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THE GLOBE EEPHBUO SUNDAY MOENING, nrrrrRiR -7 ipoe t & M ' GLOBE-REPUBLIC. EVEHlSe. SUNDAY USD WEEKLY. Ti GLOBE-BtrlBLIO prlata thr Sl Tork aal WMterm Auortattd I'rru IHifatrknaad tkr RtaUr Clblt ( orrlra) Tflnrami. PUBLISHED BY THE SPBIHGFIELO PUBUSHtHB CO. 1MB EVEHIM ttLOBE-REPUBLIC H puMllhed MiifM Ynt RnndKT. find 11 aellT- redtt the rate otlOe. per week. Slnsleeop- UiSe. ivt ciiunir ei nRF.BEPlIBL'Cli tuned e-ery Bondaj mornlnt. nd li dell-ered to inb ieriberaatlSptrjcar. blngle eoplei 5c THI WEEKLY SLOBE-REPUBUC la published ererf ThuradiT. -ad la one ot the moat com plete tamllT newapapera In the gnofr; Ucnt pwtea. maxteta complete. Kepieie wTtncewa nd mlaceium. it per year, ln TirtaSly cub. In a4 ranee. didrvi att timutmlmtitmi 1$ SPBIHGFIELO PliBLISBIHG CO., 8PRIHOFIIXO. O, Telephone No.250. SUNDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 17. 1886. The worst enemy General Kennedy has cot, politically, is the Champion City Times. Somebody ought to choke it The above is from the editorial columns of the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette, the paper which the Time admits is the lead ing republican journal of the western con tinent. The Times utll then, of cour-e, accept the above opinion as authority. The democrats gogue HcBride. are slct of their tlema- The cool weather will have a refreshing effect on business. Th nrinrfnles of republicanism are mighty and will prevalL John McBride is hating keeping his record straight. hard time The new corn Is being harvested, and the yield and qualtlty are both good. A political party should be j udged by what It has done and not by what It promises. The workingmen of Springfield, are not anarchists. Such sentiments find- no sym pathy here. "Nonpartisan Ism" name for democracy, their guard. is simply another Voters should be on The comer stone of the Ohio Intermedi ate Penitentiary, located at Mansfield, will be laid November 4 th. The natural gas fever has struck Wash ington, C. IL, and the little city Is quite puffed np over the affair. Many of our streets are In bad condition to begin the winter with. They should be put In order, and at once. James G. Blaine is now within the bor ders of Pennsylvania, and he will stir the politics of the Kej stone State to the depths. The towns around about have flourishing republican clubs. Why Is such an orr ganizatlon not perfected here on a perma nent basis? The victories, of political parties, are not gained by blowing off one's mouth, as some people seem to think, but by hard, earnest work. Republicans are united and In earnest, and the result of the election next month will stand as evidence that the work has been well done. Prohibition In Atlanta does not seem to prohibit Under sanction, liquors may bo kept In one's own house and drank at pleas ure, the result Is that almost every private cellar Is a barroom. The worst enemy General Kennedy has Kit, politically, lstheChampionCltyTlm. Somebody ought to choke it The above Is from the editorial columns of the Cincinnati Commerclnl Gazette, the paper whleh the Times admits is the lead ing republican journal of the western con tinent The Times will then, of course, accept the above opinion as authority. The Champion City Times finally swal lowed the fifth plank of the republican state platform, but the effect has been to "make It very .sick at the stomach. The pesky thing persists In rising in the editorial throat The workingmen of Springfield under stand that no one man holds the republican party up by the tail, neither does it wear the collar of any would-be boss. In a business way a man may be a giant but as a political leader avery light weight The Toledo papers are busy quarreling ai to whether Frank Ilunl live in Ohio or not They might as well drop the subject, for the Hon. Frank Kurd will hardly be railed upon to represent the Tenth district in the next congress. Deal w ith possibili ties, gentlemen. Tuesday, the 10th inst, will be a red let ter day to the republicans of Clark county. One of the largest political gatherings eer in the city will take place at that time. General Hayes, General Kelfer, General Kennedy, Major McKinlryand others will do the talking which is a guarantee that it will be well done. There is not enough sensationalism in Springfield to suit the Boycottcr. It is com pelled to go even so far as England for f-anlals to fill its editorial columns. . Champion City Times. If the editors of any paper in Springfield had a desire to indulge in the publication of fcensatlous, they would find sufficient mater ial in and about the personal of the Times crowd to furnish a fresh one e ery da) In the year, and never repeat The Times people had better go slow. The time has again come for us to call attention to the neceesslty of a well organ ized board of health In Springfield. There is a great deal of sickness here, which is largelv. It not wholy due to the neglect of the authorities in this matter. Diphtheria Is prevalent ; there Is some scarlet fe er, and considerable other sickness that should be sufficient to call the matter forcibly to the attention of those hating authority to act in the matter. The good health of our people Is more to be considered than any thing else, and prompt measures should be adopted. The worst enemy General Kennedy has got politically, is the Champion City Time. Somebody ought to choke it Tbeaboeis from the editorial columns of the-CIncinnatl Commercial Gazette, the paper which the Times admits is the lead ing republican journal ot the western con tlnent The Times will then, of course, accept the above opinion as authority. Dm Salvation Sara 7 It l lndlputably the belief of the Chris tian world that salvation, through Christ doc save and save to the uttermost; that the sacrifice on calvery was efficient and sufficient; that the bloodiest wretch who ever lived may be forgiven If he repents and turns aw ay from his sins; that Christ died for all men and that having died for all men, it is his purpose and In full accord ance with his plan, that all men even where in all conditions of life shall hate. If the) will accept it forgiteness and life everlasting. It is also the belief of the Christian world that the Supreme Being gives sufficient light. In the natural world even in the sermons. In stars. In the ob ject lessons presented In the stars. In the mountains, rivers Rnd oceans to lead the children of earth to lev ere Him, and that he exerts an Influence upon all nien,hether in darkness or light that Inclines them to the right and warns them against the wrong. In commenting upon an editorial article which recently appeared In this raper, the Otdo State Journal sa)s: The Springfield GLonK-Krrciii.ic whose editor has alw a) s been strictly orthodox, is pretty nearly thrown off its base by the discussions about "the new theology." It says: "Heat en hereafter, and here as well. Is within the reach of alL And It ought to be conceded, too, that a just and loving God will gtte all men, whether Christian, Hebrew or Heathen, a fair and equal chance." The most advanced An doverian would claim nothing more than that; for it follows either that the heathen will hate probation after death, or else be judged without any reference as to whether they had heard of Christ or not ovv all that Mr. Hume, the rejected missionary, desires, is that he may not be compelled to tell the heathen whom he Is trying to con tert that their ancestors who never heard of Christ are necessarily lost He could cer tainly do this under the GLOBE-ltErmuc doctrine. The phases and incidents of this controversy are extremely curious eten to the most secular mind. The Globe-Rei-chlic may or may not be "strictly orthodox"; it does aim to be right; to accept that which Is true. And it Is not "thrown off Its base" or at all shaken, In declaring that, In the opinion of Christian people, "Heaven hereafter, and here as well, is within the reach of all"; or in declaring in addition that "a just God will give all men, whether Christian. Hebrew or Heathen, a fair and equal chance." The rankest Caltlnlst whoever lived will not deny this. We believe that the trouble that has arisen at Andover and the difficulty that the Rev. Robert A. Hume thinks he has encountered In India, could hate all been swept away. If plain common sense could hate been allowed to have had full play In the consideration of questions of theology. A contemporary the Rochester Demo crat and Clironlcle quotes troui Charles KIngsIey's "Uypatia," a passage which the editor considers as "singularly ap plicable to the subject under discussion Wulf was a brave, yet magnanimous Gothic chieftain who, when his tribe overran Alex andria, fell under the influence of Hypatla, and after her death went to Spain, where he enjo)ed the friendship of Placidiaand Adolf. The author saj s: Wulf died, as he had lived, a heathen. Placldia, who loved him well, as she loted all righteous and noble souls, had succeeded once in persuading him to accept baptism. Adolf himself acted as one of his sponsors; and the old warrior was In the act of step ping into the font when he turned suddenly to the bishop and askrd where were the souls of his heathen ancestors, "inneii, replied the worthy prelate. Wulf drew back from the font and threw his bear-skin cloak around him. "He would prefer, if Adolf had no objection, to go to his own people." And so he died unbaptued and went to his own place. The bishop had no right to say to Adolf that his ancestors were "in helL" The dis posal of the ancestors and of all men Is solely with the Supreme Being, and not with bishops, or popes, or conterences, or squads. According to prevalent Christian belief, those ot the heathen who have lived up to their best light and done their bast are not "in hell," and that only those who hate persisted in wickedness are. This is neither in the line of "old theology or "new theology;" it is the plain truth, and If the Rev. Mr. Hume had exercised the simplest dictates of reason and sense. It seems to us that he would hate had little trouble w ith the people of India. Mr. Hume appears to have encountered among them the question asked ot the bishop by Adolf, and he had often "gone home with a heavy heart', because "the gospel of lote and mercy'1 which he was seeking to give to these men was "followed by a feeling of bitterness In their hearts, because they thought it 1m piled an eternity of sorrow for their ances tors." We quote from Mr. Hume's utter ances, as follows : That you may understand just where 1 stand. I will make a few statements. I do not call nit self and do not wish to be called by any new name. I hold every doc trine which 1 eterheld. But as is to be expected, a longer Christian experience and my missionary work have git en me a larger and more reterent appeclation ot tne wore of both Christ and the Holy spirit 1 realize more and more that God Is Christ' like, and will do what wo see from Christ that He w ill do. I know that men are per ishing in sin and that there is no possible salvation to any except through the Lord Jesus Christ Such words as "the light that lighteth every man that cometh into the world," and "that by the grace of God He should taste death for erery man" make It clearer to me than evet before that there Is a gospel for every man. The one clear way ret ealed in the Scrip tures by which any man Is to receit e that gospel is by Its being preached to him. Hence every consideration requires us to gh e all men this gospel as soon as we can. Since men are going on in sin and forming sinful characters, a single da) 's dela) may be most disastrous. But, since there is a gospel for every man, there must be some presentation of it to every man by the Holy Spirit at some time or place. That to those who do not learn of it from Christ's messengers here this presentation is only by what is termed the light of nature I do not under stand the Bible to teach, lint since Christ Is to be the Judge at the final judgment He will make a Christ-like judgment and will not appear as judge to anyone to whom He has not become known as a possible Sav iour. The sad truth Is ret ealed that some will be found to have rejected Him. for whom eternal punishment is reserved, as certain!) as eternal salvation for those who hate accepted Him. Mr. Hume could not tell the Hindoos as the bishop told Adolf, that their ancestors were "in hell." He could only tell them that their fate was decided by a just and lot tug God, who had made provision for Hip salt ation of all men, who would ac cept It, from the time of Adam to the end of the world; that He tv ould giv e all men a fair chance; that He would certainly punish no man for rejecting a salvation of which he had never heard and could not hate heard. It was Mr. Hume's pro vince and business to preach the Gospel to living men, and not to undertake to teach what has become of the souls of dead ones. And it Is the business of Andover profes sor?, not to indulge in conjectures as to what may or may not be. but to prepare their pupils in the most complete and effec tive way to preach and to teach Christianity to the people of the world; that there Is a p rotation In this life not a chance for all men to bo sated, but a certainty that all men would be sated who accept the condi tionsand that tins has been true from the foundation of the world. The) have no right to teach an) thing that Is not plainly taught in the Bible, which Is the foundation of their faith. The worst eneni) Genenl Kenned) has got, pohhu-ill). Is the Champion City Times. Somebody ought to choke it The above is from the editorial columns of the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette, the paper which the Times admits is the lead ing republican journal of the w estern con tlnent The Times will then, of course. accept the above opinion as authorit). If the public will notice they will find that the merchants in Springfield and ev er) other town who advertise are the men who are doing the business and are making the money. SECRET SOCIETY NOTES. Open Sserrrta of the Oath-Ilounti ltrolher hoo! Matters ot Iiit-mt Announre nirnta and Suggestion forth- 4ood of the Orders. ORDER BtD CItOSS. Initiation next meeting. One candidate was initiated in Olive Branch Commander)", last night Olive Branch Commandery has now passed three weeks with her sick list bare of names. At the last meeting of Olite Branch Commandery, it vtas decided to hold a social and ball at their hall In Union hall. Fridi) etenlng, the 29th Inst The In ten Intention of this entertainment is to raise funds to aid the degree staff to success ful!) establish team w ork in the command- er) . Int itations for the affair will be issued this week. The price of admission will be 50 cents a couple. Tills w ill be first enter tainment the commander) has git en to w hlch others than members and their fami lies have been permitted to participate. SECRET LEAGCE. Another lodge of the order w as organized at Warsaw, Ind., last Thursday night by Sup. Vice Card. T. X. Harden. Sister Vice Card. Xelson will amt e home tomorrow, and be present to fill her station at our next meeting. She will at that time tell us w hat she learned about Kansas. A goodly number of the brothers and sis ters participated in a surprise last evening upon Bro. IIovv ard Larie, it being the annl versarj of his 3d birthday, at 111 south Market street The social dance given by the order dur ing the past week was a complete success both socially and financially. About set en- ty-fite couples participated and thoroughly enjo) ed themselves. rATltlOTIC ORDER SONS OP AMERICA. Bro. President Charles S. Synian says he took a bath last night Two applications are promised, and are certain, for next meeting. A commandery Is talked of, and is an al most assured success, for the near future. Bro. L. M. Routzahn has been heard from during the past week, and is improv ing. One candidate was initiated at the last meeting, and also one application for mem bership received. Several dropped members hate signified their intention to, and will soon renew their membership in the order. A special session of council will be held on next Thursday etening for the purpose of conferring the degree upon six appli cants. Remember Bro. Past President Charles It Strong with a surprise today. It being the twentieth anniversary of his marriage. (Crystal wedding.) Tliat Terrible Drain Which scrofula has upon the system must be arrested, and the blood must be purified, or serious consequences will ensue. For purifying and vitalizing effects. Hood's Sar saparilla has been found superior to any other preparation. It expels etery trace of Impurity from the blood, and bestows new life and t Igor upon ever)' function of the body, enabling it to entirely otercome disease. George Itraln'n Great Ileal K.tate Sale of One Hundred Choice ltullding Loli Slonday, October 25, 1880. George Brain will hat e another big sale of building lots, one hundred In number, on Monday, October 23th. These lots are lo cated on Harrison and on East High street the t ery best locations in Springfield t build a home. The street cars w ill soon be extended to East High street the Euclid avenue of the Champion City and mark te, these lots will become very valuable. Another great feature about Brain's lots Is that they are located near the East street shops the greatest Industry In the world and where at present buildings are being erected by the dozen. Fole) & Ha) ward hate charge of tills great sale; they are read) to furnish plats and all other Infor mation to those who will call on them. The terms vtill remain the same as the previous sales: SIO down on the day of sale and the rest in small monthly payments. Monday, October 5Uiis the positive day fixed for this sale. yatersl Ojsl-rn! Oyat-ral As most every one knows Straley & Co. are headquarters for oysters both in bulk and by the can; also fresh celery, cranber ries and a full stock of staple and fane) groceries. We are selling large sized for 5c Cheapest in the cit) . 10c store. hotel goblets Arcade 5c Smoke the Grand Republic cigar and )ou will hate no other, at the Springfield Seed Co., corner Limestone and Main streets. Dolls, Dolls. Dolls. Wax, china and bisque dolls. A big t ariet) at the 5c i 10c store. Scotch caps of all descriptions. Suixivax, The Hatter. The Grand Republic cigar takes the lead abot e all hv e-cent cigars in the market For sale by the Springfield Seed Co., St James block. Change of Firm. W. G. Hollavta) has purchased the East End drug store at 190 East Main street and thoroughly refitted it throughout with all the staple medicines and drugs to be found at any first-class drug store, and In the future it will be conducted In a business like manner. The Kennedy Mallet bodge can be found at the Sprlngheld Seed Co.'s store, corner Main and Limestone street price only ten cents. The only place In the city to get a nlckle plate bustle Is at the Arcade 5c & 10c store. 500 hats In blue and brown at 50c Sullivan, The Hatter. Starkey & Scow den, the Arcade boot and shoe house, are making a great display of ladles' fine shoes at prices that can't be beat in the state. GREEN ROOM COSSIP. Dixey's success in Ronton continues una bated. Fred Bryton was dined In Columbus recently. McXish, Slat in & Johnson pla) in Louis tille this week. Kate Castieton plays at the Grand, CIn. cinnaii, this week. Dave Wambold, the old-time minstrel, Is seriously HI In New York. Charles Gardner will appear In "Karl" at Black's next Saturday night T. J. Farron will produce "A Soap Bub ble" at the Grand, October 23. McCaull's Opera company will probably appear at the Grand next week. Bill N)e and James Whltcomb Rile) tvUl appear at Black's tomorrow night Ned Harrigan's new pla), "The O'Rea- gan s,, has made a hit In ew 1 ork. The compan) from the New York Casino is now plajlng "Enuinle" in Philadelphia. McCaull's Opera company will produce "Don Cxsar" at Heuck's, Cincinnati, this week. It is said that the Cameron Opera com pany has already encountered financial diffi culties. Charles Pope and Mrs. Chanfrau hate closed their seasons and disbanded their companies. "Uncle Tom's Cabin" has not been produced here for at least a jear. What's the matter? Frank Ma)o Is pla)Ing "Mordeck" and "The Three Guardsmen" through the New England circuit Lester and Allen's minstrels are said to be on their last legs. They are now play ing In Michigan. Kate Fors)tlie's company has commenced rehearsals preparatory to opening In St Louts, October 21. It Is said that Charles Hoyt will soon marry Flora Walsh, the Carrie Store) of the "Tin Soldier" Co. "Tangled Lives" affords neither Mantell nor Miss Carey an opportunity for the full display of their talents. It Is said that President .Cleveland and his beautiful wife are-regular dead-heads at the Washington theaters. Henry" V. Donnelly, of Kate Castieton Co., played here In "The Skating Rink" with Nat Goodwin last season. Mary Anderson Is giving a series of per formances In Dublin for the benefit of the Charleston earthquake sufferers. Kate Castleton's part In "The Crazy Patch" is not of any great importance. But for goodness sake don't say I told you. John D. Gilbert of the Kate Castieton company, made a great hit here two or three ) ears ago In Mestayer's "Wanted a Partner." Dave Croft still keeps his eye on the stage door at the Grand. Date says It is a cold day when anyone" makes a sneak1 on him. John Gilbert as Bill Smith, the lunatic. and Eddie GIrard as the policeman, in "The Crazy Patch," are a hard pair to beat as fun-makers. "Hot Water" will be on the road again this season. Adall Richmond has been en gaged to play the part that Alice Harrison had last season. Robert Downing plajed to immense audiences In Louisville last week, lie will probably be seen again In this city before the season closes. Edwin Booth played to oter 925,000 In Chicago. There was no increase in prices, and hundreds were turned away at every performance. Harold Forsberg has glten up the strug gle with a bad play and worse luck and has returned to New York. Manager Teegar den Is now In tills city. Nat Goodwin has made a phenomenal success la "Little Jack Shepherd." Not withstanding the success of the play, a new piece Is already in rehearsal. Violet Cameron has failed to make a de cided success at the Casino, New York. Her manager. Lord Lonsdale, has been refused admission to the New York clubs. The Dayton Ilerald asserts that Miss Blanche Curtlsse, the alleged "Vassar beaut)" of Gardiner's "Zozo" company, must have graduated from Vassar with the class of '47. Mantell's play, "Tangled Lives," did not meet with much tat or here. The acting, however, was excellent and the company the most efficient and evenly-balanced seen here this season. Augustin Daly's "Under the Gaslight" company, which created quite a favorable Impression here a short time ago, will re turn next Saturday, Oct 23, and produce the play at the Grand. Miss Jennie Satterlee as Nancy Drake In "A Ring of Iron," made quite a hit at the Grand on Thursday night She reminds one t ery much of Annie Ward Tiffany in "The Shadows of a Great City." The Alfa Norman opera company has given up the ghost The fair Alfa skipped and left her company to the tender mercies of the landlord. The last appearance of this company was at Springfield, lit Wilson Barrett received an enthusiastic welcome on his first appearance in New York, last Monday. The critics do not consider him by any means a great artist, but unite In praise of his stage manage ment Nelson Wheatcroft gate a tiry pleasing performance of Uawson in "Tangled Lives." In this play he has a part much better suited to his capabilities than that of Tom Cooper In "The Shadows of a Great Cit)," which was decidedly too heavy for him. Ada Gray played "A Ring of Iron" at the Grand Thursday night to beggarly business. A liberal estimate would place the house at S125. The company was very good through out, but the play possessed but little merit It would be an improvement If some of the suggestive passages were omitted. Manager Relst, of the Grand, Dayton, has incurred the deadly eumity of the Her ald, of that city. This paper claims that Mr. Riest owes that paper over S300 for ad vertising, and as Mr. Relst refuses to pay the bill, gets satisfaction by damning, with out mercy, every attraction that appears at his theater. But one good attrac tion has been seen In Dayton this season Murray and Murphy. The worst enemy General Kennedy has got, politically, is the Champion City Times. Somebody ought to choke It The above Is from the editorial columns of the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette, the paper which the Times admits Is the lead ing republican ioumal of the western con tinent The Times will then, of course. accept the above opinion as authority. , - '. m CHURCHES TODAY. bt - TT"' VI! Wiley A. M. K chapel-IUUyat each service tor the pastor. Preaching by hitler Helda at lOJUla in Sunday school at i p m. Preaching byKIder Smothers, ot Versailles, hy at 3 p m. PrilsemeetinuatC tip m Preaching at 7.30 p m. A cordial Invitation Is extended to all and strangers are welcomed. Iter. Ueorge Vt.ZelKler. pastor. Methodist Protestant. Pleasant street Sun day school at i a. m. Preaching by the pistor at 10 31 a m : subject- 'Temperance," as per renueit ot the w . C.T.U. Preaching at 7-TUp m. by Kev.O. S. hvaiu, president ot the Ohio conference. Prayer meeting eduesday even Inn at 7 JO. W. J. Finley. pastor. Central M E , corner of Center and High streets babbath school at 9 a. m Preaching by the pastor. Her. U m Hunyan. 1). D . at 10..M a. m. and 7 30 p. m. Lvrnlng subject 'Temper ance." Young people's meeting at 6 30 p m. beats are free, btrangers always cordially wel corned. St. Paul M. E . South Yellow Springs street Sunday school at y a. m The pastor, Ker Henry Tuckley, will preach at lOju a. m and 7 30p in. Morning subject' "Woman's tt ork for Temperance." In the erenlne the pastor will deliver the third sermon In his special course to young people. Subject " oubg Peo ple at Pliy." toung peoples meeting at 6 30 p. m. Those attending this meeting will hare seats reserred for them lb the auditorium The public cordially Invited. High street JI. E. church Rer. R. II Rust. D. D . pastor, bacrament ot Lord's Supper at 11a.m. Preaching at 7 JO a. m. by Iter F. 11. Mitchell, presiding elder. Sunday school at 9 30 a m. Love feast at 3 p m. lountc peo pie a meeting at 6 30 p m. All are welcome. First Baptist Sunday school at 9 30 a. m. Preaching at 10 15 a m. and 7T0a tn. by the pastor. Ker. A. L. W ilklnson. All are cordially lnrtted. Second Baptist Rer. Wilton It Boone, cas tor. Sunday school at 9 TO a m Preaching at 11a.m. and 3p m. by Ker-Cbmothers. of Kentucky. Preaching at 7 30 p. m, preceded by the usual prayer meeting at b Jw Freewill Baptist, Clifton arenue Rer. Dr. S. McDonald, pastor, bundav school at 9 JO a. m Preaching at 11 a. m. and at 7 JO p. m. All are made welcome. Trinity Baptist, corner of South Limestone and Mulberry streets Preaching at II a. m and at 7 .30 p. m. Sunday school at 9 JO a m Preaching near west Pleasant street, on the Dayton road, at 3 p.m. Let all enquiring the way of life and salvation be at the church bun. day morning and evening. AH are cordially inrlted. First Presbyterian, corner Main and Fisher Rer. W. C. Falconer. D. I) . pastor, will preach at 11 a m. and 7 JO p. m. Sunday school at 9 30 . lounc peonies meeting at 6 to p m. The public inrited to all serried. becond rresbylenan Ker James u Kodgeis will preach at 11 a. m and 7 JO p.m. All are cordially Inrlted to attend these serrlces Christ ihiilscopal Holy communion ats a. m. bunday school at 9 4o a. m. Morning ser vice at 1 1 o clock : ev enlng service it 4 JO. Rer. JohnT. Rose, rector. Christian, on High street, westof Mechanic Sunday school at UJU a. m. Preaching by the pastor. Rer. N.Summerbell, D. U. at 11a.m. and 7 JO p m. All are cordially Inrlted. becond English Lutheran h. A. (lotwald, D. D . pastor, bunday school at 9 a m. Preach lug at 10.30 a. m. and 7 M p ro. Young peoples meeting at 7 p m. Wednesday evenlnEServlces at 7 30 p. m. Ererybody welcome. Congregational Sabbath school at 9 30 a. m. Preaching serrlces at 11 a m. and 7.3" p.m. "inducted by the pastor, Rer tm. II. War r n. oung people's meeting at 6 JO p.m. All wade welcome. Lagonda avemie chapel Sabbath school at 2.30 pm. Charles E rolger, superintendent. Service at 7 IS. conducted, as usual, by Mr. el son. A cordial Invitation to alt Members of the Pastoral Conference are re quested to meet at 10 o'clock, sharp, next Monday morning Hh) me and reason: If jou cannot keep quiet because )our cough makes a riot there's something, pray try It a quarter will buy It; be quick now about it; don't be without it; jour cough, this will route it; I beg you do not doubt it; to the world I would shout it Oh jes, you guess! Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. The fire at Eastport, Me., was Jextin tinguished after seten hours' work. The loss will reach $500,000. Salvation Oil is the greatest cure on earth for pain. This in valuable liniment routs and banisnes all bodily pain instantly and costs only tvvent)-fitc cents a bottle. Russia has summoned the Macedonians and Montenegrins to assemble and place themselves at the disposal ot General Kaul- bars. 'TheDerllnnd the Deep e." The old ston of the poor soul w ho was caught between "The dettl and the deep sea," gtta a new illustration from the deal ing of doctors and dmgs with malaria. The story is soon told: "My daughter, said a lady, "had been struggling with malaria for four years. She was all the time out of health poor appetite, disordered digestion, pale earthy color, pain in the head, limbs and back, and etery now and then a right hard chill, followed by fever. Then we would send for our doctor and he would prescribe quinine, just as he did from the first and so kept doing all along until the name of quinine sounds like the toiling of the bell. Clearly between the two, her health was being ruined and her tery life In peril. She was really bettt een The det 11 and the deep sea.' Sometimes the name Is varied,' and it Is called some other 'ine' In place of quinine, but It is all the same the old firm with a new sign. In this dilema a lady friend said: 'Why not try' Humph reys Homeopathic Specifics, Nos. Ten and Sixteen.' I tried them. They were a suc cess from the first, and not only cured the malaria, but restored her to perfect health, and left no trace of disease or drug pois oning." A great gale rages off the southeast coast of Great Britain. Free Trade. The reduction of internal revenue and the taking off of revenue stamps from Proprie tary Medicines, no doubt has largtly bene fited the consumers, as well as relieving the burden of home manufacturers. Especially Is this the case wlthGrceirslujwtftoirer and BotcJicc's German Syrup, as the re duction of thirt)-s!x sents per dozen, has been added to increase the size of the bottles containing these remedies, thereby giving one-fifth more medicine In the 75 cent size. The August Flower for Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint and the German Syrup for Cough and Lung troubles, have perhaps, the largest sale of any medicines in the world. The advantage of increased size of the bottles will be greatly appreciated by the sick and afflicted, in etery town and tillage in civilized countries. Sample bottles for 10 cents remain the same size. John Carter, of Auburn, Ind., was killed by a falling tree during Tuesday's storm. Girls Homely, Pro Tern. Only. Doth the horrid freckle ) our features spec kle? And dusky tan )our face o'erspan? Have jou awful pimples, but no sweet dim ples? Is ) our skin quite sallow, or greasy like tallow? Are your hands a sight, and arms and neck a fright? Cease being homely, become at once comelt Use Champlln's Liquid Pearl. The powers are actltel) exchanging views as to an occupant of the Bulgarian throne. Stricture of the urethra. howeter Inveterate or complicated from pret lous bad treatment speedil v and per manently cured by our new and improved methods. Book, references and terms sent for 10 cents In stamps. World's Dispensarv Medical association, 0(53 Main street Buffa lo, N. Y. The Swedish government proposes to In troduce In parliament a bill against the so cialists. Weakia Infasts, the mother's care and solicitude, are made strong by Mellln's Food. It Is rich in muscle and bone-formiinr constituents In the form which Is adapted to their digestive powers. liase ball Metropolitan 8. Athletic 4; Athletic 9, Metropolitan -J: St Louis Browns 10. Maroons 1. St Jacobs Oil. without exception and comparison, is the best remedy for neu ralgia. Watchem, Llttlefellow. Bob Swim. Hat- tle Carlisle and Banburc were the winners at the Latonia races. Red Star Cough Cure acts like a charm on sore throats. NnnntsMi Ttron,.-fi.b cents. I tvtj tnc IslsJkpM ECZEMA ERADICATED. Oentlenrn It Is due yon ta say that I think I amentirelr well of ecz-nia after barlaj taken bwirt'a Specific I hate been troubled with ft rery little In my face since tat iprlng At the beginning of cold weather last fall it made a slight apprarance. but went awajr and ns never returned. S S.3 nodoubt brokeltups at least It put my ytm in good condition and I got well It also benefited my wife greatly In cae of sick headache, and made a perfect cure of a breaking oat on my little three year old daughter last sammer ,, Vatk'm.rme7ca.Ireb.l3,18sS. ItxT. JAMES V If MORRIS. Treatise on Blooo and SUn Diseases mailed free. Ibi bwirr Srecmc Co . Drawer a. Atlanta. Ca. wBWWHw. V.aHiJiLwi PUMPS SEWER PIPE, RUBBER HOSE, SEAM FITTERS' SUPPLIES, &c. 3sro. se south: LrivmsTOisrE st GKRE.A-T SXjUE BOOTS n SHOES REAL ESTATE and Personal Property, prepar atory to making a change in business and location. 25100 WORTH OF BOOTS AND SHOES Now in stock, and about as many more ordered Irom fac tories ior our regular Fall Tr.ide, will all b.) sold as fast as a Sweeping Reduction in Prices and Honest Represen tation as to quality will do it. A FEW SPECIAL BARGAINS: 200 pairs Men's Fine Shoes, worth S5 to SO, will be clo-etl out at S2.50 to S4. 60 pairs Men's Calf Doinpeilros, north S3, at 31.50. 100 pairs Men's Fine Low Cuts worth S3 to S5, at 31.50 to S3. A job lot of old ladies' shoes, worth 31.50, at T5 cents. A job lot of children's fine shoes, worth S1.50, at 75 cents. A job lot of children's strong shoes, worth 31, at CO cents. Ladies hue button shoes at 81.00 to 31.00. Men's custom kip boots, worth S3, forS2.25. The atxn e goods are guaranteed to be as represented, or no sale, ana the best bar HT-lsTOE & CO., NO. U WEST MAIN STREET, FURNITURE, ALL KINDS, CARPETS, ALL GRADES Heating and "'ook Stoves, eery style; Quaei ware, the best in. a shades; Burmese and common Glassware in all the beautiful col orings; Window Curtains with and without Dar?o; Furnaces ana Baltimore Heaters a specialty, tudebalctr Farm Wagons at Cost. We have outfits for tl e housekeeper, have everything. Kics Chamber Seta. $15 00 and up. Rain or shine, we are here to serve you promtly,at prices lower than ever before known. w S. WISE & 42 and 44 Mitchell Block. MCLAUGHLIN I 13 EAST 3XATTV STJRJEET. "We are now fully established in our new quarters, and offer the buying public the iinest line or Furni ture of all kinds at prices that defy competition. Walnut, Mahogany and Antique Oak BE0-R00M SETS And Dinin-Rooni Sets of latest designs in stock and ariving daily. We make a specialty of our UPHOLSTERING Which is now in charge of one city, ue carry a lull line 01 nnholstering tootls, Flushes, bets Mlk and mohair, plain and embroidered, ail shades. Select yew ; irames irom our mock, arm we will maKe mem up to order. Lai brequins and Slip Cmer cut aid made. FINLEY 0. CUMMINGS, Manager. W4 HANDSOME WEDDINQ, BIRTHDAY OR HOLIDAY PRESENT. ti WfCWtK Z3 Combining a Parlor, JPrice iky. r w All flinl.hiul tV. ,.VeV . """ i- IB JtWaKaV Ct jar-VafaPaW aHaV 5 3 jK3aKH " seZy,-- jb jrr- av- . WILLIS & SON, PLUMBERS, GAS AND STEAM FITTERS, OF- gains will go first. "The early bird get the w orm." A word te the wise Is sufficient. A full line of the famous WALKER BOOTS in stock. A rare chance for'investment, or to en gage in business. Our stock Is the best selected in the city, (bought by an old expe rienced buy er, and it, with our established trade and good w ill. Is for sale, together with the desirable business property wa occupy, and other real estate In this cltr, Urbana and elsewhere. Will sell stock or property separate or together, on easy terms. Or will sell sell stock and lea property for three to five years. E erj body come and see ua. SPRINGFIELD, OHIO DEPARTMENT, of the best workmen eTer in iM-. TNI H THE WONDERFUL All A II LUBURG CHAN Library. Smoking, Reclining or bnWI GO 1 5S?j!p I mFm -" mm Muuoeue. paru or um -wwwamsw CHILDREN'S HABPIAftESl V . m . . . . . .al AuwiMw tncn unit, ana turn j 1 i ! i THE LUBURG MANF'C CO., 145 N. 8th St., Phiiadt.,1 ". 2S. ii '