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CWWSSWSreS BEFUBUO, SATTTBDAY EVENING JUNE 2 1888. If :Xi-AJR,Q-jEST SALE OF THIIE SEASOIST!: i I, r n i -.- i; vr- "7'r TQ":,nuitrnBi.aBMinL Ht " yara is TP 1 HK bi sNi nnt5 Shnnb bnV I - sg :lCr HOUSEHOLD I HOTEL FURNITURE ! TUESDAT, JUNE 5th, COMMENCING AT 9 A. M. Entire conlen'8 of 12 Rooms of the Forest House, south-east corner Center and Jefferson streets. I will sell, to quit business, to the highest bidder, without reserve : I fine 7 1-3 Octave Piano, good toned ; Parlor Set, 7 pieces, Walnut frames ; 3 Smyrna Rugs, 2 Brussels Carpets, Brussels Covered Folding Chair, 6 Ingrain Carpets, two rooms covered v&h Linoleum, Hall Carpet and Oil Cloth, Stair Carpet, 4 Hanging Lamps.Rag Carpe,l7 Chromos and Engravings.lot of Books, history and miscellaneous; fine St. John Sewing Family Machine,qood as new;4 ($!cks,4 or 5 Vases,Center Stand,Bed Lounge, 4 Lace Curtains and Poles, 4 fine coal Heating Stoves, 8 Window Shades, 6 Looking Glasses, 12 Perforated-bottom Chairs, Cherry Extension Table, 16 ft. ; 2 walnut Cane Rockers, 2 Room Stands, I Office Chair,2 Room Tables, 3 Cane Chairs, fine Refrigerator, 12 Wooden Chairs, I fine marble-top walnut Bedroom Set of 3 pieces, 10 walnut and other Bedsteads, late styles ; 13 woven wire and other Spring Bed Battoms, 12 Cetton-top and other Mattresses, 6 Dressers and Bureaus, 8 Washbowls and Pitchers, 10 Enclosed Wash and other Stands, 10 Bed Comforts, 5 pairs Woolen Blankets, 18 Feather and Hair Pillows, 3 or 4 Bed Quilts, 20 Sheets, 20 Pillow Cases, 4 Paper Racks, 10 Hand Lam . 2 Figured Curtains and Poles, 6 Walnut Dining Room Chairs, Ash Ex ension Table, 8 ft. . Baseline 3-burner Cooking Stove in good order, Gasoline single-burner Stove with Copper Tank, large Coal Cooking Stove and utensils, 2 large 9team Cookers nearly new, 8 dozen dinner and other Plates, all hotel ware; 4 dozen Cups and Saucers, all hotel ware; 4 dozen Silver-plated Knives and Forks, 4 dozen silver-plated Tea Spoons, 2 dozen silver-plated Table Spoons, 2 dozen glass Goblets, 2 dozen glass Tumblers, lot small Dishes, all hotel ware; lot steak and other dishes, all hotel ware; lot Assorted Glassware, 2 fine silver-plated Casters, 3 barrels pure Cider Vinegar, Dish Washing Zinc, Lawn Mower, Wheelbarrow, 5 Tubs, 3 Washboards, Wriiger, Rakes, Hoes, Cultivators, and many other articles not mentioned. All must be sold to the highest bidder. The Above Goods are all Nice and Clean and in Prime Condition .Ajsrrj rp ever yott bxpeot sAUGkAJisrs, attend this salr CHAS. E. PADEN, CLERK. RAMBLER'S NOTE-BOOK. "What Springfield People End to About from Day to Day. talk Importance of. a Salaried Secretary of the Board ot Trade-How Other Cities Bun Their Board ot Trade Colonel White' New Position Slowness ot the Pension liarean. "That board of trade organization is a good thing," said a prominent citizen yes terday." 'The principal thin to be done next is to pay the secretary a good salary, and have him put in all his time working for the city's advancement. This is the universal method In vogne in all cities which have a lire, successful board of trade or chamber of commerce. In west ern cities where booming is followed as a science the secretary of the chamber of commerce is about the biggest man in town, not excepting the entire corps of city officials. The average western city can- put up with any kind of a city government so long as they have got a good secretaiy of the board of trade. "In western towns the secretary finds his hands full. He Is expected to answer all questions, entertain strangers, compile statistic, show Just why the rivals of his city can never become anything but cross road villages, drive distinguished visitors over the city, send out statistical matter pertaining to the city, and boom things generally. "In the larger cities of the eastern and middle states his duties are not so varied, but they ap sufficiently heavy. The secretary answers questions referred to him concerning the growth and resources of the city, complies voluminous statistics on its industrial progress, and Is an Import-' ant personage generally. Cincinnati pays the secretary of her chamber of commerce 55,000 per year, and he earns his salary. "In my opinion this is lust what Spring field needs. Businessmen and mauufac turers who are members of the Springfield Board of Trade have not the time to devote to the work which It would fall to this paid secretary to do. If this position does not have a good salary attached, it will be Im possible for a secretary, chosen from the membership of the Board of Trade, to spend his whole time doing duty, at a small sal ary, since there is plenty ot work connected with this position to occupy all ot one man's time. Springfield has never made a real earnest attempt to attract new manu facturers to the city, since the natural growth In the past ten years has been as great as was desirable. "A secretary for our board of trade, re ceiving a good, living salary, andjwbo de voted his entire time to working up new schemes for the advancement and progress of theclty, could accomplish wonders. Such ot trade, report new enterprises to that' body, and wore in concert with It. The reason why board of trade and chamber of commerce movements have invariably fallen through In Springfield Is owing to the fact that the men composing them have been busy professional and businessmen and manufacturers, with whom any thing more than attendance at a board meet ing once a week was out of the question. The chamber of commerce in Findlay em ployed a man named Howell as secretary. He more than eared Uie annual salary of S5.000, which he was paid to boom Find lay, lie engineered the magnificent 'gas carnival' for Findlay, which was one of the most succes-ful advertisements surely which any town ever enjoyed. He knew that the bubble fame is obtained at the price of civility to newspaper reporters. No newspaper man ever left Findlay with out being loaded up to the ears with accounts of her wonderful progress. During the gas carnival, the newspaper men were enter tertalned as the city's guests and ail their expenses were paid under Howell's direc tion. The result was columns of free 'ads' for Findlay in papers all over the state." I was so much struck with the force of the above remarks that I started out imme diately to ascertain what has been done in the new Board of Trade in regard to this matter. Meeting a member of the Board, - I aske4 him for some facts. "The subject hat been fully discussed in the Board," said he, "and the conclusion has bten reached that it will be necessary to employ a secretary at S 1,300 or so a year, and have him spend all his time on the work. This is the only way in which any thing at all can be accomplished. I be lieve that the secretary is at present paid a nominal salary, but not sufficient, of course, to justify him in spending any considera ble portion of time each day on the work, if engaged in another profession. Mr. Chas. E.Folger, the well-known editor of this city, was unanimously elected secretary by the new Board. It is the custom all over the country to choose a newspaper man for the place. Col. Sidney D. Maxwell, of the .Cincinnati chamber of commerce, was formerly on the Cincinnati Qazitte, If a secretary is chosen here to spend all his time In the work Mr. Folger will likely be the man. He is one of the best authorities on Springfield in the city, has lived here all his life, knows everbody and every industry in the city and la noted in Springfield newspaper offices or reliable, Indefatigable and tireless In TTWTO E'XIVEJ dustry and keen Intelligence on all subjects ot the day." Justice is often leaden-footed in bringing pensions from the government to the heroes of the late war. An old soldier ot this city said yesterday: "You. have no Idea how long some of the pensions hang fire before they finally go through. There are veterans right here in Springfield who have been waiting and watching and writing for a pension year after year without success. Take the case of John Bingham for in stance, a Springfield soldier who recently died. He received his pension just before his death, after having waited for It for years." The importance of the position of Super intendent of the Dayton public schools, to which Colonel White, of this city, has just been elected, may be judged from the fact that there are 200 teachers employed In the Dayton schools. In Springfield there are only about 100 teachers employed in the schools. His many friends are sure that Colonel White will make a brilliant success In his new position. By the war, it may be in the nature of news to many people in Springfield to know that CoL White came within two hours ofj being chosen superintendent of the Cincinnati schools, at the time when Dr. White, the present Incumbent, was elected. When Col. White was In camp at Carthage when his regiment was called out a committee' from Cincinnati went to Carthage and con ferred with him on the subject They in formed him that Dr. White had promised to let them know at a certain time whether he would accept or not. and if he failed to accept. Col. White would stand an excellent chance for the position. The time wore on without an acceptance from Dr. White, and It began to look certain that the colonel would be the choice. Finally, just two hours before his time was up, Dr. White sent in an acceptance, ana he is the super intendent now. Springfield music lovers all remember Miss Lucile Du Pre, the pretty young girl who played a violin solo so superbly at one of the concerts of the Springfield Orpheous so ciety, and who is the best lady violin pupil In the Cincinnati College of Music. They will all no doubt be delighted to hear that the young lady has just become the proud and happy owner of a superb Cremona vio lin made byAmatl about two hundred years ago, and which is valued at S1.000 at the lowest estimate. It seems that an eminent physician and surgeon. Dr. Muscroft by name, has just died in Cincinnati. He was extremely fond of violins, as well as fine pictures. He played the Instrument a little himself, and bought the Amatl for that purpose. When his will was opened. It was found that he had left the violin to Miss Du Pre, although she was no relation to him whatever. He was a great admirer of her playing. It Is to be hoped that thegiaduatingclass at the'hign school this year will choose live topics "of the present day for their essays, and give us a little change from the "Home Was Not Built in a day," "Be Somebody," "Little Drops of Water, Little Grains of Sand"- style which has been in vogue so many years In every high school in the land. I well remember my own graduation,. as a timid, shivering youth, led out to para lyze a suffering audience with a long oration on the fresh and startling subject of "Change." I commenced the oration with the revolutionary statement that "every thing must have a beginning, a rise and fall." which statement no one in the audi ence had the courage to dispute. I followed this gem up with valuable remarks on the the subject of "Change," which were chest nuts in the time of David and Goliath and left the audience in a profound state of ex haustion at the close. My advice to this year's graduates Is to take subjects of a timely character. Give us an essay on the latest appliances of "Electricity." on "The TanfT," on "Pion eer Life In Springfield," on "The History of Clark County," on the "Future of Springfield," on the "Latest Developments in Science." or "Astronomy," on "Is Mars Inhabited?" etc. A well thought-out oration or essay on any of the above subjects, if read in a clear distinct tone, would be en joyed keenly by the audience and would far surpass the old style of "Every Cloud has a Silver Lining" subjects. Mr. Charles Syman, of this city, is now In Denver, Col. He has obtained a posi tion in a big music store there and is doing very well. The suicide of Charles V. Brumbach, the well-known cornetlst and musical di rector of this city, was an exceedingly sad affair. Brumbach had that dreamy, pas sionate temperament which is common to so many musicians. He could not make a living in his profession in Springfield, he was in love, had no money and no immedi ate chances of a change in fortune. He therefore felt that the world was against him, and that he did not care to live any longer. It is said that be was a graduate in cornet playing of one of the western musical colleges. There is no doubt that be was a very fair musician, and good player of the cornet Had he been able to have made a good salary with bis comet he would be alive today. The fact is, how ever, that, with one or two exceptions, it is Impossible for a musician, unless a teacher of music, to make a living for a family out of music alone in a city ef this size. Almost all the musicians in this city have some position which pays them a reg ular salary outside of their orchestral or band work. Ouly those who combine teaching with their playing can expect to make a living salary out of the divine art Poor Brumbach tried to get pupils but was unable to get many. A man with a musl- EiIn3-SXfUCPS'CS- TOP BTTG-G-IESS TO BE clan's temperament feels the hardships of the world more keenly than a man of any other profession, and it Is not surprising that he laid violent hands on himself. Rambler. THE CHURCHES TOMORROW. Second English Lutheran, cornir of Pearl and CMWn streeU-L. A. Gotwald. D. D.. pas tor. Sunlay school at 9 a.m. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Young people's meeting at SM p. m. Wednesday evenlnK ser vices at T:45 p. m. Erery body welcome at all these services. IllSb Street M. J5.-K6T. K. il. kusi. u. v.. pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m and 7:30 p. in. by the pastor. Young people's meeting at 6: p. m. All are welcome. Christ ehurch Preaching at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Everybody Is welcome.) First Lutheran Rer. J. B. Helwlg. pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a, m. and 7:30 p.m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Pews are free. AU are cordially invited. St Paul M. E .Yellow Springs, near High Rev. Thomas Collett. pastor, bunday schKl at 9 a. m. II. S. Bradley, Snpt Preaching at 10:30 a. ra. and 7:30 p. m. Young people's league at 6:15 p. m. A general church experi ence meeting at 2:30 p. m. Cordial Invitation to all the services. First Presbyterian, cor. Main and Fisher Rev. W.C. Falconer. D. D.. pastor. Services by the pastor at 11 a m. and at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 9 JO. Youne people's meet ing at 6:45. Prayer meeting Wednesday even ing. The 'public cordially Invited to all ser vices. Universalis!, Market near Pleasant-Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Rev. II. D. L. Web ster, of Oak Park. III., will preach at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Christian, on High street, between Mechanic and Plum Sabbath school at 9:30 a.m. Preach ing by Rev. W. A. Gross at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p. xn. All are cordially invited. Third Lutheran, corner Center and Liberty streets -Rev. E. Lee Fleck, pastor. Sunday school 9 a. m.: preaching by pastor at 11 a. m. Young People's meeting at 6:30 p. m.; evening services at 7:30. Seats free and everybody wel come. Second Presbyterian Geo. H. Fullerton. D. D.. pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m., and 7:30 p. m. Sabbath school at 9:30 a. m. Young peo ple's meeting at6U5 p.m. Prayer meeting at 7:30 Wednesday evening. All are cordially in vited to attend these meetings. Second Baptist, south Factory street Rev. Wilton R. Boone, pastor. Sunday school at 0:30 a m. Preaching by the pastor at 11a.m. and 7:30 p.m. All Invited and made welcome. Lagonda avenue Congregational Wallace Pierce, pastor. Res., 194 Lagonda avenue. Regular service at 10:30 and 7:30. Sun day school at 2:30. Y. P. S. C. B. meeting at 6:45. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7.trt RtMnMMwIU h. fnrit1anw rlTn hT pastor and people. ! Advent Brethren Those believing In the personal coming and reign of Christ, and the great events to take place in the near future on this earth, assemble every Sunday morning at halt-past 10, in the room known as Zlttle's hall, over the House & Parsons shoe store, on Market street. All Interested in the above subject are cordially Invited to attend. First Congregational Centerstreetbetween Main and High School at 9:30 a. m. The pas tor. Rev. S. P. Dunlap, will eonduct 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. services. UNCLAIMED LETTERS Remaining in the Fostomce at Springfield, Ohio, Kay 28, 1888. DOMISTIC. Amartcan E P Asso Miller. C H At well, Ben J Myers. Miss Emma Acle McQulre. Miss Mary Balarde.Mary Mahoney, Mrs J!Z Bailey. Mrs Caddie Merley, Ed Blocber, Miss Nlnnle 192 Louden Becker. Mrs F Miller. H U Baney. Wm McGlnnerty. Edward Bennlng, Miss Mary Neal. Wm Brennan, Miss Mary Norrls, Miss Dealie Blessing, Mrs MA O'Brien, Frank Barnes, Frank A Osburn, J W Chapman, Mrs E Osborn's Museum Culp. Mrs Eva Potter, Wm L Cornean, Miss Alice Perkins, Miss Adella Chaffee.CC Pierson, Mrs Mattle Clark, Miss Emma Roberts, Wm Carson. J A Reedr. Miss Mollis Cobb. J F Ransomer. W K." uhetwooa.aiissNet Keney, miss Mary Davis, Marcerlte Reld. Miss Battle O North Limestone Rice. E Drary, Mason Sheehan.Mary Eureka Boiler Fluid CoSnowden. Frank Fits; Mrs Caroline Stevenson, John Fitzgerald, Thomas Stewart. W P Fox, Alvln Snow, George Finny. Miss Agnes Stepbenscn, Wm Gregory. W M Sullivan, John W Grnbe, Samuel B Sroufe, Frank Goodwin, A II Swords, Henry J Geyser, John W Schlciedantz, Miss Harris, Mrs John T Mary Hegg. Mrs Estella Smith, Miss Minnie Hayer, Massle bnyder. Samuel Hllleary.WS Smith, John F Kower. Edward Thomas, A J Hamlin. Chas U Witmore. Miss Jessie "Intelllcencer" Editor 520 north Sixth Jones. Thomas Woodley. Miss Susie Jackson, Miss Ada Wartlck. M Jenkins. Ed White. Dr J M (2) Kurtz. J II White. John Lemon. Sirous Webb, Miss Alice Long. Miss Emma Woolwlne, Miss Edith Messenger, W U Tenng, John arrcaa. Robinson. John Trantweln. R I Mumma, Grace A M1CXU. Coleman, Mrs Mary J Jung, John Uenlck. Joseph Care W A Hall 1c Co Persons calling for these letters will please sav "advertised, and give date ot list. If not called for In one month they will be sent to the Dead Letter Office. Letters must be directed to street and num ber in order to have them promptly and cor rectly delivered. F. M. Hioik, Postmaster. LACE CURTAINS. They are Cleaned and Made New by tbe Springfield Hteasn Bye Works. Lace and damask curtains cleaned and renewed, and also tinted any desired shade without extra cost. This house handles and cleans lace curtains costing from 35 to $300 a pair. We claim that no other bouse in the city of Springfield can compare with us in work, as they have not the facility for doing it Our prices are as reasonable as any in Ohio and all work Is guaranteed. Si'Kixo field Steam Dtb Wobks, 21 north Center street Buy your fine shoes of Parsons & Co. Their goods are the best and prices the lowest. TERMS CASH. T1IK PAINS OF FEAR. I HE EXQUISITE TORTURE ENDURED BY THE TIMID WOMAN. rbe Night Has Its Terrors and the Day Its Danger Mothers Who Make Their Motlierhum! a Long Drawn Agony. Terll Kverywhere. Think what that poor. dear, timid vroman undergoes who nightly looks under her bed for the burglar she be .terra to be secreted there, who. goes round the house after the servants are itwd to see that all Is safe, and that no ticket of leave man Is profiting by his lib erty to do her barm. With what a sense o( dread she locks tho doors of those dark, umlrii ground places Into which she dares not peer Ubosta and robbers she turns the key on both with a quick throb and' trembling band, then beats a retreat with svet the same feeling of nameless terror, tbe aame sensation of being followed by some vague horror, which she has not the courage to turn round and confront. Night after night this torment Is re newed as unfailingly as that which the old bag indicted on the merchant Abudah. if the night has its terrors so baa tbe lay Its dangers Sncb a person aa this In the country 'dies a thousand deaths in liilck succession, and the one is as nn iiecpSHary as tbe other A tramp loitering on the highway means robbery first and asxansinalion after A few harmless cows going borne to be milked, and driven by a cliMil are as dangerous as a stampede of outl&loH heads down and talis aloft. Cat tle Hi a field, however well worn the pub lo ay across, make that field taboo, for Is not web dull, alow grazing ox. each inlM eyed 'milky mother of the herd." eaih tangle polled yearling calf, as dan geroiii. ax a wild bull, "man mad." and to be approached only with caution and In force T That distant, barking collie: that resiles neighing horse prancing up to the gup In tbe hedge, through which he thrums his sociably Inquisitive nose, that wayside encampment of traveling gypsies all the circumstances of tbe country are so many causes of fear to tbe timid pe destrian beating along the public road for a constitutional, and taking no pleas ure In what she sees hi a carriage she fares' no better. Up bill she Is sure the hordes will jib; down bill they will slip and falL or the pole will break and then heaven have mercy on her soul I On the plain road, put to a sharp trot they will run away; Indeed, tbey are running away If they whisk their tails they are about to kick. If tLey cock their ears they are sure to shy She ecreainx at the smallest difference between them and then- driven and when they have to meet another carriage, or pass a lumberbig cart, she pinches her com pan lou black and blue In the spasm of her fear Tbe torment of fear Is bard to bear when It Is centered on one's self. What Is it when it spreads itself abroad and In eludes others the beloved in Its meshesf For tile beloved indeed, is no security Every railway journey includes a smash, every sea voyage Is a foregone shipwreck; If an epidemic touches tbe outside fringes of the district, it is sure to make a leap into the home where the dear ones live. The smallest cold is bronchitis; and when the little people cough tbey have whoop ing cough, no less Some mothers make their motherhood a long drawn agony by the fears with which they encompass their young Is the nurse a quarter of an hour beyond her usual timet Straightway the grave Is opened and the cherished and adored lie therein stark and cold. Wild wanderings to and fro, wild surmises as to what can have happened, angry rejection of any common place explanation as to a longer walk than usual, a longer session under the trees than was calculated on. passionate tears of frantic despair, passionate outbursts of as frantic wrath, when lot tbe nurse comes quietly up to the bouse door with her charge as fresb as a flower and as gay as a lark, and that voluntary descent Into Hades proves itself as futile as it was un necessary These fears accompany a mother of this uneasy kind all through life. When her boys go to school she Is sure they will be mauled by tbe bigger ruffians of their class, maimed for life in tbe playground, overworked, underfed, put into damp sheets and morally corrupted. She suffers more than they from the dire necessities of learning, and wishes that there was a royal road to knowledge where her dax lings could bowl along at railroad speed, with never a hill to climb nor a valley wherein to descend. She thinks the mas ters cruel and tbe curriculum Inhuman, and wonders how so much can be ex pected from such young brains and grow lug bodies AU through life It Is the same cry of evil The fortunes of war take her sons here and there, and the mother frets over tbe possibilities of disaster, as If that pos sible event were proven fact and chance bad no side alley for escape. And when It comes to matrimony the whole thing la renewed under another name; for surely was there never the girl born who was a fit wife for the son of such a mother, while the finest man extant makes but a poor kind of a care taker for her daugh ter! So bbe perverts the great gift of love and the divine glory of maternity into a scourge, aud not a blessing, and weeps behind her mantle of self made mourning because she has not the courage to believe nor the common sense to hope. The Fo rum. . ASTON q 0 OurtrarJe has been good for the close times which everybody is talking about, and we intend to keep it so, and shall sell, if possible, a little lower and give better value for the money than ever before. Our new light FURNITURE! Is the neatest ever seen ; SI5 for a full Chamber Suit; our Parlor Suits are pretty and rich, in red plush and banded, $35 ; Gasoline and Cook Stoves work perfectly. ELEGANT TEA AND DINNER SETS! and so cheap ; Meakins, Bootes and Luster Band Ware ; Refrigerators, all sizes, and use but little ice ; Children's Carriages for everybody's pretty baby; Velvet, BODY BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY AND HEAVIEST INGRAIN CARPETS in this dear old country of ours. We know what you all say about these great flaming advertisements, and don't ask you to believe our say so, but come with yeur . eyes open and you will be satisfied.. We make a specialty of everything you want to fit up housekeeping. THE ANDREWS & PUTNAM COMP'Y, 44 AND 46 MITCHELL BLOCK, SPRINGFIELD, 0. THIH WEEIC BALDWIN-MELVILLE COM'Y Tuesday. "Two Orphans." Wednesday Matinee. "Van. the Virginian." Wednesday nlgbt.Kist Lynne." Thursday, "Danltes." Friday, "ilonte Crlstn." Saturday Matinee. "Fanehon. the Cricket." Saturday night. "Under the Uasllght." Admission, 10c, 20c and 30c. -THE- Is the Cheapest and Best Inside Blind now soldi to be found only at NO. 61 SOUTH HMESTONE ST. TKI.KPHONK 872. W. A. GROSS & CO., UNDERTAKERS AMD KMBAX3IEKS. 50 West Main Street, Old Driscoll Building Springfield. O. Office open day and night. Telephone Mo.399. W. A. GROSS. T. A. GROSS. Residence nrer Omen. 142 8. Factory iii&iwaflifiB DR. H. R. DOSCH, ARCADE DENTIST Operating Dentistry a Specialty."" . vrlna. UmnrtU FOUNTAIN BRANDS FINE? CUT AND PLUQ Incomoarably the Boat. Manhood Pi SSTORrO. RiwM rw. A, victim uf youthful imprudeficecfttudnff Prcnus. I ton Decay, Nerru tfrnnhnod-AAjiATlTiJ IMiULJ 1 in -nin arerr Itnown remedy, h r known icnwdr. fail illjtuftil to aelf-ciue, wblch ht wul sand FUZZ to Off BozaatHsvZstkCMk SLIDING J. M. MILLER, 6 AS IT MERCHANT :for CORRECT STYLES -GO cronisr n. -wiijsoisr, 28 EAST MAIN STREET, SPRINGFIELD, 0. NEW DERBTS nsrarw isteok: tate-ajr., NEW5C0TGH FLANNEL! PERCALE SHIRTS TODAT, AT- GUGENHEIMS CHAPMAN COAL CO., MINERS AND SHIPPERS 07 JACKSON COAL. AND DBA1KRS IN ATT. KESDS OF COAX. AJST COKE, DEALIN NOTHING BUT THE BEST. OFFICE. NO. 81 KELLY ARCADE. IsTOTIOB ! Russell's Improved ARTIFICIAL STONE WALKS ! We wish to Inform the public that we are ready to take contracts tor Artificial Stone Walks. Basement Floors, etc. AU our work warranted to outwear sandstone. A written guarantee will be glren lor a period ot fire J ears If requested. Orders left at WIXUABI loCULLOCH'S, No. il East Main St.. will be promptly attended to. H. RUiSKLL & SON. AUCTIONEER. NIAY SEEM TAILORING! TMi IK SPRING GOODS TO- TELEPHONES NOS. 160 AND 1V9 NEW INVENTION IN LACING. W.S. A. CORSET WltbseU-adJustlngbaes: can be changed from tight to loose-fitting la fire seconds, without re morlngfrom the person. NEVER Require! new Laces or Steels. Laces will not SHOW THROUGH the DRESS. Tbe healthiest, best-flt-ttng and most comforta ble Corset made. The Self.Adj artlng Oorsat Cow For sale by Henry M. Oldham A Co.. Spring field. Ohio. sTW'Tilyrli m alJjUltwi S O fti-Tt 'if ftfsbl Q Mm 3j XI CJ mil aa tm fe m "-! if; H9: ri t H 1 t rw n i'. ct fi I-! f. ?! s I? l"s Prl - .avaM "j'j yvj; Sa-'')9-S-33fa-fe'!'-i i-' -6.T""-!