Newspaper Page Text
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PRINGFIELD GLOBE -REPUBLIC.
SPEESTGFrELD, 0 FRIDAY ETENESTG, NOVEMBER 26 1886.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
VlHllOTns N ii Hell
tuckv orc.tMounllurlit nu
tOiloui'd liV tJUT wcatlifr. In
MLilernpart 'l HtaUMii.hllj
n irtnr in iliTII KoHloU
ktstlonarv trmiivRiiure utll ucmMimai
llclit snow "i. sliutitl) wurmcr
SrRlNGFItLD, O., )
November 26, 1SS6. J
We don't like to say of
othpr nronle s clothine. it's
not in a measure good. There
are manufacturers beside
Owen Brothers who make tol
erable clothing, but they
can't do it without pay, with
out a percentage over the cost
of production to warrant the
working of the mill. An
amount sufficiently large to
cover cost and some beside.
Where, then, does the aver
age manufacturer get pay for
the manufactured products of
his factory ? Doesn't he look
to the retailer for his profits ?
Yes, that's so.
Well, then, doesn't this
same retailer look for a profit
on the stock bought from the
manufacturer on which he
must necessarily have paid a
profit to get ? Yes, that's so,
HOW much, then, must yOU,
as a consumer, pay the ordi
nary retailer for suits or over
coats or separate pants, or
what-not in the clothing line ?
Isn't it two profits off from
this manufacturer who sup
plies the average retailer, to
you as consumer? Most
assuredly it is.
Manufacturers differ by meet
ing you one profit nearer, by
selling from factory to con
sumer direct, ,besides sharing
with patrons such other ad
vantages as arise from ample
ready cash capital and deal
ings of all kinds on a scale to
warrant discounting all pur
chase bills to the last farthing.
Our this-day's and all-time
prices on goods for men's
wear will bear us out in prov
ing to any fair-minded man
times one profit
suits, overcoats or separate
garments for ages 2 to 90
Jersey Sweet Potatoes,
III IK AM) x,
Ths Fhest in the City.
NO. 13 EAST HIGH STREET.
DR. J. C. OLDHAM,
0PERAT1TE DEXTISniT A
No, SVt E. Main Street.
YALE VERSUS PRINCETON,
Slugging Match Between tbe Refined and
Cultured Young Gentlemen of Yale
Mlnr Fiplmlon In l"niMIilit Men
Mill In llir Tit. Wnltlnc to bfi Iluj
(lot Wife Slimier In Chicago
Br the Asvw 'ted Press
iw Yoitk, No 26. The train from
Princeton last night bnwclit to this cit
hundreds of a'e and Princeton men. all
In a more or If excited condition. The
Yale nun claimed the came by a score of
four to nntliiuc. but the Princeton
siuiathizers in-i-ted that the irtnie
had been dei i led a draw lij
the referee. The matter ha-. been
referred to the inter-colleciato association,
which meet- m this citj Saturda What
ever the decNion maj be. Is Is certain thit
Yale had the hot of the pa-ne. It was an
evttemelj rniiKh pame, hard shiccinp Im'IHB
the rule. The paers u(SKft this morning
that the eollece authontles should insl-t
that hereafter the paiues -licniM be
plajed with soft eIoi-s. During the even
ing tlie restaurant- and saloons of I'nnee
ton were tilled with nshtliiff students A
-on of (lovenior-elect Green, of New Jtr
. had his arm brokm in two nhce- m
one scrimmage, and the li-t of casualties i
a long one.
V Mailer That Will Fnenge Attention ol
Washington, Vot.fJC The forthcom
ing report of the comptroller of the cur
renc it ill. It is thought, deal tyuite eten
sitel ttiih the que-tion of a new basis for
thot.ational bank circulation. Financiers
realize tint unless something is done in
this direction ten: soon, the dajs of the
national batiks will soon come to a close.
While it is not belieted tint there will be
snt considerab'e call of three per cents
iIutiim: the next six months, it is evident
from the manner in which the receipt-
from cii-toms and Internal revenue pour in
to the treasury, that the final pa) men t of
the outstandliiR bonds of this character can
not beimt off ten lonir A treat mam
Ip-op't hold 4 and ' per cent bonds for
, investment and are not disposed to allow
thi m to fit into the hands of national
bulks Comptroller Trenholin is open to
-ingestions from an one interested and
win cue anj mat are sent in nun an me
wemht which the are entitled As far as
knonn no suggestion has et been made
whc'i is likel to meet with the approval
WlLkFsitAi:iu Pa., Nov 26 Sliortl
after the miners and laborers entered the
Con nirhain shaft this morning an explo
sion of gas took place. Hetween tvtent
and thirt miners are said to be badlt
burned and otht r- senou-ly injured, but
none are reported dead. Jlen are still in
th" pit, but w ill be removed as soon as pos
sible. The latest nevts about tbe fifty miners
and laborers I- that the were -ittmc
at the foot of the shaft
waiting when the temble explosion
took place. Onl three or four men es
caped without injury. Possibl twelve or
fifteen will die. Others w ill be scarred or
iimmed for life. The di-aster wa-cau-eil
b Cornelius Bo le, amine laborer, who
stepped into tl'e worked-out chamber,
which was tiled with gas, with a lighted
lamp upon bis hat Bo le w ill die. Many
""luSJJ.wtJkH-"H nimuuvuv-ttuu J"e
dannge to the inside workings of the shaft
.. ,.. uihtM ivim xv.ii -
iiUS-Uterpj5mea ana nccutmeuvan4 Jiie
ra. great Fire bosses William Williams
and William Evans are reported fatal!
A .Xen Jeisjejrullllrlan Killed In llti Sn
loon, .iFlisti Citt, Xov. 20. ratnek Hay
den, a well known politlcan and lnpior
dealer of this cit , w as shot and killed es
ttnlay afternoon in hi saloon, comer of
Henderson and Eighth streets b James
Cavanirh, an oil peddler. Ha den was
standing at the bar, when Caianauh
entered the room with a revolver in hi
hand. llaj den at once went toward him
when Cavanagh exclaimed. "Xow I've got
touantilam going to kill ou," at the
same time nring. A struggle ensued, re
sulting in the disanuinc of Catanagh b
the In standi rs. He then left the saloon
ami surrenderetl him-elf to the police. The
ball entered Ha den's side, and he died
four hours later. The caue of the
shooting is not dehnitel known, but some
sa that.it ivasduetoHaden's alleged In
tiuiac with Catanagh's daughter, aged
about thirt ears.
EICHT PEOPLE MURDERED.
lckenlnff Crime In Kum Couutf, Ken.
Iu i-i ili k, Xov. 20. It has been as
certained that the 1'oe family of six persons
and two joung lad visitors, supposed
to have been burned to death
in Knox count a month ago
wtre murdered b a mlghbor named
Coi.cubine. His son tells the stor of the
inurihr, and -as the house was tired after
Ins parents had taken bed-clothing and
other prujierty. The projiert has been
found on Concubine's premises and the
hav e been arrested.
Tntpedj In Chicago.
Cinr mo, Xov. 20 Mrs, Laura Jan-en.
.2)1 Oak street was stabbed three times b
her husband, Henry J an sen. about 3 o'clock
this morning, and cannot Hie through the
da According to her ante-mortem state
uitnt she was awakened about 3 o'clock b
lit r husband, w ho had not retired, aud w l.o.
whtn she rose up, immediately stabbed her
as related He w a-arrested short! after
w ard, and is et identl insane.
I. O. O. F. Klertlnn.
The annual election of officers of Spring
field lodge Xo. 33, I. O. O F., was held last
t vt mug and resulted as follows:
Noble Grand M. I France.
Y'ce Grand John Payton.
ecording St-cretar J O Arbogast
rYnnanent Secrttir T. K. McKinne
Treasurer J V Mills
Trustees P E. Bancroft Win
H. is. bhowers, A. L. Lessiitr, M
Proert Trustee M. Wright
Memlier Belief Committee A. I- I.e
Kplirann lodte Xo. HO electa officers to
night It is reijuestetl that ever Pa-t
Graml attend, as the lodge votes tonleht on
Heath or Thoma. XX . Heeny.
Thomas V. Been, fonuerl a contractor
h re. and partner of Charles X. Keith, has
just died, at Montgomery. Alabama. He
hail recently married a second wife. His
daughter. Ada, is well known here. Mr
Been w as a man of excellent character
ami was an active and earnest member of
the Central M. E. churth.
There will be a special meeting of the V.
W. C. T. V. in Temperance hall tomorrow
afternoon at h ilf-past 2 o'clock. All mem
bers are requested to be pre-ent
The Maude Granger company jump from
here direct to Milwaukee. The leave in a
-peail Pullman sleeper dlrectl after the
perfonuvnee tonight The company is bus
rehear-iug "The Prima Donna," Mr. Tillot
son's new pla, which will be produceddur
ing thtir Milwaukee engagement
SI, 75c and 50c are the admission prices
for the Orpheus concert Monday.
The Orpheus concert at Black's Monday.
ttliepernlliniei'V.etertliij-, nml Other
MX! Ill (UVV.IJI IN "I XV W (Mill'' VT
When "l.jnvvood," the lati stand best
effort of tint well known pLituright, J K
Tillotson. received it- initial perfotmance
at the I nlon Sipnre theater, New York
Unlit C.rillin Morris, one of r.otlnin's ac
complished rttic-. pronounced It the finest
pli t written bj jii American author. At
a matinee perfornnnce at Ilhck's ojkt.i
lion-e e-ti id I. " I mivmhkI" was so n for
the Iir-t time ! 1 springtielil audienie. and
the plat wis njieited again
li-t night "Ijnwood" is In
deed a povvirful pHt It is
,111 eiiiotuinil drum of the linest hind. It
is full of dramatic at lion from beginning to
end It nlites an Intere-tin.: storr told In
a pi iin but foicih'e nnnner 1 he hnguage
of the p! i) is plain but intense, tin re being
not a line or sentiment that cannoi ue coin
preliended hj an average li-temr, the plot
t-clean and wholesome, and while being
e ceding!) stnme as an emotional pla.
there Is Millu lent coined) Hitting through
it to cue est to the pt rfonn nice and keep
the audit nee In kikhI humor
As a mittir of coutse the Interest of the
evening was ctntereil in .Miss (Jrvnger,
who-e adminble iinpersotiatioii of "I.uUlle
Carl -le" was b long odds the best work
she has ev t r done in this at. The audi
ence was particularl enthusiastic, and de
manded her appearance before the curtain
at the end of everv act Her supporting
contrail is gtHpd throughout even
balanced and wtll adiptid to the reo,uire-nitiit-
of thtir roltj. lho theater was
crowdeil at With performances and b
siieeial arrangement the pla will be re
uiciixi.i) Mtvsnun t mi i.uxxn
esterdaafltrnoon and evening Kit hard
Maii-lu'lil ami hi- tonipauv pre-entcl
Pnnee Karl" at the (irand The audience
at the nntinee wa- large, but no larger nor I
more fH.-hloinble auiliente has lietn at the
(rand tin- season than as-cinbled thtre to
witue-s the tviinng erforiuance. Ixiug
In'fore the curtain rose on the hr-t ait ever
seat dovv n stair-w as occupied, and -tind-i
nig rtMim w a.s at a pmiiiuiii, -o great was
the desire to w tlie pi t.
"Prince Karl" i- a charming comedt,
nuro and floating in its tone ami -trong i
and well -ustauied in it- action. The plot I
i- simple, but bright and entertaining
throughout the interest of the audience be- j
inc gradinll worked up until the curtain I
falls on the closing sieiie. Too ninth
prai-eein -e-rctIt be bestowed on Mr.
Miusfield as Prince K irl His imierstina-'
tion of the character is tml artl-tic Ills I
conception of the author's idea of thel
character Is capital and while lie
full sustain- that idea m ever
act of the pla, there is no
sameness or obtm-iv enevs jtmut his per
formance. He is of course the star of i
the performance, but as suth he ili-pliysl
coiisumite art in that he makes himself a
pirt of an eienl lnlanced whole, and does
not attempt to be the whole show lilnis-olf
Mr Man-held is given brilliant support b ,
ever member of his eompiii, t.uli one
lieing jH'uliirl wtll titled for the role as
sumt'd 11 sjn-i l reiiuest the pla will
I XVTXSVI t
The first sjiectacular play of the sei-ni j
will be at the (.rand opera house on Mon-
da and 'lue-day eienlng, Xoiemlxr J9
and ".0 '
The following is taken from the Pittsburg ,
Dl'intih. which speaks for it-tlf
"Fanta-iiu" Is a retdatioii or a tnt-ter
ju-t a.- ou take it as a whole yr in detail
1 he det il's dnrmitor is a most fascinating
anil bewildtrinj; place. The transforma
tions and allecones are indescribable, ln-cau-e
so brilliant and -o oddl coiistnittetl
that there is no short wa to tell what the
are. ilie lar.i-liliigiadi I-the latest trick
j - f ,u , . . .... ti,,,i,
tl ,,f "nhe,lTS,t: ,-",!r'Vi,u7 sa"' ,0
be tl e oungest actress on the stage, per-
sonates a nllceinan. a swell and other
characters reimrkabl well Altogether,
"tantisma-is avvontltrfull clever and en-1
O'TMNfl ill- Tin Ml Shi M MOMIXX.
Two ier energetic and well jxisted the-1
atncal men. Messrs. Adxuis ami O-born,
liave been linking arrangements for some I
weeks jia-t to ojeii a hr-t-cla-s mu-eum at
71 we-t Main street The threetor i
liiillding his lieen remisleled in the most
convenient ste for their business, audi
Monda afternoon at 1 o'clock a grand
opening will beheld. I
AH the chief attractions can be found
here with a complete clnnge of prognmme
on -i a wet k. and thtre is no reason wh !
II is should notbecomeas popular an amu-e-1
ineut resort as those conducted in larger
jilaces. Ktervtkmg in connection with I
the mu-euui will be carried on In hr-t-class ,
manntr, s,, the ladies and children need
not hesitate about attei ding.
The price of admission is onl ten cents,
then fore, large audiente-tt ill no doubt be
BASTARDY CASE SETTLED.
Il-irrj IthlenoiirCouftstse. the rnteniltj- of
(rrtie I.h1' ClilM ami Court Hie.
The case of tlie Mate of Ohio ex rel. Ger
tie McLeodis Harri Kidenour came up
for assiciinient in common pleas this morn
ing. Yesterda the parties had a consulta
tion ami agretd ujhiii the tenus of settle
ment Toda oung Ilidenour put in his
appearance before Judje White, accom
panleil bv his father, Edward Kidenour,
head Usht r at the Grand opera house. The
deftntlant confessed that he is the father of
the child and court formally recognized him
as suclr Tlie agreement betvv ecu the par
lies was approved lj the court. It provides
that Kidenour shall pi Miss McLead the
-uin of SJUO 50 and the halante in pi
inentsof t",u in three, six and nine mouths
Aftt r the cise was finishetlMI-s Mcltxl,
her attorne , George C. Kivvlins. Kidenour
and hi-father, had a tousultation in Mr
KiwIin-'-oihce relative to the exchange of
presents and litters between the patties,
who were, ills -aid, at one time engaged
to be mimed The girl chums to have given
Kidtnour two rings one a valuible "tiger
ee" a tin t"- anaiubrotvjie "iI an t m
broidered blanket in rth Si , Th di cus
sioii was not productive of resints and tin
parties -eparatctl without giKMl feeling Mr
Itiwlins is ter mucli in eiriie-t in the case
and th nounces Kidenour's conduct m his al
leged refusal to gite up the prest nts. On
tin otlitr hand Kidenour tlums he will
- ml the prt-t uts to her if she will destro
the letters fir-t
Mi Mi l.tssl has probibl been more
-limed against than sinning Htrbth was
born Julv 1. bhe is a quiet attractive and
neat looking gitl the ier last one would
sells t as a principal in suth a ca-e Mr
Bawl ns claims that Kideiio.tr time induced
her to -mil an afinlivtt. swearing that that
he was not the lather of thee hiid, on con
ditiou that he would many her Iinuit
dnteli. bhe signeil it and then he refu-ed
to hate aiothing to do with her. In an ag
on of tears, she came to Mr. Bavvliu-, a
her counsel, told her -tor and he re-cued
the alhilavit from Pruisle A John-on in
short meter.C 'I he whole afiair is niuch to
be recrttttsl, a-the dtfetidint lielongs to
ter nice people, one of bpnngtield'solde-t
Dnnerousl shot XXhlle lltinliliir.
While out hunting esterdav afternoon
near Clifton. Win. Mangan, nineteen tars
old, was sliot and daugerousl wounded b
Jas. Cooer, a iroiuiiient oung fanner of
near .lame-town Cooper was not stand
ing more that eighteen step- aw a when his
gun was discharged, and tlie entire charge
took effect in Maugan's eves and in and
about his right temple. He was carried to
thebirn of Mathcvv Wil-on, on whose
farm he was shot, and a messenger dis
patched to Cedarv die for a doctor to dress
the wounds. Up to this time it ha- not
been ascertained whether the wound will
uece aril prot e fatal or not.
Best 50c teas in Springfield. Pure teas
only at Miller's Arcade Tea Store.
SI, 75c and 50c are the admission prices
for the Orpheus concert Monda ,
THE FIRST ENTERTAINMENT.
linnet of Hope Children ! TheiuelTe
I'roucl enrl 4 Kiiaeil MttT
llnrrj Kh,ell TnVri tlie llnnuer.
Thealread famous Teinperamo Hall
Hand of Hope gate Its hr-t public enter
tainment last night It was a grand suc
cess. The little folks hive renewed reason
for feeling proud of thtir organization.
The measure of their success vt as three
fold. First the hall was packed. Kiel)
seat was tilled, camp stools had to lie placed
in the ai-les, and many stood, and others
went aw a uinhle to find a resting place,
xnd tin- in fate of the fact tli.it the weath
er was most unpropitious. The H. of H.
has grown in the ten weiks -luce its organi
zation, from 50 to 540, and nearl) two
thirds of them were present last night the
rtstof the audience being nmle up of par
ents and those in t rested in the work,
Second.the most excellent programme ar
ranged b tho-e in charge, was charmingl
carried through without a hltth or
a break Then, too. It was just long
enough, and of sufficient varlet. Had the
Superintendent allowed It sevenl of the
lirforiners would Inve Ind to respond to
encores. Hut time was too precious
The strongest evidence, however, of the
truth of all this is the fact tint ahno-t
ever)lHl) remained until the singingof the
The thinl. and last measure of success.
but by no means the least Important one.
was the innnet secured towards the hall
debt ami biiing an intcre-t In the build
mg for the little folks Almost SM were
secured b the members of the band Eath
ering up the pennies and nickle-and dimes.
.xe.from their friinds Enough will be
brought in et. It is thought, to mike It
Sioo Ma-ter Willie Rhine annouined
th it he would co to secure the bilance.
Superintendent H. H. loung acted as I
master of teremonies A bisket vva-
Iihced conspicuously on the -ecretir s
table to receive the offtrngs of the hu-tlers
w ho raised the money. Hut it lacked some
of tilling a eck measure, as hoped. The
progr-iinine observed was as follows-i.rietiiiK-siini:.
With KOni Part" - Chnlr
strtpture ltetltni:, selected passage
Pnyer Itev h Leer leek
lulntrlni; In tlie Mieares
Master -ammte Clark
Chirles U llJon
The Wife's N'ew Mury
Tike t Drink'
Tlie Two Humes
Itrve and True. dut
Jessie Mlnnlehand Mary keyser
The Housekeeper dlah cue
llertha Male) Alia liullUnr and Lira
Cheerful UiTers, iluet
Jrice llurnettanil Ites.ie oreran
Tl eie Little Uoies. ill UoKUeaud collection
Mottle Pretzman. Xlultle tun-. l-sl
laeeranil Mattel Maley
An anunrlnK the Money Cruiii-ht In
-uler LItt e I'lilMtvn Choir
L-tter from alltx C laus. read by Mr nuiu;
t.ranilpA's-i.iry IV titer bunk
The Little Pllcrtra - Ldltb Collins
I -t rr M Ttianksultliu: Choir
Benedl tlon Itev Fleck
As bt fore stated, the programme was
cikmI and all taking part did well, ind it is
scarcel fair to make siecial mention of
an. Paul Stiles', reading of a -i njiture
les-on, made up of pas-a;es teaching tem
lierance, punt and goiilnes- was itnexce
tionable. Charles Wilson's plea for that
much-persecuted class bo s called forth
heart applause. But what brought down
the house was the dialogue b Miss Bertha
btaley, the housekeeper, MM Alta Guil
lane, fnend and t isitor. a id Mister Ezra
Clark, the brother of the hrst. who has
formed a ta-te for liquor from the use of
brand, wine, etc., in the culinary art at
home. The lesson taught was to the oint
The oung ladies acquitted them-eltes
haiidsomel and tho oung gentleman
showed himself a brick of an actor. "The
Little Pilgrim." repeated b Miss Edith
Collias b request, was a gem in sentiment
and the dclli or .
The choir, as usual, cot ered itself with
glorj. and reflected great credit on the
teachers. Mrs. bpeilman and Mrs. Kisscll.
1 he little ladies who sang in the duet had
ier sweet toices.
The four little girls, who had a dialogue
about "Tht-e Little Boxes," ended b pass
ing through the audience and endeavoring
to fill them with contributions The
gathered In SU C5 The following is a list
of nil the children who brought in lilt
cents and oier
Till r ITTI I XKIM.X OXTIIHIIRs.
Helen Morrow 50c, Stephen Buckingham
"0c. Earl Minnich 57c, May Slager 61c.
Florence Hughes 0V. Sammle Clark 65c,
Alden Ludlow 60c. Kalph Martin 7V. Jes
sie Welsh S9c, May bchenck SI, Elwood
MersSl. Blanche Baker 1, Bertie Schenck
SI, Albert Kean 8t. Merton Funk SI 00,
Je-sie Minnich SI 11. Mabel Stale S1.20.
Cortland Speilman SI 25, Blanche Camp
bell S2 10. Walter Funk Si J2. Willie
Kliine SJ 75, Essie Young Si7". George
Keener S3 15, Lizzie Talor Sf0, Hari
Keeser SO 90, Paul Stiles 37, Harr Ki-sell
S."i.40, small sum from each of twelve
children S2 59, basket collection Sll 63,
total S3 97.
As the choir finished singing "Suffer Lit
tle Children" bells were heard approaching
the rear door. A knock followed, and
when the door was opened a letter was
thrust iu tlie door and the ringing of the
bells died ana in the distance. It was
Santa Claus's "most trusted messenger"
bringing a letter to the supenntendent As
it contains an important notice and teaches
a good lesson, it Is reproduced In full.
LLTTLl: FIIOII ss.TA CLXLS,
SlVTX Cl XI S's Hi HlQlAKTHls, J
November 24, 1SS6 )
III- xn Mil Vot'M. Your letter of the
22nd Inst is just at hand, and I hasten to
reply. I it III send this b m most trust
messenger, who will be drawn b in rein
deer, Fleetf oot and I hope ou will receiv e
it by Thanksgiving eienlng.
You tell me that ou are going to hate a
a bazar in TcmKrance Hall for the pur
pose of raising funds to pa off the debt
and want to know if 1 will make our ba
zar in) headquarters for Springfield during
the holidajs. I most heartil accept jour
imitation. Of course I will need branch
offices in our city, but ni main office will
lie in jour hall. Tell all jour little folks
that 1 want them to be sure and cometosee
me ofttn when I am there 1 am makinc
a great mam new kinds of to s this ear,
and I know I can please them imineii-el.
Till them to ask their parents, uncles,
unt-. trrand parents, cou-ins, plav mates,
and ever boil el-e to give me a call while
1 am making Temperance Hall ni headquarter-.
And -a, I want jou to tell jour hots
and girls another thing for me. Xo doubt
the liate seen pictures of mine, representing-
me smoking a pipe. This is all w rung
I ncitr did use tobacco, or strong drink
either This is how it happens that some
of in picture-hav e pipes in their mouths
I am a ier bu- man. asjou know. Wh
shouldn't I lie when 1 have to make to s
for millions of children?
Well, an artist came along one da ami
wanted to paint in picture I agieetl, if
two sittings- would do, for I could not well
spare an more time. After two sittings
the picture wasn't mar! done, aud he
wanted me to sit two more hours. I did
so, but cMJed the fellow for being so slow
It seems he got cross, and after he went
avva with his picture turned In and put a
na-t old pi'ie in my mouth. The miliciotis
ftllow' And tint isn't all He then went
around oter our countr and sold cuts ol
tlie picture to all the publishers and news
When I heard of it 1 felt dreadful. It
most made me sick. And it does et when
I think of so many of m bo s and girls be
lieiinglhat I am a smoker. Xow, Mr
Young, jou tell vourbos and girls the fact
iu the case, and I will bring ou and them
too, a nice present when I come to jour ba
Wishing ou and each member of our
Band of Hope ameny Christmas and happj
New Year, 1 am
Your old friend
Santa Clai ..
Fine steel engrav ings and oil paintings
at cost at Williams's, 23 east Main street.
SI. 75c and 50c are thS admission prices
for the Orpheus concert Monday.
The "Golden Legend"
at Black's Mon-
PRAISE YE THE LORD.
Beautiful and Impressive Thanksgiving
Services at tbe Various Spirng
AhiitmrtA i,r the -eilniMii, ir IheKetereniU
Ftlllej, llntuiilil, U w ttml X Inrent
XII the -.ertlren well Attended
l ThitnkA filters.
St Paul's M K church was well filled
estenla morning during the llnnksgiv
ingserviios conducted bv the Kev W J.
Finlej. The -mice- were Intt re-ting ami
beautiful throughout aud the Ket. Finle"
sermoii was one of his IkM efforts. In jus
tice to Mr Finlej the entire s, rmon ought
to be rt produced, but the (Siniir Kiriu
l ir, todi. ins sjuce for only a brief ab
stract His subject wis "Prai-e e the
In accordance with the proclamations of
the pre-idint and various govt mors the
efin!e of the I'liittd States thi-da a-seui
bleat their plate- of worship to render
thanks for bit--ing- be-tovveil, and for the
pro-ierity in all that mikes a nation great
A great people in devout worship of God
is a sublime spectacle, chillenging the ad
miration of mm and of angel- Tenia the
animosities of pirt and -ect are forcotten,
and spiti-line-s lo-t iu the uplifting of
grateful hearts. Our th ink offering should
not be confined to prijer and pral-e. We
should offer the jusir and afflicted substan
tial aid .llake others Inpiiv, and ion will
be blest in the deed
"Praise je the Lord" This expression
in Hebrew Is conipri-etl in the word "H d
lelujah." Mnu is ti ntnll i worshiping
lving. so constituted b tht Creator, and
this forms a distinct line of separation be
tween man and brute. Man'- power of
distinguishing right from wrong with
his capibilities of specs h and other
modes of worshipful expression, and
his s nso of obi gition m ike It eminent!
priqier that he -liouM render praise to the
(ilter of all good This worshiping princi
ple in man is not esstntlall) and neces-ar-11
sclhsh and siibje, tne, but on thecon
trar, is necevaril) objective
We should prai-e the Iird because we
hate much in re to be grateful for than we
hate to coiiipiaiti of. prai-e Him for his
might acts of creating the world and ketn
lugus and advancing oureiiilizition. praise
Him for all the nrov idenees for which we,
as a people, -ho'ild be thankful: prai-e Him
for hi- greate-t act of redemption It was
a great vv ork to create, greiter to provide
for and preserve, but grtate-t to
redeem. The first two were ex
hibitions of Ins power, wisdom and
goodness, the la-t of Hi- love. With Hi-
fonly begotten -on He Ins given us Hie un
told ble-sings of I iiristiauit, the dl-en-thralliuent
of the soul, the enlargement of
the in i ml. the progress of humanit iu all
lines of development and the promise of
ultimate -alvation from sin and death.
Praise Him for Hi- extellent grtatness
He alone is truh sre.it, because He alone Is
trul goott He only is worth of our
How slnil we praise the Lord" In song.
"Come before His presence with singing,
make a jo ful noise unto the Lord all e
lands, sing unto the I ortl a new song. '
Jioetr and music are the chief medium- of
thankful utterance, poetr i- the imagtrj
of thought and music the language of emo
tion. There are thoughts -o grand and so
delicate and bt.iutiful tint the can not be
expre-sed properlj In ordiuarj language,
aud there are fe- lings so ripturous that no
words can give them utterance, but God
has given us the power of expressing these
In the rythmic incisures of poetr set to
tl e harmonies, (if lnu-ic "Thanks to the
Great Giver uf all good for poetr with its
life and love, next to Chrl-liinit the finest
voiced humanit that vibrates on earth!
air, never withholdiig its uttt ranee of
loft rjth, nor piu-lng to tike counsel of
base motives bj a-king the nations whether
thev will bear or forbear.
The morning -tars and sons of God gave
the prt hide to a might chorus of prai-e
when the -ang togtther and shouted for
jo.v over creation, as the blazing sun and
shining worlds leaiied from the womb of
rtirknes- at the bidding of the Almighty,
and man. iu the Imige of Gold, walked
amid the b .tut of Edtn Then came the
iictonous songs and martial music of the
church militant as she nnrclies to the con
quest of the world, and then the songof the
angels to the shepherds of Bethlehem,
tilling earth and heaven with the melodies
of peace. nd then the hosannis
of the people on Chn-t's entrj
into Jem-alt tit And then the
song of triumphal entrance through
the gates 'nto the heavenlj citj "Lift up
jour Ileitis, e gates, and be e lifted up.
e everlasting doors, and the king of gloiy
shall come iii."and the challenging ltiqmn,
'Who Is the King of glor ' and then the
answt ring shout 'The Lord of hosts, the
Uird mightv in battle. He is the King of
glor; lift up vour heads, O, e gates, and
bee lifted up. e everlasting doors, and
the King of glor shall come in" and so on
in alternate challenge and response, until
in peals nf nit Iodized thunder the sublime
eclitss fill earth and heaven.
And then comes the coronation and ban
quet Mig at the "Marriage Supper of the
Limb " A hundred and fort and four
thousand and an inuumerablH compaii.
which no linn can number, "out of ever
nation and kindred and people and ton,rue."
bing the song of Moses and the Lamb
Listen: it is like the roaring of ocean's
waters in a storm, like sounding of mightv
thunders, waxmg louder and louder, rising
higher and higher, floating farther and
farther.until it wake- the echoes of etennt
and fill- the unlv erse vv ith sounding hallelu
jabs. Cr out and shout thou inhabitant of
ion, for great is the Ho! one of I-rael in
the midst of thee, bhoiit, man, in jojful
thinksgiviiig. bhout. all e laudsand peo
ple, from ad contuit nts and islands and
seas, from earth and heaen, roll on the
might chorus of prai-e. Hallelujah, hal
lelujah, hallelujah. The Lord God Omnip
The theme of Dr. Gotvv aid's discourse at
the First lliptist thtiith was, "The Precious
1 noughts of God," b.i-etl on l'-alm 1"9
There Is sublni.itv, slid the speaker, in
the truth that ever object and ever bting
that now exists, as al-o every event that
now m uirs. once existed purel and onlj
and etcriallv as a thought In the infinite
mind of God. All God's work-are simpl
God's treated and embodied ideal- of
things. AH -cripture is simpli tlie utter
ance of Go 1'- great purpo-es of eternal
nitre in Chr!-t All hi-torj is simplv the
opening and unveiling, through successive
earsand cinturies, of God's volume of
plan and end concerning ovr human race.
Thus Uivid, in tlie text, contemplate:) him
self, and all relating to liiin-elf, as hiving
been thoughts of etennl love in the mind
and heart and providence of God, and as
meriting in return his ftnent gratitude.
Thus should we. esjeciall todat. inter
pret our hi-torx anil exiierience. both as in-ditidual-
and a-a nation. Xot onl, as
Busliiiell hi- -aid, is "eieiy mm's life a
plan of God,' but the life of eter people
and land i-a'-o suth divine plan the out
flow of God's j recious thoughts concerning
Tills i- true, hr-t, of individuals, and
Tl auk-giving da is therefore, fir-t a da
for tlie review and grateful appreciation of
lrsonal lie ings and individual mercies.
And how man such personal blessings
God ha be-toweil iqioii each one of us
"II ivv grtat i- the stun of them '"
Vii wed neintivel. in the light -impl of
UN from width God Ins exempted us and
which because of His thought and tli.tin
gnlshiiiggraee and providence we do not
sufftr, we have all abundant cause for
praise. But esjeciall when we recount all
GikI's posititeor direct blessings have we
reason for such praise. Life, healtli,
food, friends raiment dwellings, homes;
social enjoj ments domestic blessings, hos
pitals for tbe sick, charities for the poor,
asylums for the suffering, homes
for the orphui a government that
is free, liws to protn t mIumiIs toelucate.
the prtss to inform iiiwulioiis, di-iovents.
arts stitme, Iittr.iture, alrnvt all the gos
pel all the-e are, todiv rii h itositive hies
sings, whiih call for itiilividuil prai-e. for
the hive all come to its from God and are
expiessions of III- thoughts of us and
tare for ns.
Our tiationil blfs-ings hive al-o all been
precious thoughts concerning u- of God
Our Aim rican intlon was evldeutl) a great
thought in Goil s liiiuil from all tternit,
and evtry leaf in the volume of our na
tional hlstor tout mis the itstird or divine
expression iu iirovuiemeoftliesettern.il
divine thoughts (.ml. during the pi-t
ear. has ext n i--l much precious thought
uiion lis as in it on We have not, it is
true, as a land, bten entirth ixtmpt
from calamities and afflictions,
but still wis as a tear of
ab mudiniling divine men .e-. 1 eir full
of GtHl's precious thoughts fre-h from Ills
Infinite mind and loving heart Our mi
ll trailed material proserit. tho encourag
ing revival of trade and manufacturing ind
bu-iiiess interest-, especnll litre in our
mining little cit our national jieice. our
heillhftili e.-, our abundai t harvests, we
may well thank God tmla for all these.
But moral and spintuil ! es-iugs aie btt
ter and ruber hie ing- than the best io i
ble mere! inatert i! orcommtrt tal ble Ing-.
and de-trve our highest thank-giving
Man of the-e prtH ions bliss'ng- has (Sod
bestowed upon ns. for which let Us, totlav,
therefore, especialli thank Him, for our
homes the ( liri-ttan homes esjieciall) of
the lind, our deir homes for our man
sources of nitional intelligent e, ! which
education becomes ossitTe to the
humblest jouth of the land, for the moral
and religious t anient which enters so
largel in the whole educational work of
thecountrv for the manifest and rapd
growth of a s icreil gosjiel temperance sen
tluieiit all are over land, before whiih. let
us hope and pray, the rum-saloon, withal!
its -id fruit-, will, like siavir, be crushed
out of existence, and the biiiiie- of legal
prohibition wive evervvhere in triumph,
for the ever stre'igtliining bond- of love
and fellow-hip animig thri-tians of ever
name, for the un nised mi ion iry eil
and enlarged libenlit of the Christian
church b which the go-jiel Is fast being
borne even to the ver.v ttnd- or tho earth,
for our ho! Lord's da, -o -idl, alas, de
ecrated in our lind. nml esjieeiill here in
own comuiunit, n notably on lastbunda
evening, and hi vanons was con
stant!, for our Bible- and sanctuiries.
for the Ho! Gliost. for the preached vvonl
ami saenments but alnive all for God's
"unspeak ihie gift.' the gift of gifts the
tender, pit mg Christ our Sivior and Lord,
for this most preciou- of ail God's grtat
thoughts of love toward our lost rice, l'or
all the-e let us todav blend heart and
tongue In loudest tli.ink-givlng to (Soil, fur
the-e are all hi- precious thoughts. Ins un
deserved acts of love and wisdom and
power toward Us. ' ( God. how precious
are th thoughts unto me how great is the
-uin of them If I .hould count them the
are more in number thin the sunt "
In view of all th's amazing goodness
toward us of GikI. let us all. then. toda.
cirry with us. as we go from this sanctua
ry, overflowing heirts of gratitude. Let
our lips pr list GikI and our lives attest
dailj our gratitude Let our charity
to the jioor declare our love
to God, who is tlie common
div me Father of is old Let everj da) in
the whole ear be a gl.nl, holj. jovous
thanksgiving da. And thus let all men,
and all things pm-e and glonf God
"Mountains and all lulls, beasts aud all cat
tie, kings of tho tarth and all people,
princes and all judges of the earth, both
oung men and m miens; old men and
children. let ever thing that hath breath
praise tlie lord. Praise e the Lord"'
A large audience attended the interesting
services at the UnlversalUt church jester
day forenoon Dr Vmctnt's orhiuial
Thanksgiving imeni occupied abtmnwenlv
tive minute- in tit livery, and interested his
audit nee from the beginning to the end.
Quotations from the first and la-t sections
of the oem ire herewith given
I. UltsT TI!tks(iVIll.
The Mayflower b,rn to Hniinth bay
The authors ( rtinkslviug day
Privations rei-iei1 f, r u,rer lung years.
Xnd added to the pilgrim s fears
1 he dread of In ii ne s ghastly face.
As though shec iveted the place
Ttiey held upon t'ie rugged c ast.
And frowned ui i them like a ghost '
In sixteen hunlreil and twentvthree
The corn fields yielded plenteous!)
The pumpkins looked like balls of gold.
And turkeys cinie iu flocks untold
hire f inline tied In p irts unknown,
And every lie irl rejoiced and .ans
Till with the music forests ran;
XI. Till lt VI TH lks!.nif..
Behold, the olden t ih!e s -et
That t ible clilMr-n ne er forgr t
01 course there's turkey done ind rare.
And inotig the many Tlands there
w e see the i holcesi pumpkin pie.
The desert In tbe !ime'iie bye
w hen ' hoe rake" i- th" d illy hreid
Th it Ranked the boird lien Knee was said.
The father iu tits st-t-lj -hair
Itself a good Ih inksgiving prayer
The mother near the pi ite ot breid
r or she must see that all are fed,
Tbe children stated here ind there,
hach one withtn Ins favorite chilr.
And e'en the pi ice lie call- hts o n.
Thit all the year hss looked so lone
Till now be tills It with a grate
That brings a smile on etery face.
One thing ts plainly to be seen.
The mother for the day is queen
And so she pi ins It year b year.
To have her (unity appear
At hoirie. to celebrate the d ty
In the accustomed, home made way
We see her sit at church once more.
As in ttie hippy da -of yore.
Aud sniife to see her children hmr
The preacher sate the pr.i-perous yeir
Tint h irvests them a hundred f dd.
And crowns their Industrie- with gold.
The diy uf all tlie year his come,
When she can hive her tuitdrcn home.
Nor would a wedding come moregiy.
For this is mottu r s gila day.
If she may meet each happy (ne
Th it Iu her life will ail the Place.
The mother hoi I. (or every child.
However rule, however wild
Hut if. alas, the meant chair
Is fondly set (or one else a here.
How lerydrawi he se,m.
And how of him com-troubled dreams
That to the mother seem to say
Her child hisone iway to stay
Ai'd others she will ne er forget,
rorthesethevacantchalrs ire set
Around her heart, if not her board
Departed ones -he has deplored
And all Intisible they come
Llkeangels to their chlljhood home.
And seem to speak is do the rest
lu living present e th-ir behest
Cbrt-t Churth U"l'lci.pal.)
The Thanksgiving service- at Christ
church, ( Kp'st opal, I jcttrih). conducted
bj the rector, Ket John T I!o-e, were of
more than pi Ing Intere-t mil beanti The
congregation whu Ii as-tmbled to li-ten to
the Kev Ko-es sermon was i large oue.but
the ladles were in the a-c udenej m point
of numbers, the uninterrupted duties of
tlie male members of the congregation pre
vented, in man instances their coming
Kector lb e jire.n lied an eloquent and
moving extern ixinneoiis sermon, tiklng his
text from a portion of Deuteronomj, xxxiil,
J7' "The tternal Gtxl is th refuge and un
derneath are the evt rlastmg arms."
The rector begun b stating that he might
tell how thankful we should be for the
many ble ing-and advantages we enjo,
as individuals and as a nation. We hate
been spared from it ar vv bile other countries,
ju-t a- worth, have been painted with
blood-hed and -trewn with -I iin; our crops
have been plentv, anil our bams and store
houses are bur-ting with the golden trea-ure
the contain the rich coin of the fertile
earth's bount. But in-tead of dwelling
upon these blessings, which thanks
to a kind creator are due, let
us turn to the dangers that
menace our welfare and perpetuit as a na
tion. Tbe inini-ter pointed out the danger
to the n ition of the pre-ent dark and de
plorable ignorance of the negro element of
the south minds dwelling In tl.vrkiie-s.and
with all the inflamtsl pa ion and brutal
readiness and uncontrollable baseness of a
man unenlightened by the torcli of educa
tion and the light of religion. The negro
element must not be Itr-t or left to perish.
Its factors hate souls are God's creatures:
aid they must be educated and christianized
into safety, usefulness citizenship, and
The minister spoke next of that terrible
menace and perpetual curse "the twin
relic," Monnonbm. lie powerfully a-
athematlzed this awful stain upon the
skirts of our purit as a nation and ex
pressed the hope of its speed elinuni
tiou and 'icruiiiient bini-hiuent He said
that thetcm!eiieof the age w a-the mitral
izatioii or civilization about the great cities
U the neglect ami positive injuries of those
thtritts and localities which must uaturall
sillier Di -ucti i entralizatioii I tiles-
this tendenc is Mop'ied unless the evil
Is clicked, America will soon consist
of six Ivtmlons six gigantic hot-bed- of
vice, charnet, houses of death, great isnn
muuitifs that rush aud struggle for thing
of earth, mid in width God is hated or fur
The doctor spoke next upon anarchism
and socialism and their terrible effect- upot
thecountrv. He Illu-trated anarchism b
the blood historj of the French revolu
tion He pointed out that a refuge in tht
broad bo-oiu of the eternal God is man
only earth! sifet and happiness, and the
only sure solution to the awful. et git
rlous, problem of an imminent eternitj
FRANK J. TURNE-T.
Ke.otutlon. or Us,iett-rj.rtienlarn or the
h unernl or the Ahove. lronilnent Mem
beror Springfield Typographical I nim
U a special meeting of Springfield T
n)graphical Union "o. 117, held Tue-da
evening Xov ember 22, the following pre
amble ami resolutions wereatlnoted
Whereas, It has pleased the Supreuu
Ittiler of the universe to call from our mills
our late fellow craftsman. Frank J Tumi j
hereas The intimate and fraterna
relations existing between the late Fmnk J
runiey and tho members of this union, rcn
der it proper that we place on record out
i PPvciatlon of his worth as a man his mer
'"r "!" . """", in me pim
ciples of unionism: therefore, be it
Kesolteil, By Springficl Tipographica
riiion. No 117. that, while we bow i
humble submission to the will of the Mo
Hlgh. we do not the le-s mourn for out
late friend and brother, called so ea'rlt u
life from lalsir to eternal rest
Kesolted, That in tho death of Frank J
Turney this union has lost a member al
was active and zealous lu its belnl. one
ever ready to succor the ueedr and dis
tressed of the fraternity; a member wise u
council aud fearless In action, and one who-,
virtues endeared him not onl to his breth
ren of the craft, but to all who knew him
KeoIved. That this union delegate foui
members to attend the body of oar deceased
brother to the grave, to paj the last sad
honors to his remains.
Kesolved, That the charter of this uniot
!o draped for thirtj dajs. iu rtsqxt to tht
memorj of our dead brother
Kesolved. That a copy of the foregolug
be sent to the famil of the deceased
another to the press of Springfield aud Co
lumbus for publication, and that this pre
amble and resolutions be spread upon the
minutes of the union
John W. Osbon,
Lu- G Mv Hi-.
is. P. BuirtKMis,
In pursuance to the above action of tht
union, the delegates selected departed foi
Columbus at 9.35 Wednesda evening, ant
were there met bj a committee consisting
of Joseph Coleman aud Cal Johnson, ac
companied bj C A. Turnej. a brother o
the deceaseiL The joiut committee thei
proceeded to the family residence of Mr
TurneV. to View the rematna nft.r tvbwl
the gentlemen from Springfield were ts i
coneu up town and courteously entertainet
until the time set for tlie funeral 10 JO a
To the above committee, together witl
the president of the Columbus union
George K. CofTroth, as well as to nnnj
other members of the above union, tin
Springfield committee Is indebted for manv
acts of princely hospitality.
This morning's Columbus Journal con
tained the following account of the funeral
The funeral of Frank JATuniej- took
place trom St Joseph's" catheIralT.esi
Broad street at 10 a ui. jestextlay, after
which the remains were convejed to-C.el
var cemeter. The membersof Columbus
Typographical union, of which the deceased
had pretioiisl been a member, attended In
a bod, there being a large representation
of the membership, who turned out to pa
respect to the uieiuorj on an honored mem
ber and one who was called avva much tto
earl In life. The members met at tlie res
ult uce on east Rich street and accompanied
the remains to the cathedral, where solemn
requiem mass was said, followed with an
interesting discourse by Ket. Father Fitz
gerald. His remarks were an exposition
of the Catholic faith btanng on the future
life and were tempered with a practical
teinot thought cousoiing to the berc-aied
relatives and friend-.
Thecasketjboresome tasteful floral em
blems furnished b the friends of the de
ceased. The pall-bearers were Messrs.
Charles E. Hill, John '. Osbon and J.
Ed O-bon of the Springfield union, mid
Mers. John A. Ko-s Ed Veil and Harry
Svvope of the Columbus union.
Among toe 11 ral olfenngs was a pillow
design from Spriugtield associates, bear
ing tbe word "Frank. ' a wreath from the
ifuteJoiinuilcompan, and a composing
stick with the word "Justined " The last
named desigu was from the erupIoes of
the Mule Journal newsroom, and especi
all appropnate to those full appreciating
the meaning tnwgraphicaUy of a "justi
fied line." It was emblematic of the clost
of life in the most appropnate manner.
Dellglitrul Ileunlunor the John,on tninil)
X esterilny Tho Who XVerc Present.
Thanksgiving day as now recognized b
the American people Is fast becoming noted
in mam respects Away back, thirt and
thirt -fite years ago, when governors of dif
ferent states Lssutsi Thanksgiilng procla
mations, the applied more particular! to
the busbandr of tlie agricultural regions
But since the day has become nationalized
b act of congress "we, the people." claim
it as our tlaj for general thanksgiving, ror
marriages, for social gatherings and famlli
reunions. One of the Interesting gatherings
in Springfield yesterday to spend Thanks
git ing was the reunion of the Johnson fami
ly. The Johnsons are among the old
settlers of Clark county, our iwpular post I
master hating been a resident of this coun-'
tj for more than half a century. At the'
residence of Albert Tuttle. 411 -outh Lime
stone street, ou T hanksgiving diy tt ere is
seinbletl the families of I'ostiua-ter James
Johnson, Robert John-on and Isaac John
son and John II. Johnson, Miss Belle John
son, Hezekloh Kershncr and Mrs. Margaret
Itced, Kev. A. 1 Wilkinson and family
and several special friends. With tint
combination assembled around the Thanks
giving board, as could well be expectc-.!. an
entertaining. Joj ful time occupied the hours
of the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Little, as
host and hostess, in providing for friends,
are a "host" within themselves. It was a
tune with the Johnson famil that will long ,
be remembered. A few more reunions, ,
aud the present ounger members who sur
rounded the festite board jesterda will I
sa, looking back oxer the ears tint liaie '
passed: "Father, mother, brother, sister.
aunt uncle or cousin were with its on I
Thanksgiving day, lS-fl. but where are'
they now "" Famil reunions are not fre-'
quent enough among Americans. Here
after let there be more of them on our na
tional Thanksgiv ing occaslons-
peeial Delivery ajsteiti.
Thinl A-sIstant Postmaster General Ua
zen in his report made today, for trie fiscal
ear which ended June 30th last, give- a
statement showing the operations of the
special delivery s stem for the year in all
the cities in the United Suites. With refer
ence to Springfield, it shows-that during the
ear 1, UK special deliver letters wre re
ceived here from other places and V21 de
jiosited for local deliver.
Constable Vanderburg .went to South
Charleston jesterdaj almost froze in the
bargain, too and attached hfty-five saw
logs, two hundred and fifty fence posti and
a large quantity of sawed lumber, belong
ing to James E. Yeazell. The lumber was
levied upon In the case of Arbuckle &
Uajes vs. James E. Yt-azeU.
SPECIAL BARGAIN :
Ladies' Scarlet Medicated Vests
and Draweri, $1 each, worth
$1.25. Soft and sightly goods.
LadIeV Camel II nr L'ndernf ar.
f, idles' .Merino Underwear.
Udles' Cartn-rlght &. Warner Under
wear. IKVsS UDEKWFAU-A Saperb lice
of new, medium and line grades.
4 S AND 50 LIJJ.EST0XE ST.
N B Special sale Saturday of CloaU
STUDY THESE PRICES:
Overcoats, quite nat
urally, have the call in
Clothing just now, and
we offer several su
perb garments at the
above moderate prices.
Ail these Coats are
made of the
AND FINEST TRIMMINGS.
You'll say so as soon as you
In tlie world.
USE "STRALEY BRAND"
Best in the market for the money,
a mixture of Xaracaibo, Jits and
Rio. SPICED StTEET PICKLES.
AND MIXED PICKLES.
QUAIL BY TOUM
Abo, a fall line of Game and
Poultry. Fresh Ojsters Dilly.
Fancy Fruits a Specialty.
S. J. STRALEY & CO.
18 EAST HIGH STBEET.
TEI.EPlIOT5 43. ' rm DellTery.
J. D. SMITH CO.
Corner ffl UlKh Sttiul IVulnut il',j.
Blai k Book Work and Legal r'aikx
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