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Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, April 20, 1885, Image 2

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Cor. Walnut Allty.
Daily edition, per yer, $7.50
Jally edition, per week, licsntt.
Weekly Globe-Republic.
Issued Every Thursday Morning,
All communlcstions should be iddretied t
Springfield, Ohio.
Mi, II. C. Bnydrr, 23 I'ark ltow, New York, la
the OlodK'Kkpcblic's .pedal reprctentatlTO, to
whom all Eastern advertising business, must be
Tramps have thawed out, and they are
now on the warpath, for the season.
Business is reported good in the news
papers of bath Cincinnati and Columbus.
Jerry O'Donnovan, the dynamiter,
doesn't draw as a lecturer. The people have
had vastly too much of him anyhow.
Allen 0. Myers is at last receiving con
dign punishment for his many misdeeds.
His portrait is being printed in the news
papers. People who nro "cussing" because the
weather isn't warm enough for them will
probably havo no cause to complain in the
next world.
Congressman Glasscock, of California,
smokes three packages of cigarettes a day,
but it is safe to say that they will never
affect his brain.
The printing of the portrait of Ada C.
Sweet by the Youngstown News-Register
settles it. She will never budge. She is
not that kind of a hairpin.
The St. Paul Daily Globe is the largest,
finest and strongest Democratic paper in
the Northwest, and now that it has made
its appearance in a new dress, it is the
A contemporary gives a list of rich men
and plaintively remarks that there is not
the name of a single newspaper man among
them. This is too true, perhaps. News
paper men usually put in their efforts in
the way of making other people rich, to
their own harm. By the way, James Gor
don Bennett and Whitelaw Iteid are not
very poor.
At the annual sale of the Alaska Fur
Company, in London, this season, seal
skins advanced in price, even more than
was expected by the knowing ones in the
business. That is proof positive that the
sealskin garments will be more fashiona
ble than ever. An attempt was made last
year to run the sealskins out, but they
have evidently come to stay.
"We 'find in the Toronto Daily Mail a
Washington letter from Miss Mamie P.Nim
mo, in which we find the following:
Hod. Ignatius Donnelly, of Minnesota, lec
tured before the Classical Society on the Iii
cdd cipher In the Shakspeare plays, on Mon
day nignt, in tne studio ot Hits (J. K. Han
som, the artist. Judge S. Shellabarger is the
president of the society, and was in Congress
with the distinguished speaker, whom be in
troduced. Ttie invitations sent bad been very
generally responded to, and tbe pretty rooms
were crowded to tbelr utmost capacity with a
brainy assembly, many of tbe individuals be
ing notables in artistic ways.
The May number of Cassell's Family
Magazine is remarkable for the number
and variety of its stories; long and short,
grave and gay: all are here offering their
various attractions to the reader. The
serials of this magazine are quite the most
interesting now being published. They
nro real stories with flesh and blood char
acters and well constructed plot. Sergeant
Ballantine's book on America is reviewed
here at length and rather sarcastically
treated. The reviewer seems inclined to
poko fun at the talkativo old Sergeant.
The Magazine is published in London,
Purls, and 739 and 741 Broadway, New
York, at $1.00 a year.
It is stated that the new Prayer Book of
' tho 'Protestant Episcopal Church, as ap
proved by the General Convention of 18S3,
will be published to-day, April 20,
though the action of the convention is not
final. All the changes proposed havo to
be submitted to the Diocesan Conventions,
and after this to tbe General Convention
of 188G. Most of the Diocesan Conven
tion have already passed favorably on the
new prayers, and the New York Tribune
says that the general opinion is that the
next General Convention will confirm the
4 action. ol the last, and that the new pray
ers, will becomo a part of the service ol
the church in this country. If we maybe
permitted to make a suggestion at this late
date, we should urge that the Litany be
enriched with the following: From polyg
aruists, base ball players, roller rinkists,
bangs, spring poets, soreheads, barrel
politicians and growlers and grievance
mongers, Good Lord deliver as I We mean
it, reverently.
What is known ns tho Salvation Army
is one of n series ol remarkable social and
religious outbreaks that have marked :er
tatn periods ol the world's history from the
days of the crusades down through tho
periods of tho various' reformations of Mar
tin Luther and John Knox and others to
the present day. For mnny years tho
Christian churches ol tho world, while
they have grown and multiplied, have
found it impossible to reach the great mul
titude of poor and largely vicious pcoplo
who inhabit tho slums ol the great cities
a class, by tho way, more in need, if possi
ble, than any other of tho kind olliccs of
Christinn people, and certninly in immi
nent need of the comforting and saving
power of tho Christian religion. This was
found to be the fact in tho great city of
London, and it is n fact in Springfield to
day. There is a large number of persons
here who never attend church and who are
rcver reached by religious influences.
Much has been attempted, through vari
ous kinds of mission work here and else
where, and much good has been done, but
there is still a large class of persons and
at all times a large vicious element that
have been unappronched and who seem to
be unapproachable. Hence, in the east of
London, in 1865, William Booth, a Wes
leyan (Methodist) minister, reared in the
Church of England, undertook, by entirely
new methods, to reach an immense mass
of ignorant and irreligious people living in
that portion of the great metropolis, and
organized what became known as the Sal
vation Army an organization which now
has a membership of 2,000,000 persons and
has representatives in all the great cities
ol the world. The Army is indeed what
its name implies, a semi-military organiza
tion, with officers ol various grades, and
with both officers and soldiers under strict
control and discipline. William Booth,
the founder of the army, is the General,
and is assisted by his wife and daughters,
in the management of the enterprise. The
Army has an organ, The War Cry, pub
lished both in London and New York, with
a circulation that runs up into the hun
dreds of thousands, and a large number of
pamphlets and tracts are issued and sold
or given away largely sold, we believe.
The attention of the masses is attracted
by parades of the soldiers, to the music of
tbe drum and fife, the officers and men
(and women) appearing in uniform in
army blue, in America and the singing
at the meetings is accompanied bv tbe cor
net, tambourine, &c. The utterances at
the meetings are, so far as we have heard
or known, earnest, Scriptural and efiective.
The official programme of work by the
Army is given in a pamphlet issued from
headquarters, (at 25 State street, New
York), as follows:
I. Iiy holding meeting! out of doors, and
marching singing through tbe streets, In har
mony with law and order.
2. By visiting saloon?, prisons, private
bouses, and speaking to and praying with all
wbo mar be got at.
3. By holding meetings in theatres, music
balls, saloons, and tbe other common resorts
ot those who prefer pleasure to God, and by
turning factories and other strange buildings
into meeting rooms, so securing bearers who
would not enter ordinary places of worship,
4. By using the most popular song tunes
and th) language of every-day life to convey
God's thoughts to every one in novel and
striking torms.
5. By making every convert a daily wit
ness tor Christ, both in public and private.
It is a fact that is sure to become his
torical, that the Salvation Army has
reached hundreds of thousands of tbe most
hardened and vicious men and women in
the world and changed them into useful
members of society. Many of its converts
go to swell the membership of the
churches. More than -100 persons con
verted and trained in its ranks have been
engaged by other different religious or
ganizations as evangelists, ministers, mis
sionaries, students, colporteurs, Bible
women, and the like.
A high dignitary of the church of Eng
land, bis "Lordship," the Bishop of Chic
ester, recently spoke to his "Diocesan
Conference," as follows, about the Salva
tion Army:
Passing by the question on tbe paper, I
will touch upon that of the Salvation Army.
The vast numbers of tbat body, its complete
organization, its gradual growth and develo;
ment, the implicit obedience which its com
manders exact, these are things known to all.
For its work is not done in a corner. Never
was there any religious movement wbick
carried on its operations more openly, or with
a bolder disregard of conventional usage and
precedent. Mo one can doubt tbat tbe Sol
diers of the Army men or women are
tbotoughly in earnest. It has tbe energy
and the impetuosity somewhat also ot tbe
rashness of youth.
Even those wbo look most coldly on this
new spiritual phenomenon must confess that
it has produced great effects its friends
would say bas won great victories. Through
Its preaching and teaching, many soul, have
been delivered from the bondage ot sin, many
consciences have been lightened of their in
tolerable load. No Christian Church can af
ford to d'sfegard or deprecate such an agency
In the midst of us.
The filiation Army holds in high respect
the Word of God, and It preaches morality
on Onristlan principles.
Consider wbat are the prevailing plagues
and perils of our country Infidelity and vice.
The Utter is evident enough, but we are
probably lltU atquainttd with tbe pestilent
Infidel literature which circulates where least
suspicted. I chanced latterly In Swizerland
to find a copy of a notorious paper primed In
London, but In a German language, by men
who are now suffering imprisonment for tbeir
open advocacy of tbe assassination of kings
and rulers. First came the d gm i of tbe sect
that all property is robbery." Then upon toil
text followed tne teaching tbat all exls'iug
Institutions were devised and are mala.
Uined by tbe privileged clas.ee for tbe
purpoteol enilaviog tbe laborer, that tbe great
ngine by which tbe syatem of tbe oppretaion
is supported Is religion the beltei in Gud
and In a future state, which are accordingly
denounced as pure figments contrived to hood
wink tbe credulous. Tbat religion cuIJ not
exist without tbe clergy of all parties, we are,
therefore, to be exterminated that the gosisl
or liberty mar have free coarse. This is a
sample of socialistic and Infidel teaching, and
depend anon It tills Is largely pupllshcd and
disseminated In this country. Here Is atheism
In all Its deformity with Its horrid conse
quences. Now, If the Satvatlon Army can attract
the masses, which e can Dot adequately
move or even reach, If It can'really save them
from the gull of unbelief, can we dare to re
pudiate? Can we refuse to acknowledge
tbem ns fellow-woikers In the raulo of Christ,
although not In our own way 7 Let ui be
ware of looking at them with indlferencc, or
contempt, or dislike, lest haply we be found
to fight against God.
The Rochester Democrat and Chroniclo
prints somo interesting reminiscences ol the
career of Robert Bonner, tho Now York
Ledger man. He (as we are informed)
used to bo n compositor in tho Tribuno of
fice. He threw up a good position, found
ed his paper, and is now worth 5,000,000.
He is a very benevolentjman. "Bonner,"
says the New York correspondent of tho
Galveston News, "lent to Charles A. Dana
the money that enabled Mr. Dana to pur
chase his share ot the stock in the Sun,
and the two have been the best of friends
ever sinco. After the Sun had been going
under the new management for a time,
and belore any dividends had been paid,
Amos Cunfmins, then th'e Sun's manag
ing editor, went to Bonner and
said: 'See here, Robert, here is the
Sun going to be a big paying con
cern, and I have no stock in it. Why
can't you buy me some, and let me pay
you for it when I cant' Cummings and
Bonner had set type in the same alley in
tbe Tribune office, and Bonner liked him.
Ho told Cummings that he would lend him
enough to buy ten shares, but as they
were selling at $000, Cummings did not
care to assume so much, and they finally
agreed ou five shares. When it came to
the transfer of the money, Cummings be
gan to talk about borrowing money on the
shares and making part payment to Bon
ner, but the latter simply said: 'No, I will
lock them up in my sale, and you may pay
me for them out of the dividends they
earn.' In three years they had paid for
themselves, and Cummings took them un
der his wing. In three years more they
were worth $5,000 a share. Bonner has
helped a score of newspaper men in a simi
lar manner. He is liked by the printers,
and is adored by the members of Dr. John
Hall's church, with whom he worships.
His paper is yet very prosperous, and in
ten years more Mr. Bonner will be worth
The announcement that the real name
ol the author of "The Prophet of the Great
Smoky Mountains" is not Charles Egbert
Craddock, but Mary N. Murfree, will cause
many readers of the May Atlantic to turn
first to that story to continue it In the light
of this discovery. The two chapters con
tained in this readable number are among
the best pieces of writing yet given us by
this author. Mrs. Oliphant's serialis con
tinued, as is "A Marsh Island." Dr.
Holmes turns over some new leaves in his
delightful "New Portfolio," and tbe genial
articles on "Madame Mohl and Her Salon"
are completed all too soon. Important
short papers of this issue are John S.
DwightV article on "Bach: 1C85-1885,"
Richard A. Proctor's essay on "Tbe Mis
used II of England," "Children in Early
Christianity," by Horace E. Scudder, and
"A Bird-Lover's April," a pleasant talk on
bird-life, by Bradford Torr-y. A brilliant
critique of Cross's "Life of George Eliot"
is contributed by Henry James, and a no
tice of the "Literary ReJiaina" of Henry
James, Sr., of Woodberry's "Poe," and of
Phillips's "Popular Manual ot English
Literature" complete the book reviews.
There is some excellent poetry, and the
usual Contributors' Club and Books of the
Month close the number.
The two red-hot Republican editors of
tbe United States are Mr, John Hopley, of
the Bucyrus (O.) Journal, and Mr. La
monte G. Raymond, of the Angelica (N,
Y.) Republican. They are always in a
glow all the year round, and from one
presidential campaign to another.
Dahmno Paul: Your wite safely re
ceived. I will meet jou at the upper city
park this afternoon at three. Bj prompt,
for if wo are discovered all U lost. Yur
own E.
Mr. Clarence Montgomery stood like
ono suddenly petrified, as ho read theso
words slowly, over and over, onco,
twico, thrico; then ho turned uwny
with a groan of despair.
"Great Heaven!" ho mtirmorod brok
enly; "it docs not seem possible! She,
my wife, upon whoso purity and innd
conco I would havo staked my future
existence Falso? No; I cannot be
lieve it Yet this note is in her hand
writing. I havo found it upon bor
writing-desk. What else can I bcllevo
but that It was written to her bv somo
man? Paul? I wonder who ho can
be? Great Heaven! what a fool I have
been to bo decoived by her apparent
guilclessncss. I know what I will do,1'
ho ndded sharply, crushing tho littlo
noto into bis pockot with vehement
emphasis as ho spoko: "I will bo at tho
upper city at three, and I will face her
with bor perfidy. But, oh. Ethol
Ethel! my wife! it is worso than death
itself to doubt her!"
He was turning away from the hand
somo apartment, which was fitted up as
a study, when a light footfall paused at
the door, and Ethel Montgomery en
tered tho room.
Slio was tho impersonation of ln
nocence. No deceit lurked in her soft
blue eyes, and tl eru was something
child-like and confiding in tbe sweet
youthful face.
She camo to his side, ttnd her 'soft
white arms went around bU neck,
whilo her blue eyes met his with a lov
ing gazo.
He started in surprise.
Could this be guilt? .Yet there, In
her own handwriting, was tho promise
to meet "Paul" at three. Tho words
of the letter seemed to burn his heart
as they lay against It
A sudden impulse prompted him,
una tin stomiou ana kissod tho sweet
upturned face.
"Ethel," ho said, "will you drlvo
with mo this afternoon? Tho weather
Is so perfect 1 will try to got away
from titlslncss, and will call for you at
Ablush, rod aa n roso, lltuhcd over
tho swoct young fncorMlio bluo oyos
drooped under his gazo, and tho hand
that lay In his grew cold, and tromblod
"Thnnk you, dearest," slio returned
slowly, "you nro very kind; but I havo
promised Aunt Mary to go with hor
this afternoon to do somo shopping.
You know tho old lady has not boon
long In Now Orleans, and she deponds
upon mo to pilot her about tho stroots
of our groat und wicked city. I do
not ltko to disappoint you, Claronco
dear, but I can hardly break tho en
gagement tnado with Aunt Mary yostor-
IIo dropped her hand without a word
nncl turned away.
For the llrst tltno sinco their mar
riage ono year ago, ho loft his wifo
without the customary good-byo kiss.
All day tho thought of that meeting
haunted lilm. It stood botwoon him
self and tho long rows of ligurcs bo
foro him.
Ho was a thriving business man, and
had much to engross his attention; but
to-day tho ghost that haunted him per
sistently refused to bo laid. He felt
sick and miserable.
About two o'clock, unablo to onduro
this sickening susponso any longer, ho
went homo on tho ostensible errand of
finding a mislaid paper. Ho found his
wlfo dressed to go out, and never sinco
ho bad known her had she looked so
lovely in her handsomo walking suit
of bluo silk and plush, with a broad
brimmed plumed lint to match.
Slio was surprised at her husband's
unexpected appearance-, and ho fancied
startled also. But sho recovered her
composure soon.
"Claronco," sho said, whilo ho was
tumbling a heap of documents into
inextricablo confusion in tho littlo
study, "did you did you find a noto of
mine tills morning? I havo mislaid
ono; it is not very Important, still I
would liko to find it."
Ho slit Ills tooth into his under-lin to
crush back tho execration that trembled
for expression, nnd his fnco was very
falo as ho turned and confronted her.
lad ho delivered that toll-talo letter
thon and thoro into his wifo's posses
sion, ho might havo saved himself
much after suffering and trouble. But
wo aro all wise when it is too lato.
"I know nothing of your correspon
dence, Ethel," ho answered a littlo
Sho camo to his sldo to soothe his Ir
ritability with a loving kiss.
"Forgivo mo, darling," she cried,
"for annoying you with trifles when
you arc tired. Kiss mo, Clarence,
won't you? Oh. great Heaven, what
havo I donel Have I offended you,
For lie had turned away coldly, and
refused to grant tho caress. TJien ho
left tho room and tho house, left with a
cloud upon his brow, and a cold numb
feeling in his heart.
Threo o'clock found Clarence Mont
gomery at tho upper city park. And
test he should be seen and recognized,
ho had stooped to tho deception of a
disguise. He peered about among the
groups of people, walking or sitting
in pleasant converse, but no traco of
the woman ho sought and tho "Paul"
whom sho expected to meet.
He waited until it began to grow
dusk; then, with a strungo despair
closing in upon his spirit, ho went
Ethel was there before him; but sho
was rending a letter a letter which
he thrust into her pocket with a guilty
start at his unexpected appearance.
Later in tho evening tho bell rang,
and the servant announced "a gentle
man to seo Mrs. Montgomery."
Ethel grew very pale, then flushed
"cclcstialrosy red"
Sho aroso hastily nnd went to tho
Half an hour passed. Claronco
Montgomery, sitting with a newspaper
in his hand, but not seeing or heeding
ono word of tho printed matter boforo
him, was startled by tho sound of hasty
Tho door was flung open and Ethol
appeared beforo him, perfectly radiant
In her hand was a small packago,
which sho deposited upon the tablo bo
foro him.
"Clarence," sho cried gayly, "I've
been keeping a secret from you for
weeks a weighty secret too."
"Does it concern Paul?" ho sneered
To Ids astonishment, instead of be
ing overwhelmed with confusion, his
wifo burst into a peal of musical
'Yes, it concerns Paul!" sho cried,
as soon as sho could speak of merri
ment "See here, Clarenco, I do bo
lievo that you found xay noto after all,
and tbat you havo been jealous ac
tually jealous of Paul Kingston, my
hero! For you did not 'dream that you
had an authoress for a wife, did you,
sweetheart? Nobody knows my secret
but Aunt Mary; sho has been going
with mo to tho publishers in connec
tion with this business; 'she went thoro
with me this afternoon. I wanted so
much to surpriso you, bo I waited to
finish my story, and tnako suro it was
accepted beforo I told you. It Is a se
rial story, for ono of tho first literary
journals published here. To-night,
Mr. Audlcy, the publishor, called hero
hlmsolf to pay mo thoro Is tho money,
Clarenco and ho says ho will' accept
all tho work of equal merit that I may
chooso to furnish him. Look In my
oyos, ray husband, and say 'that you
forgivo mo for keeping this sbcret"
"And 'Paul'? anil the 'upper city
park'?" faltered Mr. Montgomery,
feeling decidedly small at thought of
those long hours of weary waiting and
watching incoa.
She laughed hoartlly.
"When you read my story you will
seo it all there," sho cried. The sceno
is laid hero In Now Orleans; and,
darling, though I did write it myself,
tho story is charming!"
And to this day Claronco Montgom
ery keeps, as a secret of his own, how
ho spont threo mortal hours in tho
park, as a solo performer in a private
According to tho lluildlno News man
ufacturers of wood mosaic say that
they havo found by experiments that
hard maple on end is from four to flvo
times as durable as marble, and equally
as durubjo as tho hardest baked tile. It
is reported that two emlwood floors
were laid in tho elevators of a publlo
builditiginChlcago about fifteen months
ago. and that the floors are In as good
condition as when first laid, although
each elevator carries from 1,0 0 to
2,000 peoplo dally. Howevor thnt may
be, thoro can bo no question that tho
United States can, by the uso of ad
mirably adapted machinery, produco
endwood flooring having u surface as
finely finished as that which could bo
made on tho side of tho grain, and
with surprising expedition.
At thla aeuun tmarly Murr irti. netiM to eun
fort of tools. I HON enters Inui almort everr ph.
stclan's pnocrlptlan for thorn oho need ImUdlnjop.
I "few3
"""" VYVffieSRy .setts' nnW
tb only Iron medirlno that in tint .njurlottn.
It Knrtrfirfl tnr lltand. lnVF.M,.l
It do not tiUckm or injmu Ihe t h. cum head.
rheoTpmduceconntfplUm othtr iron mticin9do
Db O II niwtirr, Icadtof rbjricUo of
Bprinjfleld, O.rviys!
"Brown." Iron Bitten . tharnnfhlr com tnedl.
cine. I wm tt In tny prrictlc, and find ttt nctton
icfln all other forma of tnm In wejkmwf or ft low
condition of tha nyotein. lirown'n Iron Bitten w
ohqjOIt a p. wltl? m-cwitjr It In all that is claimed
for It'
Gennfnenait trade murk and fromed rM lines on
wrapper Take no nthrr. Made only by
IaaDreM Hand BooitUfwf nl and ettrartlrn, ron
teininjt lint of prim for rtviiwM.tnfcirniKtfnn about
coinN, etc., fftren away ty all deafer in medicine, or
mailed to an addn-M on receipt of 3c, atamp.
Used herba in doctoring the family, and
her simple remedies Dili VUKIS In
moat caaea. Without the uae of herba,
medloal acience would bo powerless i
and yet tho tendency of the times Is to
neglect tho best of all romodlea for those
Jiowerful medicines that seriously in
ure) the system.
is a combination of valuable herbs, care
fully compounded from the formula of
a regular Physician, who used this pre
scription largely in his private practice)
with great success. It Is not a drink.but
av medicine used by many physicians.
A-It is invaluable for ftYHPKl'SlA,
NERVOUtt Ji.llAVlli ,.Y, WEAK
NESS, IJfOlaHHIJOX, .ir. and while
curing will not hurt the system.
Mr. o. J. Rhodes, a well-known Iron
man of Safe Harbor, Fa., writes :
"My aon as complete ly prwtratod by fever anil
Sfrue. Qulutnn and tarki, did htm no srood, I
then aenl for MUbler'n llerli Iuttera and In a abort
time the boy wasquiteUl."
"E. A. Schellentrager, Druggist, TIT
Bt. Clair Street, Cleveland, 0., writes :
Your Bitters. T ran say, and do say. aro rw
scrlDod by some of I ho olihwt and most prominent
thysldanaln our city."
628 Commerce St., Philadelphia.
Parker's Pleasant Worm Syrnp Haver rails
A strictly vegetable prepa
ration, composed of a choice
and skillful combination of
Nature's best remedies. The
discoverer does not claim it a
cure for all the ills, but boldly
warrants it cures every form
of disease arising: from a tor
pid liver, impure blood, dis
ordered kidneys, and where
there is a broken down condi
tion of the System, requiring; a
firompt and permanent tonic,
t never fails to restore the
sufferer. Such is BURDOCK
BLOOD BITTERS. Sold by all
drug-gists, who are authorized
by the manufacturers to re
fund the price to any pur
chaser who is not benefited by
their use.
Ilia LT imukT in Mo thnt ran t retortiM bt
n (usiiiim-r Kiirr Mint" Wtt-KW WtiflF, IT flOt fOUtlU
hi Ttrj , upLt, nnd Its i rk ri i unOTTliy .illSr. Mule
in a vunrljr or stjlt, m.4 Irli-.t Hull by tlnit-cl
li-Aler. FVerjrwhrit!. Ik wart, nt wortlilu. Imlutiom
caoo conseT co., cnicaao. in.
Tke Orntort Medical Triamph of the Agal
juom of appetite, llowela eoailTt), Fata 1st
btmtl, with a dull aentatloa In Its
back iwrt. Fain tinder tba akaalaer
, blade, Fallaeaa after eating, with a die
Inellnatlen to exertion of bodr ar ailed,
Irritability of temper, 1m eplrlta, with
m feeling of having neglected eetno datr,
Waarlneee, Dlzzlneae, Fluttering at tba
Heart. Uot before the 9ret Headache
Ter tho rlgbt ere. Iteatleeeaeee, with
atfal dreamt, Illsbtr colored Urine, and
'I'UTX'S F1IXB are especially adapted
to anon cuca, ono doao orrccu audi a
change of feellngaa to MtonlelittioauiTerer.
Tber Increase tbe Appettto.and cause tbe
bodr to Take on b'tesltithu tbe system la
Hoarsened, ami brtnulrTonte Aelloteon
the OtseetlreOrRane.jlejiular Staolf an
HenoYaUs tha body, makus healthy fleab,
atrenfrltien tlm weak; repairs too waatee or
the system wltb pure blood and hard muscle;
, braui, and Imparts liio vigor ol
1. Bold hr dnutKlsM.
itVVlVK 44 flf iirrar 1st.. W
tones tne nervous system, suvutoraiea mo
um vigor ot inauuooa.
aTler.Kau.l-l -
Idaaaja ai.sl - -
America. All from rf
nowwj 81m In Heel
land. All rrtrUtertd and
itljrrti rurolititd.
r. rnni s.osr suea
-"l Trraaa Ktsar.
LAV BHUIk. IroeUKt rtrsi, ft. Wans, 14.
mm - best
FLf"2BsbbT. L'jrh BaW
C. H. PIERCE A qo.
We make a specialty of fine paper decora
tions for both dwellings and business rooms.
We have dune the finest work ever seen
in Springfield and continue to do it, and all be
cause we employ none but the most skilled and
experienced workmen and artists.
If you want any work of the kind done
entrust it to us. and we will Guarantee vou
perfect satisfaction at the very lowest prices
for which good and perfect work can be done.
Take a Pointer from the Above.
Are away down in price ; so are CEDAR POSTS. We offer
next 30 DAYS we shall offer at great sacrifice in order to
Praotioal Machinist and General Job Shop.
Kepalrs on nil kinds of Machinery done fin fliorl notice Sirlal attention
flven to repairs on Stationary and Farm Engine", Mill Work, Uoarlrir, Mialllng
langem, 1'ullevg and Experimental Machinery of all description. lllackniiitB
Ing, etc. M ork promptly attended to, prices rej t enable, ai.tl natlMni lion
anteed. Office and Works, CO and 08 East TVaghlng'cn Slrccl.r-prliigflrid, Oelo.
Telephone No. 46.
XH'itttritum, ttvttorM 17K1I
ing tcllt find (he
Wh. II. Giant. Maitim M. O
Lard. Bausom and Haunt.
Dr. T. L. James, Dentist
(Iuto or Cliloairo.)
Dentistry in all of its Branches.
Specially of line fllllnga; restoring partial loss of
teefh without piste', and restoring to uiefullness
sound root and btoaen teclb by crowning.
1101-2 West Main Street.
Barnett llulldlng.
Dr. Frank U. Runyae,
moonaa In atnrhlnabnsB'a Htsllitlsia
ovar Mnrylsw f Bro's atorr,
dpsrial attaiitid tlirj ti Ibt imtiMnt
natural leetb
Rooms 15 A 17, Arcade, Spring-Meld, O.
Sosclsl Atltnuen Glrea la Opeiattrs Dsntli
107 West Main Street.
Best Bresd In the rily. Tbree Loaves for 10c.
Tbe largest assortment of One and plain cakes,
Furnishing ot I'arties, Weddings and Hoclals a
ataTTelephone coDBsetloa.
Wltb 1. A. Schlndler A. Bon, Fisher Street. Isle
phone connection.
Kf2W,8 ,d.Bl.,',Jf '4!""! "lower Heed
tSUi Crop, Ualba ok Frorlsts1 applies.
Bend for Catalogue and Special Prices. Constga
meota solicited and prompt returns given.
US Want Sth at., Cincinnati. O.
t,nt1es.ift ion k. t
Is. tlftr Hal txir rttcl
iYit lit tt4.l)t,.fl
wa sr 1ibeuJ M
f TO & UATH.l
Cures I B
fOtttrfttUiwd bo. ii
tint It Im it v-tn ei.lna
ud O trjft
eos 'nr7T
ftAtlllUtllHl Ami v0 (to I'"
Jw late lu it,(ytumciJ IU
4 V, WIUUnMaL ('ft,
. OltwlniMUjI
Sjrrvuvc, Ns V
Sold by Dfuggistft.
JTrk, 1.00.
tfrnllh, Awtit.
ffcroalasssfervatse Ptseaw.ee.
Islalrh. tessra Vesrea. M,4
--r., . isa, i swrvrtw s"" . "
lV """ l in sweets esuM stastarfoaeei.
srisend twostampa for Celi-bratod Medleal Works,
free. Call or write, r. D. CLARK!, M. O.
wo. as vhni vmKf-'mounulv,9im.
"a,L IT--
Iii rplP)anl"Qiiakrr Styles" perfectly fast and rel labia.
Lon. Krider,
Boom No. S, Arcade Uulldlnr, Second Floor,
BiirlneOeld Ohio.
McMonagle & Rogers'
These extracts are known to many, but
if any fail to know them, we tay giro
thrm a trial and you'll use no other.
They tar excel all others In strength and
uniformity of quality, and the best dealers
sell them'herc and elsewhere.
KoseLiif, Fine Cut, stM
ano mutts
Who are tired of Calicoes that fsde hi sunshine
or wishing will nnd the
perfectly fast and tellable. If you wsnt an honest
print, trr tbem. Made In great variety.
ISlTi s tMftUlvt rsraadr Mr Ik. .kev, oImmi; T,uu,
tbow.n.11 otcsH, of th, w.ral fctnd and et lolk'ua4l&
Imt. b.s ,nr.i. IndMd, .IroDC I. m, r.llh U lis tormtw,
ui.i i win ..nd two dottles rasit, io...h.r win viC
D1BUS TSSATna oo llil. lluu, to .nr laltmr. Sin Bs
ants sad r.usililraM. UM.T. A.sioCOi,UI friS,B.
i DVKHTIHKIW I send for select list of Iocs
Anewspsper.. Ueo. P. KOWfcLL A CO., 10 Bproos
flt. N Y
WsshasM &srTtmsnM,dttnilr, lost nr fttHsg povtrt,
rUrMMt f to will m ssihBktitoTsicoin bs uswMslbutj
M ttnrftilluc rhyslrl Uws eta L. OIvm robwt
bsrdy vicar SBd tdmlnbl pfcffifM If batUlni p In
wmU4 tuMXw And CKMHsirstlnt noarUtimtftt tt wskt
txirlloDa. WM ttsnfth, dfdunmsut,b4 fBielton glt-m
io vsrr org so of tti body. CHWU shovn vlUilsj dsr.
MobM ttlmaitiili rnsn,ri, l4Miit,linf). Hdkl,
msrhsntcsl ud snstoink) tclsnco efmUud Ws tl(f
litis mrnis. of tretslmtul lUt most aertjffitl known l lbs
nsdlcsl pforssffton," Vi: OmmmitrrM OtwHU. "W frit
w adorMasal 'Bfla tier, lUtUm. Abof awestrr
r mlsrtprsssnuiton." . T. thm. MsUr u
losmlmsat ptijskUns t til insj sllsfj IbcsnlslvM wtlhosil
.' M r. DitfU. " An ItsfliltuttoB of lrw tril wHk
aosrwlBiisiff trrsfof csnulDs ortiatstut,',tw Or
1m (. Writs for oar ' Trtmlim sr thm 0-Jf ," iiHC
iiUniloa,rsrsrsReft tud proof, HslUd. smmm! plsl
.vslop iddrssi
LW A fav
BB noted i
A f4vorite prcKrinilon of ons of the mo.t
noted and aucceulul sicbllati in ih IT. s
(now renred) for 'he cure of Nomas Ueklllty,
fcast afaaksml, YVeakaess and Ileeay. bent
in plain scaled envelope Free. Druggists can 11 it
AddreM DR. WARD CO., Louisiana, Mo.
V kv ijMr lia "Tiav-.
1 a.

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