St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on February 14, 1892 · Page 16
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 16

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Sunday, February 14, 1892
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TO BEAT FIEEE. Straw Candidates Brought Out to Deceive the People. AJTTTHIHG TO BXAT KTXB IS THE WAB CBT 0? THE CTJXLOM FACTIOH, A Cunning1 Seneme Which Didn't Work Juare Clurk Keani to Work for the Nomination, and Get It It Ho Can Oresnamls Not In It, But Collins Is Foasible. 8PBIKOFIELD, Feb. 13. It Is an open secret at the present tlm that Oullom and Tanner and Sam Jones, wltti some others scattered here and there who wished to see Fifer removed, entered Into an arrangement whereby candidates were to crop up in various portions of the State for the purpose of not only disheartening Filer but with the avowed Intention of actually defeating him. The candidates were given to understand that they were only In the race as a blind, .and that when the proper hour came they were to withdraw and hand over the support of their adheronts to some particular one to be selected, but that particular one would certainly not be Gov. Flfer. A list of names was made out, and these were to be used one by one until exhausted, and then new names were to be added. Among these names were those of Attorney-General Hunt of Edgar, ex-State Senator Horace S. Clark of Coles, ex-Railroad and Warehouse Commissioner B. F. Marsh of McDonough, ex-Penl-tentlary Commissioner James S. Martin of Marlon, Chairman State Central Committee A. M. Jones of Jo Daviess, and State's Attorney Joel M. Longenecker of Chicago, Cook County. "Put up more candidates," was the cry, and agents and emissaries were sent hither and thither coaching new men In the all-important duties they had to perform, that of allowing their names to come before the people for the purpose of misleading them. But to the successful carrying out of this scheme there was an obstacle. It was readily conceded that Hunt and Jones were ready to withdraw at any time, but that the others were liable to stick and take their chances. CLARK WAS IN EARNEST. Judge Clark gave It out cold that he was In the race to stay and that he did not lend the use of his name for any kind of monkey business, but that he and his supporters would go before the convention and work like beavers for his nomination, and once the nomination was secured that such was equal to an election. He would listen to no plan. As to withdrawing for the purpose of letting some one else in It was simply absurd, and the proposition was an insult to his manhood and Intelligence. When this determination reached the ears of the managers they swore some pretty new coined oaths and said they might have known better than to approach such a fool as he was with 6uch an idea. There was no coaxing that would lead blm off the track. They told him how It was only done for a purpose, but he Informed them that he had a purpose of bis own and that he was going to adhere to It. So there he sticks and Is liable to stick, much the wires. Marsh and Longenecker might be lea away so as not to give any trouDie as they were not looked upon as oartlcularly strong anyway, but there stood Horace Clark as Immovable as Gibraltar. CALLING FOR GRESHAM. The man that was thought to be able to combine all the elements opposed to Flfer was Judge Collins of Chicago. Of late years the Judge by virtue of his position on the bench has left politics alone, except in a quiet, unobtrusive way, and when he was approached to lead the anti-Flfer hosts to victory he said he would think about It. He was not dissatisfied with the position of Judge and thought It quite as honorable as to be Governor, but still if the nomination came to him in an earnest supplicating way he did not know but that he would accept. But bustle, he would not. That was beneath him, ana that was nis ultimatum. Collins is not a novice In politics by any means. He has z o TY7 0 1 thA Sto to In Tha Toirlclattira anSI ma a fcpeaKer oi tne Mouse just Delore he was elected to the bench. He would not be reck oned with those who were supposed to with draw at me tap oi tne oeu. Judge Gresham of Chicago has also been spoken of, hut it Is not thought that he favorably considers it himself. Ex-Gov. tKlesby has also been mentioned, but "Uncle Dick" could not be Induced to enter the race. The A'etrs of this city came out the other day strongly advocating Oglesby as the presidential candidate from this State Instead of Senator Cullom, and the Idea has been received with much favor. Oglesby said the other day that he could not be induced to think of the governorship, but as tp the presidency why lightning is apt to ' 'strike almost anywhere, and he thinks it might hit a less shining mark than himself. For Lieutenant-Governor the candidates are Lyman B. Kay of Grundy, the present Incumbent; ex-Representative Joseph N.Carter of Adams and ex-State Senator William F. L. Had ley of Madison. For Auditor there are Charles W. Pavey of Jefferson, the present incumbent; Coroner H. L. Hertz of Cook and Representative Charles A. Allen of Vermilion. Pavey, while presenting a bold front. Is shaking In bis shoes, and, although he has made an excellent officer, Hertz Is after him. For Treasurer there are ex-State Treasurer John R. Tanner of Clay. State Senator M. M. Bassett of Peoria and ex-Auditor Charles P. Swlgertof Cook. In this race Tanner Is so far In the lead that the others would seem to have a very slender chance. For Attorney-General, Representative Geo. W. Prince of Knox and ex-Representative J. M. Trultt of Montgomery. For Secretary of State, Isaac N. Pearson of McDonough, the present Incumbent, and Mai. H. O. Pugh of Marshall. For Congressman at Large, State Senator Charles K. Fuller or Boone, Orvllle F. Berry of Hancock and Milton W. Mathews of Champaign, ex-State Senators John McNulta of McLean and Theodore S. Chapman of Jersey. For Railroad and Warehouse Commissioners, John I. Klnaker ot Macoupin, George E. Wlllett of Cook and Richard Yates of Morgan. Yates is the son of Dick Yates, the "war Governor. " EAST ST. LOUIS. A, Locomotive Struck film A. Boy Bun Over Other Items. John Horan. a carpenter employed at the Madison Car-works, wa dangerously injured on the Merchants' Bridge approach yesterday afternoon. He was knocked down by a locomotive aud sustained Injuries sufficient to cause the death of most any person, but still the physicians attenalag him say ha will recover. Hi left arm wa amputated, hi left hip dislocated, his light leg broken and his head gashed. He was brought to East St. Louis and placed in St. Mary' Hospital. John Cawley, a 6-year-old boy, was run over on St. Clair avenue by an electric car yesterday. Hi left leg wa broken, and so badly mangled that amputation wa neceasary. The boy was a son of Patrick Cawley, residing on St. Clair avenue rift ax Third street. The accident occurred at 4:30 p. m. J. P. Siade. P. F. Parry and Albert Keecbler have been appointed a special committee of the Library Board to receive proposition for quarters for the public library. Other committee are: . Way and Means, J. P. Slade, M. B. bheriden, H. . Parry; book and Donations, O. U. Bate. John Benner, A. Z. Keecbler; Reading Room, (seorge Westenholm, A. Z. keechler, Muuusl Buchanan-Local Lodge, No. 1, Knights of the Willow, In- ? tailed the following officer last night: W. I. Kspr, 'resident: Herman Nahr, First Vice-President; Harry Davis, fecond Vice-President: M. J. Murphy, Recording Secretary; W. A. Dill, Fioanoial Secretary; C. tievelat. Treasurer; John Bergman, Guide; Thomas McDermott, Uuamian; G. L. Harris, Sentinel; C. W. McCullough, Chaplain. Rev. Dr. Brooke of St. Lout will lecture at the R. K. Y. M. M. C. A.' rooms this afternoon at 4 o'clock. Hewill talk of "The Greatest bin in the World." Tbe Young Ladles' Sword Drill Corp ha elected Ml Edith Haines, President: MUs Etta Lain, Vlce-Prealdent, MisaJoeie Van Zand I, Secretary; Ml Joel tiensert. Treasurer. Tha quarterly meeting of tha Free Methodist Church will be held at St. John' Hall, commencing the 26th Inst, and continuing to tbe 28ln. C A. Fleming ot Litchfield, wlllcond net the sessions. Thoma Fekete. Lock Tarlton, James ttrtffln, Arthur Grope. Harold (irltlin and M Uses Ophelia Fekete, Adele Bowman, Blanche Merrlt. Lull Ilau. Clara Melnt. attended a reception given yesterday afternoon by Mia Couilti of St. Loots. jal Cui formerly ujprlatndnl of the Orwl farm, now In the secretary's office at the now race course. Mrs Benjamin Leigh and children, who have been visiting Mr. Muter, have retained home to Brighton, 111. Mr. x. L. Westenholm entertained her sister. Miss Clara Bruno and Mis MoUie Walsh ot St. Louis, last week. - Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Child s have returned to their former home at Palmyra, 111., to reside. Daniel Sprecher has gone to Sedalia, Mo. , to see his mother, who Is dangerously sick. Mr. MeSchanlng and daughter have gone to Brighton, 111., to reside. . Rev. H. R. Trickett of Hamilton. Til., late of La Plata, Mo., will preach two sermons to-day at tha First Christian Church. A lap robe was stolen from Dr. J. L. Wiggins' baggy at the Relay Depottvesterdar. An overcoat was stolen yesterday from Frank Bliss, employed at the Relay Depot. The remain of Miss Mary Jananschek, who died Friaay. were sent to O'Falion yesterday for Inter-went. lit. and Mrs. H. S. Matrox will give a dinner party to-day In celebration ot the seventeenth anniversary of their marriage. A case ot scarlet fever at 307 Brooklyn avenue was reported yesterday bv Dr. Gundlacb. The second anniversary of the dedication of the German Evangelical Church will be observed with appropriate services to-day. lie v. L. Haber lee will preach. A gymnastic exhibition was given at Flannigen's Hall last night for the benefit of Prof. Cathcart, an Instructor. - Belleville. .. , The Republican County Central Committee held a meeting here yesterday to talk over the political situation and make preliminary arrangements for the campaign. Among those present was Richard Yates of Jacksonville, who Is a candidate for the nomination for Representative at large. He is a son of Hon. "Dick" Yates, the war Governor of Illinois. A county convention was called for March 5. At this convention delegates to the Congressional and State conventions will be ap- Tjointed. and members of the new Countv Central committee win oe named, irrecinct primaries are to be neia on or oetore tne 4tn. At the primaries precinct committeemen are to be appointed. The County Convention will make no nominations for local offices, but another convention for that pur-Dose will be called later. It is stated that the con vention was called early to please the farmers, who will be busy with their harvest later in the season. E . ieavitt, wno was arrested at Ulrara, ill., Friday, by Deputy Sheriff Langley on the charge of betrayal, preferred by Miss Hattle Church of Ma-rissa," gained his liberty by marrying the prosecuting witness. Justice Medart, who issued the warrant for Leavltt's arrest, performed the marriage cere mony. lion, dames K. Miner, cnairman of the Board of Supervisors, has returned from Galesburg, where he attended an institute meeting of farmers held under the auspices of the State Board of Agriculture. He aeitverea an aaaress at xnursaay s session. Tbe Krontbal Liedertafel Society gave a successful masquerade last night at the Park Hall. The attendance was large and the costumes elegant. A feature was the beautifully costumed groups outfitted at the expense of tbe society. Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to Charles A. Schlldroth, Jr. . and Geraldine Degre'y of Belleville, Elias K. Leavitt of East St. Louis and Hattie Mary Church of Martssa. Judge A. S. Wllderruan will preside in the Circuit Court this week. Thirty-eight civil cases are set for trial. (ieorge Gleason, a hackman, was thrown from his vehicle yesterday and had his left arm broken below the elbow. The Teachers' Association held a meeUng yesterday at the Central School Building. A regular meeting of the City Council will De held to-morrow night. Hlllsboro Probate Court Notes. Hillsboro, 111., Feb. 13. Edward P. Moss is appointed by the Probate Court as guardian of the minor heirs of A. W. Bostic. deceased; bond, $l,0O0. The will of Laura fcoutbworth i probated and letters testamentary issued to Elizur Southworth. Inventory and appraisement bills are presented and approved in estates of John Graden, E. M. Gilmore, lary A. Henderson and Wm. tirantham. John T. Maddux nies a $5o0 bond with Wm. Abbot as surety and is appointed administrator of the estate of C. V. Seymour. Wm. S. Case is ordered to make final settlement of estate of Merrell E. Mack. Elizur Southworth is appointed guardian of John Day, a minor, and gives bond in the sum of $1,200 with T. C Kirkland and Eli Miller a sureties. Bond in the sum of $2,400 is given by James M. Burnrt with J. H. Pitman and Hon ry C, Burnet a sureties, and he is appointed administrator of estate of Albert M. Burnet. The M. E. Sunday-school at Pocahontas has selected F. Morse as superintendent for the ensuing year and he has appointed the teachers for the year as follows: Class 1. Rev. Farmer and J. McCutch-eon; class 2. Mrs. Frank Mier; class 3, Miss Hattle Harlan: class 4, Miss Mabel Oliver; class 5. Mrs. S. H. Shafer; class b. Miss Ethel Harlan; class 7. Mr. B. Woosley; class 8, Miss Emma Stallard; class 9, Mrs. J. Dyer. The second quarterly meeting for Pocahontas circuit will be held to-morrow. The Pana Fair Association held a meeting and fixed the dates for the holding of the exhibition of 1892 on Aug. SO to Sept. 3, inclusive. Trotting and running races are the drawing cards. The school teachers of Macoupin County will hold the winter Institute meeting at Carlinvllle. Feb. U5. 26 and 27. The Ladies' Reading Circle will meet next Monday with Mrs. H. H. Keithley. Mr. and Mrs. J. W Harned of Pocahontas have celebrated their golden wedding anniversary. "Uod's promise of forgiveness" is the theme for discussion at the meeting of the Presbyterian Christian Endeavor Society Sunday evening, with Ida Pierce as leader. Tbe citizens of Irving held a meeting and appointed committee to look alter ways and means to secure the putting Uowa of a coal mine. The season of year for changing farms and moving having arrived. from one to three public sale per day of personal property are held in various parts of the county. While there will be fewer peo- File than usual move West, the changing from on arm to another will be greater than at this time of year for years past. C. F Edwards has been elected to nil a vacancy In the Board of Directors of the Coffeen Schools causea oy tne aeath of George . ewsome. Huhbard Post, No. 721. i. A. R., at Bunker Hill will hold a celebration on the evening ot Washington's Birthday. A $o,(XX) damage suit has been brought against the Big Four Railroad Co. by Mrs. Eliza Walker of Dorchester The accident for which she now claims damages resulted in the death oi her son. James C. Walker, last 4tii of July, wnile he was returning to his home in Dorchester. The companv, it is claimed, did not furnish sunicient cars on one of the evening trains to carry the people who desired to leave Litchfield upon it. As a result, the steps wero crowded, and between Litchfield and Dorchester young Walker fell or was pushed under the cars, being run over and killed. The Young Ladies' Society (missionary helpers) of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church at Irving has presented the congregation and pastor of the church with a silver communion service. Sheriff Michel located Zach Varner. an old man wanted here on a charge of attempt to kill, at Be-ment. III., and going there captured his man and lodged him in jail here yesterday. Yesterday a tramp printer drifted into the city with one eye almost gouged out and the other blackened and swollen almost shut, while his left arm hung useless at his side. He reported that two other tramps beat him up in trying to rob him of his overcoat while riding in a box car between Carlinvllle and Litchfield on the L..C. AM. R. R. After a square meal be left for Irving, where he proposed to work the remainder of the winter for his board if the foreman of the Times would give him a situation and tbe police wouid allow blm to remain in the town long enough to make the agreement. He hailed from Little Rock, Ark. Staunton Local Notes. Staunton, 111., Feb. 13. Miss Victoria I. Judd of Edwardsvllle has returned home after a visit of a fortnight to Staunton friends. Misses Irene H. Williams and Maud H. Campbell of Bunker Hal are visiting Mr. R. E. Dorsey in this city. Mrs. Laura A. Spence and children of Bethalto, 111. . were visiting Mrs. Speme, mother of Mrs. M. Bavless. the Dast week. Mrs. Helen Deusenburry of Monett, Mo..lsvlslt- iiiK uvr inenu, inss JMia 11111 in tnis City. Miss Fannie Doyle, who has been visiting b .. tasr. Mrs. H. A. Fisher, has returned to her home in x y lorviuts. Mrs. W. Bras, after a week's visit with her daughter, Mrs. P. H. Fisher, returned to her home in St. Louis. Miss Lizzie Igelhof of Mt. Olive is visiting Miss Lena -auer. Mr. and Mrs. Charles McKinnev ot Irving, have .v. ...oi.) u,u guests ot tne iatter' sister. Mrs. Charles Kiirht. ' Mrs. t-usan A. Piper of Worden paid Staunton a uubiuom visit, nis weea. Messrs. Geo. B. Ripley and Bert Ahrens attended a uiumcai entertainment at Bunker Hill Friday night. Tbe Opportune Time To Visit HOT SPRINGS. Ark., "the Carlabnrl of America." A SOLID train leaves 6t. Louis dally at 8:20 p. m. , arriving at the Springs 12:50, noon, next day. m ADDITION to the above a through Pullman Buffet Bleeping Car leaves St. Louis dally at 9:20 a. m. Equipment unsurpassed. Call on or address citv Ticket Office, No. 103 North Fourth street, for descriptive and illustrated pamphlet FREE Not the K. and L, of IL Some days ago the dispatches from Boston announced that some of the members of the Knights and Ladles of Honor would apply for a receiver on the ground that the charter had not been complied with and the "assess ments for sick benefits" had been misappro priated. Mr. Thomas W, Seymour, Grand Secretary K. and L. of H., said to-day that tne organization ior wnicn a receiver was to be asked was not the K. and L. of H.. which is solvent, and further that the K. and L. of 11. uaa no "assessment for sick benefits." Portland. Oregon, Without Change, Tla Missouri Pacific and Union Pacific Ball ways, In Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars, leav ing St. Louis 8:20 p. m. dally. Only S3.75for double berth, St. Louis to Portland. City ticket offices No. 102 North Fourth street and Cnlon Depot. AT THE THEATERS. ROTABLE WEEK IIT THX LOCAL AUTJ8JEHEHT SEASON. Bernhardt in a Bound of Her Strongest Roles The Second Week of the Me integer Engagement The Pauline Opera Co. -Coulisse Chat. Local play-goers will again come under the spell of that bundle of caprices, nerves, abilities and fascinations, 6arah Bernhardt. Not less enthralling than her art is the per sonality of this wonderful woman. Her na ture Is kaleidoscopic. "She is full of surprises. She does and says things which would be fatal to other women and yet ' which seen In her are merely piquant and interesting. Her life Is a romance which never loses its charm for the public. She Is painter, sculptor, au thor and actor and shows remarkable talent In all of these capacities. It Is on the stage, however, that her greatest triumphs have been won, and In her line of work she Is without a peer. Art and magnetism com bine to give her performance a charm which makes them full of enjoyment, even to those who cannot understand a word she says. Her engagement preceding this was a brll llant success, and the popular Interest In this week's engagement Indicates that It will be repeated in a large measure. She will ap pear In three Sardou dramas, In which the genius of the French dramatist has been ex erted to fit tbe genius of Bernhardt. They may be regarded as the climatic efforts of career. In "La Tosca," "Cleopatra" and "Fedora" ilme. Bernhardt shows her most brilliant capabilities. The brilliancy of her work In them Is familiar to St. Loulsans. They will be given at the Grand Opera-house In tbe order named, beginning Thursday evening. On Saturday evening Mme. Bern hardt will appear In "Leah, the Forsaken. This will be her first appearance -In this play here, and It will afford opportunity to compare her with tbe other actresses who have essayed It. The production In which the Melnlnger company appear aurlng the second week of their engagement at the Olympic Is the "Hermann Stacht." This drama Is founded upon a famous Incident in the wars of the Germans against tbe Romans and Its produc tion is classed among the most magnificent of the Melnlnger repertoire. The play was first produced for the opening of the Royal Dresden Theater, and for this purpose neither labor nor expense was spared to reproduce accurately the arms, costumes and scenes of the period. It Is a spectacular production and is therefore in the line of the Melnlnger's best efforts. The German subject also enables them to give perhaps a more characteristic performance than that of "Julius Caesar." Tbe original scenery and accessories are promised. Although It was the intention of the man agement to present the "Hermannslacht" this evening, upon request of several lodges and societies "Julius Caesar" will be given a final performance and Von Klelst's great drama will therefore be made known for the first time to-morrow night. The Pauline Hall Opera Co. begins an en gagement at the Hagan this evening in "Mme. Favart." one of the most popular of Offenbach's operas. The title role affords abundant opportunities for Miss Hall to dis play her charms and talents. Although not high In the ranks of singers. Miss Hall has a statuesque figure, a winning personality and cleverness enough to make a pleasing im pression. She - appears in this opera In seven different disguises. The story of the opera may be briefly told as follows: Mme. Favart, the wife of Charles Favart. is a very beautiful womab, whom a certain Government official has become enamored of. Through this official's scheming Mme. Favart is connnea in a couvent. sne escapes and meets her husband at the Golden Crown Inn. That Is the first scene of the opera. Her husband Is also hiding from this same official. To elude the vigilance of the police and spies, who are searching for her, Mme. Favart assumes a number of disguises. She Is seen at various times as a French peasant girl, a waitress, a court lady, a soubrette, an old countess, a Tyrolese peddler boy, and as Venus. Mme. Favart and her husband. Charles, are relieved from the persecution of those who have been harassing them by the King, who happens to see Mme. Favart during a performance in wnicn she takes part. The King confounds her enemies and makes Charles Favart the manager ot a theater, and Charles, of course, makes Mme. Favart, his wife, the prima uonna, and all ends happily. Musical Director Kustls has Offenbach's original orchestration for the opera, and this will be adhered to as closely as possible. Addle Cora Reed, who made many friends here during her engagement at the Cave last summer, and who is a charming singer, will be the Susanne of the cast. William Blals-dell. who Is a popular comedian, will have good opportunities as Marquis de Pont Sabla. and among other clever people In the company are George C. Boniface, Jr., John Brand, Arthur K. Miller, Clara Palmer and Helen Dunbar. On Monday and Saturday evenings and for tne h eanesaay matinee tne aouoie Dill, rm I l)V I ii t-v ' I ana "La Belle Helene," will JJ J be given. One of the novelties of the season which will be made known to St. Loulsans for the first time at Pope's this afternoon is "Tuxedo," in which George Thatcher's Minstrels and Rich & Harris Comedy Co. are Joined. It Is an effort to blend two popular forms of amusement, minstrelsy and farce, In a neat way and is credited with high success. Its name is derived from and its scenes laid at that well known fashionable society resort. Tuxedo Park, situated among the Orange Mountains of New Jersey, about twenty miles from New York. Act first deals with tne trials of a coterie of society amateurs, who are sojourning at Tuxedo Park, in their attempts to get up an entertainment. Their amateur efforts are not very successful, and they are about to fall, when they learn that George Thatcher's Minstrels are rehearsing in a neighboring town, and they conclude to seek their assistance. Thatcher Is sent for, and their troubles explained to him. He agrees to assist them by bringing his minstrels to Tuxedo. Act second shows the minstrels on the lawn in front of the Tuxedo Club-house, giving their first part. George Thatcher, Hughey Dougherty, Burt Shepard, John A. Coleman and George Lewis appear as end men. Ed Marble acts as Interlocutor, and R. J. Jose, Raymon Moore, H. W. Frlllman and Tbos. Lewis furnish the solo and quartette selections. The amaterXrs occupy booths on either side and act as the audience and to give brilliancy to the scene, ladles and children soattered over the lawn. Act third Is devoted to gathering together the threads of the plot as outlined in act first. Aside from the names already mentioned there are in the company Misses Ida Fltzhugfi. Mamie Gllroy, Blanche Hayden. Grace Hamilton, Louise Rice and Laura Mulick and Messrs. G. W. Dukelan, Harry Avery, the three Powers brothers and Thatcher's own orchestra. "The Police Patrol," a melodramatic production of the realistic type, will be offered as the attraction at Havlln's Theater, begln-ing with a matinee to-day. The play has been given in all the principal cities witb.lt is said, a considerable amount of success. Prominently introduced in two acts are a team of handsome white horses. In the first they are) found quietly standing In their stalls with everything in readiness for tbe coming alarm. When tbe gong sounds its call for the patrol wagon the horses dash from their stalls to the wagon pole, are hitched and make off in a space of time said to be less tnan five seconds. In the next act they are shown on the street during the making of an arrest, thus completing the picture and Illustrating the flight of "The Patrol" from the sound of the alarm until the arrest is made. The play is founded upon incidents connected with the Anarchist riots in Chicago, and Is said to abound In thrilling episodes. . The plump young, women of more or less color who travel under tbe name of Sam T. Jack's Creoles, will return to the Standard this week. Mr. Jack has made a careful selection of specimens of the girl of the mixed and with tableaux In which they figure as types of dasky beauty he gives genuine negro minstrel entertainment In which some of tbe best known performers take part. The en gagement opens wl th a matinee to-aay. Pattl will not. flirnrfltiTOiv srteaklng. kiss St. Louis good by to-morrow night. She will come again. Seats for the concert were taken with such avidity that the manage- iiisui uuiuiuuea mat there was tuwiuer large slice or pie in the city and have arranged ror a return concert. The date for it Is March 2. An act of "Lucia" will constitute part ot the programme. Every seat was sold for tomorrow's concert the morning after the box office opened. Two acts of "Semiramlde," witn a mixea programme of operatic selections will be rendered. Tbe firm of Matthews &, Smyth, proprietors and managers of "The Burglar" and "Hoss anil HrtQC fin honn iH.pnlirafl M r A. m (1 Smyth has turned "The Burglar" over to Mr. Matthews and. havlnir nurcbased his Inter est In "Hoss and Hoss." is devoting himself entirely to Its management. It is meeting with remarkable success. At a recent engagement at the Hollls in Boston it broke the record, and good reports are given of it everywhere. Mr. Smyth may be put down as anotner tneatricai success from ti. louis. Although Charles H. Hort departs from the use of the variety element in "A Texas Steer," it has proved one of the most successful and entertaining of his plays. It . Is repeating Us winning engagements all over me country ana wm return to tue brana, where it has played two record-breakers. next wees. Besides the beautiful "Song of Victory" by Ferdinand Hlller, the chorus of the Choral symphony society are practicing on "Ave Maria," by Jacques Arcadelt, a Flemish musician who took up his residence In Rome in 1536, and is consequently reckoned with the early Italian school. The composition to be periormeu is not only interesting on account ful. it might be well if the public had more opportunities of hearing the compositions of tne latner oi mouern music. Miss Anita Muldoon, the soprano soloist. Is a tau ana nanasome Drunette irom Louis ville. She is still aulte vounsr. but has re celved a thorough training from B. W. Foley of Cincinnati, whose fame as a voice developer is more than national. Miss Muldoon has already sung with great success, not only In Louisville, out also In Cincinnati. Those who have heard her are delighted with her fresh and resonant - voice and her good metuou. Herr Xaver "Scharwenka, the famous com poser ana pianist, will give a concert in En tertainment Hall on Friday evening next. Scharwenka's compositions have made his name raminar to music lovers everywhere ana as a pianist he stands In the hlerhest rant or artists, selections trora tne works or Chopin, Schubert. Schumann. Beethoven and Liszt witn some or nis oest Known proauc tlons will be rendered. Coulisse Chat. "Wang," In which DeWolf Hopper and his clever company of fun-makers will be seen. iouows a. xexas steer" at toe urana. Cora Tanner Is to have new play next sea son entitled "Husband and Wife," which naa a long run at the comedy Theater in .Lonuon. Salvlnl. the younger, who is regarded now as me coming man oi tne American stage. win De at tne Olympic soon in a repertoire or romantic piays. Henry Miller has been Induced by Charles Frohman to give up his Idea of starring. He will play the leading role in "The Junior Partner." and a one-act play to precede the piece next season. . Sir Arthur Sullivan Is busy writing the mu sic for the new opera to follow the "Vicar of Bray" at the Savoy. Grundy has written the iiDretto. ine oners deals with English coun try ma in tne seventeentn century. Wm. H. Crane has tpken to slnglnz again. and warbles a nautical ballad in his new play, it is more than a dozen years since Mr. Crane ceased to sing In extravaganza. out it naa to De aone to ticKie tne multitude Violet Vanbrugh, speaking of the coif of the luaor rierioa worn dt tne laaies at the Lyceum in "Henry VIII.," says that they are most unDecommg. ana aaas: "l assure you, some of us look for all the world as though uur laces were nara-uouea eggs. Arthur C. Grlssom has been at work for some time upon the libretto of an opera wnicn is now nearly complete, it will De nrst proaucea in Chicago. The music is by Corrlnne Churchill, who has composed sev eral light operas and written orchestral music. ane opera will be thorouehlv AilltfriCHQ. . The musical programme, which will be renuerea oy tne Maaaern orchestra at the crana during tne Bernhardt engagement will include Auber's "La Port du Diable,' selections from Gounod's "Faust." Ellen berg's "At the Fountain." selections from carmen," liousouet's waltz "La Cascade de Long Champ," and Halevy's romanze -- tciaire-- ior tne cello, witn nute obll- guiu. In recent Interviews Josenh Jefferson end Stuart Robson speak kindly of the so-called farce comedy. Mr. Robson says: "I - am in favor of farce comedies when they embody ideas and do not depend solely on vaudeville effects. Farce comedies are the kindergarten iur ouuieuces wnicn nave not tne desired taste ior higher comedy. They create theatergoers who will eventually, hv n sys tem of evolution, become tbe patrons and wvere ui me mgner art. Charles Frohman's elahnrntn nrnflnptlnn rr Sardou's celebrated play, "Thermidor," will be seen at the Olympic Theater the week of Feb. 22. The play will be given with the unguiai cast, scenery ana stage accessories. The three principal roles are in the bands of rreaenc oe lielleville, Frederick Bond and i-isie de Wolfe. De Belleville and Bond are well known. Miss de Wolfe is the latest recruit irom ew fork's Four Hundred. In spite of that fact she Is pleasantly spoken of Sidney Rosenfeld has written tbe book of a new comic opera, which he calls "The Rain maker or Syria." it is said to be satirical, and to ridicule the rain-makers of the South. PrOf. Hubert Herknnwrnf K.no-lnnri lo crrl r. a to revolutionize the stairs with a tpipsi-nnii- proscenium, capable of easy expansion and construction, so that, for instance, a poor man's garret can be m-inn the si 7R nf A rani garret, ana not so large as a rich man's ball-room. Mr. Herkomer has a very pretty little theater nrtarhori tn htc hmmo o Bushey, where he has been making scenic -.v. J3 tx very ricu man ana nis mjjiu.ciuoius nave an airyaisregardof cost, but be Is very clever nnrt lthrn trh hie gestlons are said by the old fogy managers to ' uo is oil i lie ngui iracs.. PATENTS AND TBADE-MARKS Issued to Southwestern Inventors During the Past Week. Hlgdon Higdon Longan, oIic.ltors of United vi Soi OTjfn patents, onices in St. Louis, rooms v ... i reiiuws' DU11U1UK, 111 L ii anu olive ..ov. uiauKuisman in onices; also L,e urolt Building, ashington, D. c. Circulars free, report the following patents granted lor past weeks - MISSOURI PATENTS. Back-band hook for harness Emlle Lelle. ste. Genevlevn. Trace protector Wm. D. Reifsnlder, Lake "'up assignor or one -nan to c h.. Relf snider, St. Louis. Device for preventing shadows of electric u "uiins or lamps jauaes i. sneiaon, ui uiio-iinii io ii- xi. oneuei, &t. Shoe Reuben M. Agee. E. Lane and W. E, Agee, Canton. . Pump Charles Ii. Brown and W. B. Col lins, saia Collins assignor to S. J. Dice. camel uj . Car-counllnir -Ti-iH r Unrhfl rV .InnnahnrA Ark., assignor of one-half to N. T. Shotwell.' West Plains. Electric alarm clock William S. Burroughs, St. Louis. Hand-car Edgar Chamberlain, assignor of unc-uaii io j. si. Lease, centraiia. Glory hole furnace Henry Hagerllng, St Louis. Gear wheel Samuel Harris. St. Louis. Swlnglng-gate Benlamln Hucky. Gorln. Jumping stand Frederick Medart, St LOUIS. Box-fastener John G. Peace, Salem. Harrow John H. Rouse, Advance. ARKANSAS. Car-counllnir inhn r- Rnrbank. Jones borough, Ark., assignor of one-half to X. T. uuvinsu, v est flams. Sign William ft rTrrTi Rnlveston. Keel John Grothgar and J. M. Garfield, Grain-binder George Schubert. Walnut. tradk-marks. 20.708. Washlns machines Loa! H. Hes pos. St. Louis, Mo.: filed January, 1892; the JU.088. iAnr haa. inhAntAr.Rnirh Ttrewr lng Association, St. Louis. Mo. : filed Sept. 8. 1891; the words "White Label Exquisite." 20.711. Rr1rlr u-1 w - w fth.rwln L'.m.i City, Mo. ; filed Jan. 18, 1893; the figure of a ...ii.wuu uu ui word "JJiauuwuu iutu, K. & K. GRAND AEMY NEWS. THE DEPAETMENT ENCAMPMENT AT CHILLICOTHE NEXT MONTH. Preparation Made for Entertaining Comrades Cape Girardeau Wants the Southeast Mia a our i Keunion Camp Jackson Celebration. The leading topic In Grand Army circles Is the Department Encampment at Chllll-coth6 March 23 and 24. The Chllllcothe comrades have Issued a circular giving some details of arrangements made at that end of the line for the occasion. The Chlllicotheans announce that they are arranging as rapidly as possible to make the encampment creditable to the order as well as worthy of the good name of the residents of the town who are so generously aiding the committee. Among the features of the encampment will be a camp fire at the Opera-house, an "Old Vets " ball at Odd Fellows' Hall, and a "beans bake" at Young's Block. Besides the encampment proper there will be several "side-shows" in which soldiers will be Interested. H. B. Seeley hopes to get up a meeting of prisoners of war, and W. M. Sapp wants a chaplain's convention. Those desiring further Information should address S. TJmphalbaugh concerning transportation, H. B. Spence about accommodation, W. B. Leach regarding entertainment all at Chllllcothe, Mo. . The local committee embraces members of Tlndall Post, Chllllcothe, and of Gardner Post, Gen. Wadsworth Post, Avaton Post, Col. H. E. Gilbert Post and Servant Parker Post, In the neighborhood. Chllllcothe is expected to swarm with comrades from everywhere within fifty miles of the place. A GRAND ARMY REUNION. There Is talk of a great reunion of the G. A. R. Posts of Southeast Missouri, this year. Cape Girardeau Is reaching out for the honor of having the meeting there. HASSENDEUBEL F08T. This Post has had another funeral David P. Harvey, who served In Company I, 7th Missouri Infantry. He was outside guard. A meeting of Hassendeubel's delegates to the State encampment was held. A letter from Louis Grund was read, declining to run for Department Commander, an office for which his friends have been urging him. It transpires that this use of his name has been without authority from him. The delegates voted to present Quartermaster Becker for the Council of Administration and to support Fast Commander Hart man as delegate to the National Encampment. The "Camp Jackson" Committee have arranged for a two-days' celebration of the capture of that famous stronghold. On May 8 will occur the general festival, and on May 9 tnere will be a reunion of the surviving members of the regiments participating in the affair. This is the first time Hassendeubel Post has assigned two days to this festival. The reunion will, It is expected, be noteworthy from the presence of surviving army officers who were connected with the movement in Missouri ana the Southwest, in April and May, 1361. Comrade Hartman Is Chairman of the Committee; Scherer, Secretary, and Kammerer, Treasurer. Frank Sebastian Is looking after the music, Fred Suessdorf, Invitations; Henry Miller, entertainment, and Henry Schubert, decorations. On Thursday nitrht about fifty of the comrades serenaded Commander ZImmerer at nis residence, south Grand avenue. He was taken by surprise, but Mrs. ZImmerer found ways and means to set up a nice lunch, and the boys emptied many a glass In honor of the Commander and his wife. There were speeches by Hartman, Becker, Scherer, Phil Schneider ahd others, but the best was by ZImmerer himself to tbe effect that he was working to make the visit to Washington a success, and he wanted to see enough money raised to send all the comrades there. A right genuine companionable feeling characterized the gathering, which lasted until a late hour. Col. mecmann post. On Wednesday night this post mustered two recruits. The selection of Koerner's Garden to hold tbe Camp Jackson celebration on May 8 was approved. Among visitors present were Col. Nelson Cole and Comrades Gandolf and Hamel of Blair Post, Chaplain Haggerty of Ransom Post and several comrades from Hussendeu-bel Post. By request Col. Cole installed Jerry Young as adjutant and Comrade Helnemann as sergeant-major. Tne Colonel complimented Commander Bleger most warmly on the remarkable record which the post had made in one short year. Chaplain Haggerty spoke at length In a similar strain and Gan-dolfo and Hammei Joined in the praise. THE DEPARTMENT OFFICERS. Louis Grund, Senior Vice-Commander, who has been prominently talked for Department Commander by the German posts of St. Louis and who seemed to be naturally In tbe line of promotion, has Informed his Hassendeubel friends that, owing to his business, he Is not a candidate for the office mentioned. This seems to leave a clear field for Judge Burton of Nevada, who will go Into the Encampment with practically the St. Louis vote, besides that of most of the country posts. At least at this writing, no other candidate has been so widely mentioned. Kansas City might have a show, but it is understood that that town will have two candidates. In case Judge Burton is elected Commander, St. Louis will make a strike for Senior Vice -Commander, and the boys will put up Frank M. Sterrett (this year commander cf Blair Post) with the idea of booming him into a department Commander next year. There is a good deal of talk toward making Comrade Menaugh, the Blair Post Chaplain, Department Chaplain at the Chllllcothe meeting. BT.AIR POST. On Monday night Blair Post mustered two good recruits, and received two applications. "We gather them In!" is the commentary of Quarter-master Drelfus. Great satisfaction was expressed over favorable reports concerning the prospects of the Lincoln celebration. Blair Post mourns the death of Comrade Eeorge A. Kramer tbe first for 1892. RANSOM PO8T. The receipts from the Clara Morris night at the Olympic were very satisfactory, in fact, exceeded expectations. The Washington fund gets the benefit of it. On Monday afternoon Ransom Poet assisted in the last rites over the remains of tbe Rev. Dr. B. St. James Fry, The dead comrade was for three years Chaplain of the Sixty-third Ohio Volunteer Infantry, which, with the TwePty"8eventn Thirty-ninth and Forty-third, contltuted the famous "Ohio Brigade," whose deeds of valor are a part of the Imperishable records of the Army of tbe Mississippi. Last night Ransom Post initiated "saluting the flag" as recommended by Gen. Palmer, Commander-in-Chief. The ceremony greatly impressed the boys, and they wondered no one had thought of It before. There were several musters. A paper by Commodore Hodges was announced. It proved to be a poetical account ? r.tbe encounter of David and Goliath as re-latea by an Irishman and was a side-splitting performance, and Hodges was the idol of the evening. . SONS OF VBTERAN8. Commander Frauenthal has issued General iiJoV.i .vV IurBesan appropriate cele-VS?. HncomJ8 birthday; commends the Jml?,n ot Ladle' Aid society in connec irJl to-1acncam.p; rmlndsthe Sons that an""1 inspection Is near at hand and en- ?io8i f IVi try .to naake g00 "bowing for loyalty and devotion to the Order, and to lift M,L8rS?iPiVis.,0rrom 118 Present position as eighth, to a place nearer the frontTrhe next Division Encampment will be held at Carthage May 17 and 18. The Committee on Transportation is F. E. Ernst, St. Joseph -W K. west. Kansas City, and J. B. jck. Stl Louis. New camps have been organised at Callao. uka Springs. Knox city, iiemker, Richland, Means business for us and profit to you, this week more than a 1 t t z . .nn nnrlnfinna tttiII aVir-v-TTT ever, as une ioiiuwixag gicau Department A Offers A line of All-wool Extra buper Uarpets A line of Agra Carpets, best made, Department B Offers A line of best quality Linoleums at 85c, reduced from Sr. 10. A line of English Linoleums Department C Offers A line of best 5-frame Body Brussels Carpets at $1, re. duced from A line of best duced Department D Offers A mQm NADPP 615 and 617 North Broaflf ay, Between St. Clair, Chamois, Katioka and Wheatland, and an application for Camp 219 Is in the hands of the mustering1 officer. camp Schaeler gives an entertainment this evening at South St. Louis Turnhali. Several elaborate army tableaux will be presented, and there will be sundry amusing and Interesting specialties, the whole to conclude with aliop'. This camp has Issued a circular to the Grand Army Posts, reciting the object of the order and asking the veterans to induce all sons of old soldiers to become members. The circular closes with an invitation to all Grand Army men In good standing to visit the camp at Its meetings, second and fourth Tuesdays, at South St. Louis Turnhali. OTHER DEPARTMENTS. The Michigan encampment will be held at Ann Arbor, April 19 to 21. There are 4ia posts In this Jurisdiction an increase of eighteen during the year. Brown University, Providence, R. I. , has voted to accept a gift of $10,000 from the G. A. K. for a fellowship for advanced study. The Indianapolis posts are agitating the building of a G. A. K. memorial hall, partly with Grand Army money and partly with municipal aid. Announcement Is made that the Minnesota Soldiers' Home, at St. Paul, is now prepared to receive all worthy and eligible applicants for admission. The new buildings authorized by the last Legislature are approaching completion. That new G. A. R. post In the City of Mexico sends up word that at least twenty of the comrades are coming to the Washington En campment. The post is now nearly fifty strong. REGULAR ARMY AND JAVT UNION. Gen. Jas. W. Forsyth, Garrison So. 61, of the Regular Army and Navy Union, organized Jan. 13, 1892, was mustered In Wednesday, Feb. 10, lb62. at Chrlsten's Hall. 620 Locust street, and the officers elect were installed in their respective offices by Ald-le-Camp Lcalle Muencb. 1 he officers of the Garrison are as follows: Edmund Schrelber, Captain; S. K. King, First Lieutenant; Frank Ghio, Second Lieutenant; Lmlle Muench,- Adjutant; Konialne Thomas, Quartermaster; John T. Fisher, Officer of the Day; Maurice J. Collins, A. K. Beardsley, Chas. F. Smith, Gustav Opltz and Thos. J. Green, Trustees. After the ceremonies the members assembled for a repast, which was In waiting for them, and the former "Boys In Blue" en-Joyed It to the fullest extent. Many exploits were related and speeches were made In glorification of the country and the stars and stripes. The ohject of the order, which Is of a national character, is to give aid to those who have served In the regular army, navy, or marine, and their dependents In case of sickness or death, as well as for the enhancement of social relation between Its members. The regular meeting of the garrison will be held at the above named hall on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month. Silvee Shield, pure, old-fashioned, open-kettle rendered leaf lard, finest in the world, at Butler Bros. MISSOURI MATTEF.S. Items of Interest from Interior Towns v Personal Notes, Etc. Richmond, Feb. 13. Will Sanders of Polo wu ia Richmond Tuesday. Dave Glenn of Kingston was in the city the first part of the week as a witness in the Graham murder case. - M. B. Riley and F. P. Ellis, Clinton County attorneys, were here last week. John W. Green is convalescing from a bad attack of the grip. Will Uolman of this city spent last Sunday In CowKill. Miss Sara Rowell of Kansas City is visiting in this city. Hon. X. Ryland of Lexington lectured in the interests of the Presbyterian Church of this city tbe last three days of tbe week. Uncle Billy Hudtfins has sold his pet deer to parties in Lxceisior Springs and it will become one ot the attractions of the great resort. Mrs. F. D. BoKle is in Chariton County at the bedside of a sick sister. Miss Carrie Allison Is dangerously 111 as the home of her parents In the east part of the city. Judge James Cowelll of CowrIU. Caldwell County, was iu the city last Wednesday. E. J. Simms has just returned from Virginia. Miss Myrtle Creel is in Iowa visiting relatives. James Creel of Kansas was in (he city the first of the week visiting relative. Col. Ed Darlington, local scribe of the Louisville Courier, was In the city the nrst of the week. Miss Wealthy Titus of Lawson spent a few day here the early part of the week. James Clack of Nevada was in the city last week visiting relatives. Clayton Jacobs is still confined to his room and is not improving. He is troubled with heart disease. Mrs. O. N. Hamoeher is just recovering Irom a serious spell of sickness. Thos. It. Bogle leaves Sunday evening for Hot Springs In search ot relief from the tightening grasp of rheumatism. The 3-inonths old baby of Mr. and Mrs. Dug Jacobs was found dead In bed last Monday night. It bad every appearance of having died of spasms. John W. Hubbell, the enterprising manager of the Hyatt Hubbell Coal Co., is in Kansas City on business. Elder Martin, the famous Christian Evangelist, closed bis meetlnglast Wednesday night, after six weeks of faithful work in behalt of fiod and hurntu lty. He secured 11 additions and to the end the interest remained unabated. 1 he coin munit y is worked up and much religious enthusiasm Is displayed. The hearty good wishes of the congregation go with hi m to other fields of lauor. lieiett Thursday morning for Denver. KRAMER, ST. CHARLES ITEMS. St. Charles, Feb, 13. Mr. Jim Fourle left Thursday for Roanoke, Va. , to accept a position at that place. Mr. and Mrs. George McElniney entertained a few friends Wednesday, cards being tbe feature of the evening. The ladies of the Northern Presbyterian Church gave a valentine sociable Thursday evening in the church parlors. Tne Harmonie Orchestra will give a concert at the Opera-honse Keb. 25. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Kees of Indianapolis, Ind., and Mrs. Miller of Alton. 111., were in our city this week. The next meeting of tbe St. Charles County Medical Society will be held at the City Hall here on Tn,y' the loth. The old Missouri River is booming. She has been rising for the last few days. Mrs. Eva Halderman will return soon to Bloomlng-ton. 111., to reside In future. Mlse Minnie Jones lett Wednesday to visit her brother at Mt. Pleasant, Til. Mr. . E. Jenkins is In Chicago on business. A special train will leave here Monday evening to accommodate ttia many from this city who are anx-to attend the Pattl concert. ine concert given ander the management of Mr. Ashcroft of wt. Louis last night was a delightful performance and greatly enjoyed by tne tit, Charles The young ladles, assisted by the married ladies or our town are arranging lor a Leap Year party to ba fcVcia?!, reaiJ.Be.; The capital Mo of fee cob inJtstrj here fca 1 y iouuuwvu - w UUVsw ax 55c, reauteu noui 05c. at 75c, reauceu uom ;i.oo. at 50c, reaucea irom 75c. $ 1. 50. Tapestry Brussels Carpets at 75c, re- irom 351.00. line of Tapestry Brussels Carpets at 45c, reaucea irom 05c. A line of Moquette and Velvet Car. pets at J 1, reduced from S 1.40 ueparimeni j!i uners line of White Fur Rugs it $i.8. reduced from -, A line of Gray Fur Rugs at 91.75, reduced from $2.50. Ana many other Bargains. Washington and Lucas Ays. been increased to f 20, 000, all of which hh.. taken. Tin rmnnrl of Ih. .. Sn,.c?nd. tTet3 o he woolen mu'"ol a-tii "neofc, ownau oy air. Zlock of St i nni. one of the stockholders, will Increase theraosrit. nl me piani to tfu.uuu pipes per day. Mr Alta Spiers is manager anil general superintendent Dr. and Mrs. R. Irwinand twenty of the I'lnil.n wood young ladies, Mr. and Mrs. 8. H. Wrliht -"'ia nicnearmon are smonir th,s who will attend the Patti concert Monday evenls. WELLISTON NOTES. W'elistos. Feb 13. The PosT.nrci.. v.. established a branch office at the drug store oi Dr IT. G. lies. Hon. Erastug Wells is expected tmin fr r..... France, about the latter part of Annl t ' . - T . . 1 1 r . ' 1 ... ... . . . -i i. viiajunau win conduct servlcx to-day a; the new Eden M. E. Church South. At. )i.nti..ir i, t ,Ka 1 4 . . - j a, i . . . . T - - - ...... . . .... ' ' ' iireriors OI thl 8t. Louis Countv Meet Railway It was decided to exni ' . .tuiii ma i-i. narirs rocs road riVA, Hunt ai'.niia . y. V - .1 , ... , ' - - - " " v .un niiii'iiti rtriMge road ths coining summer, its eastern terminus connectluc electric railways. A gambling House in full blast, wtiere faro is the attraction, has been running forssveral wk, and la causing considerable indignation anion resident of this community, and indications ar that the. will receive no more encourageuien t than the. did Inst Louis, notwithstanding the assertion ot their frisudi "that they have come to stay." Silver Shield Hams and Iiacon, aellclout, mild and tender, at A. Moll's. Marquette Club. ' The social event of tbe week in Catholic circles will be the grand ball given at the Marquette Club on next Monday evening, the 17tn inst. It will be a full dress affair, and as It will probably be the last reception before Lent begins in which members mar bring their lady friends the attendance will no doubt be unusually lnrge. The entertainment committee are making effort to Insure a good time lor all who attend. Another of tlie 'stag" progressive euchre parties Is announced for Thursday evenlns, Feb. 25. These entertainments have rrnved so popular and enjoyable that the entertainment committee has received numerous requests for a repetition of the affair. Admission will be by card and for members only. Hickort, oak and kindling wood. Delk-mann Coal Co., Thirteenth and Tyler street. W. C. T. TJ. Convention. green-field, HI.. Feb. 13. -The Woman's Christian Temperance Union, fourth annual convention, to be held In this city, Keb. IN and 19 promises to be the largest gathering or temperance women ever held In Central Illinois. Prominent speakers from all over the i?tate will be In attendance. DREADFUL SKIN DISEASE Afflicts a Well-Known Merchant. Itch. Ing and Bum in? Terrible. Doctors anil All Remedies Fail. Tries Cnticnra. Relieved bj the First Application and Entirely Cared in Five Weeks. Ahont eighteen months ago a small sperk apnnsr.4 on my ankle: it resembled a flsli scale; it became larger, and I consulted a physician, who calif I ! psoriasis, or m. .tiled disease, because ft reemt'led money. I applied an ointment, but It spread, until at la.-.t It covered my entire bod v. My suffering w something terrible, burning and ltchlug sensation continually until it became almost unendurable. I suffered tortures, especially at night, ai d for two nionths I was compelled to sleep with gloeon. 1 became desperate. I would have given ativtlnns to be relieved of the itching sensation. 1 tried s number of remedies without any rellof. I M iiested to try Cuticubaj this I did, bud to my rreat surprise, I was relieved after trie first application. I used the CiTicuHA HOAPand CI'TK UHa Kr.!.ol.vvT according to the directions for about four or Bvs weeks, when I was entirely cured, lint what a relief It was to me after the suffering I went through 1 cannot speak with too much favor for the' Ci n- ' KEMKbiu," and 1 would rer.mnnrnd It to sll those who are suffering from thn tame diea tli I have suffered. JOHN I. MKl.ol. of Mklody BrOTHEKS, Wyandotte, With. Cutlcura Resolvent The new tdood and 8kln Pnrifier. and grestrttof Hnmor Kemedies, internally (to cleante the tiloo.1 of all impurities, anil thus remove thecaa. sua Ct'TiciitA. ine great skin cure, and t TK 1 ka rpAP, an exquisite skin beautifler. eitertiall no clear tUe skin and scalp, and restore the hsiri, cure every aperies of itching, burning, sraly, anil pimply diseases of the skin, scalp, ami blood. piyHLKS, blackheads, red, rough, chapped and Til oily skin cured by CtTifTSA boAF. . I CAN'T BREATHE. g- nt'nest Pains, rareness, rtitacklnr Cough. IAtlima. PleuriT and f Inflammation rrlirtrri In one initiate "7 by the Cutirura AaUI-faio Plaster. "e It for weak Iuiikk. akns, leuritr sod Nothing CCBMBBT "X&tS'S CATASSS C7BS-' , Absolutely 8rw By all Druggists. Price, 71 cts. 6, Msil.Oee Dciia. jUAB XXUIZ1 CO., loan KS Twills lU g. SU iilt si I hare a positive remedy fur the above disease: by Its nse thousands of caene of tha worst kind and of long standing hare been cared. In(?d so strong is sny fi" to its emcacy. tbat I w 01 send Tiro BOTla raaa, wtta VALUABLE TttSATlSK on true dsnanese any m fees who will sand sne their Kzrrass aad P. tX address. V. Am SIMM, SL, C 183 Pearl Bt Ms le

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