aered ia th Postoffice at Ironton, Mo., as second
; . - cUssmatter.
E. IX AKE.
THUASDA r. JDEC. 20. 1894.
z's Christmas ad. .
Peace on earth, good will to men.
December more than half gone, and
no ice yet.
All parties not masked must enter
the gallery until 12 o'clock?
Hog-killing time is here again, and
with it the grinding of the sausage. "
Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's
geese, nor prepare them for the market.
S. W. Andrews is now running a
regular passenger ' train out of St.
Parties wan tin; costumes for the
bill must leave orders not later than
Ironton boasts as neat and well kept
a post-office as can be found in any town
in the State.
A present will be given to the best
costumed lady and gentleman at. the
K. of P. ball.
Don't forget the lecture at the M. E.
church to-morrow (Thursday) evening.
A good many of the fair sex were
disappointed because that wedding
failed to transpire.
Rev. D. W. Crow. P. E-, will preach
at the M. E. church next Sunday even
ing. All are invited.
Geese, it is said, once saved the an
cient capital of Rome; now it takes
capital to save the roamin geese.
Ernest Nagel is agent for the Troy
Laundry, St. Louis. He sends every
Tuesday, the return being made Friday.
We understand that there are sever
al Cocks of geese in the upper part of
town, and that they command good
3Ionday morning, though bright and
ciear, was the nearest approach in
temperature to winter that we have
had this season.
By desire of the K. P. boys we state
that the supper for their ball will be
prepared by and served under the di
rections of Mrs. J. T. Ake, and we
think their assumption is well justified
that it will be all that can be desired.
W. T. Gay yesterday resigned his
position as Mayor, to take effect De
cember 18, and a special election was
ordered to be held on Monday, Decem
ber 31st, 1894, to fill the vacancy
thereby occasioned. See notice in this
The City Council met last Monday
wtk .od adjourned to meet a week
later. They met again Monday of this
week, and had another adjournment to
Tuesday, The cause of so much meet
ing in so limited a time we do not
know: the proceedings not being fur
nished for publication "free, gratis,
ind for nothing."
The State Normal School at Cape
Girardeau, Mo., is having a prosper
ous year, and about 25D young people
have already enrolled for this Session.
A large increase in attendance is ex
pected after the holidays. The Third
Term will begin January 29th, 1893.
Tuition ia free and other expenses are
light. For Catalogue, address W. D.
The Giessing Milling Co. sends us a
fine calender for 1895. "Caught in
the act" would be the proper title to
the elegant colored lithosaph which
forms the base upon which rest? the
diurnal structure of the coming year.
A dude is seen kissing a presumably
pretty girl, behind a sheet pendant on
a clothes-line; but bright sunshine out
lines them on the sereen and gives
The railroad bridge gang have near
ly completed an iron structure at Mid
dlebrook, to replace the culvert there.
The dimensions of the outlet thus re
placed were not great enough, and
considerable damage resulted from the
backing up of the water. A suit at
law was instituted by Mr. Seitz, and
.ma of its results is this new bridge
urith ample accommodations for the
largest flow of water.
Linn Elvins. the man charged with
shooting at two men on the road be-
tinn Tron Mountain and Iteueview a
couple of weeks ago, was arrested at
Varminf ton last week and brought
jover here. By agreement the charge
tit deadly assault was changed to COm-
rr! ran assault, to which the defendant
pleaded guilty and was fined $55 and
costs. The demand thus made upon
him was satisfied, and he departed for
Thfl Centreville Reformer admits
tha'u yite a lot of bitters is consumed
in that town in court week, but insists
ihat t.h ron countv lawyers do their
full share of the drinking. This may
be so. or it may not; be it as it may, it
doesn't impeach on original statement
that the bitters trade was good over
there during the late session of oircuit
court. We understand that even War
ner's Safe Cure goes as a beverage in
ae- neighboring municipality upon
At length our friends of the K. of P.
have completed all the arrangements
fur the Masque on the 26th. The sup
per and the music have beed provided
for, and the invitation committee have
mio concluded their labors. These
Hart have had a rather serious time of
St. They first ordered six hundred in
witatioM, and behold, when these
were exhausted, another hundred had
Ho be ordered and printed. This took
?eral days, and the last of them
could not be issued until the first of
this vaelc. But everything is fixed at
last, and a big ball will result. Mr.
Bobachek, of St. Louis, formerly lead
er of the Postlewalte'a Band, will have
charge of the music Masques and
costumes may be had at Lopez's, and
orders left there will receive due at
Miss Mamie Baird's music class will
give an entertainment, under her di
rection, at the Academy of Music,
Monday evening. Dec 24th. The pro
gram will consist of instrumental and
vocal music recitations, etc As its
merit will attract,' and as it the only
Christmas Eye . entertainment an
nounced for the Valley, we feel assured
that . the attendance will be large.
1 he concert will begin at 7:30. Doors
open at 6:30. Admission, 10c. Chil
dren under twelve years of age, free.
An employe of Martin's livery stable
naa a neat turn-over Monday afternoon.
He was driving a buggy from the train.
and was closely followed by Bob
Blanks, with his mail cart. Com in
opposite the stable the employe made
a sharp turn to enter, and just as the
manoeuvre was in the act of comple
tion Blanks' rig' struck the wheel
Over the buggy went, the driver falling
full length and fiat as a Couader. The
horse stopped when the buggy tipped
ana siooa quieuy until anver ana ve
hicle were in their proper positions
again, and no damage resulted.
Bishop Tuttle visited this part of his
diocese last Monday, holding services
at 7 o'clock in the evening at St. Paul's
church. A very large congregation
assembled to hear him, and were not
disappointed in the expectation that
an able discourse would be delivered
It was the purpose of the Bishop to
leaye Monday night for Dexter, where
he had an appointment for Tuesday;
but, through misapprehension, the
hackman did not call at the right
dwelling for him, and the train steam
ed its way from here to Poplar Bluff
short one passenger. So the Bishop
lay oyer here perforce until next day,
when another train took him on his
Last Sunday morning Messrs. Hugh
Bradley and Howard Lindsay hired one
of Freeman Martin's rigs and started
out for a buggy-ride. The horse was
a little lively that moraine, and start
ed down the street at a good pace.
Taking the bits between his teeth he
broke into a keen run, became unman
ageable, ran into Lopez's new fence,
smashing a dozen palings, then look
across the street to Mrs. Lindsay's
fence, broke another dozen palings,
broke an axle, spilled the young men
out, and pursued his mad career south
ward. He was shortly after captured
uninjured, but the buggy was in for
lorn condition. The young men were
not hurt but badly shaken up and
disconcerted. The. horse was taken
back to the stable, and the proposed
buggy-ride abandoned for that day.
Last Monday was shipped from this
town to Clark's Great Uuited Shows,
now exhibiting in Texas, a fine band
and ticket wagon combined in one.
The wagon was built here, and is a
credit to the town. The running-gear
is painted cream color,, and the body
dark green, beautifully ornamented in
gold and silver. The sides are paneled
with mirrors, and as centre pieces are
two tigers' heads. The interior is so
arranged as to serve alternately for
band and ticket purposes in the lat
ter case the seats being taken out, and
the side-boards closed inward, form
ing the top of the ticket-seller's depart
ment. The body is supported on plat
form springs and rides as easy as a
rocking-chair. Messrs. Pruitt & Mad
igan did the painting and lettering,
and the job is a commendation to their
taste and skill. ' The cost of the vehi
cle is about 500.
The attorneys who attended the Rey
nolds county circuit court report a fair
good docket and a thriving bitter trade.
That industry seems to flourish over
there, as the docket of Commissioner
Fox bears witness. Register.
Yes, Bro. Ake, all you say is true and
we are very sorry for it. Bitters are
sold here, and in large quanities, too;
especially when circuit court is in ses
sion, and Iron county men are always
the best customers. Reformer.
We feel confident that Bro. Ake did
not mean to insinuate that the citizens
of Center vllle are not good people but
as a matter of course Bro. Bowles feel
ing that the good names of his citizens
and townsmen were being put in jeop
ardy resents the supposed attack and
leaves the reading public to think that
the polished gentlemen ot Iron county
who attend the Centerville court drink
Bitters. Wo do not want to believe
that the citizens of Iron county drink
bitters, for they are used to a much
better article of drink. The Current
Mace Simpson the other day swore
out a warrant against Joe Mahone,
charging him with disturbing the
peace of his (S.'s) wife. The trial
came up before Squire lairchild last
Monday and consumed the whole day,
even extending into the night several
hours. All the parties plaintiff, de
fendant, and witnesses are colored.
From the evidence it appeared that
Mrs. Phoebe Bollinger had heard that
Joe had slandered her, and she sent
for him. When he came to her house
he met her, Mrs. Simpson, and several
other colored women. On being taxed
with having used language injurious to
Mrs. Bollinger, he denied it. but said
that he could truthfully say ail those
things about Mrs. Simpson, and at the
time made her an indecent proposal.
Thereupon she had him arrested, and
the trial, as above stated, followed in
due course. A jury was .impaneled,
the evidence of about a dozen witness
es wa3 heard, and a verdict against
the defendant resulted. He was mulct
ed in a fine of $50, which, with the
costs, makes a very pretty penny for
him to pay on account of his ribald
tongue. He hasn't paid it yet, and
therefore he's in jail. Messrs. Walker
and Edgar prosecuted, and Gen. Win
gate appeared for the defence.
Freeman Martin, colored, runs a
livery stable in the north end of town,
as all the world knows. One day a
couple of weeks ago, having occasion
to go down town, and the weather be
ing warm, he pulled of his coat and
vest and hung them up in the office.
Then he went about bis business. In
a memorandum book in the inside
pocket of the vest was a twenty-dollar
bill. His errand accomplished. Free
man returned to the stable, went into
the oflice,and re-donned his outer vest
ments. Looking to see if his twenty
dollar bill was there all right, he was
not a little disturbed to find that it had
like riches .often do taken unto
itself wings and flown away. Be in
quired of the boys at the stable if any
of them bad seen his bill, or if they
bad seen any other person about the
premises. No, neither Lewis Boiling
er nor rtewt Sides, the two employes,
had seen the money or anyone in vicin
ity to it in the owner's absence. Free
man bad his suspicions, which he com
municated to a friend or two, and all
hands agreed to watch and wait. A
twenty-dollar bill, while of greater
value than a one-dollar bill, or one of
Tliflr RlanrPa ..in IZnr ma tmiol"
pieces, also has its drawbacks which
do not attach to the note or coin of
smaller denomination. In the first
place, a twenty-dollar bill, to be of
service to its otherwise impecunious
possessor, must be broke," and until
it is so broke the aforesaid possessor
might practically as well be broke
himself. We once owned a twenty-dol
lar bill and being out of bread and
meat came within an ace of starving
before we could make up our mind to
part with it. We didn't want to break
it, for once broken its particles would
go like snow-flakes in July, nor leave
a trace behind; and so loos as we had
it, we felt comparatively rich, the
wolf at the door had lost its terror,
and we had the capitalistic pleasure
eaca night of placing: our pocket-book
under our pillow ere we retired to
rest. A man with a thousand twenty-
dollar bills might not feel so about it;
but we don't know. Again when one
of limited means seeks to have his
twenty-dollar bill exchanged for small
er denominations, a mental note is apt
to be retained with it by the capital
ist who gives the quid pro . quo. This
is sometimes embarrassing, and occa
sionally dangerous to the breakee of
the bill. To resume our item: Two
or three days after Freeman had miss
ed his money a friend came to him and
told him he had that day seen Lewis
Bollinger returning; from Arcadia, by
h i way of Russellville, with several
packages evidently purchased from one
of the stores over there. Following
this clue, inquiries were made at Baird
& Rockwell's and Whiiworth's, and
the twenty dollar bill run into its hole,
as it were. Lewis Bollinger had
bought three dollars' worth of store'
goods, and reeeived the remainder of
the bill ingood cash money" of avail
able denominations. After a little
parley, he confessed to the theft, and,
aided by his mother, returned the full
amount stolen. It is only by the good
graces of Freeman that Mr. Bollinger
is not now lying in jail awaiting the
Mr. Andrews is on a through rnn.
Mr.Mangold went to Harviel Satur
Mrs. Bolduc and children left for
Arkansas last week.
Mrs. Clarkson was the guest of Mrs.
Tual last weok.
Josie O'Brien went to St. Louis
Mrs. Andrews visited the City Sat
Eldwin Jacobs is the guest of his
uncle, Mr. Gosney.
E. R. Hincaey was down last week
Miss Kate Van Winkle and little Dai
sy came up from Poplar Bluff Friday.
Mrs. Fletcher has been troubled with
Mr. Atchison, of Caledonia preached
an excellent sermon at Fort Hill Sun
Rev. Barnhouse preached a very in
teresting and truthful sermon the same
31 us isaira s music class will give a
concert Christmas eve. Miss Baird has
some very accomplished scholars, and
the admission fee is so reasonable that
every body may go. Jerome.
Ed. Register Anna Rebekah Lodge,
No. 104, I. O. O. F., elected the follow
ing officers last Mondav night: Mrs.
Ida Benson, N. G. ; Mrs. L. E. Hilburn,
V. G. ; Miss Ora Rhodes, Recording
Sec'y; F. P. Hilburn, Perm. Sec'y; and
Miss Mathina Benson, Treas.
At the Subordinate Lodge I. O. O. F.
election. Jas. Harris was chosen N. G. ;
Josiah Reed, V. G. ; W. A. Simpson,
Permanent Sec'y; and F. P. Hilburn
Of course we don't know much sbout
finances; how could we, never having
been to congress? but we are not very
well Impressed with Mr. Carlisle's
Scheme to place the finances of this
great country in the hands of bankers
The government, in our humble way
of thinking, should say what shall con
stitute the currency of the country.
If it is to be paper, let Uncle Sam issue
it, and issue enough for all necessary
purposes. But I believe that all who
have no ax. to grind who will take the
trouble to read the history of John
Laws' great financial scheme in France,
which was instituted in 1716, and
reached gigantic proportions in the
short space of four years, when it burst
like a soap-buble, and scattered wide
spread disaster I say, those who will
take the trouble to read the history of
this scheme, will be of the opinion
that gold and silver are the proper and
the only metals or other substances of
which to make money. Gold and sil
ver have been used as money since the
earliest history, and if any nation on
earth ever suffered on account of hav
ing too much of this kind of money I
have never been able to learn of the
event from auy source.
A party of hunters from St. Louis
are camped near town.
Dec 16th, 1894. Mcrpht.
Ed. Register the M.
b.. Church is
for Old Santa
Everybody is waiting patiently for
the "Kansas City job."
Died November 28, of brain
infant son of Mr. and Mrs. R.
aged 10 weeks.
We are looking for good times now.
as some of the Republicans have got
Tom Tolleson wa3 out to see his
best girl Sunday.
Another gang of men were started
to work last week; every little helps.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. J. Brown
field, Dec 7, a 12-pound boy. Moth
er and baby are getting along nicely.
Syc Williams was lucky enough to
kill a deer last week; at least, he
brought one home with him.
Miss Brenecke of St. Louis is visit-1
ing her sister, Mrs. R. Trauernicht,
A certain core far Ckxus and eery kind of Ftvn, Bujottsjckss, Toarro Lrvn.
Constipation, Sick-Hkaoachx and Fwjx. It will break up any Fever ia twelve
boors, and cure the worst Cold in one night. No cure no pay. Three or four doses.
twelve nours apart, will cure the very worst kind of a case of fever.
Satisfaction guaranteed with every bottle.
For Sale by P. R. Crisp, Druggist.
A deer ran through town Friday,
and in less than an hour, all the Nim
rods in town were after him, but did
not succeed in capturing him.
Another saloon closed; but just wait
till we get the "Kansas City" job.
Dec. 11, 1894. Paddy.
Ed. Register The Syenite Granite
Company have secured another small
job, and are working one gang of cut
ters. (15 men.) The Company still
have hopes of getting the Kansas City
Federal building, bids on which are to
be opened December 28th.
The Schneider Granite Company also
have a small job of curbing to cut, and
in all probability will commence work
this week. So there seems to be a lit
tle better outlook in this neck o' the
Rev. Hurley preached two good
sermons at our M. E. Church Sunday
morning and evening, with three new
members after evening services.
Rev. Duty also preached an elo
quent sermon in the same church at
3 F. M.
The Presbyterian sewing circle is
doing immensely well and report ev
erything in a progressive way.
As yet the diptberia epidemic has
not reached our midst, and we trust
that it may not. The health of our
community generally is good.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. M. J. McLeoi,
on Sunday last, a . All parties in
terested doing comfortably well.
A move is on foot among the Sunday
School officials to have a Christmas
Tree well laden for the little folks on
Mrs. Alex. Hannah has just erected
to the memory of her late husband,
and little son Robert, an elegant red
granite monument in the Middlebrook
cemetery. And right here we will say,
without fear of contradiction, that
Middlebrook cemetery,ranks second to
none in the way of granite monuments
in this section oi Missouri. It is also
kept in good order and condition,
which shows a mark of respect for the
dear ones that are gone to eternal rest.
Jas. Hume of Syenite visited in town
last week, the guest of his sister, Mrs
Mr. Reno speaks in glowing terms
of his trip to the Sunny South during
the past summer.
a great many oi our sports are
bringing in considerable game these
Joe Kerchner has closed his place
of business here, on account of dull
Ira. J. Kness is reported as being
Mrs. William Hume has returned
from a nine months' visit to friends in
Dec. 17, 1894. Cap.
A genuine ghost-story has yet to be
attested; but not so a genuine blood-
purifier. Over and again it has been
proved that Ayer's Sarsaparilla stands
alone among medicines as the most re
liable tonic alterative in pharmacy.
It stood alone at the World's Fair.
Ad. lieqister Nothing unusual or
extraordinary has occurred in the lo
cality since my last writing. The
drouth was broken by the fall of abund
ant rains on the 29th ult., and during
the night and the day following.
Wheat seems to be growing well.
Stock of all kinds seem to be thriv
ing reasonably well.
A protracted meeting is in progress
at the Mason School-House on Indian
Creek, Rev. Mr. Mincher is in charge
of the services.
It it is said that John W. Lucas has
concluded to return to his farm here,
instead of selling it, as was recently
reported to be his intention.
Wyatte King has moved into his new
house and is removing his storehouse
to his place of residence.
Jasper Anderson, Esq., shipped a lot
of beef-cattle to St. Louis recently.
Mat. Williams and family have re
moved to the farm of Mr. Sumpter, on
Black River, and Wm. Jarvis and fami
ly have moved to Mrs. Geo. Williams'
Edward Payne, Jr., is preparing to
build a new house on his land.
Mr. Ilartman, of Bellevlew, passed
through this neighborhood last Sat
Jas. M. Lucas has killed considera
ble game already this winter.
It is said that wolves have made
their appearance in the neighborhood
of Tolu, west of here.
The following named persons visit
ed relatives in this vicinity since my
last writing to the Register: Miss
Bertha A. Brecken ridge, of near Bel
grade, Mo., who is teaching on Cub
Creek; Mr. and Mrs. Jas. W. Cole, and
Mr. Foster Yount and family, of Cub
On last Sunday I had the pleasure
of hearing my old friend. Rev. Jas.
Yount, preach, at Joseph's Chapel.
Though the congregation was quite
small, owing to the inclemency of the
weather, all present were interested
in his earnest and energetic presenta
tion of the subject he chose for his
sermou the absolute necessity or a
strict adherence to duty on the part of
all professed Christians, in order that
they may attain the growth and
strength essential to true Christianity.
1st Peter, 2d chap.. 1st and 2d verses,
formed the text of the sermon.
Mr. Yount has an unusually clear
and distinct enunciation and his deliv
ery is good; best of all, he enjoys the
confidence of a vast number of friends,
which he has made by a constant ef
fort to be true to his profession.
Were the world full of such men, there
would be far less strife and bitterness,
and muoh more good will and real,
consistent christian conduct among pro
fessedly religious people
The public school of this district
will close this week.
On the last day of school next Fri
day the teacher, Mr. Jesse M. Haw
kins and his pupils intend to give an
entertainment consisting of speeches,
dialogues and recitations. A large
crowd and a good time are expected.
A new post-office, named Quaker,
has been establised on Cub Creek.
The post-master, Mr. W. W. Turner,
is building a store-house and is hurry
ing to open his store before the holi
Dec 12th. 1894. R. E.
From a letter written bv Rev. J.
Gunderman, Dimondale, Mich., we are
permitted to make this extract: "I
have, no hesitation in recommending
Dr. King's New Discovery, as the re-1
suits were almost marvelous in the case
of my wife. While I was pastor of the
Baptist Church ar Rives Junction she
was brouhgt down with Pneumonia
succeeding La Grippe. Terrible par
oxysms of coughing would last for
hours with little interruption and it
seemed as if she could not survive
them. A friend recommended Dr.
King's New Discovery; it was quick in
its work and highly satisfactory in re
sults." Trial bottles free at Crisp's
a rug store. Regular size 50c and $1. 1
From Cape Girardeau.
.d. Register Our petition had its
desired effect, and school closes for
the holidays next Friday p. m., Dec.
Jlst. w e will resume our school du
ties Wednesday morning, Jan. 2d.
Mrs. Vandiver has kindly invited
the students to spend next Friday eve
ning at her house. We haye not forgot
the good time we had there a year
ago. &ucn another pleasant time is
Ibe entertainment last Monday
night was quite a success. Over three
hundred persons attended it. The
programme was quite long, occupying
nearly two nours. The tableaux were
very beautiful, the singing was "awful
pretty," the marching was "mighty
nice;" and 11 1 could think of some
more adjectives, I would describe the
club swinging and the calisthenic
some oi us nave an invitation to a
wedding at Caledonia, Christmas
week. Our Methodist preacher is go
ing up there to get him a helpmeet.
j.ne vveosier society nas rented a
ball down town, and now has its
meetings in the evening.
ine reservoir on normal Hill is
nearly completed. Nokmalite.
If the hair is falling out and turning
gray, the glands of the skin need stim
ulating and color-food, and the best
remedy and stimulant is Hall's Hair
Any reader of this paper can get
Hie St. Louis Globe-Democrat abso
lutely FREE FOK THREE MONTHS.
Read this offer in this issue and take
advantage of it at once. The vieeklu
Globe-Democrat is issued in Semi-Week
ly sections, eight pages each Tuesday
and Friday, sixteen every week, mak
ing it practically a Semi-Weekly Paper,
yet tne price is only one dollar a
year. In politics, it is strictly Re
publican, but it gives all the news,
and is a absolutely indespensible to
the farmer, merchant, or professional
man wno nas not tne time to reaa a
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Sample Copies will be sent free on ap
plication to Globe Printing Co., St.
Of Special Election of Mayor for the
City of Ironton, Iron County, Mo.,
to Fill Vacancy.
Whereas, The Mayor and Council
of the City of Ironton, at the regular
session held on the 18th day of Decem
ber, 1894, have appointed the under
signed as Judges of a Special City
Election, called to fill vacancy in the
office of Mayor, caused by resignation,
Whereas, The Charter of said City
provides that the Judges of Election
thus appointed shall give notice of the
Election; we, therefore, hereby give
notice that a Special City Election will
be held at the Court House in the said
City, under the new election law (Aus
tralian System), on
Monday, December 31st, 1894,
to elect the following officer:
One Mayor to fill unexpired term.
M. B. Tetwtler,
Wallace Oliver, :
C. K- Peck, !
- W. H. Fisher,
Wm. H. Whitworth,
J. T. Baldwin,
Judges of Election.
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Which I will sell at
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ents suitable for young and old.
REPAIRING DONE ON SHORT ITICf, AND WARRANTED.
I am going out of the
Clothing Business, and
from now until sold, you
can buy any Suit in my
Stock at EXACTLY THE
Call early and get your
pick. D. F. REESE.
St. Louis (jlobc-Bwfipat:
Might Pages Each Tuesday and Friday,
Sixteen Pages Every Week.
Beyond all comparison tbe biggest, best and brightest news and familv
Journal published in America. PRICE.
to any reader of this paper not now a
THIS BLANK MUST BE USED to secure
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Ui M VUli Post Office and State, and
Post Office or Express Money Order, or
THE GLOBE PRINTING CO.. St. Louis, Mo.
Sample copies of tbe Globe-Democrat will bo sent free on application.
TO GLOBE PRINTING CO., St. Louis, Mo.
Herewith find 91-00, for which send to address given below, The Globe-Democrat,
twice every week, for fifteen months, as per your special offer to the readers of the Ircn
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THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC FREE.
Special Offer to Readers of this Paper.
A GREAT METROPOLITAN PAPER.
IS INDISPENSABLE NOW. '
The "Twice-a-week" St. Louis
Republic will be sent free for one
year to any person sending, before
January 31, 1895, a club of three new
yearly subscribers, with $3 to pay for
Already the clans are gathering for
tbo fray in 1896, and 1895 will be full
of interesting events. The skirmish
lines will be thrown out, the maneuv
ering done and the plans of campaign
arranged for the great contest in '96.
The remaining short session of the
Democratic Congress, to be followed
Hard Times Prices.
Goods, and you will find Pres
OfiE DOTLaR A V"RATl Will ha
FOB ONE DOLLAR
subscriber to the Globe-Democrat.
the benefit of this extraordinarv offer.
free subscription. Fill in your name,
mail with OVP. nni.l.lR R.nlr nMf
Registered Letter), direct to
shortly by a Republican Congress with
a Democrat in the Presidential chair
will be productive of events of incal
In fact, more political history will
be constructed during 1895 thaa
in any year since the foundation of the
Government, and a man without a
newspaper will be like a useless lump
in the movements of public opinion.
You can get three new subscribers
for the Republic by a few minutes ef
fort. Remember in the Republic sub
scribers get a paper twice-a-week for
the price of a weekly only $1.00 a
year. Try it, at once, and see how
easily it can be done. If you wish a
package of sample copies, write for
them. Cut out this advertisement and
send with your order. Address the
St. Louis Repcllic, 3l Louis, Mo.
Job-work of all kinds at this oQcew
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