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. Z.&&m9BSBB&gBmm j"tiA-T'''ii"B'ra'F'J5ixttJjjK ajk 9aW3KVX"9 Sunday Globe -Republic SPUINGFIKLP GI.OI1IC, Volume V. TuiiilMr SIO. SPRENGFIEIJD, OniO, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEEBER 26, 186. The HITCIN-OjriEL.D ItEPUIILIC, Volume XXX. dumber :IMT. 2? - f , Vp r---- -- r .7v .ga L ,i If If. WfcATHER FACTS. I, Vismxuros. rx-it 35 Ohio, fair neither, followed t local ralus, slight chanum In tern perature. Springfield, 0., September 26, 1886. THE OUTLOOK For a busy fall and winter is flattering. In view of this fact the "When" Clothing House has prepared for the increase by piling in stock all 1 the large double room, 25 and 27 West Main street, will pos sibly hold without stretching. To see things got up tastily for men to wear in variety eclipsing the. very best efforts of dealers who buy from job bers is to walk in through the broad aisles and around the high-piled suits, overcoats, pants, vests, jean goods, over alls, working shirts, under wear, rubber goods, hats, &c. contained in this enormous room which are made and dealt out to consumers under the one firm name, OWEN BROS., Of Utica, N. Y. You'll fall short of finding such $5 or $7 suits for men, such $5 overcoats or such $1.75 all wool pants at any point to think of outside. They don't make 'em, they can't get 'em from any jobbers but us, and we don't sell to the retail trade at points where we have branches. If one wants a better suit, a square cut double breasted or four-button single breasted, for ten, fifteen or eighteen dollars, he'll find more solid value for the money he pays at the When than any place else for miles and miles around. Underwear, too. There are chances in underwear here which.if taken advantage of by parties wishing all the good ness their money will buy, that will yield to them a handsome saving over prices ordinarily asked for like garments. In medicated scarlet underwear, we shall let go this week, one case at Soc and one case at $ 1 a garment." Hats. A partial index of Itwhat is going on here in hats ."t? t 1 i .. may De seen Dy me extreme east window showing ; $2.50 here goes as $3.50, or even $4, 4?mong regular hatters, whoask as much ior a name as tKe'hat itself. 'Caps'another day. Rubber coats, the finest in the land, $7 ; coarser, $3.50 ; coarser still, $3. OWEN BROS 23 and 27 West Main St. ENGLISH CHOW-CHOW JUST RECEIVED ONE CASK NEFF'S CIDER VINEGAR 13 EAST HIGH STREET. TIG ARCADE GROCERY n MACHINE Perpetual Motion Ac complished in Springfield. The Universal Problem Probably Solved by Joseph Paillet. Life Infused Into Inanimate Steel by God-Like Genius. Is it the "Euraka" of the Maddest and Longest Dream of Science? The Inventor's History Friend and Colomno rary of Victor Hugo. Banished by Xapeolean for Kepubll canlsm and Scourged Like a Murderer. Renins Itnrled In OuIItI With a Mlfihlj Hind, bnt JosEI'U PAILLET. Tbe low "bu-r-r" of cors anil pulleys In operation; the soft, slow, rlitlimlc clicking of minute ami delicate machinery; the clatter of scv eral activ e little w heels, that play ed noisily on larger ones. Concentric wheels, with their gleaming arms of steel outstretched like the long limbs of a skele ton, a sword-like lever attached to each arm, that played upon a threo-u heeled ec centric. The machine running musically on, with no element to act as a motor neither fire, nor water, nor electricity. A plain machine, made by ingeniously me chanical rather than abstrusely scientific means. A machine which its inventor claims, and which is likely to prove itself. a solution of the problem of l'Kltl'ETrAI. IOTTO that question over which the world of sci ence in two hemispheres has racked its brain and corrugated its brows since the birth of invention and the Infancy of phi losophy. Bends lovingly over the animated ma chine, the figure of a little wiry man, with a body like a battery and nenes that mani fest their high tension in constant gesticu lation, lie handles the gleaming metal parts of the machine with a tenderness of toucli that is almost a cares'-. When be raises his head j oil see a line face a face to which the art of our engraver has done as little Justice, descriptively, as a plain map does to a peopled and fertile country. Hi hair, almost quite white, shows the frosts of seventy winters and is brushed smoothly back from a high, wide brow. The eyes are the dark piercing orbs of the French race, overlooked by shaggy ey e-brow s. A short beard, cov erlng the en tire lower face, and a fine martial moustache complete the essential points of his striking phy siognomy. Hut words cannot tell HOW TI1M EV.ES spAItKLE, of how the ej e lids rise and fall above them, and almost speak a language ef their ow n. They can not teli of the enthusiasm, the force, the character, the genius dlplaed In the fine old face. Joseph Paillet (pro nounced, approximately, Piih-yay) is a phi losopher, a tumiut, a scientist, an inventor, a linguist and a genius, and a study of his face show s that he is a man of no ordinary calibre; a conversation with him em phasizes one's admiration and recognition of his powers; and when one sees, studies and comprehends the man elons nature of the machine Joseph Paillet has completed, the conquest is complete, and you are his. Has the man accomplished perpetual mo tion? Has he vanquished the bete nolr of scientihe research? Has he ov ercome the natural law of gravitj and repudiated the foundation stone of mechanics, that action and reaction are equal? The near future will tell. At present the seriousness of his claims and their practical application in a word, the machine itself are w eighty testi mony to snstain him. The machine has been shown to a limited number of machin ists and scientific men of Springfield, and without exception they pronounce it a man el in mechanics, and implicitly believe that it solves she problem of jicrpetuum mobile The wntor saw the machine in opera tion j esterday in the office of a prominent physician of this city. No more specific location may be mentioned at present, for the public WOULD AT ONCE THKONO to the place and demand a sight of the marvelous creature of steel that lives but does not breathe. A perfect demonstra tion was not possible under the circum stances. Some time ago the delicate ma chine met with an accident, and an eccen tric was broken off. New parts are being made, however, as rapidly as possible, and the inventor hopes to give a public demon stration of lib invention at an early date, at which the scientists of Springfield will have an opportunity of studying the won derful machine. As stated, a complete test was not made at the time the w riter j was present; hence the (i.ouk-Kli'iiilk" I makes a reservation in the verdict But it believes, and is sustained by the opinion or those thoroughly qualified, that in a few weeks or months at most the scientihe world will point at l'rof. Joseph l'alllet and shout "Eureka." This belief is founded, not so much on what the machine was seen to do, as upon the. principle Involved, which is a new dis covery and in a held in which the little Frenchman hs trodden no beaten path If he has discovered a new law, or a new combination of mechanical forces and prin ciples, enabling liim to construct a machine which, when once set in motion, will con tinue to move without the aid of any exter nal force, and w Ithout the loss of momen tum, until the parts become deranged or worn out then he has IlIsCOVKItKIl PEIU'LTl AI. MOTION'. Q The mere fact that he is unknown, and has been buried In obliviou in Springfield, has no bearing on the case. The apple with which Sir Isaac Newton discovered the law of gravitation, was incomparably smaller than this city. The accompanying illustration gives a fair tu)erficial idea of the character and appearance of the machine, and a minute examination of the cut by tbe reader will save much description by the writer. The collection of minute cog-w heels, w hich. in the cut, are seen enclosed In a case In the center, are identical with the w orks of an ordinary clock. The case is simply put around them as a protection w hen the ma chine is not In operation. When it is mov ing, they are fully exposed. The pondu- lum, also, acts precisely as it does in a household time-piece. This pendulum is su perfluous so far as the working principle of the machine is concerned, and could be dis pensed with without any loss but a certain stability and regularity it gives to the movements of the contrivance. But w hat furnishes the motive power? There is no element to sene as a motor no fire, water or electricity no compressed air or tightly -w ound spring. The reader will see in the picture that a perpendicular rod to the right of the cen tral works, has the appearance of beingab ruptly broken off. This is actually the case, although In the machine it rises at the left of the pendulum, the change liav ing been naturally made in the process of photo graphing it This is designed TO SUSTAIN' AX LCrENTItlf, which is not shown in the picture, having become unsoldered some time ago, and not ytt replaced. Tills ecentric consists of three w ide, drum-like w heels, about three inches in diameter, playing independently of each other, but set upon an are-shaped piece, bending to the right, and rising to w ithin about eight inches of the arms of the ma chine, at their greatest height Attached to each arm is a lever, which. If straightened out would be about fifteen inches long. It Is peculiarly shaped and faintly resembles at inverted interrogation point ? or more closely, an oriental saber. At the end of the lever where it joins the arm, is attached a w edge-shaped weight ad justed witli great nicety of balance. Tills distorted lever plajs over the wheels of the triple eccentric with a peculiarly MNCOUS AXU SVAKY MOTION", shifting the weight at the arm-end of the lever at just the right instant of time and w itli just the proper motion, overcome the center of grav ity, and infuse life into the "dead-point" that hitherto lifeless off spring of the law of inertia. No descrip tion, however graphic, exact or technical. can make plain the precise manner in which tills combination of lever weight and eccentric furnishes the power sought It is too man'elously delicate and adjusted to too great a nicety to be done justice by anything short of a minute and careful inspection. The mouieut that the lev er lias affected the proper disposition of the weight, it arranges itself to the arm by locking over the pin at the end and lies quietly until the revolution of the wheel brings it In turn to the eccentric again to perform the eternal work. The machine starts Itself. For the rest the machine is about four feet inlieight and about thirty inches from the extremity of one arm to the extremity ef the other. In the illustration, the armed-wheel appears to run from right to left, owing to the reversal of position in photographing it In reality, the motion is left to right Professor Poillet has spent four years in perfecting his machines, and the parts are adjusted with the greatest delicacy. The Man'i History. Professor Joseph Poillet is a man with a history' that roads like a romance. In ap pearance he distinctly resembles Victor Hugo, whose friend and intimate associate he vv as. He was born at Limoges, France, July 8, 1817. His mother became a widow when he was an infant, and the boy early developed those traits of manliness and self-reliance that his circumstances dictat ed. The professor intimates, with a twinkle in Ids eye, that he was a w ild mustang sort of a boy, and extremely restive under restraint He receiv ed a good education at the uuiv ersity at Limoges. His relatives were all clock-makers or machin ists by professions, and he spent much of his youth working in a boyish, desultory way about their shoes, until the taste for mechanics and inv entlon TOOK STIIONO POSSESSION- OF HIM. In ISIS ho began to espouse the cause of republicanism in France, and became a speaker and a leader of the working classes. The attention of Napoleon III. was at tracted toward his accomplishments and one night Paillet was surprised in his bed by the flcn rmncs and thrown into prison. There he remained from December to March, when the royal jjronunchimcnfo went forth, banishing him and thousands of others into exile. This ev ent is bet forth in graphic sty le by Hugo in his "History of a Crime." The great author was among those banished. Paillet was armed with a passport, and started out on foot to walk from Pans to Brussels, a distance of 500 miles. In order that he might be kept under police surveil lauce he was obliged to report to the au thorities of each village, town and city on his route, where his passport w as officially stamped, and where, according to the rule, he received three cents for every league vv hich lie hid traveled since the last report This less than pittance was ail the money Pa'llet had to pay for his sustenance on the ljnf, tiresome TRAMP ACKOSS Et'KOPK, but he arrived at Belgium with muscles of Iron, a skin swarthed by exposure to sun and wind, hb Call c ter nity undisturbed and the essence of republican principles more strongly than ever Instilled into his being. His stay at Brussels was brief, for Bonaparte wrote to the Belgran ruler, and the result was that Paillet and Ids" com pan Ions w ere hurried out of the country into -'gloomy England, called the free. " There were at that time 20,000 French refugees hi various parts of thcBrltlsli Islei Paillet spent some time in Ijondonbut went soon after to the Island of Jersey; where be met Victor Hugo, and spent two years in the society of that great man. Paillet was a republican of undiminished radicalism, and Hugo remarked to him once "Your ideas are a century In advance of the times." The great Frenchman changed his mind before he died. Politicians who spoke and worked against the policy of royalty, were treated worse in France in those historic days, than the mur derers. It was L'alilet'i recital of his treat ment in prison w hich LKAU HUGO TO WRITE to write the greatest work K modern fiction. "Les Miserables." FmaUy.Jn 18M, lingo wrote a seditions letter against the queen; and It was signed by twenty of the refugees and published in I 'Homme, a newspaper printed on the island. The English gov ernment came down on them for this act and the colony of the fugitives was dis persed. Hugo went to Germany and Palllvt returned to London. He came to this country three months bo fore the election of Lincoln, and since that time has traveled over nearly the entire union teaching, working as a machinist, doing this and that but alwavs with his magnificent talents in obscurity. In lbdi, he was married, in Iowa, to Miss Sallna Barrialo, a French lady, who, with a adult daughter, still live to IIUIOIITEX HIS DKCI.IMNO DAIS. Said the Professor, "Ven my pocket, he ees emptee, zen I teach ze langueege; ven I haf monee, zen I work at my invenshong. Comjiretidcz iviif The man ev identl) has the genius of an inventor. He was among the first to understand and apply the principles of electricitv. but others reaped the harvest that was by rights his own. He was the first In this country to run sewing machines by electricity, which he accomplished at St. Louis twenty-two j ears ato. He has several other inv eutions of a rather more novel than practical nature, but lacks that quality of mind to enable him to profit by them. Hecametothis city several months ago, and has remained in our midst quietly teaching ever since, so J that v ery few, indeed, know what a re markabl man he Is. Ferpetunl Motion In the I'A.t. Science has repeatedly failed to ac complish perpetual motion now- it spends its time sneering at it The American En cyclopedia gives the following cynical his tory of past efforts in this direction: "Although the impossibility of con structing such a machine has long been demonstrated, many attempts have been made, an Interesting history of which lias been made by Henry Dirck's 'Perpetuum Mobile; or a History of a Search ior Self motive Power, Loudon, 1870. The ear liest record of a contrivance for effecting mechanical perpelual motion was by Wilars de Honeconrt, an architect of the 15th cen tury, whose sketch is in the eciile de chnr tex at Paris. This contains the imaginary principle upon which most of the perpetual motion machines, HAVING. ANV PLAUSIBLE APPEARASCE of effecting the object have been con structed. "In a revival of the same plan by Capra (Bologna, 10.19), the weights by reason of their mode of attachment take a position further from the center of motion when descending than when ascend ing. It will be readily seen that this dispo sition of the weights might be effected, but the result will be that of those w hich are on the ascending side, there will be a greater number at any one time than of those on the descending side, and it may be com puted that the mechanical force of the ascending will exactly balance that of the descending weights. The mechanism of the Marquis of Worcester, which has great his torical prominence, on account of the rank of the inventor, was a wheel, ostensibly moved In a similar manner. An account of it, and the attention it commanded, as well as the machine of Ortfjeus, and also of other engines sought to bo moved by vv ater and other means, may be found in Mr. Dirck's work. Ever since the 'A Mb) '" & f V v. li I PERPETUAL MOTION- ACCOMPLIsriEII. hSTABI.IsIMK-T OK THE LAWS OF MOTIOV, about the middle of the seventeenth century, the impossibility of producing such a perpetual motion has been apparent to all who have mastered the principles ot me chanics. Admitting the third law, that ac tion and reaction are equal, perpetual mo tion can only become possible when a body once set in motion shall meet with no re sistance, which is an imiossIble condition If a top could be made to spin In a perfect v actium upon a point without friction, it might never come to rest; but It could exert no external force without losing Its own. The lmiossibility of a perpetual motion was assumed by Stevlnus in the demonstration of a principles in statics. He supposed an endless chain of bails running over two un equal Inclined planes of equal altitude, the chain forming a hoop beneath the planes. It is demonstrated that the weight of the balls on each plane, multiplied into the re ciprocal length of the planes, will be equal, and that therefore the forces will balance each other; but Stevinus concluded that an equilibrium would result by assuming that OTIIEltWISE A ABSURDITY, viz., a perpetual motion, would take place. "Another demonstration of the iinpossibl Ity of perpetual motion Is the establishment ot the d&trimToT'UTe conservation of forces. This doctrine was advocated by Count Kutn ford, and demonstrated by him with a con siderable approach to accuracy; but the more RECENT INVESTIGATIONS OF JOULE are regarded as more satisfactory and' com plete. The doctrine has also been adv ocated in a theoretical manner by Dr. Mayer of Heilbronn, and by Professors Henry. Bal four, Stewart, Maxwell. Grove, and others. But is can hardly be said that this places the matter in any clearer light than that given by the laws of motion. In either as pect a mechanical perpetual motion is clear ly an absurdity." Caiiuiolet. JOHN T. INDICTED. The Grand Jurr Finda a True Bill at Tiffin, Hat None Found at Kenton. JohnT Xorris received a telegram yes terday breaking the news to him that he really had been Indicted for blackmailing by the grand jury of Seneca county in the Clark matttr. Five other cases were ig nored. The Hardin county grand jury ex onerated John by not finding a single true bill against hi in, though several were at tempted. John T. axpects to go to Tiffin Monday and arrange for giving bond and see how the land lays, unless they come for him sooner. He says that the bond he Is out on now was furnished by an utter stranger, who heard of the arrest and offered his services. John repeats, as a warning to his enemies towards the north, the words uttered at Tiffin: "The black Hag floats from tbe spanker of my mlzzen- mast" ITiuUrthe Gaallsht. The Syracuse Courier speaks as follows of this great spectacular production, which is to appear at the Grand tomorrow (Mon day) evening: Yesterday Augustin Daly's great play. "Under the Gaslight," was produced at the Grand opera house, and the revival was a most notable one. This popular play has often been produced in Syracuse, but never with the care and attention that was given to its present production, lhe plot has often been described in these columns, and it only remains to speak of the manner in which the play was produced. The compa ny Is a most capable one. Our old friend Clinton Hall played Snorkey to perfection, and was greeted with frequent and hearty applause. The other members of the com pany acquitted themselves most creditably and were all that could be desired. The special scenery' and the mechanical effects were elaborate and the production in every respect was a great success. I.ast night the theater was crow ded from pit to dome. Seats now on sale at Harris' cigar store. Retentional Ituuior. A rumor was current on the street last evening that a prominent and wealthy east High streat citizen had been arrested on the charge of obtaining money under false presenses. The story- was that the gentleman had sold some prop erty and afterwards continued to collect the rent without rendering any account to the purchaser, and yesterday when the latter became cognizant of the fact, he had the cast High street c'tizen arrested. Inquiry of the proper officials failed to bring out any information on the subject and it is broadly surmised that the whole business Is a canard. Slarrlnce IJeene. The following permits to wed were granted by Judge Miller during tbe latter part of the week: Harley Hancock and Fannie S. Flaherty; Julius C. Joaes and Elizabeth AVIIson; James Sheets and Alice M. Circle; and Bvrou Greivcs and Emma E. Marsh. BLOW AT THE CAXC. Governor Foraker Bequests the Hesita tion of James Morean, of Cincin nati's Corrupt Board. brmucrata Pnraljicxl Ilj Foraker'M Hperr h Htune to Ieath lly a Hornrt Moou- fthln?ra ItAidcfi Prospective Indian War General ew. Con-Mnus, Sept 35. The-followingdls-patch was sent from the governor's office this morning to James Morgan, member of the Cincinnati Board of Affairs, arrested yesterday for embezzlement: "Columbus, Sept 25, 18S. Hon. James Morgan. Member Hoard ot Public Attain. Cincinnati. Ohio: "I have just learned In the morning papers of your arrest yesterday. I know nothing of tbe truth of the charge against you, and do not wish to appear as prejudging in any way your case, but I deem it highly improper that you should continue in vour present position under such circumstances, and therefore respecV- rully but earnestly request your Immediate resignation as a member of the board of public affairs of Cincinnati. J. B. FOKVKEH. Signed Governor." KILLED BY A HORNET. 8trane and Terrible Death oC a Pennsyl vania Farmer. Chicago, Sept 25. A special dispatch from Potter's HIM, Pa., sajs Hiram Good ing was raking buckwheat In a field on his farm on Tuesday. Suddenly his son, who was at work near by, saw him fall to the ground as though he had been struck wtth an ax. Toung Gooding hurried to the spot an I found his father black in the face and frothing at the mouth. , He carried him to a sping near by. and succeeded In restoring him to conscious Dess'but the farmer was blind ami unable to help himself. He complained of a terri ble pain in his head. The son found a lump at tbe ba.se ot Ids father's skull as large as his fist. He then remembered that there was a hornet's nest on a tree a few- feet from where his father had been working, and noticed that the hornets were Hying about the nest In an unusual manner. Gooding was carried home, and a physician summoned. The physician said the farmer had been stung by a hornet and the sting had struck a nerve at the base of the brain. Yesterday Gooding became entirely para lyzed, and died In great agony. The Odd Fellow. Bostox, Sept 25. Tbe sovereign grand lodge of Odd Fellows hare ordered, after the 1st ot January next, that all cantons shall be required to procure uniforms before being mustered; that officers shall be re quired to procure uniforms before being mustered; that officers shall be elected on the night next before the 20th of ApriL The report of General Underwood was then adopted. The lodge accepted the proposi tion of the lodge tn Columbus, Ohio, to give the second Boor of the Odd Fellows Tem ple, for offices of the sovereign grand lodge, and the committee of three in conjunction with the grand officers, was appointed to make all necessary contracts and .releases in the removal of the office from Baltimore to Columbus. The follow ing legislation was adopted: The mother of.an Odd Fellow's widow and an unmar ried step-daughter were made eligible to membership in the lodge of tbe degree of Hebekab. Benefits to dependents of de ceased members cannot be paid from the orphan fund. The officers w ere installed, and the grand lodge adjourned. FROM THE SHOULDER. The (lane Knocked Sllljr by ForakeHa Npeech. Columbus. O., Sept 25. Gov. Fora- ker's powerful discussion of state issues last night has had tbe effect of a stunning blow j upon the democrats. Senator l'ugsley said this morning that the gov ernor's speech had already won half the political battle. Fred Mussey, who has been quietly ob serv ing Ohio affairs for sev eral da) s, thinks that liobinson will have an old-time ma jority, exceeding 20.000. and that it will be largely due to the vivid and potent arraign ment of Hoadiy's maladministration made by Gov. Foraker. It has already had the practical effect of converting a number of democrats for this year at least. The dismay and alarm of the gang is echoed by Myers in today's paper. He whines and lies through a whole column to break the force of tbe gov ernor's speech, w Ithout appreciable effect Gov. Foraker left for Hillsboro this after noon to spend Sunday w itli his sister, whose son was killed by the cars recently.. VOORHEES Will Sound a llugle at Indlannpolla. WA8H1SOTOX, Sept 25. Senator Voor hees, accompanied by O. O. Stealy, corre spondent of the Louisville CourtersTourruif, will leave here tomorrow morning for In dianapolis, where the senator will on Mon day evening sound the key-note of the democratic campaign In Indiana. From there Senator Voorhees will go to different parts of the state, delivering quite a num ber of speeches before the campaign closes. He will look especially after the canvass of John E. Lamb. ex-United States district attorney, who is running against Kepresen tativ e Johnson for Congress in the Terre Haute district and who is reported to have been severely mauled by Johnson on the stump. Senator Voorhees has moderated his tone on civil service reform since he be gan endorsing tbe administration and since acknowledging that he has a presidential lightning rod up and will not make that subject a feature of his speeches as at first announced. INDIAN WAR Threatened In the 'orlliwet Three Tribes Already at It. Chicago, Sept 25. A special from St Paul, Minn., sajs: An official letter from Fort Shaw received at FortSneliing head quarters gives strong evidence that the Crows, Bloods and Piegans are preparing for stealing raids and for war, both against the whites and among themselves-Orroin hundred and tifty Bloods were at one time said to be moving on the Crows but claim to be moving on the Gros Ventres. In the meantime the Gros Ventres have struck a war party of six Bloods and have killed them. -Horse-stealing still goes on. and the report of the commanding officer at Fort Shaw shows the probable beginning of widespread trouble. Three parties of sol diers are out from Assinipolne. Cavalry has started from Fort Shaw, and three par ties from Maginuis. II I C Haul of 'Shlnern. Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 25. A party of rev enue officers returned yesterday from a raid in Sumner, Overton, Jackson and Sputrane counties, where they arrested Mat Keith, Ben Chaffin. Bud Brizedln and twelve others for violation of the revenue laws. The distilleries of Keith, Chaffin and Tm. Hodges were destroyed, together with several hundred gallons of whisky, beer and brandy. READ! MEDITATE TI1EX ACT AND BE BENIFITED qCTe-l MHTTRV. The Popular and Wei! Known Firm of BRUCE, HAUK &.C0. VfeasT, Have made .special effort thistyear in se lecting their immense stock of Fall and Win ter Cloths and Cassi meres that have been arriving the past few weeks, and are now prepared to show the finest line of goods ever brought to this city. New and nobby styles and designs in both foreign and domestic patterns that surpass all other stocks for variety. Make your purchases from a reli able house where sat isfaction and a guar anteed fit is always given. It will pay you well to examine B., H. & Co.'s large selection and variety of Cloths before leaving your order elsewhere. Suits for every day use, DRESS SUITS! EVENING SUITS, And Overcoats made in the most stylish man ner at the lowest pos sible prices. Call and see BRUCE, HAUK & CO., The Popular Tailors, 17 AND 19 EAST HIGH STREET. AXD LEAVE Y0CII 0I1DER. I'd. 'i 1 IH b Is r a t -i - X 1l il j i ml v: l- Fr r M ,( 4.1 ' $i l -t i I - 4 J;& f ?ii It i' rJjiw2lf.nViJLr'U'iil'J""'f' J" r 1-J!:-"frrntr--