace Mrs. Mary Kessler 

Saint Leon John C. Sterger 

Sparta George W. English 

Van Wedding's Station John H. LUlie 

Wilmington Zera Vincent 

Wright's Corners George M. Lozier 

Yorkville Joseph Edge 

DECATUR COUNTY. 

Adams Wm. Goldsborongh 

Cave Spring Edward A. Jocelyn 

Clarksburgn James F. Morrence 

Clifty Isaac W. Fugit 

Forest Hill Geuben Gibson 

Greensburgh (c. h.) John B. Covington 

Kingston Justus Wilson 

McCoy's Station Wm. A. McCoy 

Millhousen Bernard Harderback 

Rossburgh George W. Barkley 

Saint Omer David Hooten 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



281 



Post Office. ro5T Master. 

Saint Paui Roswell J. Pearce 

Sardinia John T. McCormick 

Smyrna Elijah S. Elder 

Spring Hill Wm. Anderson 

Waynesburg George W. Crouch 

Westport Wm. H. Vanhorn 

Williamstown RichM R. Tatham 

Wintersville Robt. S. Ward 

DE KALB COUNTY. 

Arctic Amos Sterns 

AUBCRN (c. h.) Jacob R. Hoover 

Buck Hill Harris Booge 

Butl er Robert Work 

De Kalb Jonathan Hall 

Fail-field Centre Edward Wright 

Iba Lyman Green 

Mount Hope Isaac B. Goldsmith 

Newyille James M Lawrence 

Norristown Joseph R. Lanning 

Spencerville Bushrod Catlin 

Taylor's Corners Edward H. Taylor 

Victor James P. Cosper 

DELAWARE COUNTY. 

Albany Elisha Bergdoll 

Anthony James C. Merit 

Bell Creek John Thomas 

Eaton David Branett 

Granville Jesse Brackin 

Han-ison Jacob W. Miller 

MuNciETOWN (c. h.) John Brady 

New Burlington John S. Hatchings 

New Corner Jacob Hatfield 

Selma Wm. J. Moore 

Sharon John L.Riley 

Smithfield Wm. F. Gray 

Wheeling Wm. G. Bunker 

Yorktown Wm. S. Home 

DUBOIS COUNTY. 

Birdseye Thomas King 

Celestine Joseph Streigel 

Davis' Creek John A. Wineinger 

Ditney Hill Samuel Jacobs 

Ferdinand Gerhard W. Keeper 

Haysville Dewitt Clinton Bruner 

Huntingburg Wm. G. Helfrich 

Ireland Alsephus McGinnis 

Jasper Cc h.) Dominick Eckhert 

Worth Benj . T. Goodman 

ELKHART COUNTY. 

Benton Nathan Bates 

Bristol Samuel R. Romaine 

Delcamp Samuel Sailor 

Elkhart Bradford D. Sherwood 

Fish Lake Eric H^glind 

Forest Grove Bi-ice Larimer 

Goshen (c. h.) Elbridge G. Chamberlain 



Post Office. Post Master- 

Locke Levi oeug'j.t S 

Middlebury Henry F. Brown 

Mount Olive Frederick Zeiber 

New Paris Wm. B. Macomber 

Richville Henry S. Overlees 

South West Wm. S. Reed 

Vistula Wm. D. Billings 

Waterford Mills Wm. L. Baker 

FAYETTE COUNTY. 

Alquina Joshua Lemmon 

Bentonville Albert Cortleyow 

Columbia Daniel 0. Darby 

CoNNERSviLLE (c. h.) Henry Goodlander 

Everton Wm. Kerr 

Falmouth Joseph H. Shawhan 

Harrisburg Robert McWatson 

Longwood Ross Smiley 

Null's Mills.. Oliver G. Mcllwain 

Orang'^ Joseph P. Daniel 

Waterloo Thomas G. Price 

FLOYD COUNTY. 

Floyd Knobs John Albert 

Galena Chai'les Frederick 

Georgetown James Burger 

Greenville Cyrus Bradford 

New Albany (c. h.) Francis M. Gwin 

FOUNTAIN COUNTY. 

Attica Curtis L. Knight 

Cole Creek John Boden 

Covington (c. h.) Selman K. Ilannegan 

Crossport James Townsley 

Headley's Mills Samuel I. Snoddy 

Hillsborough John H. McCormick 

Newtown Aaron Black 

Portland Mailet Miner 

Rob Roy Wm. M. Porter 

Steam C orner Wm . BeU 

Wallace Thomas W. Pai-sons 

FRANKLIN COUNTY. 

Anderson vine Renatus Shriner 

Blooming Grove Elnathan Cory 

Blue Creek Michael Fries 

Brookville (c. h.) Cyrus B. Bently 

Cedar Grove Emanuel H. Chambers 

Drewersburg I. Mecum 

Fairfield Thom:is Irwin 

Jennings John A. Sauerland 

Laurel Wm. S. Geyer 

Metamora Peter C. Woods 

Mixersville Edward Williams 

Mount Carmel Caspar Fogel 

New Trenton Frederick Deike 

Oak Forest Thomas Coen 

Olkenburgh John H. Fisse 

Peoria James W. Fye 

Saint Peters Michael Geiz 



282 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



Post Office. Post Master. 

South Gate Soseph Sauer 

Springfield Nixon Davis 

Slip's Hill Kobert A. Ward 

Whitcomb Samuel Fye 

Winn Wm. McDonnold 

FULTON COUNTY. 

Akron John Whittenberger 

Aubbeenaubbee Hiram R. Fenimore 

Bloomingsburgh Richard Coplen 

Blue Grass John Mathews 

Bruce's Lake Beuneville Stamm 

Fulton Kobert Altken 

Green Oak Samuel Carruthers 

Indian Field. ." Charles Schock 

Kewanna Quincey A. Kelso 

Mill Ark Henry D. Hoover 

Rochester ,c. h.) Cyrus H. Robqins 

GIBSON COUNTY. 

Bovine Jolm Kirk 

Buckskin Jacob Skelton 

Dangola Wm. C Barrett 

Field's Station Renben Field 

Fort Branch Thomas M. Strain 

Francisco Albert Knowles 

Haubstadt Henry Haub 

Marsh Creek Claiborn Polk | 

Owensville Nelson Johnson I 

Patoka Sylvester T. Jerauld 

Port Gibson Daniel P. Holcomb 

Princeton (c. h.) John Arbuthnot 

Robb's Mills Percival S. Fuller 

Somerville George S. Vannada 

West Ruena Vista John Cunningham 

GRANT COUNTY. 

Grant Wm. Hall 

Greenbush Wm. Brown 

Jadden Thomas Smith 

Jalapa Corbin Jackson 

Jonesboro' Samuel Jay ' 

Marion JohnW. Dodd I 

Mier A. L. McGuire 

Oak Woods John Coulter 

Rigdon Wm. W. Cotteral 

Roseburgh Job S. Mills 

Slash Samuel A Swan 

Trask Elij ah C artea 

Walnut Creek Aaron S. Foulke 

Zion Peter Spellman 

GREENE COUNTY. 

BlooMFiELD (c. h.) Wm. K. Routt 

Buck Creek Aai-on Hagamon 

Fair Play John W. Coffey 

Hobbleville Wm. B. Evans 

Linton Thomas Mason 

Marco John S. Benefiel 

Newberry John E. Bell 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Owensburg Andrew J. Wall 

Pleasant Ridge James Records 

P'.int Commerce Jacob Smith 

Scaffold Prairie Elias Day hoff 

Scotland John Hornbaker 

Solsberry Andrew J. Axtell 

Worthington Stephen H. Lockwood 

Wright John M. Humphreys 

HAMILTON COUNTY. 

Arcada John I. Cay lor 

Boxley Thomas Harman 

Carmel John Kenyon 

Cicero Samuel Russell 

Clarksville George N. Steffy 

Deming Harman Stanley 

Eagletown Hermon Hiatt 

New Britton Jacob S. Tyson 

Noblesville Joseph A. Messick 

Olio Napoleon J.Kinnaman 

Sheelville Calvin C. McDowell 

Strawtown Matilda M. Colip 

Westfield .' Brookin T. Miller 

HANCOCK COUNTY. 

Charlotts ville Daniel Bohn 

Cleveland Robert McCorkhill 

Eden Hiram Barrett 

Greenfield (c. h.) John T. Sebastion 

Ha'-vey John Ilavvey 

Kinder Oliver H. P. McDonald 

McCordsville Neison Bradley 

Mount Comfort Robert H. Church 

Philadelphia Joseph F. Marshill 

Sugar Creek George II. Robinson 

Walpole Samuel V. B. Noel 

Warrington John M. Comas 

Westl.ind Levi Rice 

Willow Branch Jonathan Smith 

HARRISON COUNTY. 

Barren George Arnold 

Bradford Ulrich H.Hon 

Byrneville Samuel L. Fite 

Cory DON (c. h.) Ignatius Mattingly 

Crisp's X Roads Anthony J. Crisp 

Elizabeth Asa S. F. Jones 

Grassy Valley. George W. Wolf 

Hancock Samuel Ryan 

Knob Creek Epaminondas Williams 

Liconia Thomas Pattinson 

Lanesville Joseph Glotzback 

Mauckport Hiram Darter 

New Amsterdam Chai-les W. Adelott 

New Salisbury Joseph Dewees 

Palmyra Squire Standeford 

Rosewood Thomas Strong 

Sharp's Mills Abraham Sharp 

Spring Dale Franklin McBae 

White Cottage John W. Welkr-^ 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



283 



Post Office. Post Master. 

HENDRICKS COUNTY. 

Amo Isaac Lawrance 

Belleville Clayton T. Swindler 

Brownsburgh Benjamin M.Logan 

Cincinnatus Ahner Snoddy 

Clayton Benjamin F. Thomas 

Coatesville Addison Osborn 

Danville (c. h.) Wm. W. Matlock 

New Elizabeth James Gibson 

New Winchester William H. Faugh? 

North Salem Jacob C Faughj 

Pecksburg Benj. F. Scherer 

Plainfield Isaac Osborn 

Springtown John L. Welshans 

StUesviUe John G. Kelley 

HENRY COUNTY. 

Ashland John Millikan 

Blonntsville Edwin House 

Cadiz Jacob Meek 

Dan Webster Davis Haynes 

Devon Isaac Baker 

Greensboro' James W. Crowley 

Knightstown Amos B. Fithian 

Lewisville Thomas J. Smih 

LuJay Thomas Gough 

Mechanicsburgh James Beck 

Middletown Noah F. Trayer 

Millville Andrew J. Cromer 

New Castle Jacob Mower 

New Lisbon Emery Southwick 

Ogden Silas C. Cooper 

Raysville Harry Piei son 

Rogersville Jabish Luillon 

Spiceland Jacob Foster 

Sulphur Springs Bushrod W. Scott 

Wenona Josiah M. Hickman 

HOWARD COUNTY. 

Alto Jonathan Pickering 

Cassviile Michael J. Stetler 

Centre Thomas W. Banks 

Greentown Isaac B. Vankirk 

Honey Creek Jacob Brunk 

Jerome Charles P. Baldwin 

Kokomo Alfred H. Ploughe 

New London Joseph E. Hallowell 

Oakford Robert C. Poor 

Poplar Grove Jonataan Allen 

Vermont Charles Lindley 

West Liberty Moses Rich 

HUNTINGTON COUNTY. 

Antioch John B. Collins 

Austraiia Benjamin M. Slusser 

Branch Creek Horace Miner 

Huntington (c. h.) William Norton 

Mahon Quincy J. Drummond 

Markle Glediah Carper 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Mount Etna Jesse Calvert 

Price Phinehas Sic inner 

Roanoke William Hendiy 

Wan-en N oah McGrew 

JACKSON COUNTY. 

Baker's Mills Thomas W. Baker 

Brownstown (c. h.) Mary Dunbar 

Cortland Jacob Brown 

Dudleytown John F. Otte 

Dunham's Station Jeremiah Sutton 

Freetown Thom.is Todd 

Houston James A. Manahan 

Mooney Tazewell Vawter 

New Farmington Joel Suttler 

Newry Andrew L. Newkirk 

Reddington A. B. Bates 

Retreat JohdW. AVilley 

Rockford William E. Marshall 

Seymour Thos. J . McCollum 

Stillwell - Jesse Browning 

Tampico Franklin W. Gibson 

Valley Farm C. L. Dunham 

Valonia Rithare Alsup 

WoodvlUe John W. Holmes 

JASPER COUNTY. 

Brook Alfied D. Tale 

Carpenter's Creek GeorgeG. Thompson 

Davison Charles G. Hartman 

Morocco John Ade 

Pilot Crove William A. Flowers 

Pleasant Grove Henry Barkley 

Rensselaer William II. Jacks 

Walkersville Landie B Walker 

White's Grove Zechariah Sp:tler 

JAY COUNTY. 

Bear Creek Eliza M. Lewis 

Bluff Point Ralph V. Cherry 

Boundary Daniel Heister 

Gillum Brooks Watson 

Half Way W.James Hesser 

Hector Wilbur Morehouse 

Jay C. II William McCormick 

New Corydon George Stolz 

New Mount Pleasant Jacob H. Sanders 

Pennville Samuel McClain 

Salamonia George W. Abel 

Westchester Wm . H . Montgomery 

JEFFERSON COUNTY. 

Barbersville Charles Schnitzger 

Bryansburgh Stark Holmes 

Buena Vista Nichobs Manville 

Camargo William Friedly 

Cana-in Enoch Rabourn 

Dupont Wm. D. Houghton 

Graham Charles K. Lard 

Home Mordecai Brooks 



284 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Kent John Chitwood 

Lancaster William Brazelton 

Madison (c. h.) RoUa Doolittle 

Mud Lick John King 

Neel'8 Creek Joshua C. Tibbetts 

North Madison Jacob V. R. Hicks 

Saluda Joseph H. Bridges 

South Hanover William T.Rankin 

Stony Point Johu H. Bowen 

Svvanville Joel Dickey 

Volga William J. Chambers 

Wilt , Ezra Wood 

JENNINGS COUNTY. 

Brewersville. ..'. Thomas F. Spillman 

Butlei-ville Edward Hambleton 

Cana John E. Wilson 

Montgomery George Gardner 

New Centerville Wm. S. Roudebush 

Oakdale George E. McElroy 

Paris Daniel M. Hill 

Planter's Hill John S Torbet 

Queensville Frederick P. Cone 

San Jacinto Thomas Bland 

Sclplo Joel B. Heaberlin 

Lix Mile James P. Swarthout 

Slate Levin W. Hudson 

Tripton Andrew P. HucklebeiTy 

Vernon (c. h.) Abraham G. Reed 

Weston Joseph Roseberry 

Zenas John Cooper 

JOHNSON COUNTY. 

Amity Solomon Toner 

Beardstown Findley Reed 

Bargersville Peter D. Jacobs 

Bluff Creek T.H. Welch 

Edinburgh William P. Rush 

Fanklin (c. h.) James H.McClellan 

Glenn's Valley Franklin Hardin 

Greenwood Robert Vanhorn 

Nineveh William J. Mathes 

Trafalgar Ezekiel W. Morgan 

Worthsville John F. McClellan 

KNOX COUNTY. 

Berry sville Andrew Berry 

Bruceville Levi Stowell 

Busseron David H. Morgan 

Edwardsport George Bartlett 

Lovely Dale Andrew Helderman 

Maria Creek G eorge Krebs 

Oak Station Elijah Snapp 

Pond Creek Mills James D. Williams 

ViNCENNEs (ch."! James Dick 

KOSCIUSKO COUNTY. 

Beaver Dam Samuel Rickel 

Boydston's Mills Abram Deardoff 

Claypool David Caldweil 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Clear Spring Jacob Kyler 

Etna Green George Jordan 

Exeter Wesley J. Corbus 

Farmers George Moore 

Leesburgh William B. Barnett 

Milford JohuW.Lparklin 

Millwood Jonathan D. Kofifel 

Monovuel Joel Lamson 

North Galvetson Joseph Curtz 

Oneida Christian Correl 

Oran Abraham Sarber 

Oswogo Jacob Adams 

Palestine Charles Garwood 

Pierceton Oliver P. Smith 

Rose Hill Abraham Rowland 

Silver Lake Jacob Paulus 

Lyracuse Samuel Pressly 

WvRSAW (c. h.) William C. Gordon 

Wooster John Finton 

Yellow Creek Richard Lee 

LA GRANGE COUNTY. 

Brighton Henry R. Crandell 

Brushy Prairie Conrad Deal 

Fly Creek Augustus Porter 

Haw Patch Limerick Parks 

La Grange (c. h.) Rensselaer Rheubottom 

Lima Arra C. Van Ornum 

Marcy Thomas G. Starkey 

Mongoquinong E. Dykes 

Mount Pisgah Nicholas B. Nunum, Jr. 

Ontario Christopher Stuzaker 

Pashawn Benj. F. Koffman 

Ringgold William Baxter 

South Milford Oscar B. Taylor 

Utah John Merriman 

Wolcott's MiUs William Myers 

LAKE COUNTY. 

Cedar Lake Alfred Edgerton 

Crown Point (c. h.) Joseph Jackson 

Deep River Nathan Wood 

Eagle Creek Amos H. Andrews 

Hi ckoty Point William A. Nichols 

Hobart Jesse B. Allen 

Lake Station Silas L. Sergent 

Merrillville Daniel H. Hall 

Orchard Grove Deforest T. Warner 

Outlet Francis W. Howk 

Saint John Francis Keelman 

West Creek Edward P . Farley 

Winfield James S. Sanders 

LAPORTE COUNTY. 

Bigelow's Mills Charles M. Teeple 

Big Springs Ira C Nye 

Byron Elizabeth Salisbury 

Calla Peter C. Bonham 

Crossing Isaac Weston 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



285 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Door A" illage Joseph B. Hig^ins 

Holmesville Theodore Holmes 

Hudson Hallam nuntingdon 

Kankakee Jas. Van Amhurgh 

Kingsbury Hiram C Burlingame 

Laporte (c. h. ) Thomas D. Lemon 

Michigan City Thomas Jarnagin 

New Durham Abram G. Standiford 

Rosalie William Unrick 

Sauk Village Gabriel Drolingen 

Union Mills Thomas W. Allison 

Westville Benjamin Elliott 

LA-\VEENCE COUNTY. 

Avoca Doctor Bridwell 

Bedforu (o. h Jno. Wesley Newland 

Bono James W. Prow 

Bi^antsville Charles G. Aack 

Fayetteville Ambrose Kern 

Guthrie William W. Owens 

Heltonville.. Josiah C. Foster 

Juliet James Davis 

Lawrenceport George N. Stetle 

Leatherwood Jas. Douglass McAfe 

Leesville John Holland 

Mitchell George Sheeks 

Pinhook Michael Beck 

SilvervlUe Lewis J. Baker 

Spring Mill Hugh Hamer 

Springville George Richards 

MADISON COUNTY. 

Alexandria Nathan E. Tomlinson 

Alfont Hezek'h W. Moulden 

Anderson (c. h.) Joseph Fulton 

Chesserfield H. Adarason 

Duck Creek William Barton 

Fishersburg Charles Fieher 

Frankton Jacob Moler 

Forestville Henry Bond 

Huntsville Jesse W. Roberts 

Mendon Thomas Jordan 

Ovid Hiram Peden 

Pendleton Hezekiah B. Franks 

Perkinsville Thomas L. Beckwith 

Prosperity Henry Mustard 

SummitTille John L. Moore 

MARION COUNTY. 

Acton James Hodges 

Augusta Preston D. Wakeland 

Angusta Station Joseph Klingensmith 

Bridgeport Ransom Wooton 

Broad Ripple G- C. Johnson 

Castieton John R. Anderson 

Clermont James T. Morgan 

Cumberland Andrew J. Van Sickle 

Fall Creek Samuel Mrittifo 

Gallaudet Wm. H. RicharGson 

Germantown John W. Combs 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Indianapolis (c. h.) John M. TallK)tt 

Lawrence Samuel Record 

Millersville William Winpenny 

Southport James E. Webb 

West Newton David F. Walker 

MARSHALL COUNTY. 

Bourbon Daniel 0. Beeman 

Bremen George Pomeroy 

Celestia Philip Duncomb 

Fairmount Levi Crim 

Lycurgus Uriah F. Townsend 

Plymolth (c. h.) John K. Brooke 

Sidney William Downey 

Sligo John Coleman 

Tippecanoetown John Cless 

Yellow River, James Lyon, Jr. 

MARTIN COUNTY. 

Belgi ade- Thomas W. Brown 

Dover Hill William H. Donahey 

Keek's Chureh Christian Keck 

McCormicstown Wm. E. McCoi-mick 

Mountain Spring Absalom Coopei 

Mount Pleasant Levin Bramble 

Natchez John P. Davis 

Pleasant Valley Henry Duncan 

Trinity Springs Samuol F. Lenard 

MIAMI COUNTY. 

Chili Nelson C.HaU 

Five Corners Raymond Bryant 

Gilead Wm. H. Wright 

Leonda Jacob Arnold 

Mexico E. Nelcon Banks 

Miami David C. Jenkins 

Niconza Mathias Moyer 

Palos Ebben Moseley 

Paw Paw Wm. 0. Miller 

Perrysburgh Wesley I. McFarland 

Peru (c. h.) Samuel Coulter 

Reserve Robert Cook 

Santa Fe Samuel G. Mettert 

Wawpecong Alonzo A. King 

Xenia Lewis S. Conner 

MONROE COUNTY. 

Bloominoton (c. h.) John M. Berry 

Bryant's Creek Chiu-les G. Ciur 

Ellittsville James S. Sharp 

Harrodsburgh Michael Deckard 

Mount Tabor Porter P. Lundy 

Smithville Presley L. Holland 

Stanford Wm . C. Trabue 

Unionville Charles C. Redmore 

MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

Alamo Wm. S. Smith 

Beck's Corners Philip Snidla 

Brown's Valley Robert Carson 

CRiwroRDsviLLE (c. h.) Geo. W. Snyder 



286 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Darlington Nathan Booher 

Ladoga Martin L. RudisiU 

Linden Hiram Hughes 

Mace Jesse Williams 

New Richmond Elliott Detchon 

New Ross Nathan F. Bowen 

Parkersbin-gh Samuel McDaniel 

Pleasant Hill Wm. A. Krug 

Prairie Edge John Shanklin 

Shannondale Jonas A. Jones 

Sugar River Thornton Griffiths 

Waveland Thomas Lofling 

Waynetown Samuel Mawhorter 

Whitesville - Alexander P. Mann 

Yountsville Aaron Walter 

MORGAN COUNTY. 

Brookb'n Franklin Landis 

Centerton Wm. H. Spencer 

Centre Valley Jesse W. Craven 

Hall John C. Brewer 

Mahalasville Jacob Vansickle 

Martinsville (c. h.) Andrew Wampler 

Monrovia John McLellan 

Mooresville Calvin Moore 

Morgan to wn Reuben Griffitt 

Morrillville Joseph S. Gutriilge 

Mount Washington Wm. H. Parker 

Sheasville Francis M. Gray 

Waverly John L . Knox 

White River James D. Newton 

NOBLE COUNTY. 

Albion (c. h.) John B. Hisky 

Avilla Noah J. Hill 

Cold Springs Harvey A. Adah- 
Cromwell Jeremiah Castetter 

Hecla Lafayette Lamson 

Kendallsville Samuel Minot 

Ligonier James McConnell 

Lisbon John S. Layering 

Marseilles John Longyar 

Merriam James Cunningham 

Noble C. H Nathan Frink 

Northport Justus C. Alvord 

Springfield Mills Wm. Steinbarger 

Swan Hiram Ciamer 

Wilmot Henry D. Stewart 

Wolf Lake Henry T. Ufford 

ORANGE COUNTY. 

Campbell Stephen Scarlett 

Chambersburgh Linus Campbell 

French Lick Wm. A. Bowles 

Loipsic Spencer Smith 

Lost River Thomas W. Riley 

Orangeville John B. Buskirk 

Orleans Wm. T. Spicely 

Paoli (c. h.) Patrick Dougherty 

Stamper's Creek Seth M. Stone 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Valeene John Maxedon 

OWEN COUNTY. 

Atkinsonville Frederick R. Boley 

Cataract Alfred N. Bullitt 

Cuba .' Wm. L. Hart 

Deem Adam J. Deem 

Freedom James A. MoBride 

Gosport John R. Kerr 

Hausertown John G. Hulett 

Jordan Village John Hoffa 

Mill Grove Milton Goodwin 

Patricksburg Robert Harrison 

Quincy Wm. Vestal 

Spencer (c. h.) Harrison 0. Halbert 

Stockton Jacob.!. Hochstetler 

Vandalia Edward M. Maxey 

White Hall David Butler 

OHIO COUNTY. 

Aberdeen Daniel W. Sisson 

Bear Branch Jonathan Cole 

Hai-tford Aaron Y. Maryman 

Rising Sun Jacob H. Friend 

PARKE COUNTY. 

Annapolis Washington Hadley 

Armiesburgh Henry F. Keith 

Banner Mills James A. White 

Bellmore George C. Snow 

Bethany John N. McCampbell 

Bridgeton John Briggs 

Bruin's >^, Roads Wm. O.Phillips 

Clinton Lock WalterG. Crabb 

Delta. . . Wm. Manwamng 

Gallatin Solomon B. Garrigus 

HoUandsburgh Lorenzo D. McGilvrey 

Howard Isaac P. Grimes 

Lick Branch Enos Newlin 

Lodiville George Williston Jones 

Mansfield Samuel H. Johnston 

Medsline Absalom Sappenfield 

Montezuma Isaiah Swain 

Numa Wilford M. OUuger 

Parkville Wm. Edgeman 

Piattsville Ashford Mankin 

RocKviLLE (c. h.) Scott Noel 

Roseville Benjamin Hawkins 

Russell's Mills Joseph D. Russell 

Sy Ivania Elwood Hadley 

Wright's Mills Zachariah Byers 

PERRY COUNTY. 

Cannelton Daniel I. Armstrong 

Derbj' Siimuel Hargis 

Leopold Mathias Ward 

Lilly Dale James H. Moland 

Rome John J. Gordon 

Troy(c. h,) Otto Scheeffer 

PIKE COUNTY. 
Delectable Hill James F. Alexander 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



287 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Hawthorn's Mills George W. Glover 

Kinderhook John Rhoads 

Petersburgh N. W. Thornton 

Union George Chambers 

White Oalc Grove Nathaniel Payne 

Winslow Daniel Crow 

PORTER COUNTY. 

Boon Grove Timothy Squier 

Coffee Creek Wm. Thomas 

Fillmore , Elisha Arnold 

Hebron John H. Houghman 

Lansing Elijah H. Johnson 

Porter's X Roads Aaron Servis 

Tassinong Grove John W. Wright 

Valparaiso Samuel K. Bryant 

POSEY COUNTY. 

Blaii'sville John B. Gardiner 

Cy nthiana Silas M. Cox 

Farmersville Moses Phillips 

MoDNT Vernon (c. h.) John B. Wilson 

New Hai-mony Nelson Felch 

Parker's Settlement Wm. Hoffman 

Posey ville John L. AVaters 

Saint Wendels Wm. Schneider 

Stewartsville John W. Robb 

Wadesville James L. Gardiner 

WestFrankhn Washington Minier 

PULASKI COUNTY. 

Francesville Alnnzo Starr 

Medarysville Moses Cherrie ' 

Monterey Gustavus Adolphus Durr 

Mooresburg Samuel Ward, Jr. ; 

Oak John M. Bernethy 

Pulaski John M. Gillaspie ! 

Two Mile Prairie John Nickels \ 

WiNNAMAC (c. h.) Gerrard T. Wickersham 

PUTNAM COUNTY. 

Bainbridge • John W. Cooper 

Brunerstown Miles F. Wright 

Carpentersville Philip Carpenter 

Cloverdale Solomon Akers 

Fineastle Samuel J. Ritchey 

Greencastle (e. h.) Ed'w R. Kercheval 

Groveland Dan iel T. Summers 

Grubb's Mills Colling wood C Grubb 

Little Walnut James Nicholson 

Manhattan Volney Smith 

Mount Meridian Wm. S. Bourne 

New Maysville RobertC. Boyd 

Nicholsonville Moses T. Bridges 

Portland Mills Henry Bakir 

Putnamville Jay T. Wakefield 

Reelsville Wm. H. Durham 

Russellville Wm. H. Durham 

RANDOLPH COUNTY. 
Arba Henry Cammack 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Bartonia Joremiah Fulglium 

Bloomingsport Jonathan Hucheon 

Cerro Gordo Jo3hua M. Johnson 

Deerfield Festus A. W. Lindsay 

Eraraettsville Dennis Thornburg 

Fairview John King 

Farmland Jonathan Macy 

Losantville Lemuel Wiggins 

Lynn Thomas H. Smith 

JIar's Hill Wm. Wickersham 

P'lrker Andrew Devoss 

Ridgeville : Arthur McKew 

Spartanburg Stephen Barnes 

Trenton Reuben H. Britton 

Union City John Diehl 

Winchester (c. h.) Reuben B. Farra 

Windsor George W. Brouse 

RIPLEY COUNTY. 

Balls to wn Samuel Ball 

Batesville Daniel Kipper 

Cross Plains Alpheus G. Hunter 

Delaware Keubdn W. Cliamplin 

Elrod Josiah C. Bartlett 

Hart's BliU's Daniel M. F. Paul 

Hermann Robert W. Fisk 

Holton Heni-y Yater 

Milan Francis M. Slater 

Napoleon James Parker 

New Marion John B. Sands 

North Hogan Ebenezer S. Hawley 

Olean John 11. Smith 

Osgood Sam'l M. Chamberlain 

Otter Creek Mat'w Hillis Jackson 

Otter Village Charies R. Knapp 

Pierceville Franklin S. Huckins 

Prattsburg Wm. Elrod 

Spade's Depot George Miller 

Stringtown Squire H. Knapp 

Versailles (c. h.l Henry S. Christian 

Way Wm. Bower 

RUSH COUNTY. 

Beech Grove Geo. D. Hamel 

Carthage Morgan James 

Farmington John W.Looney 

Groves Wm. A. Bush 

Hannegan Wm. R. Leisure 

Homer Wm. T. Emmons 

Manilla John J. Inlow 

Melrose John Abernathy 

Milroy John Long 

Moscow James Trimble 

New Salem Hamilton Miller 

Raleigh Clement John 0"Toole 

Richland Arthur P. Butler 

Rlshville (e. h.) John S. Camjibell 

Smelser's Mills John M. Bohrer 

Star William Ging 

Steele's James M. Conner 



288 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Swain's Mills Benj. F. Folger 

ST. JOSEPH COUNTY. 

Cottage Hill Joseph P. Jones 

LakeviUe Benj. W. Ryan 

Mishawaka Major H. Smith 

Kew Carlisle Gabriel W. Druliner 

North Liberty James Harvey 

Notre Dame Edward Sorin 

Richardson Jahes C. Pavey 

South Bend (c. h.) Ralph Staples 

Sumption Prairie Thos. h. Holloway 

Terre Coupee Abel A. Whitlock 

West York Chas. W. N. Stephens 

Woodland John Kelly 

SCOTT COUNTY. 

Alpha Christian Young 

Austin John Allen 

Lexington (c. h.) Wm. A. Rae 

New Frankfort Henry M. Wilson 

Vienna George W. Randall 

SHELBY COUNTY. 

Blue Ridge Andrew Jarrell 

Brandy wine Samuel Rosengarten 

Conn's Creek Thos. K. Short 

Davisville Lucius Walton 

Fairland Isaac N . Odell 

Flat Rock John R. M. Gonce 

Freeport Joshua Carney 

London Ralph McKay 

Manwarings James H Hinzman 

Marietta Bavid Engler 

Martin's Corners Wm. W. Martin 

Moral George W. Wood 

Morristown Wm. A. J. Peak 

Mount Auburn Jacob Mohr 

Noah Leander Kennedy 

Pleasant View Stephen Gould 

Shelbyville (c. h.) Elias M. Wilson 

Smithland t Jesse Smith 

Sulphur Hill John P. Lewis 

Winterrowd Wm. P. Winterrowd 

SPENCER COUNTY. 

Anderson River ....W. B. Samnels 

Dale Thomas Walker 

E nterprise . George Youn g 

French Island James W. Lemmon 

Fulda Nicholas Fisher 

Gentry ville Chessley MilliUan 

Grand View G. W. Mansfield 

Midway John Bryant 

New Boston Thos. B. Phillips 

Oakland James F. Sinclair 

RocKPORT (c. h.) George W. Lemonds 

Santa Claus John Specht 

STARK COUNTY. 
Boffus Run Jas. Munroe Tucker 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Knox W.W. Calkins 

North Bend Jeremiah Mosher, Jr. 

SanPiere D. D. Adair 

Toto William MoUer 

STEUBEN COUNTY. 

Alvarado Marvin B. Gordon 

Angola (c. h.) Robert Patterson 

Crooked Creek Theron Storrs 

Fish Creek Jacob O. Rose 

Flint Erastus M. Martin 

Fremont John Russell 

Hamilton Benjah B. Long 

Mets Justus Barron 

Oriand Nathan Roberts 

Pleasant Lake Simeon C. Aldrich 

Salem Centre Orson Woodford 

Sandy Ridge James A. Segur 

Turkey Creek Porter Johnson 

York Centre Henry Eldridge 

SULLIVAN COUNTY. 

Ascension Benjamin Bulger 

Black Creek Jackson Hinkle 

Black Heath George W. Betts 

Carlisle James K. O'Haver 

Currysville Adam Carrithers 

Greysville Samuel S. Brewer 

Hymera John Badders 

Merom Porter Burks 

New Lebanon William F. Doods 

Sullivan (c. h.) John P. Dufficy 

Turman's Creek John Rusher 

SWITZERLAND COUNTY. 

Allensville John Moore 

Bennington Hugh R. Hale 

Craig David Trowbridge 

Florence Ellison McGuire 

Grant's Creek Mrs. Sally North 

Jacksonville George McCulloch 

Log Lick Jonathan M. Froman 

Moorefield Squire HuUey 

Mount Sterling John W. Murphy 

Pati-iot Silas Q. Howe 

Pleasant Russel C. Olmsted 

Quercus Grove Wm D. HoUiday 

Rutherford Isaac Nash 

Sugar Branch Hugh S. Mongomery 

Vkvay(c. h.) Robert J. Lanham 

TIPPECANOE COUNTY. 

Americus John Dehner 

Bakers Corners Reuben Baker 

Battle Ground Joan Dutiel 

Clark's Hill Edwin J Loveless 

Concord Jacob Hoover 

Dayton Samuel Favorite 

Lafayette (c.h.) Jacob Walker 

Lauramie PhiUp McCally 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



289 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Montmoreney James M. Stockton 

Pettitt Moses Banker 

Romney John P. Oglehay 

Shawnee Mound Jesse Mcharry 

Sugar Grove Andrew Insley 

Weaview David McClurkin 

West Point Jesse Rider 

Wyandotte James T. Chute 

TIPTON COTNTY. 

New Lancaster James Beeson 

Normanda Isaac C. Yandveventer 

Sharjisville Wm. L. Winslow 

Tetersburg Thomas Prickett 

Tipton (c. h.) John S. Ressler 

West Cinderhook Silas Blount 

Windfall Geo. E. Zimmermann 

UNION COUNTY. 

Beechy Mire Eli,jah Vansandt 

Billingsville Wm. Vanseyoc 

Brownsville Henry Rider 

Clifton Wm. W. Sullivan 

Cottage Grove Samuel 11, Crawford 

Dunlapspille Robert Ray 

Four mile Valley Samuel Goodwin 

Liberty (c. h David S.'Pierson 

VANDERBURGH COUNTY, 

EV.4.NSV1LLE (c h.) Ben. Stinson 

McCutchonville Samuel McCutcheon 

Nash Depot Richard Nash 

Oakdam Robert Parke 

Saundersville John Ingle 

VERMILLION COUNTY. 

Clinton (c. h.) James McCulloch 

Eugene Abraham C. Perkins 

Highland George W. Edwards 

Indiana Furnace Eli M. Bruce 

Newport(c. h.) James M.Hood 

Perrysville JohnB. Rupe 

Toronto Charles Wigley 

VIGO COUNTY. 

Fruit Hill David Carruthers 

Lewis Peter Y. Buskirk 

Maurius John V. Carr 

New Goshen Wm. L. Shuey 

Pimento Wm. H. Weeks 

Prairie Creek Thoa. K. Catherwood 

Prairietown Milton L. Wyeth 

Riley Daniel Fisk 

Saint Marys Francois E. Lesure 

Sandford Jas. B. Armentrout 

Terre Haute (c. h.) B. H. Cornwell 

Wauhoo Wm. B. Mewhinney 

.WABASH COUNTY. 

America William Botkin 

Beden Archibald M. Kennedy 

19 



Post Office. Post Master. 

La Fontaine George K. Cooke 

LaGro Benedict W. Lowry 

Laketon Wm. W. Depuy 

Liberty Mills John Comstock 

Lodi Ellsha Bolin 

New Holland Imla Drake 

North Manchester Daniel M. Marshall 

Somerset Elisha Stout 

Stockdale William Baker 

Wabash Wm. Steele, Jr 

WARREN COUNTY. 

Baltimore Elisha Rodgers 

Clark's ><! Roads John Thompson 

Independence John Ryan 

Pine Village Thomas A. Wiggins 

Poolsville James A. Haigh 

Rainsville John Shawcrosa 

West Lebanon Willard Brown 

WiLLiAMspoRT (c. h.) De Loss Warren 

WARRICK COUNTY. 

BooNViLLE (c. h.) Thomas Hudspeth 

Canal John P. Zint 

CrowvlUe Overton Q. Walker 

Hartsboro John H. Massie 

Lee John Fauquay 

Lynnville Abram Chambers 

Newburg Sameon Lamasters 

Polk Fatch Samuel F. Webb 

Yankeetown Alpha Frisbee 

WASHINGTON COUNTY. 

Campbellsburg Wilford Carter 

Canton John L. Andrson 

Chesnut Hill Samuel C. Taylor 

Claysville Wm. S. Lemon 

Flower Gap Jefferson Crowe 

Fredericsburg John Cromer 

Hardinsburgh James McI ntosh 

Harristown Tilman Hartley 

Kossuth Spencer D. Peugh 

Little York Wm. Wilson 

Livonia Jas. A. McPheeters 

Martinsburgh Joseph Louglimiller 

Mill Port Sidney Redfield 

New Philadelphia Jacob Rayhil! 

New Retreat Mary E. Baker 

Pekin Charles D. Green 

Prowsville Christian Prow 

SiLEm (c.'h.) Deborrah Curiy 

Saltilloville Asa W. McKinney 

South Boston Newton E.Rodman 

Texas Wm. Robertson 

Walnut Ridge Isaiah Peugh 

WAYNE COUNTY. 

Abington Daniel Waver 

Bethel Peter M. Ellis 

Boston Joseph L. Druly 



290 



POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Cambridge Nathan Raymond 

Centreville (c. h.) John B. Stit 

Chester Wm. B. VYilliams 

Cox's Mills Alexander Caffey 

Palton Wm. S. Chamnes3 

Dublin Ezra Walton 

East Germautown Jacob Sowers 

Economy Absalom Wright 

Green's Fork Thomas Kerr 

Ilagerstown George De Bolt 

Jaclvsonburgh John Berry 

Milton Luther C. Chamberlin 

New Garden Stanton Judkins 

Richmond • James Elder 

Webster Isaac C. Sherwood 

Whitewater Lorenzo D. Bunch 

Wiliiamsburgh Samuel Johnson 

WELLS COUNTY. 

Barber's Mills Emerson Barber 

Blcffton (c. h.; Amaza White 

Flat Creek Ezekiel Roe 

Murray Washington C. Stockton 

Nottingham Samuel Watts 



Post Office. Post Master. 

Ossian John Cartwright 

Reiirsburg Cyrus Yan Emon 

Vera Cruz Emanuel Heilbrauer 

Zanesville John W. Jacobs 

WHITE COUNTY. 

Brookston Oliver P. Hamilton 

Buffalo John W. Sluyter 

Burnett's Creek Wm. S. Davis 

Cathoart Frederick B. Rishling 

Monon Wm. J. Bledsoe 

MoNTicELLo (c. h.) .Tohn E.Dale 

Mudge Station Gardner Mudge 

Reynolds Silas Adams 

WHITLEY COUNTY. 

Chnrubusco Wm. B. Walker 

Coesse Joseph H. Root, Jr 

CoUamer Abel Puflenberger 

Columbia City. Ignatius Hook 

Laud .Thomas Neal 

South Whittley Jab Do w 

Summit Henry M. Lallen 

Washington Centre .Martin Bechtell 



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