Newspaper Page Text
THE GLOBE REPUBLIC. SUNDAY MORNING, JAJSTffAJRY 11 1885. BIGHT PAGES.
LOCAL, .YJTirs WIUTXhr.lt VOW TO
a ri e i'(ii.r.
Containing 5Iruttim t IVoplr. mii I
Evrnts Happening In tlit l"nt Trnl
Mr. Harry Bojer was in DnjtOT j-eslrnlay
Mr. Amos Whiteley was in Cincinnati last
Mr. Genie V ilsUch, ot Chicago, is at the
Miss Mary O'Brien n visiting friends in
Officer Hughes 13 confined to his bed with
a (evert cold.
Officer Riier's wife 13 lying seriously ill at
her home on Pearl Btreet.
The Howard Athenaeum comptny i regis
tered at the Lagonda House.
Mr. Charles D. HauV. returned yesterday
from an extended trip to the West.
Miss Anna Carter, ot Bethel, is visiting
Stewart Black, on Chestnut Avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Kelly left yesterday
for Xew Orleans to attend theexrosition.
Mr. Albert Schwill, Jun., of Cincinnati, i
in the city on business. He is at the Arcade.
Officer Fred Mast has returned home after
a pleasant visit to his parents near Lancaster,
Officer Mills, of the patrol bon-e, went
OTer to his home at JeCersonville, yesterday,
to spend Sunday.
Hiss Lizzie Ptotzman, ot Cincinnati, is in
the city visiting her sister, Mrs. A. L. Clarke,
of South Market street
Mr. John Rotban. of Plum street, left last
night on a visit to the Xew Orleans Exposi
tion and also to Kentucky.
Mr. Wesley McDonald looks like a French
man just over from the "onld counthry"
since the cyclone struck his moustache.
The masquerade to be given Friday even
ing, January 30, at the bkatmg Rink, will be
one of the finest attractions of the season.
See the grand street pageant of the orig
inal "5-and-40 Blacdbirds," Jani'ary 23.
Worth going miles to see. Excursion rates
on all railroads.
Mr. A. Q. Chase, manager of agemies of
the Champion Machine Co., returned last
evening from a business trip through the
different branch houses.
Another member of General Bullet's chain
gang escaped yesterday, being no less a per
son than Bill, or ' Lazy," Brcnnan. Butler
is doing well for the prisoners.
Mr. Edgar Williams completed his engage
Bent at the Casino Skating Rink last even
ing, and notwithstanding the counter at
tractions, there was a large crowd present.
Mr. John Berkshire, of Dayton, has re
moved to this city to take charge of the new
Arcade restaurant, which opens Monday
morning. Mr. Berkshire has many friends
Mrs. Jenny May, wile of Henry May, the
saloonist, died last evening at her residence,
113 West Main street. The funeral will be
held Monday afternoon at two o'clock from
her late residence.
The silver-tongced falsetto, J. Arthur
Doty, will appear with the original "5-and-40
Blackbirds" January 23, when he will
render as only he can that new and touching
ballad, "Only a Ringlet af Hair."
The distinguished song and dance artist,
Nat Gilbert, lateot the Haj market Theater,
London, England, will positively make his
first appearance in this country with the
"5-and-10 Blackbirds," January 23.
Mrs. G. W. Boyd, formerly of this city
but now of Atlanta, Georgia, is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Wick, of East
High street Mrs. McXemar, who has been
visiting Mrs. Boyd, returned home.
The Chief of Police received an envelope
containing a circular yesterday. It wa3
dated Decatur, Illinois, and the address was
"To Aneer Sawmill, Springfield, Ohio." The
writer evidently meant "any sawmill."
A couple of ladies came near meeting with
what might have been a serious accident
while driving on We3t Main street last even
ing. The wheel of the buggy was badly
broken, but no further damage was done.
Harvey Hughes, the husband of the notori
ous Mag Hughes, who keeps a houe of ill
fame on Winter street, was reported to be
dying last night. His disease is neuralgia ot
the heart and his physicians have given him
John Cabill, a well known tough, living
in the Southeastern part of the city, got on a
big drunk last night, and going home pro
ceeded to break up all the household furni
ture. Officer Ward heard the racket and ar
rested John and locked him up for disorderly
Don't fail to see Tiposahib, the sacred white
elephant, introduced by his trainer, George
Washington DriscoL and the eight Trankene
stallions, introduced by their educator, the
Canadian athlete, Wiil S. Huffman. Seen
only in the original "5-and-40 Blackbirds"
show, January 23.
An inmate of Marsh's dive on Winter
street complained to the police yesterday
afternoon that Marsh was unlawfully holding
her trunk. Officer Rizer went to the place
last night, and after reading the not act to
Marsh secured the trunk. Marsh claims th4t
the girl owes him money for board.
In Mayor's court j esterday atternoon Jamts
Kills, an account of who-c arrest is given
elsewhere, pleaded guilty to the charges ot
drunkenness and carrying concealed weapons.
To the other charges, of pointing a loaded
weapon at another person and of using pro
fane language, he pleaded not guiltT
Shortly after ten o'clock last night a col
ored man, whose name is not known, entered
the den kept by the notorious Lib Mitchell in
the rear of the Republic building, in a
drunken condition, and began throwing
tables, chairs and dishes around promiscuous
ly. Officer Rizer was called, but the fellow
heard him cooling and escaped.
Aladv named Mrs Aldrich. living on
Summer street, fell down stairs last night 1
and dislocated her right hip She was picked
up insensible, and for a short time it was
thought that her injuries were more serious
ujiatterson and v elsn reduced me aisio-
tiik ciuthmks TO-UAT.
Sul'jrcls lor sutild SermoiiM Annoiinre
iutiit. from diy lullti Nerlcen Fol
lowing tliff W e K tit I'rnjer.
I'mled Brethren Ltgondn. Regular
c!i- it ' 10 i 111 Subject of morning Fer
inon, "Imagiiiarj Pifiu nines.' Sabbaih
school at J p in. Voting people's lneetiDg
at fi 30 p. m Preaching at 7 p.m. Ret.
S. . MiCoikle, pustor.
Lagouda Avenue Chrf(el Sabbath-school
at 2 30 p. in 'reaching at 7 p m. by Rev.
Win K. Fay. All infited
Congregational Sibbith school at ! 30
a m. Profiling at 11 a. m and 7 p. m.
by the pastor. Rev. William II. Warren.
Monthly metting of V. L M. S. at G o'clock
p m. A cordial invitation to all services.
Methodist Protestant On Pleasant street
Pieiching by Rev. A. L Reynolds, A. M., at
10-30 a. m. and 7 p.m. Sabbath school at
9 a. tn Band of Hope at 3 p m. A
cordial welcome to all.
High Street M. E Rev. J. F Marlay, the
pastor, will preach at 11 o'clock a m. and at
7 o'clock p. m. Sunday-school at 9 30
a. m. Young People's meetmg at 6 p. m.
All are cordiallv invited.
Central M. E. Sabbath school at 9 a. m.
Preaching, Rev. A. B Leonard, D. D., pastor,
at 10 30 a. m. and 7 p. m. Young peo
ple's meeting at G 15 p. m. Seats a.e free.
Strangers cordially invited to these services.
Second English Lutheran Corner Clifton
and Holer streets Sabbath school at 9 15 a.
m. Preaching at 10-45 a, m. and 7 p. m. by
the pastor, Rev. A. E. Wagner. Services
every night during the coming week. All
Freewill Baptist Services in Clifton ave
nue church by the pastor. Rev. R. J. Poston,
at 11 a. m. and 7 p.m. Sunday school at
9 30 a. m. All welcome.
United Presbyterian Sabbath school at
9:30 a. m. Preachiug by the pastor, Rev.
Joseph Kyle at 1 1 a. m. and 7 p. m. A cor
dl elcome to all.
Wiley M. E. South Center street, Rev.
Henry W. Tate, pastor. Services at 10:30 a.
m. and 7 p. in. by the pastor. Sunday
school at 2.30 p. m. All are made welcome.
First Presbyterian Corner Main and
Fisher. Preaching by the pastor at 11 a. m.
and 7 p. m. Subject in the morning: "What
do you mean by 'Worldliness'?" Subject in
the evening: "Cornelius; or, The Broad
and Narrow View of Christianity." SusJay
school at 9:45. The public and all strangers
invited to their choice of seats.
Reformed Worship in Masonic Hall,
Union block, on Market street Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. Preaching by the
pastor. Rev. E. R. Williard, at 10:30 a. m.
and 7 p. m. All are most cordially invited.
Second Biptist Rev. Wilton R. Boone,
pastor. Sunday school at 2.30 p m.
Preaching at 11a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by the
Pre-Millennial B.ble Class Will meet in
the Christian church. West High street at
2-30 p. m. Subject: "The 14th Chapter
of ZacLariah." All are invited.
Second Presbyterian Services in this
church to-day at 11 a. nn conducted by
the pastor. At 7 p. m. the sermon will be
preached by Dr. Jonathan Edwards. All are
First Baptist Sabbath school at 3:30.
Rev. Thomas Allen, District Secretary A. B.
M. C, is expected to occupy the pulpit in the
morning; and Rev. R. L. Colwell, a former
pastor of the church, will preach in the even
ng. All are invited.
Christian Near southwest corner of High
and Mechanic streets. Sabbath-school at 9-30
a. m. Preachine by Rev. T. M. McWhinny,
D. D. at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Subject of
morning discourse, "Theism." All are cor
Trinity Baptist Sunday-school HI 9.45 a.
m. Preaching at 11 a. m., on "Bible
Rules for a Good Prayer Meeting." Also at
7 p. m. on "Return to God." All are cordial
ly'invited. First English Lutheran Comer Factory
and High streets. Rev. D. W. Smith, pastor.
Sabbath school at 9 a. m. Services t 10:30
a. m. and 7 p. m. The "public cordially in
vited. Christ (Episcopal) Services on Sunday at
11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday school at 9:45
a. m. Rev. John T. Rose, rector.
St Paul M. E. Sabbath-school at 9 a. m.
Preaching at at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m. by
the pastor. Rev. Henry Tuckley. Service
every evening the coming week at 7-30 p.
m. All are invited.
There will be a stated assembly of Spring
field Council, No. 17, on Monday, Januiry
12, far work in all the degrees. Refresh
ments will be served during the evening.
"I snppo-c few drinkers of whisky,"
said a hole-aie dealer in the lluid,
"realize how little of original value
they pet for their money. Tho cost to
the distiller of makinjr the best poible
lii-)k i-. only about 40 cents a gallon.
Xow, a gill i a fair quantity for a
drink, the charge forwhich at the most
t li-h bars is 20 cents. That is to say,
a thing costing the producer a sixth of
a cent in Kentucky is retailed at forty
times as much. Of cour-e the Govern
ment tax takes some of the enormous
prolit, and the a-te of storage another
portion. The gain of the handlers re
mains astounding. 1 know of no more
M)lid teinperauie argument than tho
ridiculously high prices charged for
liquors by the glass. ' Ar. '. bun.
Epidemics of cholera are pronounced
by M. Thomasi Crudelli as practically
impos-ible of prevention by cordons of
military sentinels, quarantines of the
exclusive type, or fumigations of
suspected persons or property. He ad
vocate, very forcibly, sanitary reform
as the true preentive of death-dealing
disease oer wide areas, as it is the best
safeguard of health at all times and
seasons. As a palliatie ho proposes
that the clothing of the sick should bo
disinfected by -teeping in water con
taining 0.2 percent of mercurial chlo
ride, b oau-etln precaution w a-found
satisfactory at Palermo, during tho
epidemic of 16G Hut it would be bet
ter, md 111 the long run cheaper, to
subject tin- clothing of patients, and
such other matters as are undeniably
impregnated with what produces the
di-ea- to cremation, to the action of
actual fire, and let the community bear
part if not the whole of tho expense.
It is the testimony of ail who expect to attend the entertainment to be given by the
5 & 40 BLACKBIRDS 5 & 40
-A.T BLACIi'S OPERA HOUSE,
FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1885,
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE WOMEN'S BENEVOLENT SOCIETY,
That the best goods, the greatest variety of styles and sizes, and the largest and choicest
stock of Ladies', Gents', Misses' and Childrens' Shoes in the city can always be found at
ROUSE & PARSONS, 26 S. MARKET ST.
BRUCE, HAUK &,
20 PER CENT OFF EVERY
Once more the eagle screams
the balance of tnis season, and until every dollar's worth is gone we shall give a clear, clean
20 PER CENT OFF
Every dollar's worth of Ready Made Clothing in our house. Why do we do this ? Simply because we have an enormous
stock on hand that must be moved in season, no matter what the cost; The first loss is always the best. And sec
ondly, because we never can and never wll allow Clothing of equal make to be sold as low as we can sell it. "Always
on fop" is where we are and where we propose to stay. This is a losing game for us, but don't you bother your head
about that It's pie for all who patronize us. Right here let us remark, if you have ever traded with us, you know
our upright methods of doing business ; that when we say a thing we mean it, and carry out all our promises to the
letter. Everybody hurrah for BRUCE, HAUK &. COMPANY, and everybody who wants to save money, now is your time
We will forfeit any garment you may select if you can obtain its equal in make and quality for the same price else.
where. We mean it Now is your time to buy Ready Made Clothing. Everything goes, and
BRUCE, H.AuTJK: &, CO.,
1T7 &, 19 Higli Street stxici Preside.
AN OLD STOKY.
to Itelitt an
I think that one reason there are o
few good story-tellers amonjj us i- that
tho liiteners are, in many instance-, so
willfully and -o stubbornly utnpjirecia
tive that it tends toward- di-coiirar ng
the sic llful narration of lir-t-cla-s anec
dotes. Thi re were four of us together com
ing acro-s the divide a few jcir- ago,
and this principle was then and there
elucidated. Gibbon, Gregg, and mj
self were congenial acquaintances, and
we would have cnjocd the long ride if
t had not been for a man named Saw
sage, ho had only recently c-caped
from some low-priced educational insti
tution. He had acquired a few cast
iron facts of the cyclopedia ariety, and
with the odot of the valedictory all
through his clothes he was makiny a
tour of the coast and Colorado. He
was what j ou may call one of those
really statfstical.brainy oung reservoirs
of information who bur-t fotth from the
Alma Mater with the intention of going
to Congress in tw o car-, but linall
compromise the matter fottyj ears later
by running for Overseer of Highwajs
and getting snowed under by about 137
When Gibbon saw Mr. Sawsage get on
the stage he said to me in a low voice,
"Xe, we are undone. Saw sage will
doubtless endeavor to relate some anec
dote to us on the way, and then I shall
commit an atrocious crime."
But he didn't do so the iirst ten miles.
He contented himself by shedding other
information, and explaining things
that he had just found in his ph sical
geography, and stunning us with the
hard words that alwajs float around in
the aquariums which joungiuen refer to
as their brains.
Finally, however, some one teminded
him of a story. Gregg trie 1 to turn the
conversation, but it was of no ue. Said
he: "It seems that many j ears ago a
traveler or tourist of ome description,
whoe name is immaterial ."
"Funny name,'' said Gregg. "Don't
you think so, Gibbou,"
"Yes. Foreigner, probably. I knew
a man named Jimmy Terrial once,
We discussed the name for four or five
miles, and then allowed Sawsage to
"Well, as I was going to say, this
toursit, traveler, or sojourner was pro
pounding inquiries relatiie to the cli
matic changes and isothermal "
"Now, pardon me," said Gibbon,
"but are you sure that w ord is not pro
I entured to remark that isother
mal wa- the correct accent, while Gregg
sided w ith Saw sage. From a quiet dis
cussion this grew into a regular row,
which lasted at least te i mile- Then
we allowed the narratne to proceed.
"Well, at last, to make a long story
short, the tr.iclcr and a native of this
"Remember his ffame?" asked Gregg.
"We've got the other nrm's name. We
ought to have this one."
"No," 'as haw sage- "I didn't gue
the tourist's mine, oit remember "
"1 beg pardon," said Gregg. "1 don't
want to -eem querulous and.ill the tunc
ki king up a row with a eoipir.itive
stranger, but jou cert uiih g.ue Us the
other gentleman'rt inme.'
We then had a long ami highly on
jo able qmrrel, (lining which Gibbon
and I challenged Gregg and Sin -age to
1 i -r 1 1 1 u- in a il.uk loom, e u h in m to he
nmlfnhled ! d nil' ' "i
HAND - MADE
and would-be competitors
Hest man to pay all tiiner.il expense
and scrub out the room next day.
To thi- Gregg agreed, but isawsago
said he wa-n't a ven expert ademau,
and wanted to apologize.
Gibbon and I hesitated. Finally we
tgteeil to think it ocr, but in the mean
time we begged Siwsage to go ahead
with hi--ton, as we would reach the
home station in live minutes more.
At 1 i-t he made o-t to tell the story
that Adam found under the cut rent-bu-he-when
he went into the Garden
of Edi'u, about the place where theear
wa- divided into nine mouths winter
and three month- late into the fall.
At the station Saw -age went on cast
by the tra n, and wo took No. 3 fot
Salt Lake Citv. On the way Gregg
Gibl on, and I each sent a telegram tc
Mr. San age -eparatelv, which re d af
"K. Ptolemy Sawsage, care Conduc
tor No. 4: Have heard that R. C. story
of ours bafore. 9 Collect."
And we had, too. Hill Xye in San
Spurious bullion has been detected at
sceial points throughout the country
for some months jia-t. Some of it has
been found in the United States Mint.
It w a-a clever imitation, but it was
immediately discovered. The counter
feit metal came to the mint from tho
agent of the Adam- Express Company.
Tne want of specific gravity attracted
attention. It looked genuine and with
stood the acid test. An anal sis show
ed that it wa- made out of steel tiling
covered with line gold, mule to adhere
by a composition of turpentine. The
depo-its weighed about ten ounces
each, Troy measure. Col. Snow den
sav - it is tho boldest attempt in gold
counterfeiting he ha- known in later
v ear. Philadelphia Press.
Cotton is said to bum much faster,
w hen once it is started, than any other
thing, and the tighter it is baled tho
faster it w 11 burn. Fire in gin-hou-.es
ate -o fiequent that such property can
not, u-uallv, l) insured. Wool, hav.
paper, ami other similar substances Jo
n i bum le.ulih w hn compressed into
An old gentleman who was intimate
with Geoige Washington Cu-tis, tho
adopted -on of Wa-hington, has recent
ly given some of Custis reminiscences
for publication. Among other things,
it i- -tate that when th Father of nis
Couiitrv was fir-t elected to the Virgin
ia Hotl-c of ISurges-es among the items
of his i lection expenses were found a
hog-head and a lianul of whiskv, thir
ty -live ban els of wine, and fortv-tluee
gallons of beer. Washington was nev
er known to be intoxicated, but u-ual-lv
drank live gla es of Madeira wine
with hi- le crt alter dinner.
In cei tain counties in Eastern Ken
tucky -to e- of girls are said to marry
at the age of twelve and 'hirteen vears,
and bv tlie tune thev should hfst be
thinking of sneethe.ut- are niton
mother-of 1 iro fnnilie-. A im t
tiavel i ulni went through mm h o. tin-
I l.l'ltl V Oil loot - IV- 111 It UK II, to , ,
mil l- Ill"V i ! I I - , 'l i II 1 )l t i
i 1 II,) . ( . uri i I lill -til i eimtijli I
n !VI I I 1 i - i i ( 1 i '
- u n lii 'u i - i I 1 1 i i -. , i i
il u 1 1 'ii ii! nl mi o I
w - . I th 1 lit- I
II I l f U r. (
A Full Line in
must Stand From Under or else something may drop.
What a Deed Conveys.
Judire I'ennctt, of Ma-sachusctts,
befc.ro the -tate board of agriculure,
said, in sub-lance, that a deed con ev
the fence standing on the farm, the
fencing stiill, posts, rail-, etc., which
had once been used In the fence, but
had been taken don n and piled up for
future use again in the same place.
Hut new fence material, just bought
and never attached to the soil, will nol
pass. Standing trees pass as a pirt ol
the land; so do trees blown or cut down
and still left in the woods where they
fell, but not if cut and corded up fot
sale; the wood ha then become per-onal
property. Manure in the barnyard, or
lu a compact heap ready for immed ate
use, the Oliver ordinarily takes as be
longing to the farm; though it might not
be so if the owner had previously sold
it to some other party and had collected
it in a heap by it-elf. Growing crops
pa.-s b the deed of a farm, unless they
are expressly reserved, and when it is
intended to reserve those it should be
so stated in the deed itself; a mere oral
a reoment would not be valid in low
Another mode is to stipulate that po
session is not to bo given until some
future day, in which case the crops ot
manure may be removed before that
time. As to the buildings on the farm,
though generally mentioned in the deed,
it is not absolutely necesaarv they
should be. A deed of land ordinarily
carries all the buildings on it belonging
to the grantor, whether mentioned oi
not; and this rule includes the lumber
and timber of any old building which
Ins been taken or blown down and
1 eon pai ked away for future use on the
farm. But if there be any buildings on
the farm built by some third person,
with the farmer's leave, the deed would
not conxey these, since the buildings
aro personal property and do not belong
to the land-ovv ncr to convey. The real
owners thereof might move them off,
although the purchaser of the farm
supposed he was buying and paying for
all the buildings on it. His only rem
edy in such a case would be against
the party selling the premises.
As a part of the buildings conveyed,
the window-blinds are included, even if
they be at tho time taken off and car
ried to the painter's shop to be painted.
It would be otherwise if they had been
newly purchased and brought into the
house but not vet attached or fitted to
it. Lightning-rods go with the house.
A furnace in the cellar, brick or port
able, is considered a part of the house,
but an ordinary stove with a loose pipe
running into the chimney is not, while
a range set in brickwood is. Mantel
pieces so attached to the chimney as
not to bo removed without marring tho
plastering go with the house, but if
merolv resting o i brackets they may be
taken avvav. Pumps, sinks, etc., fast
ened to the building are a part of it in
law, and so are the water-pipes con
nected therew ith bringing water from
a distant spring. If the farmer had
iron kettles set in brickwork near his
barn for cooking food for his stock, or
similar uses, the deed of his farm covers
them, as likevv ise the bell attached to
his barn to call his men to dinner. If
he indulges in anv ornamental statues,
vases, etc., resting on the ground by
their own weight, and soils his estate
without reservation, the-e things go
with the land.
Rhuemati-m has increased in New
England since the piotliiction of cider
teliotl, accoiiiingtu the A. I. Mcil tal
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Stock. Will Compare with any
The nightly rehearsals of the various parts
of the originul "5-and-40" minstrel enter
tainment are proving highly jatisfactory to
the managers. Everything is progressing
finely and there is every indication that the
entertainment to be given on January 23,
will totally eclipse all efforts heretofore made
by amatenr talent in this city.
CUKES FOB l'lLIlS.
Pile! are frf quently preceded by a rene of
weight in the back, loins and loner part ot
the abdomen, causing the patient to suppose
he has some efftction ot the kidneys or
neighboring orgai s. At times, symptoms of
indigestion are present, flatulency, uneasiness
of the stomach, etc. A moisture, like per
spiration, producing a very disagreeable ltch
iig, alter getting warm, is a common at
tendant. Blind, Bleeding and Itching Pibs
yield at once to the application of Dr.
flosanko's Pile Remedy, which acta directly
upon the parts affected, absorbing the
Tumors, allaying the intense itching, and
effrcting a permanent cure. Price 50 cents.
Sold by Ad. ISakhaus A. Co.
The best on earth, can truly be said of
Griggs Glycerine Salve, which is a sure, safe
and speedy cure for cut, bruises, scalds,
burn, wound', and all other sore?. Will
positively cure piles, tetter and all skin erup
tions. Try this wonder healer. Satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25
cents. Sold by Theo. Troupe i. Co.
A KhLIAHLE AKTICI.E.
For enterprise, push and a desire to get
such goods as will give the trade stisiaction.
Ad. Bakhaus & Co , the druggists, leads all
competition. They sell Dr. Bosanko's Cough
and Lang Syrup, because it is the best medi
cine on tn market, for Coughs, Colds, Croup
and Primary Consumptiun. Price 50 cents
and $1.00. Samples free.
Thursday, January 15, 1SS5,
THE GRAND FINAL
To be decided by vote of the
audience. The Prize is a pair of
Nickel-plated Star Club Skates.
GRAND EUROPEAN MUSEUM.
Mots. IUminell, Manager.
Will exhibit for a limited periol commencing
January 10th, at No. 9. E. Main St.
Herr Absolum, the famous mechanic's eranl
collection and orH of wonder The wonderful
ten thousand dollar Zain Dam Mosaic Table, M,
033 pieces of wood, awarlrd the Rold medal at the
International Kihlbiuon. at Amsterdam, Hol
land, 1S&1. Miniature Prmer Hall, the smallest
eDgina and machinery In the world Kun by
aieam and clactricity Dor Circus, the hand
somest and smallest ptrformingdoKs in the world
The model of the Tillage of Zam Dam. Holland,
composed entirely of Cork The latest Illusion
lroiu l"ri, r ranee, that has b. tiled the sclent nc
men of the world, entitled Nik, the veiled pro
pbei.or ihe vision in the flower palace, s-cenein
bwiiirrland, milled Ihe Hetil's Glen, or, the
Mill by the Mountain fide. Wilb all nioviug
figures Ihe Wonderful Automation l'tano, from
apI s, Italy Encampment of the Grand Army
of the Republic. Don't fal to bring your chil
dren to see this instructive exhibition Museum
openirouilta m. till lOp m. Performance ev
er) hour. At-nlsslon 10 Cants t. this Grand
Museum. Clergy and memb-rs of the prs cor
dially invited to visit this instructive exhibition.
T. M. GUGENHEIM.
38 BUST, 42 LENGTH,
FORMER PRICE, $60.00
REDUCED TO $35.00
M. D. LEVY,
The Old Reliable Clothier,
COR. MAIN & MARKET STS.
THE LARGEST STOCK OF
IN THE CITY OF SPRINGFIELD.
Lowest Prices in Twenty Years.
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED.
Peaches, Pears, Piumb, Cherries, Apricots, Blackberries
Raspberries, Strawberries, Etc.
IN SUPERIOR QUALITY.
CHAS, A. WOOD, 28 S, Market St.
Wot Is Superior to all other, and our Soft Coal equal to any.
WOLISTON, WILDER & CO.,
410 XVESST twat-wt STUEBT.
KID CLOVE CLEANER!
Best in the world. Fasily applied and cleans effectually.
Costs but Ten Cents. Also, removes grease spots from silks,
AD. BAKHAUS CO.,
Pfo. 23 Ent
L. T. HICKEY,
Practical Machinist and General Job Shop.
Repairs on nil kinds of Machinery done on Miort notice. .S ccfal nllention
phen to repair on Stationary aid Farm Engines, Mill Work, (.'earire. Miaitinr,
Hanger?, Pulleys and Experimental Machinery or all descriplions. Blackmid
Inp, etc. ork promptly attended to, prices reasonable, mil .-ntMsdlon guar
anteed. Office and Works, 66 and 68 Eai Tt ashingion Street, Springfield, Oelo.
Telephone No. 34C.
ALLEN'S GENUINE ORIGINAL
mf .a. ! mzr i
-Mr ra Yxtemm Ma J
iHllffllHtaBK Ti J; rv.Mii( j. B
ShoesMade in the United States
NERVE and BONE Luim
Forntnn attt httmt. 1 n nnttfSZr.
per bottle. IruroluciMml'ViU (fn.lfar
ion Allen. A paltiW. surea ? hI eu t
forltheumatfem.eurnI:ria t 1 re- Knn .
t ratilDS In the MtmI- Mirni U mi U
faUs. Cut. Bruise. Suelliinr ami at J other
bodllr aches nd pain The b -t rrmil
j known lor all the dorler of iiorse siuu an
nuuider ft rains. Cracked Heel, sx-ratche.
Chafe or Gall. Ppraln. Film In the i.je.
Corks, etc. JteearcfimitaSitnm.
CHAS. X3T. -VXjX3IVr Jjt-
Sola Proprietor and Xanafacturer,
Office, 2To. 3 West Fifth Street. Cincinnati, Ohio
C3T For saJe fcy all druggists. S
nd she is resting as veil as could be
C considering her oge, which is o5