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Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, April 25, 1885, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076916/1885-04-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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II) in ' 1 1 ID ll j I J LI '.IIWWIWwr.
Cor. Walnut Alley.
Oally edition, per year, $7.50
Jally edition, per week, IS cents.
Weekly Globe-Republic.
Issued Every Thursday Morning,
Alt communication! should be addressed tt
Springfield, Ohio.
Mr. II. C. SsTmcn, 23 Turk How, New York, Is
the flLoBst-Itkri'BLii',a special representative, to
whom ell Eastern advertising business, must be
Col. Fred Grant looks like his father.
AVe nro now fulljr prepared for war
in Kurope.
Gladstone "smolo" n sad smile when lie
read Tennyson's latest.
Fourth of May I Happy day I The
Legislature poes its wayl
The coming fourth of Jul is to be en
thusiastically observed in Canton, Ohio.
Gladstone thinks Tennyson's last
"pome" was the "most unkindest cut of
The Cincinnati "Sam" intimates that
Grant may be a presidential candidate in
llrother Talmnge is going abroad. He
"needs rest." All right. So do we
The Iiellcfontaine Republican has
something to say of "hoadly." Why is
this thus?
AVe shall see whether President Cleve
land has any influence with this adminis
tration after awhile.
St. Nicholas, for May, is out, and quite
as good as ever. Century Company, Un
ion Square, Kew York.
Wide Awake, for May, has arrived. AVe
can't think of anything nice enough to
say about it. Address, D. Lothrop, Bos
ton, Mass.
"Sam, the Scaramouch," (Captain Ah.
Matto.x's paper.) issued at L"8 and 2C0
Race street, Cincinnati, is getting better
and better.
The publication of "The Dawn," a new
morning paper for children and young
people under 21, has been begun in New
York, in the Tribune building.
Justice may be slow but it is pretty sure.
The portraits of Grant's doctors are now
printed in the newspapers. We felt
certain, all along, that something dreadful
would overtake them.
AVill the Field Marshal and Coal Oil
Jobbery please repair to somebody's back
yard and fight out their little controversy
with fists, and give a cold, unsympathizing
world, a much-needed rest? Itis very tired.
AV'e have been crediting something (we
don't know what it is) to the Bellefontaine
Republican, which, it says, was taken from
the Ohio State Journal. If the Journal
can find its property it is welcome to it.
Copies of the Evening Telegram,
of Cincinnati, come to the Gi.obr,
the RuronLic and the Gloue-Rk-
pcblic, and we gather them all
in. But one copy, daily, to the Gloiik
Rei'UUI.ic, would he ample for ourpurposc
The Cleveland Daily Argus says:
The new mayor of Springfield, Ohio, is a
"roaster" so far as the criminal class is con
cerned. He gives tbera all that the law al
lows, and il he keeps on as be has begun
there is a probability that Springfield will
in n few months have become a model com
munity, Tho most solemn and elaborate specta
cle in the world is a Democratic delegation
calling on and icailiny on our Demo
cratic I'residsnt. If you do not believe it
ask John It. McLean and Charles AV. Con
stantino. Hon. Thomas J. Pnngle is being talked
of, locally, as a proper person to be nomi
nated for the position of lieutenant gov
ernor. Should he be elected he would
fill the office with acceptance to the Senate
(over which he would preside) and the
people of the State.
Tho latest wonder is the Boston "mind
'cure." AV'e are sorry to be led to infer
that there is something Ike matter with
Boston "mind," so that it needs curing.
This is what excites wonder. Perhaps a
good, robust puncturing would relieve
it by letting the wind out of it.
The following appears in a New York
The Injury received by Phillips, the cap
tain of the Harvard team, while playing foot
ball, will prevent him from taking any put
In games this season.
Perhaps Phillips can now give a little
attention to Greek and Latin.
"Another Cincinnati man win hanged, to
day, nt the Penltentlaty," Is about the form
the reporters will use, If the courts ol Hum
llton county can bo Induced to do their whole
duty. It is meless to 'splurge" on common
place event. Columbus Dispatch.
And if the Stato gibbet doesn't work
off a I t-lumbus man, once n week, nnd oc
casionally a member of the Legislature, it
will be universally denounced as n failure.
It is related ol tho Duko ol Argyll that,
once talking with Charles Darwin, ho re
ferred to some of tho wonderful contriv
ances seen in nature, and remarked tlint
one could not see them without being con
vinced that they were tho cficct and ex
pression ol mind. Tho great nnturalist
looked at Argyll very hard and said:
"Well, that olten comes over ono with
overwhelming force; but nt other limes"
shaking his head vaguely "it seems to go
away." Mr. Darwin should have caught
on to that great idea with a grip that
would have held it for all time and eter
nity, too for it is the idea that dominates
all others.
Now what kind of a Democrat is the
new President, Grovcr Cleveland? It
seems that he can talk about Sunday
schools and colored schools nt that, with
out turning up his royal proboscis. This
is what ho said to a delegation of .ion
Conference, Africnn Methodists, which
was holding its sessions at Washington a
few days ago :
As religious teachers your mission Is a
most important one and which cannot be
Ignored, and should not be underestimated
by the Chlel Magistrate of the N'atlon or any
other person of olliclsl place. In church and
in Sunday school are taught religion, good
morals, honesty, and a proper regard lor es
lublished authority, all of which aro exceed
ingly necessary to good citizenship. You
have seen fit to refer to the Democratic party,
to which I belong My conception of Demo
cratic principles embraces equal rights and
privileges to all who are citizens of the
United States, and I am glad to know that in
the endeavor to enforce such a principle I
shall have your confidence and support. I
am pleased to greet you all and take you by
the hand.
General Ilazen's trouble was with ox
Secretary Liucoln, aud now that the Gen
eral has been mildly reprimanded by the
I President and restored to his position, it is
stated that his counsel, Judge Muckey, is
about to publish a book in which "it will
be shown that Secretary Lincoln, by re
fusing to permit General Hnzen to send a
ship of rescue hack to Cape Sabine for
Greelyand his men, in September, 1S8.1,
when there were four steam sealers ready
to start at St. John's, is the person really
responsible for the Arctic tragedy. It will
be shown by the testimony of leading Arc
tic explorers that there were yet forty days
in which to reach Cape Sabine before the
navigable season closed, at the very time
Secretary Lincoln, without consulting the
proper authorities, decided, on September
13, that it was too late to dispatch a ship
from St. John's, which was only thirteen
days' steaming from where Greely and his
men were then encamped."
7'here is a good deal of sneering at An
thony Comatock, of New York, in the edi
torial columns of certain newspapers. Now
what has Mr. Comstock done that troubles1
these journals so much? AA'hen he put
his hand to the work, in 1872, there was a
systematic business for spreading vile lit
erature and vile pictures over the land
Out of 201 books of this sort published in
New York, the plfites of 199 have been
seized (by Mr. Comstock and his associ
ates;) 230,935 pictures, 1,102, 14 t circulars
and leaflets have been destroyed, and 982,
010 names of students of schools and semi
naries which had been collected as the
means of corrupting the youth of the coun
try, have been collected and burned. In
1877, it is stated, there were 000 open
gambling dens nnd nine lotteries in New
York City; today there is not an open
saloon or lottery in the city where gamb
ling can be done or lottery tickets can be
purchased, and the character of criminal
papers has been so changed by restrictive
laws that two out of the four worst papers,
that were icattered widely throughout the
country have died (the Chautauquan says)
"of enforced respectability." Perhaps the
papers which sneer at Comstock do so be
cause they are opposed to a proceeding
which, if carried out faithfully, would in
terfere with their circulation!
At the lourtb annual meeting of the
Charity Organization Society in New York
last week, the Hon Abram S. Hewitt de
livered a remakttble address, in which he
announced that the problem of the ages
was presented in the work undertaken by
the society. He said that ho regarded tho
organization of the world's charitable en
deavor as the means of approximating
the very extinction of poverty. Theworld
had been made full of wealth within a cen
tury by the organization of industry, he
said, and the organization of charity may
prevent the poor from becoming poorer,
and make it possible for every human be
ing to lead a respectable and dignified life.
As an employer of thou-ands of workmen
whom he never sees, Mr. Hewitt
said that he realized the need ol
organization to do the work
which the average person of charita
ble disposition hag no time and perhaps
no qualifications to perform for himsilf,
and the perfection of the system in an in
stitution such as the New York sod ty
ought to insure not only prompt reliel to
the helpless poor, but also counsel and aid
to help such as are able to work to become
self-supporting. This is very suggestive,
Such an organization embracing in its
management the AVoman's Benevnlpnt So
ciety, the Township Trustees, the Infirm
ary Directors, aud representatives ol the
County Commissioners anil the City Coun
cil, with perhaps one representative cit
izen from each ward ought to be for.ned
and maintained in this city, all the year
Tli" Heartfelt lllcliit Hn Sent to Oencr
ii I Nlirriiuin mill Ills Army.
In rolntlnj: aonio reminiscences by
Col. iMnckliiml of Mis employment In
tho postal service In the nrmv iluritiR
the wnr of the rebellion tho AViishlnj
Um correspondent of theClovelnmt (O.)
Leader tolls the following:
"(icnenil Grunt told mo to go to
Now York by wny of Washington unci
sco If tho iiiMsldcnt, secretary of war,
or General Hulleck hud nny message to
si: nil to General Sherman. Tim piusl
doiit was the onlv one who linil any
thing to send. AVlion 1 sent my curd
In to him lie had tnu admitted at once.
Ho was sitting at his tnblo in the Inriro
room then occupied as tlio president'!)
room nt tho white house, which is now
occupied as Hie prlvato sectotary's
room. Several gentlemen were sitting
nroiiml tho table as if In prlvato conver
sation. As I entered Mr. Lincoln aroso
anil met mo near tho center of the
room. Ho extended his hand to mo,
saying, Well, Colonel, I got a message
from Grant telling me that you were
going to find Sherman. I am sure you
will bring us good news, for wo ahvav .
get good news from you.' In this lie
doubtless had reference to the fact that
whenever tho army moved the com
manding officer was so coulident of tho
security of his position that ho estab
lished n postollice. As lie said this Mr.
Lincoln held my hand nnd looked me
intontly in the eye. I shall nover for
get tho expression of his countenance
or tho tone of his voice as he said, with
ttembling lips, while tho moisture
gathered in liis eyes: 'Say to General
Sherman for me, whenever nnd wher
ever you meet him, God bless him, and
God bless his army! This is as much
as I can say, and ruoro than I can
write.' Ho ngain shook my hand as I
bade lilm good morning. AA'hen I
reached tho door and had partially
opened it to go away, ho called to mo
from the place 1 had left him standing
and said, 'Remember, now, I say God
bless General Sherman I and God bless
his army!' These wero the last Words
I over heard Mr. Lincoln utter, and
thoy wero spoken in such an earnest,
heartfelt, pathetic tono that 1 cannot
forget them. Ho was assassinated tho
night 1 returned to AA'ashlngton. Mr.
Lincoln was a very great man, and all
the greater because ho did not know It.
I have never heard any one who had
personally como in contact with Mr.
Lincoln while lie occupied tho whites
house that did not sneak in terms of
kindness of him. He was all Mildness,
integrity, and simplicity, nnd his good
common sense traits of character were
always loved by the masses of tho peo
ple. Fort McAllister had
been captured tho evening before, and
General Sherman had got on board tho
llagsliip. As the Island City, tho mail
steamer, was steaming through the Os
sabaw Sound the signal officer spied
two vessels away oil' to tho larboard.
Presently ho said: 'They aro signal
ing us. It is the llagsliip. with Gener
al Sherman on board.' His practiced
eyo had caught the signal when no oth
er man on the boat had noticed it. Tho
signal came: 'General Sherman says
como nlongside.' The leply went
back: 'All right.' AVhen wogot with
iug hailing distanco General Sherman
called mo by name, asked me how I
was, and said: 'I am glad you are
here.' As the boats ueared each othe'
the General plied me with inquiries
about tho news, friends, etc., in the
North. When 1 could jump on tho
deck where ho stood I took his hand
and delivctcd him tho message Mr.
Lincoln had charged me to deliver."
Tho Clown Hun Hail IIIn Day.
"It is a sad fact," mournfully said a
veteran circus manager, "but it is be
yond dispute that the days of tho joke
cracking and song-singing clown nro
over. He expired when tho double
circus-ring came into vogue. In his
place the . horse-play or pantomimic
Grimaldi arose."
"How did the double ring kill the
witty (?A clown?" asked a roporter for
the Mail and Express.
"The vast audience could not hear
him. The miles of canvas, tho amphi
theatre, filled with 10,000 people, niado
tho great lung power necessary to bo
heard an utter impossibility. Tho
largo railroad traveling circuses have
nothing but pantomimic clowns. In
tho small shows where actors aro few
and something must bo done to fill in
the time for the acrobats or whatever
thoy may bo to rest, before they appear
in somo other daring feats under other
dazzling names, the song-singing, pun
ning clown is used. Hut ho Is fast go
ing out for other reasons. Tho news
papers and almanacs contain nearly
all the jokes aud puns, and to repeat
them over and over again becomes
monotonous and tires even tboso who
do not read. Then to bupplant this,
horse-play was invented."
"AA'hnt do you mean by horse-play?"
"Broad humor. For instance, the
clown sticks a needle in a chair, and
the ringmaster innocently sits down on
it. He gets up in n hurry. This kind
of fun tickles tho audience. They see
it and understand tho point made, but
It is not so with a pun or joko. I was
a clown beforo I becamo proprietor and
I know all tho inside tricks of the pro
fesh. AA'hen I traveled in tho small
towns of 8,000 and 10.C00 inhabitants I
always managed to pump somo garru
lous man in tho town beforo tho per
formance, so as to get off a local gag.
This always pleased tho audience, and
occasionally caused a littlo row if tho
gag' was at tho expense of some fel
low in tho audience. Then I would
sing a song and hear all tho littlo boys
in tho streets singing it afterwnnK
Tiicro was somo glory in that. But
now tho clown must bo a first-class
tumbler and a good pantomlmist to
succeed. He sinks his individuality
with somo tun or fifteen other, who
como out caparisoned in caps and bells.
Too linos aro drawn and tho old order
giveth way to tho new. Grimaldi's
mask has more fun In it than Dan
Rice's double entendre jokes. Sic
transit gloria mundi." A". I". Mail.
Uuolicr In Kcliool.
Parents aro sometimes very unreas
onable In regard to fancied grievances
Imposed upon tholr children by school
teachers. An instanco In point lately
occurred nt Pottsvlllo, Pcnn., where six
scholars wore expelled from a public
school for eating peanuts during school
hours, and their parents propose to test
tho matter in tho courts.
It strikes us that the parents had bet
tor let tho matter drop, providing, of
course, tho children had fair warning
as was probably the enso that if
thoy persisted In munching tho succu
lent "goober," to tho annoyance of the
nervous teacher nnd non-eating pupils,
they would havo to promptly leave tho
halls of learning. Peanuts ureall right
in their place on a train, where tho
rattle of the cars drowns tho noise
mado in crocking tho shells; at town
mo, tings, wberu (hey act as a sort of
moderator and prevent much useless
talk; by tho fireside, whero the shucks
make excellent kindling, and under
somo other conditions not necessary to
state; but the lino should certainly be
drawn at schools nnd churches, nl
though, perhaps, If a man Is Inclined to
go to sleep under prosy preaching ho
mls;ht take a few with him, already
shucked, just to keep hlniolf nwnko.if
ho don't chew tobacco. Of course ho
would naturally bo very caroful not to
work his jaws so industriously as to at
tract attention, but just enough to get
nway with a dozen or so peanuts from
text to benediction. Most anybody eai
keep awake easily enough during the
preliminary exercises.
On tho whole, however, even this
concession to the appetite for the nut
that cheers but does not Inebriate is not
ndvlsable, nnd schools should certainly
bo exempt from peanut eating. Gum
Is bad enough, but the nitlslie gum
cltewcr (Mil manipulate her jaws so
deftly and noiselessly ns not to annoy
others In close proximity, nnd therefore
n cud of gum holds over peanuts by a
largo majority.
On the other hand, n teacher ought
to convince pupils that pe intit eating
Is demoralizing to a school without go
ing to tho extremity of expelling thorn;
but If, after a reasonable amount of so
licitation and warning, the practice is
persisted in, then thoy should bo llred
out, Tho decision of tho court will bo
looked for anxiously. 1'ccV.i Sttn.
A Hem on ii Itiimper.
"This is terrible bad weather to rldo
on tho bumpers," said a sorrowful
looking tramp as ho endeavored to
thaw out his hands with his breath and
by slapping thorn together and holding
them in his arm-pits. "It's a hard place
to ride, becatlS" a fellow has to hold on
all tho time. If ho should let go once
ho would drop off, and that would bo
tho last of him. What do wo rido on
tho bumpers for? 'Causo that's about
the only place on a train a fellow can
get these days whero the brnkemon
won't bother him. The train men stick
pretty close to the cabooso this cold
weather. If they would sco ono of us
gentlemen on the top of a enr, though,
they'd como out long enough to put
him off. So we ride on the bumpers
and they don't see us. AA'hen the train
stops we hop off, for the men como out
then, and when it starts up we lump
on again. It's tough sometimes,
though, because a bumper is not up
holstered like a seat in a palaco car.
Delawate and Lackawanna cars are the
best for a fellow, because, they've all
got little platforms on both ends, aud
a traveler can rido on them like a
"Somo fellows rido on tho trucks un
der the cars," continued the tramp, as
he blew on his hands again. "It's a
hard place, though; it's so dirty. An
other placo is on a passenger train on
the first platform. Tho engineer and
lircmen sco us but they don't care. It's
the brakemen that bother the life out
of us. Now, a person would think the
first platform a good placo to ride, but
it isn t. Tho cinders aro terrible. AVo
have to light 'em every minute, 'i hoy
get in our eyes if we keep them open,
and if wo shut our peelers tho hot cin
ders fall on our broadcloth and burn
holes in our garments.
"You've heard of the baker-shop
racket, haven'tyou? No. That's queer.
You see wo travelers sometimes got
hungry, and then wo work the bakery
racket. AA'e go into a bakery and ask
for a job, pretending wo'ro lirst-class
bakers just out of work. AA'e go around
In tho snop looking with tho eye of a
critic at tho stull the men aro'baklng,
ns if wo know nil about it, aud help
ourselves to fresh cakes and good
things, just to try 'cm, you know. Tho
men don't care, because wo'ro bakers.
I've been in many a bakc-shop aud
helped myself to all'l wanted, when if
they know I was a molder and not a
baker they would kick mo out. They
don't generally want to biro a man
just then, but when we do strike a job
we work the boss for a small loan, if
wo can, and promise to bo around the
next morning ready for business. .The
next morning we aro generally trying
the dodge on some other bake-shop.
Cleveland Herald.
m s
Beared to Death liy a Cat.
" 'Foro God I belccves do cat scared
dat man to death," said a witness be
foro a coroner's jury in Atlanta the
other morning.
Lewis Perkins, a negro, died sudden
ly. Ho was apparently a stout, healthy
negro. Saturday ovcuing ho quit work
at the usual hour, and after drawing
his pay went home. Ho ato a hearty
supper and passed tho evening talking
to the family. AA'hen bed-time came ho
retired. Ho slopt on a pallet on tho
floor In tho samo room with a colored
man named Sutton. He slept soundly
until about threo o'clock, when ho
awoke tho other occupants of tho room
by giving utterance to tho most piteous
groans and calling loudly for help.
Sutton sprang from his bed nnd has
tened to tho pallet while his wife mado
a light The light showed that Per
kins was lying Hat on his back with his
eyes and mouth wide open. His fea
tures wero greatly distorted. His eye
balls were nearly out of sockets, and
his general appearance indicated that
he was terribly frightened. Sutton
placed his hand under Perkins' head
and raising him up asked:
"AA'hat's tho matter, Lowis?"
Petkins mado sovcral attempts to
speak. His jaws would movo but his
tonguo failed to do his bidding. Final
ly, howover, ho appeared to concen
trate his powers of speech, and with a
terrlblo effort uttered tho words:
"Cat, o-a-t, c-a "
Beforo finishing tho last word his
eyes rolled about in his head. His
body gave one immense shako and ho
fell back dead. Early 'in life Perkins
was severely bitten by a cat. His arm
still shows tho marks made by the
vicious cat's ugly teeth. Tho bite mado
him averse, to cats. He was actually
afraid of them, and tho several witness
es beforo tho jury of inquest yesterday
stated that they had seen Perkins run
awny from u cat frequently. A cat
was found In tho room whero Perkins
died, and one witnoss asserted most
positively that Perkins had been scared
to duuth by u cat. Atlanta C'onstitu
IlrouKlit to Bay.
Plunkott McCook, an ox-member of
tho Texas Legislature, was tried for
highway robbery and found guilty.
Judgo Noonan, before passing sen
tence, asked the prisoner:
"Prisoner, if you know of nny miti
gating circumstances you aro at liberty
to state them."
"Ves, I wus ruined by my associates
in tho Legislature. J don't know of
any other mitigating circtimstunees,
except that I was In hopes that by im
proving my financial condition I might
be improved morally."
His Honor, in passing sentence, re
marked cynically that as long as ho
was in tho penitentiary be would be
atoning In a manner for the lujuries be
bnd inlllcted on tho pooplo by his ca
reer of crime in tho Legislature y
ai Biftings.
Kilter llir 'Imii ft out unknown
Milium, nl nil .rnanll.
Shatter! the Nerve, Impairs Digestion, and
r nnriura ine wmin.
Qtif?kljnrtvimpMr1yciirM 1nlnHiiMid Chill
anitrrvrm. For Intermit lent lVirrftiriun
ftltiiar. Ijiirk of liiprtrTnlt ban Tin fmunl. It
enrirhM and iiiriilfflt lift filiwwl, Mlirmlitwi th p-
twtitn. and PtrMiiTtliTithft mnrlfA nnd norr.
It IitM not lnitim thn ttWti1raMhailiichlo
ATnrnT.J UrtUT.tho patrMlo anil scholar!
ii tin mn lnitim inn ippiii .nun nfsiuincnn. or
t. . j. .1.1 ..i. "-
I schoUrl
"I haT ufd itmwn') Iron Bitten with f rrwl
t Mt tnfnctlon for Malaria, and a prpTi-ntiTo of
Chill anil HknttW, ami will always keen Hon
hand aa a nutty frinl " C
on wrapper Tnkr tin ntltrr. Madnnnlf by
iiitoS iti.MirAi.t o.,iiMiMnuVMn.
. IiAPiFa' Hani Hook naMul and attractlTo, mm
taininp lint of prize for recit. information atgnit
coina etc., iriren away by all dealer In mMicin,or
mailed to any addreaa on receipt of 2o. ftarap.
rUlllll(l IMTin", (II ATKHnPin, PRJI
"I ache all over I" What a common ex
pression,; and how much it rqeaqs to many
a poor sufferer I Theso aches Ijavo a
causo, and rqoro frequently than, is goner
ally suspected, tho causo is th.e Liver or
Kidneys. No diseaso is more painful or
serious than. th,oso, aqd no rerqedy Is so
prom.pt aqd cffcctivo ns
No remedy has yet been, discovered
that is so offectivo iq all KIDNEY AND
SIA, etc., aqd yet it is simple end harm
less. Scieqco aqd medical skill havo
combined with woqdorful success those
horbs which nature tjas provided for tho
cure of disease It strengthens aqd in
vigorates tho vvholo system.
Hon. Tlui1ilcuii8tcvli,tlie dMInnilnhed Con.
FrrRHinau.oucovtrotn toafellou uirinlierwhovfli
aufferlnir from luiHVutlou iinil kidney dlneawi
"Try Minliler'a Hirb luitrn, I MtMeltwlll cure
you. I uii e iikhI 1 1 for litli iuitiitrotu n and arJec
tion or tho kitlncyH, and It u tho iiioit nonderful
combination cf uitdlclnM ltt-ibs I ecreaw."
S25 Coinmerco St.. Philadelphia.
Parker's Pleasant Worm Syrup NeverPailj
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric OH
Rheumatism and Neuralgia.
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
A Cold or a Hoarseneit.
. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
Asthma and Diphtheria.
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil
Croup and Affections of the Throat
Price 50 cents and jtx.oo.
It. purcnai-V iriir" pin-V. . V. ririT rSu u
.. .reswRssi fey, asiisgs&Mn ,
n a witty or ttjlr. kii.1 .rina. ho!j ur tlrktluM
-ler rrrrjruliiii-. .Hror or wortLlM. Imitation"
CM'CACO CORPtl CO.. Chicago. III.
Tlia OXI.V lYilihi-r .,.!. ti,. ,- t. .
BIek, nead&cbe and rcllcro all the trouble Inci
dent to billon atato of the nyaum, aaca aa Uia
clncsa, Kanaea, Urowalnras, Ulatma after catlnr.
1'alnlntheSldc, Ac. While their moat rasarkV
aide aucccaa baa beta aUown In coring
nradaehCTrt Carttr'iLltUo liver Pillaare equally
valuable In Conatlpatlon, curing and preventing
thla annoying complaint, while Ifber aleo correct
all disorders of the atomach, atlmulate the liver
and regulate tbo bowcla. Krcn IX they only cured
Ache they ironld bcalmoetprlcelcM to thoee who
euUir from tbl dUtreaaing complaint I bat forta
DatelytbelrgooilneudoeanoteDdhae,andtboe who once try them will flndtheae little pllla valu
able In o many waya that they wlllnot b willing
to do without them. But after all rick bead
lathabaneofaomany Uvea that here la where we
make oar great boaaU Our pill cur It whlla
other do not.
Carter'! Littlo Liter Wle are very email tU
very tajy to take. One or two pill make a doe.
They are atrlctly vmitabla and do not grip or
Spurge, bat by their gentle action pkaae allwbo
of hem. fnvlalaatncrotet flv fortl. Bold
7 draggiala everywhere, or aaat by aalL
i?a N
Ml BoVV'fc
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 rone 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 you
perfect satisfaction at the very lowest, prices
for which good and perfect work can be done.
ssyTako a Pointer from the Above.
Praetioal Machinist and General Job Shop.
Repairs on all kinds of Miichlnrrj done rn rhort nntirr. Si rclal atlrntloi
clrcn to re piilrn on Klnllenarj and Farm Engine. VIII Work, drarlrp;, hhaitlns;
Hanger, rtillevH and Espei Imenlal 1- achlnrry of all drgcrlnllonn. fliarkaiulth
Ing, etc. V crk promptly attended to, price ratonable.ai) Mll'laetlon gmr
nnteed. Office and W ork, CO and (J 8 Kant Washington Sir et, r-pringfleld, Oelo.
Telephone No. 84(1.
vfitnirrttir-tf tWtof tnot
it'll' in titimiinr in iiitth-
Ing v ill fi tut the
Wat. 11. Or. nt. Mahtix M. a
Laid, Bacon and Hun.
Dr. T. L. James, Dentist
(Iiitu or Clitoairo.)
Dentistry in all of its Branches.
Specialty ot fine Mllrn.; restoring partial loaaol
teeth without platen, anil restoring to iiKfullnesa
sound root, and broken ticth by i rownlng.
11(11-2 Went Main Slrcet.
Harnett llulldlnir.l
Or Frank .:. Runyan,
Boom In Hurl. luKlmro'a Hnllitlni
"r Hninb; . Bro'a ktfir.
n not nit, i Hi i ,i.i ii it,, iiimimiii
natural toctb
Roonw IS & 17, Arcade, Springfield, O.
Special Attention Glitn to Optrallr DanUt
Mg a
107 West Mam Street.
Beat Bread In Ihe elly. Tbres LniiTxa for loo.
Tlie lariat assortment of fine and plain cakes.
Furnishing 0( l'artics, Weddings and Socials a
specialty. .
Telephone connection.
With P. A. Fcblndler 4 Bon, Fisher Street Tele
phone connection.
t.r.,-., i
Chronic ATforvoa DlKasea.
I Quirk. Mara Cnrr. A
tlaubluhwllsoli rPrt"" sTunraisfeo given
L.-s xr : Isn rrrvo ffMATerffffccl.
SnltwoaUtniiorUel.bratl Medical Work.
aTM. Call or write, p. n CLAHKK. M. D:
The "LIGHTNING" Clothe.
Waiher, roTT-s uu.t, rt-t,
CmImI l4 HWicat. A fftlbf II M
Mftlfarr .Wll ). knlllDU. JlcWral
"tfrdk' anil 1L nb tlutitW mj fa
avuaisi MiflMl "iHjaj Wbf.'joayfriMl-.
IfMlj Utarlfl Ur. IW; M MLw ") I ft,
Rare Business Chance
Mat Cinf B'(b' lM ). btmtf
Vbfimrw DUH4 i air r uar sawuinr
, J(t CUB I) bj tftthiof ,
GM drrvUr. tt Wm, H JXHT, WW
Aduni Mr.!, flfMo, JlU.
ny Tim ni-mx mmy rvi,Htu, nivrtonn,
UTU a Tall
ILL?". """i'. n-m , ) m mU-ftHIIII Vstf.lt
f rtinlBotji-pDir. Inr.ly tltinnr.M 11 wilUyihil
ibraiiap 7T.dmc of bumhyia; arum. this,. On t h goutrr.
thai vnUtritKTD!r7!JTlntr!7fmf
aus-irM'. eirnuia.r ariTinat ll.rtlcula,ft) tT vMrelp
Fail M,.r. ...', ,,,,,,,,. V -TnU, I ,,,,, L. "
UellablB Harden. FleU and Flower Mf cda,
lMt4 C'roa, Ilalba V Vlorlaia' r7-ille.
Band for Catalog o. and Special Price. Coualf at
tnuit solicited and prompt return given.
14 Wt .Ik Ht., ClaelnaatL O.
America. All from rr
riowiiH Hires in Hcoi.
land. Atlretrlstemtand
'llirrees (urnl.lied.
!. AMuresi,
BIMHL. BtmIUaw Turn, Ti. WMt U4.
In JSff hi
I Lightning
II WABimi.
"Quaker Styles perfectly fast nnd rellabU.
Lon. Krider,
Boom No. K, Arcade Building, Second Floor,
Hnrlnifield Oblo.
tiesitd Li2
Rose Leaf, Fine Cut f)
Navy Clippings
Who are tired of Calicoes that fade in sunshln
or w.ablns will find th
perfectly fast and tellable. If yon want an hoaet
print, try tbem. Made In great yarlety.
sbmtMBiJs ol cMt of tb. w.rl kin and or La .uadlaa
a... tw.a e.r.4. lafe., sn .troor u r.lth h. if. .W
Usl I will Mill TWO JHlTTLia rBB, loi.'k.r wllk a Tab
wn.iM .bs..b va Mi.. .HH.il.MINMIir, W1V.
wNMiuiNnNi v..waK0amairsaa
1 DVKUTISEIW I send for s.lect list of loca
Anwsppe. Geo. P. BOWtU. A CO.. 10 Hpruo
llivtrg trill your etcsl.
IcntteAr ion k own
iiful litC )tltfof mot
arc DUittJ to report
lh4t ll hat ijiven jntir
Mtitlscttun lnJ do nm
Msutio to inwisBisiad II
f TO & 11ATH.1
rirai le
fGtrttt.4 mi Ml
Mrd onl; by tb
It&si Cliaial Co,
. ClnolniiftUj
Sjrruutc, N. Y
Sold by Own I
Price. 1.00.
Hailta., Avent
Liver anil Kidney Complaints,
Diabetes, Gravel Stone In the
Kidneys and Bladder,
Itrlglit't. Disease, etc.
Calculi Resolvent.
The following are srlinenaof leitlmoolals b
Inx dally recelred by ihe alcull Keaolrent Nana
facturlug to.i
. . Coi.L'mit'.,, ()., April
Calculi Kesolrent M'l'g. Co., Cleveland, O.l
Dear Hra-One ot our customer baa been trou
bled with Kliinny C'osniilalni, h ia triad nearly
outjHiIuk, slid since Iaklug3 Unttlo . f Cat
cull lie. olvei.t he daliua to be fully reliered and
.. .., .,. ut. nut ..., mis name inane public
but we csn say be ha. used u-arly eyerylblng for
hi. niitil.ti.t I. nt II. I.. .!. I . l I. P . .
..j.. ......,.,.,,Mitu u-anyereryining lor
bis complaint, but this time be struck tb rfaiit
lUUfcCHKoui IlEOs., Druggists.
n i ,. . ri.lc.v.,IL1ND' t March 23, 18M.
Calculi Rraolrfnt M'lV. lo., 70 V.ter atreelt
)entleine.i-ror years 1 hat a. times been
Irou li lioinlorpd liver, a:d also, mora or lea.
front Klauejralleclion, Horn time rgo, when la
Ilia con il'loo ibova ineulloned, 1 procuird a bott'o
ot your Calculi Iteaolirnl. At the time my urine
wastery red, and Ihe aeJluient artuuiulat'd dur"
if J i ."'"i'S h,(1 ""ul'attbnpearantof
. .... --.,. iiure nan lotnpieted tb bott a tny
1 wr seemed hi art Ilk a new one, snd lb. urUie
cleare. up the otfen.i.e ,,el ,,', IuU B0i"ol
deiKis t Is found wheu It stands a few hours I giro
iL'mil fi"" ".'. ""'"""V "'. "orlh anything In
calling tb a Mention of those a ullUrly atMlcUxl.
you may use ll.syou Ilk. Voura truly, '
JM.A. Vovxo.
Mold by J. J. Brown
mmmr ufawwi)ifiMmvvtm

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