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REPUBLIC. Tl'KsDAY ET5XDS"G. MAY -21 1887.
EVENIXU AXD WEEKLY.
The RFrCBMC rUtt tfceStw York J Ww
CM (Fortlf a) Trletrrant.
V. M. XICIIOLS.
TIIOS. O. IIRIIWX,
SPBIHEFIELD PUBLISHES GDMPAllf.
Publishers and Proprietors.
THE KVKN'IJUt KKI'lIIILIO It published
ejierrevenlni except Sunday. and l ;
ered at the rate ot lc. per week. Single
TMK WEEKLY KKl'tlHLIO U published
ev-r Ttimidaj. and t oue of the niottcom
plete I&nilly ner.ier In tlie country:
debt paEca. ii.arl.it3 complete. Kt-pteie
Willi ni-Ki and mUreUany. II Pr I.
lnvartablT cab 1 adv ance.
All communications and contrlbutlona
should be addressed t Curros .M. Nichols.
editor. and all business letter to Thom U.
Totepbons Ni. S30.
OUR HIGH WATER MARK:
Circulation April "
Cireolnlloo Aril -
M ! IKKV
AW are forced t K-ne -.iv paces, instead
of four, as.uual, today. Our friends should
lie. sure to read the advertisements, a- well
as everything elv '" v,'r' ! ' "
A HIST Tl) lilt: r.'Ss llf.M'KIMi
flEI.IK Gentlemen in this city have received let-'
tors from the managers of two larce manu
facturing establishments, located in other
cities, uhich letter contain Inquiries as to
oiti-tiitiUe?) ami advantages here for the
location of their simps. The concerns al
luded to are manufacturing articles which
are not produced here, and, therefore, were
they located here, they would be. In no
sense, rival-, of any of our Springlield man
ufacturers. One of the concern already
employs from 400 to GOO hands, including
many women. What is needed is a suita
ble factory" already built, r a suitable loca
tiou for occupation by new- buildings
Wete our proposed Hoard of Trade and In
dustry lully oiraniie.1 its managers could
take the matter ot these letters intV consid
eration and take the uwvssarv -, but
our citiiens should not wait ucUi is n-n
nation is completed. We scrl tt-at v
major tale thelnlUatiieiii if-fKoJu-e t
Lieutenant (ioveinorl'rinttle would siu,d
very well and work Mill lictter. Our
Thomas Jetlerxm could preside nei tin
Ohio enale w Itli t;ra-e and abihtx .
His baldly necessary that we Miould
ttifv to the tailli(u!iies and couiiieteiicy
of County Recorder T.kM. The-iiualili-s
have t-t;eii for themehes ery iit-nlly.
Mr. Todd is a giod and worthy man in all
If you go to Europe this ear do not fail
to drop In at the Itoyal Jubilee Exhibition,
at Manchester. It has already been for
mally "oiM-ned" by the queen, and is in
Itself a rand sight, a Manchoter is a
grand city a sort of English Chicago.
lot those, who ridicule Mr Tennyson's
iN-try wait until they are eighty years old
and :-e if they can lat it. They will Ik
doing well if they can saw wood. Cincin
nati Ciiintuctvi'il-Oiizttlf. They will 1
doing still bettor if they c-an saw wiod well.
Come, youtig man! it is a gixxl deal eisler
for an average newspaper man to work ott
K icli jKietry as Tennyson now writes than
it Is to saw wood.
We plainly stated that the visitor was
escorted about "'the surnnindinR country"
liefore making the remarks .moted. We
are glad to infonn our Kkitiii.io friend
that .Main and Third streets are not grown
over with grass, and that the greenest things
to lie seen along them is the Sprincfielders
who come over here to see a city that Is a
city. Dayton IfmihU
Correct- Those Springfielders ho go to
Dayton "to see a city that is a city," must
W very" itreeu.
Tim following, fn.m the New York
7Viioic, of May '-'Jd, has more than a l-al
Ex-Senator S. W. Dor-y, of Xew Mex
ico, and John W. Ilookwalter, of Ohio,
iave both rei-ently made extensive trips to
Europe- They were Uth seated opposite
each other In the Central Park Casino, the
other day. where tlieircomparisons of notes
xlx.iit impressions received in EuroiH- tle
elopcd striking similarities. They l.th
regard the educated Uussian and educated
Hungarian as the finest specimen of the
white race on the glolK-- Mr. Ilookwalter
sMikeofti- inodem (Jn-ek as the finest
gentleman that the world know sat the pres
ent time. Mr. Dorsey added his exierience
that tlie modem (Jreek is one of the
great financiers of the age, saying: "No
Jew can exist in competition with the
modem Creek in any community where
the. latter undertakes to manage the finan
cial affairs." The Hreeks have spread
widely over Ilussia. Itoth travelers agreed
that Itiula-lWh. capital of Hungary, w a-,
one of the remarkable places in Eurois
about which the outside world knows very"
little. It is especially notable for its
manufacture of tine scientific instruments.
It has a uoiiulatiim of about 300,000. Mr.
Ilookwalter has discoxeied that it has the
largest hog market m the world. Chicago
not excepted, the iarcest grain elevators
and the largest flouring mill.
Tlie ronliViifoi, a fiery ilemocratic itajH-r
of YouuKstnvvii, makes a funny break. It
copies a lKirtion of General Keifer's address
at the unveiling of the Gartielil :Utue, at
Waftliiiieton, ami attributes the utterance to
1'ieskieiit Cleveland' The 7W.r.un
makes tlie discovery of the riitii,tiJr' ,
misiiuotatioit and cruelly remarks that i
what tlie rimifeiiior calls "These
noble j-entimeiits, mi eloquently e-1
nres-setl anil so full of pathos," which "re-'
fleet the character of the man vv ho uttered j
them," and show that he "occupies a
h'gher plane than that of a mere iKilitician,
and is worthy of any station his couulrj - j
in-n may call him to lill,"are not tlie words
n tr tlie expressed sentiments of 1'resident i
Cleveland, but are an extract from the
speech of ex -Speaker J. Warren Keifer, on
the occasion of the unveil'tiiR of the Gar- j
field statue, so tiiat the I'tnilbtKor really '
vindicates General Keifer and has virtually
il-clared him worthy of the presidenc3 . '
The real value ot the riiiiifr com-'
luentlatioii may tie inferred from the follow- :
lug suggestion from the Telegnun :
1'resident Cleveland did make a speech
on that occasion. Whether It contained
anything to match "the noble sentiments,
so eloquently expressed and st full of pa
thos" etc, of General Keifer, the Tclojrmti
leaves it to the I'liultoifor to ascertain.
It leaves to the public the task of deciding
whetlierthe MiuUcalor would have tints
complimented the words, knowing them to
he Mr. Keifer's. and whether It would not
have complimented thus any words which
the president might have spoken.
TUESDAY EVENING. MY 24.1887. j
the jimji.v.maj or .ritiyirit:i.i'-
The first productive concern in Spring
field. Ohio, now a famous manufacturing
city, of :W,0XW to -10.000 people, was u
"grist mill.' built simultaneously v Itti
Springfield's first school hou-e and church,
in isot: in IsO". the s,voml prtluctie ""
Mil, and the first which might le called a
factoiy, was a tannery built by Cooper Lud
low. Much use wa-, nude of powder In
these primitive pioneer days, and by way
of supplying a home demand by a home
supply, a imwder mill wasbuiltand worked,
in 1M Spilncfield's first newspaper,
then known as the I'urnu .. ami now a the
Urn 1II.H-, making its apK'ar.i'ice in 1MT.
hi this same year, as another means of
meeting a home demand for material for
men's and women's clothing, Maddox
Fisher put up and worked a factory for the
production of cotton fabrics, and in that
year aI- Jacob Woodward, 1 I'aige and
James Tayloi commenced the manufacture
of woolen cloth, to meet a want
that ha.', certainly, not Is-en very
long telL The building then
erected for this mill was afterward used by
Jacob W. and William A. KilN. for the
manufacture of printing paiicrs. A lew
years since it was reconstructed and en
larged by -Marsfield -Steele, and it is now
occupied by the Standard Manufacturing
Companr. for the manufacture of dining
tables. It stands on north Center street,
between Columbia and North sheets.
At this same time tlax was largely culti
vated, to provide the liber for "low" and
linen cloth, generally worn by the men.
women and children of the (.eriod. in warm
weather, and that the seed might be util
ized, I'rilhth ios, who built the lii st tav
ern in Springfield, tin tsii:t), erected and
worked an oil mill, on a spot now em -erod
by the system of workshops owned by
the Champion Machine company.
In ls:'-s, James l-tlel.whosenaineshould
lie honoted here and elsewhere, as Spring
field's great pioneer inventor and uiaiiufae
tuier. built the first foundry and machine
-.hop ever envied in this vicinity, on th ,
south side of iist Mam street. opisile the j
first bridge over lhu-k ereek, or the l.agon- j
da. Here sickles, axes and knives were
manufactured and various iron implements j
in UM- among the people were repaired, llr. i
I .ell el afterward invented the double tur- j
bine water wheel, which was improved by
his son-in-law, John W. Ilookwalter, and is
now manufactured by the firm of James
1-flel A- Co., in this city, and sent to all
points of the globe.
In 1st 1 Samuel and James Harnett built
a large rlmirine mill on the Harnett hy
draulic, on what is now known as Warder
street, m Springfield, and this concern
having recently Ixvn changed into a roller
mill, is now run and managed by the heirs
of the late William Warder and Mr. Wil
liam A. Barnett, son ol the late Samuel Har
nett, one of the hiuMeni ot the mill.
In lt-43.lohn A. Pitts came heie tiom
HutTalo, New York, and Isi.l the foiinda
tioii of the extensive Engine and Tlnesher
x-oiks, now -landing on the -siiith side ot
v mdrr street.
'ii is.v.' was Nini the great Champion
in lustry. William N. Wluleley liaving in
that year invented the Champion reajs-r
and mower, which by IssT liasis.iue to lie
much the largest and most impoitant sin
gle harvi-sler industry in the world. The
linns of Whiteley. Kassler A Kelly, the
Champion Machine company, the Champion
Harand Knife (smipany. the Champion
Malleable Iron company, the Champion
steel mills and the Warder, Hushnell ,V
("lessiier compaii) aie all emplo)e.l in
inaiiiifacturiiig. in part or as a whole, the
i-i.inii.'oii harvesters, hml employ i.iwo
men in tlie various mauiifacturing linns'
nsjuire.1 in priMluclnc the-se machines.
In ls0 the Eagonda Agricultural
were organized. They now form alum
pirtant part of the system of Champion
lurvester shops, and with machine shop-,
wood-hops, malleable iron foundries, bar
and knife shops, ware houses, etc.. form in
themselves one of the largest factories in
America. It. 11. Warder and A- S. Hushnell,
of Springfield, and John J. Clessuer, (of
Chicago, are the owners.
In ls-Vi P. M. Ma-t. John II. Thomas
a-id John M. Deardorff, organized, on
Warder streets a factory for the production
of the Hiickeje Urain Drill. Out of this
concent ultimately grew the manufacturing
concerns of P. P. Mast . Co.. Ma-t, Eoos
A Co.. SuiK-rior Drill company, Thomas .V
Sons Hake Work-, and the Tricycle factory
all now large and prosiicrous concerns.
pro-eiows ei.ni riii-.
nty lame factories in
,.. , i
In addition to these
there are sixty to seven
the city and all in a pro-peroiis conditions
The products of these factories are, besides
grain and grass harvesters, grain drills,
water wheels, ami the parts of these implement-,
cultivators, cider mills wind en
gines, feed cutters, pumjis lawn
mowers, plows, sewing machines, iron
fencing, horse hay rakes, hay tedders, com
drills and harrows, bench and tub clothes
. . r ...-:,... i.t...l
wringers burial cases oi various kiuus
grave vaults, malleable and gray iron, steam
engines and steam pumps, linseed oil. oil
cake, paints buggy and dash moldings
steam lioilers and sheet iron products,
heating furnaces, wrapping paper, books
and periodicals wheel-barrows bicycles,
tricycles willow wagons, coaches, buggies
and carriages, ale. tieer, whisky, soap,
crackers, galvanized iron, products, leather,
etc., etc. From T.000 to s.ooo men are
employed ill the-e factories
Springfield is, in IssT. one of the mo-t
commercially solid and prosperous,
as It is certainly one of tlie mo-t
b.autitul inland cities of Amer
ica. With a population of hut alioiit
:t5,(KK) po ibly 4U,lMiu -he ha- a fame
exceeding that of man) cities four times In r
sie. Not only are the products of her
great factories known and used, largely, in
a!l parts of America, but also in Oteat
Hritain, and in France, (ieruiaiiy. Russia.
CHAS, A. WOOD, THE LEADING
EVERYTHING NEW AND FRESH !
and in other continental lands, and
In Australia, South America, and, Indeed,
in all quarters of the i-Uillml world where
gra-s and grain grow, where water and the
atmosphere are used to move the machinery
of mill- and shops, and where the refining
and wholesome Inrtuenees of civilization
call upon the genius of the inventor and the
skill of the artisan to lighten and enliven
toil, may W found the finished products of
Springfield workshop, from devices tioiu
in the brains of Springfield inventors In
the great grain fields of the norlh-wtst -indeed,
in all the gram and grass tields of
America and Europe, one may see Spring
held reapers anil mowers moving quietly
ami quickly along and gather
ing in the harvests of tin
world. And in all civilized countries may
N- found one or several of the products .f
Springfield's skill and industry, the number,
ot which are increasing troin year to )ear.
We have been remarking, from time to
tune to our readers, to the etlect that the
TiiiiiJ.-.'sbir. of Cincinniiati, was a very
bright paper. Now we wish to prove what
we say by reproducing the following from
The Springfield l'.i:i-l m.n is doing a
rushing business I luring the pa-t week it
ha- L'lveu iLs readers three double sheet and
three tollo sheet issues, all crowded full of
news, choice reading matter ami advertise
ments. It is onlv a hustling publisher in a
IhmiiiiIiii! town who can run that sirt of a
THE NEWS IN BRIEF.
Parnell has improved.
Lord Colin Campliell has N-en adjudged
The Czar and tanillv have arrived in
It is otliciall) denied that Prince Fitz's
thro.it tumble is seriou-.
Cleveland has accepted an invitation to
visit St. I.mis in December.
Allen O. Thurman. sr.. positively de
clines to accept the democratic nomination
for governor of Ohio.
Another gas well has lnvn finished near
Lima. )., and flows at an estimated rate of
10,000.000 cubic teet -x day.
Win. Warneeke. at Houston. Tex., deliln
erately filed sjvi-hots into the twdy of his
sister as she lay in Nil. and e-cacd.
Henry Schwartz and New bm Watt the
Hock Island I 111.) train robbers have been
sentenced to the penitentiary for life.
The village of Hawthorne, eighteen
miles south of Superior, Wis, was entirely
de-troye.1 by the foiest fires now raging in
In consequence of Secretary Hayard not
replying to England's fisheries proositlon.
last year's .licy of seizing American ves
sels will te renewed.
The Mover and Fort Hill Coke Works
near rniontown. Pa., has conceded the
demand of the strikers for an advance, and
this, is an important break in the strike.
Samuel Kouch. a soiiiuamhiilent. walked
through a window at the Farmers.' hotel.
Canton. O., oil a porch twenty feet to the
pavement below, and was seriously injiued.
There is talk ot President lirevy resign
ing because ol the cabinet complications
which vet makes no iilogiess to solution.
anil the eandldacv ot Hoillanger for the
The Latonia Deib) was won by Libretto,
Jiih f'ore second ami .Montrose third.
Mamie Hunt. Malaria, Jacobin and Huck
hound were the other winners of the o-n-ing
Secretary Lamal has issued an onlcr to
the land-grant railroads to show cau-e why
the lands now held in indemnity and not
taken up by the roads should not betestored j
lo me puuue ooiuaiii.
Coventor Cray, of Indiana, has decided
to remove Dr. Harrison, piesident of the
In-nevolenl boards ot the state, and appoint
.lo-eph Carson, of She!b)Ville. Harrison
will decline to Rive up the place and there
will be trouble.
It.-ise.ball- Athletic 13. Cleveland fi: Chi
cago it, Philadelphia r.; Sew Y..tU 1C Pitts-
h-j-... burg 1-; WJashiiiKtoii T.Detroit 0: Iqdian
! aiilis '.. Huston : Colimibiis 7, Akron fi:
.. , HamilKin o. Koche-icr ': BurTaio It,
orks H.,inmti, c,: Memphis 4, Charleston :;.
The recent division of tlie president con
solidating the revenue districts of the
country, t iHili-hes the Sixth Ohio and the
Eleventh Indiana di-tricts, the business of
the former being turned over to the First
Ohio, and the latter to the Sixth Indiana.
At Hamilton, Out. an attempt was made
nH,n the life of O'Brien, the Irish agitator, i
Eight shots were fired into the carriage In
which he was being driven lrom the place
of meeting to the hotel, and the driver was j
seriously wounded. The isvupants ol the
carriage escaped unhurt.
The demand that every workitigman in
the building trades of Chicago sign a card
of principles formulated by the employers
has been radically modified. Only an
"assent" to the principles will be required.
By this action the most salient feature of
tlie building contractors' fight was virtually
ailielliletl Olll Ol et-iem-, at
jis.sl attempt to make tUty tin
"V" hidivl.lually stilrscrilie in
their employers' code has been
amended out of existence, and the pro-
fiftv thousuid work-
The I.ee Line is on tleek with the best
one .vet. On account of the (lerniati Bap
tist iiiectim; at Ottawa. Kan., tlie Bee Line
will sell tickets to (iirard, Cherryvale, Fre
tlonia, Wintield, Wichita and Ottawa, Kan
sas. The route from St I.ouis will be the
St. Uiuis.vSaii Francisco, which is abso-
the shortest line to all the above
except Ottawa, and with one les-
hamre than any other line can otler. It
any other line is desired from St. Imis. we
will m-II you a round trip ticket to St. Louis
for one fare lor the round trip. You can
purchase from there at the same rate tickets
to all the above points. Tickets will lie
sold from May ilth to --I'th, inclusive, at
one fare for the round trip, tood retunilnc
for thirty days. Take the popular Bee
Line route and you will not tie deceived,
either in information or in accommodations
provided. !. II. Kx T. Audit.
Harrv Cleu. Avery. Los Aiik'eles, Jennie ;
McFarfand and Monocrat were the winners 1
of Friday's races at Iiuisville. '
ht'Klwtwl or bailly trilnl, utWn iItK'emr
ntt into rancer. Th Murst pile tumors are
palnU'ly. jHVslily ami Knuaiit!y cure!
without knife, caustic or salve, by our new
and improved metlicnK Pamphlet -ami
references 10 cents in stamps. WorldS
Dispensary Melical AsMK'iatiou, tHW Main
.street, HutTalo, N. V.
the best line of goods,
Canned Goods, Nuts, Raisins, Pickles, Spices.
PRICES A.TJWArXS -&-S LOW .A.S THE LOWEST.
A. WOOD, NO. 28 SOUTH MARKET
PICTURES FOR THE PRESS.
Mlltakra Which are Miniet lutes .liana.
l-ortralI or the PoIIIIcIkiis.
"An nrt editor has to be a live man.''
said S. H Horgan. of the Ameritan Pn-ss
Association. "Fretiucntly lm-takes tiro
made. I reniemb.-r a fraud that was iter
petrated upon The (iraphic It was nt the
time that Sitting Hull, the Monx thief,
had a great deal of newspaper promi
nence. Au army olllcer came into Tlie
Graphic one morning with a picture
which he claimed was a gool likeness of
the great iltief. He wanted J."0 for it
As the pajier was anxious to publish the
pictunt he was luiid his price and went his
way. A lvautiful front luge cut was
made from it at considerable c.xis-nsc. find
it was proposed to bring it out within a
few days. Luckily, another army officer
well known to the editor railed at the
otitic the day prior to its publication. He
had just arrived lrom the west, where he
had pas-eil inuny years in Indian warfare
When the likeness was shown to him he
pronounced it in unqualified terms an iui- '
posture. He recognized the picture as
that of an old Indian who was a hunger
on at Fort Iiramle. Of course, the pict
ure wa- never published, and The Graphic
was more careful in tlie future. '
"Many mistakes of this kind linvc oc- ;
enrred, however. At one time likenesses
of two statesmen were mixed up. The
picture of Palmer, of Michigan, was pub- i
Hshed for that of Palmer, of Illinois, and
went the rounds of the press throughout
the country. Another time I.-idy lions
dale's portrait was published for that of
the Princess Beatrice. It was some time
lief oi c the error was dlwnvered. The bus
iness of hunting np portraits of prominent
characters is an exciting one. and we have
to resort to many ingenious schemes at
times. When we have liurroweu a pnoto
graph to cojiy we must K-careful not to j
return it until after we have published it,
otherwise some other newspaper might
wenre it mid anticipate us. I lemember
the time we had in getting John Kelly s
likeness. 1 went to htm personally and .
asked him for his photograph for publica
tion. He did not seem displeased vvitli the
idea, but laugltincly turned me o!T with
the remark, -l guess the public have
seen enough of me in caricature." After
a long search his photograph was found at
last in a little place on the llovvery ,
"Artists who are sent to sketch the)
pioinincnt characters nt state or national
conventions have little trouble. Most men '
in such ltodics come prciarcd for the j
iien-siiaper men with written interviews I
and photographs in their trunks. If they j
come into pioniinence 1 1 ey lire ready for t
the emergency. In case n man lietonies
prominent at u convention who is not so
prepared we telegraph to the place where
he resides for his likeness. When a new
cabinet is to lie appointed we procure I
forehand the portraits cf every conceiva
ble candidate for the offices, sons to be
ready when the appointments are actually
maiie. In the case of Cleveland's cabinet
we had twenty-four engravings made of
likbly men. New York Mail nud Express
A Story of Unl-r r William.
The story runs that Kai-er Willlr.m,
while he was still crown prince and n
dashing young olllcer. entered the Cursaal
at Ems, wearing an oven-oat which con
cealed his brilliant uniform, and. ap
proaching the crowded table, plated there
on a coin of small value, utiout ?l Willi
a contemptuous gestuie the bunker
tossed the coin niton the floor, with the
remark. "For the croupier " Again the
unknown gentleman threw ttow it a tout
and I. i-t, the lianker re-utiug his action
anil wools, to theumusetiieut of tlie other
players. It was then, as now. the custom
of ihe lianks to set aside a certain sum
each day. mid put up a notice of the
amount. Ix-yond which they could not
play. If their losses amounted to this
mini, the bank must close.
William glanced ut this noticis-200,0(Kl
francs quietly remarking that he would
play for the whole Itank. Who are
you'" exclaimed the dealer with sudden
resjiect For reply the future emperor of
Germany then o.eiied his coat, di-playing
the iniiH-rial star iikiii his breast. The
cards were dealt, the prince won, and the
bank-..va.s broken. Inking up the enorm
,n.M uv,n. 1... ....11. .v.,,,. I.' ila.liu, 1. IIIL.TII,,
. fl excialininir. 'Kor trie crounier!"
i Then turning on his heel, left the aparj-
meut. Ilaltlmore American.
f-oiititteiillnl to ll
Your no-e and mouth and eyes are ridit
And vet vou are not handsome quite.
Your" skin is had and that is why
Chanipliii's Liquid l'earl you should apply:
Then tan, freckles, pimples, all vv ill tlisaje
Your face. Ik- wondrous fair and clear;
in social circles near and far
You will become the regnant star.
A cuff that can't Ik- reversed, th-iush
ai;i;ravatinc, is now- thought most re
cherche. (f andreliableMediciiieaaretlieliest
VJVW todependupon. Acker's Blood El
ixir has been prescribed for v ears for allim
puritiesoftbelllood Ineveryfonnof Scrof
ulous, Svphilitic or Mercurial diseases, it is
invaluable. For ltheumatism, lias no equal.
Frank II. Coblentz, corner ilarket and
Comblnlnv 1B05 with PritK VEGETABLE
TONICS, qilfkly mnd ronplrttly I'LEISSIM
and OBICUES TIIK ULOOD. (jnlckfM
thtfcftloBof the Uitr and Kldntji. Clr&nthe
complfiion, Btakrti the ktn inooth. It doei not
UpaUon-lLL OTHEK IU0N XEBIC1XES DO.
ptjjrnci&nc nd Dnvifista Tryv hro recomnvD J it.
Dr. Jf S Rrooua, ot Hurvm, li wp "I
rwununrail Bron' Iron Bt'ton u a taIuW tunio
ft ennciunx the tlood-UDd Trmomiff all ljipUC
jmpun. It di nut nnrt th th."
Dr. R. M. DTL2FU, Kyiwtl4. Ind, sy "I
hvf nnrntMd Brownf Iron Bittn iu custi ot
ani-mn and blotj duMMw, &! whn a tunic wm
uftied. uid ith&a prwed tbrvucti)j futiklftct'trr "
M.Vm BTRJta,36M MrySt..NMrItiii.U
y Brown Itimi Bittoni rrln-rj m in c
of 11mm1 p(Htaio. oJ 1 bwirtilj cuuiUM-ud it tu
th'- nsjin bUd imntttr,
MR. W W, MONAHAN.TuMmmbi, AU Ml "I
tiave bwwn tniobld from rbiMhuud itb Impure
HUmmI nd mit4Km uu my face-.tm l"Ulm tf
Bnwn'i Iron Btttr effeciJ a tH-rft cun- I
cannot pMik tw highly uf th t1uIj1 nnsjicioe,
tannine has ab Trmds Mark and rnmnnd nsl liDa
on wrapper. Tult uo othrr. Madcuuljby
BUOVV.N CUKMICALCO HlLTIUOliJ MIX
THE GREAT PRODUCE CENTER ON MARKET STREET!
which his large trade
f l.,ii u 'rv Soap
lit. tai at t to
,. m for -'euer.il
is the vr Ihs
N. vv Oil. us I- i
t -cd all--. I in l 1 '
hou-s-lu id i n iis-.s
l-i. L " tmJ!L5Tm - - ES
SUGAR CURED HAMS,
SHOULDER and BACON.
PURE LEAF LARD!
For Family Ue.
16 E. High Street.
ii.i:i:k or rot iit.
Jame II KaMmt will le a candidate for
re-ele.tloit to tlieottlce of I lerk of the court
of coimnop ute.is, sul.iect lo the decision of
the republican euiivrutlon
Caiit Kiulcy tl. CuninituKs Is a candidate for
(lerk t.M'i.ininun l'leas. suhjt-ct to the decision
of the lieiuilillciu Convention of Clark county.
1'. M. I'artiiiell "III he a candidate tor the
Oiilllitv audltorship. subject lo the .u-llon of
the relllbtlc.tlu-iltetitloll hrtlevillt; lltal ro
lath. n in ttW-e promntes lotnty nf politics and
ailvancrstlie party's interest, be will not ask
a third lertti. tl noluluated and elected.
II N Tailor, of New l.trllsle. bethel town
luii. is .i candidate lor cum? auditor, sub
jeet In the decision ot Hie rcilll,lic:lli County
O 1' Servlst will be. i candidate forreelec
tiitii totheoniceof County Auditor, subject to
the derision of the County Republican Con
U.T. Tlioni.tsisa.-aiidld.ite for County Aud
Uor. sutiject to the decision ol the Cotiuty lie
S. A Th!.1wltlieAiiididuteIiirreeirctiiu
(r t'ouiity Iticttriltr. uljtvt tu tin decision
ol the KrpUtlK'.ltM uuvi'llllttll.
U'eareauthortzed t animuiice V II. Kowe.
ofSmtd Charleston. .M.idls.m township, a- a
candidate Mr I'uuuty Keetirder. subject to the
decHiaii ot the Hepublleatt County Contention
rntiitrt'i n Jiii-iW
John i' .Miller will be a candidate for re
election to the office .t probate judpe. subject
tothedecMlonof the republican county con
vention. Fletcher While 11 .1 candidate for Probate
Judjte.iubject to the decltion of the County
W. II Sterrett n a candidate for re-election
to the oltlt-e of i-oituly cniiimitiioner. nubjeet
to the decliiou of the republican county con
vention. Itl.l-UKNl.MWTIV i:.
tieo r Kawtinsn 11 be a rardpiate for Kep-re-tent.itive
subiect lo ttie decision of the
Contractor and Builder.
Store and oftlcefurnlture made foordenaUo
doors, verandai. mamtlet.lnsldebtlud.'i. hand
rail, stairs aud screen. Estimates and pecl
acstiom furnished on application. 2S north
Center street. prlnidleld.O
Gentlemen, I have no old stock to offer you at so-called reductions prices, but I am offering such
That I am always full of custom. What better inducements can I hold out than good, fresh, stylish All-Wool
Suits at $8. $10, $12, in mens sizes; $4, $5, $6, $7, $8 in boys' sizes, 13 to 18 years; $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3,
$4 children's sizes, 4 to 15 years, short pants. Do not be deceived by would-be competitors- death struggle
for trade. You can always find genuine bargains, square dealing, strictly one price. Goods exchanged or
THE PEOPLES' PURVEYOR!
demands, in all the different lines, bought and
At the Following Prices:
AM, DEAI.KliS KET.MI,
One Barrel, - $5.40. j
1-4 Sack, 59 lbs., 1.35. !
1-8 Sack, 24 1-2 lbs. .70. ;
BUI ONLY THE BEST1
'Ik Ahttns lln- !$'..
J. D. SMITH CO.
Itorutr WmI HIbIi St. auit Walnut Alley
BUnk Hook Work and Legal Wanks a
j. j. Mccarty
51 SOUTH l.lMESroXKSIV
I'rt'st'iitH a splendid Hue ol' Suit
iiu;s tor (Joiitliiiieii's
SUITS and OVERCOATS
MADE TO ORDER.
N. E. C. WHITNEY,
Sollcltorof American and Foreltfn
IK .LL r.TI.-ir MATTIKS.
Room 5 Arcade Building,
Ilr.mrh Arrarlri: Washington. D.C.; Lon
Uon.Enit,; l'arls. France.
SlaBhiMMl, Tnalbful Inra
druec. arrtua. nbllllj "rl tj
lulanlr Nrrsir Ulllrn. aaCla.
Ilirk Mlrein. C&. IS -M. Illli HU,
OOR.3STER. MAIN A.2STD JLJLFOEn? STS.
ALL THE DEPARTMENTS
STRAWBERRIES are Received Fresh Every Day.
BRUCE, HAUK & CO.
SELL THE BEST AND MOST RELIABLE
For the least amount of money. We, in asking for the
rupport of the public, appeal to the good sense of the
people, asking them to inspectthoroughly before pur
chasing. This is the only satisfactory way to all.
Satisfactory to us because it will be found that all
our assertions are fully borne out ; satisfactory to
those who come and examine, for then they will be
able to see for themselves that we are far ahed ot
all competition in goods and prices. PREPARE YOUR
SELVES FOR SURPRISES! WE HAVE THEM!
BRUCE, HAUK & CO.,
It is a satisfaction in buying any article
which is intended for actual use and service
to know what you are getting. This valua
ble information can always be obtained when
buying Boots and Shoes from Geo. C. Hance &
Co., No. 14 West Main street, who depend en
tirely on the intrinsic merit of their goods to
9 please their customers.
tell you just what you
S'o. II Wt'st Mnin Stt,
Wt would re-iiertrullv
IIAND-SKWEl) Tl UN
TVCIvSOrV V jil'ECULTY.
BEST GRADES OF HOCKING, ANTHRACITE & BLOSSBURG
Stove and Kindling: Wood.
Aseuls for Kurd Coal Co. anil Franklin Coal Co., or Jacknou, 0.
Office and Yards: Corner Washington and Mechanic Streets,
Springfield, Ohio. Telephone 254.
"TJELTD OIiD RBIjIABIiXI"
i ONE PRICE CLOTHIER.
sold for cooking and table use.
They make no m's-
their goods and will
invite the Ladies to inspect our
SHOES which e are sellini?
KETA1I, IIEALEKS IX
Mj i mmtl0&tmm