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Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, January 02, 1885, Image 3

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GLOBE HEPUBUO.
i t . i ,
AT EVENING, JAHTTaKT 2, 1886
A r ' v-
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GLOBE -REPUBLIC.
Xnlly Edition.
Itill.X Hf-Alllr.H HUt Olil
V'IMHIJ IIPlLirY, SSKSCO-DKD BT J. DKUET,
KXTKES3LT rOETBI ULOl t-KKPLBUC
Janea J t, IStS. Tsi. Wind Weather
6 S3 a. 1G W Fslr.
19 3 a. ta . . 10 W Fair.
J 0 r- - - ,6 w llaiy.
SIOp. m . II" W Ussy.
K. p. m 11 W H..iy.
41mu triuriim. 11 above xtro. Teunierature
ct stair it in loS4, SO, leuiperature ot aawt
(I te I- IMS, :C . lumtwuture ol imme dele In
1SS 12
CITY MATTERS.
Sir. Frank Fox, of tlie BecVtl House, Day
ton, rep irted at lbs d-ons-IUrc-no oEce
this mtrtiiDg.
Seme of ibe tuloon whisky has froxen to
day, which causes it to be looked upon with
U'pirion ly the soakers who always wish
thcir's red-hut.
Duns and eutements ot accounts are flyiug
around town just 3 though good bill-head
pifnT cost notliinj; at all. Many of the send
ers of these documents will shortly feel like
exclaiminp, "Man born of woman is of many
promises and little pay."
Mention ws made last week of suit
brought by Nathan Trotter ajjaimtS. C. Sells,
toileting the possession and disposition ot a
$5u0 p'o-uissory note. Sells, by h'13 attorney,
J. K. Mower, now brings suit against Trotter,
based on the same transition.
Six Sir Knights of Palestine Commandery,
No. 33, K. T visited Reed Commandery,
No. 6, Dayton, last evening, on the occasion
of their annual corclaTe, and report a right
" royal reception and princely entertainment.
lue Keu Cross degree was conferred, on thtee
candidates.
The merchant tailors having agreed to close
up their establishments at C p. m we believe
that, it the saloonists would only make a
fimilar arrangement among themselves, the
youth of the city might be safely trusted up
town after urpcr without having a string
tied to them
Mr. Thos. Madden was thrown from his
hor.-e while watering the animal at the trough
in front of Toohey's grocery yesterday even
ing. He was taken to the office of Dr. Reade
where it was found he had received a severe
scalp wound, waich was dressed by the doc
tor, a few stitches only being necessary.
Walter Roebuck, of the Bellefontaine In
dex, is in the city to-day, calling on his jour
nalistic and other friends in Springfield. If
there is one thing more than another that
would please Mr. Roebuck, it is the nomina
tion of General Robt. Kennedy for Governor.
At least he says so himself, and he ought to
know.
Rolert M. Smith, who has served in the
Springfield Fire Depanmcnt e perioi of 12
years, has resigned his position as boseman at
the Factory street house, and is succeeded by
Eugene Compton, a young man who has
served as substitute during the past two years,
and is capable of doing efficient work at
once. He ill ounk at the house.
The patrol wacon made a seven mile run
to West Springfifld last evening early, for
Frank Lee, whese injury is mentioned else
where, and Lad no more than returned to the
bou-e than another call came in and the run
was made to 1'ram's woods in the tramp case.
The taen thinkthat something in the way of
buffalo robe cr extra bla.ukels would come
bandv it manv such runs were to be made.
The festival given tb Oakland chapel,
East Springfield, Sunday school, one evening
this week, was emphatically one of the nota
ble events of the holiday season. There was
a pleasant programme of liierary and musi
cel exercise, and in place of the customary
Christmas tree a snow-house, down the wide
chimney of wnich came old Santa Clans
with his budget of nice things, in the dis
tribution ot which every pupil in the school
shared.
In the Globe-Repcblic's account of Wed
nesday evening's K. P. festival the thanks of
the ladies should have been extended, as re
quested, to Mr. Trout for his services in mak
ing the hpeech at the banner presentation.
Mention should also have been made of the
presentation ot a handsome bouquet by tbe
Sir Knights of Champion City Division to tbe
ladies, inruh to tbe surprise and gratification
of the latter.
In view of the expected advent of the chol
era, the inhabitants of our cities will un
doubtedly di-rote an unusual amount of time
and attention to their sanitary conditions.
Springfield stands as far ahead in this repect
as she dos in manu'acturing and other things.
We hear that a petition is circulating request
ing the proper authorities to appoint a board
to inspect the wdls of the dairymen who
supply the city with milk.
Mr. Joseph Weils, a well known young
colored -man, died this morning at four
o'clock at bis residence on Jefferson street.
-irn of Market, ot consumption, from which
he has long been a sufferer. He was un
married and came here from Maryland,
where bis parents now live. He was a mem
ber of tbe G. U. 0. 0. F.. which order will
attend his luneral in a bsdy next Sunday af
ternoon at two o'clock from the North street
! A. M. E. church.
The Barney Jfc Smith Manufacturing Com-
,t any have turned cut of their shop at Dayton
- na olairant tiaig-nmi, iu,i tin t rinn finor
t m. J;.-kUf,ll V".-, vu- wu ....
in the Wagntr drawing-room sleeper Wa-
, ida, which pissed through Springfield on
te i Line traii No. 4 (limited express) at
4 T p. m. yesterday. The many passengers
V i were enjoying thi3 palace on wheels
prom "cm their praise ol its luxurious
mlortable apatments. Three move ot
'flying palaces will be on tbe road in a
eels,
i Springfield, 0., Dec. 31, 18S4.
i Editor of th
1 -OU at any
5 tW. Const:
Editor of the Glol-r.epubUc:
i any time publish in your paper
stanliue was elected rwrma-
tident of the Jefferson Club, a oung
emecratic club I IT so, or not, please
8 n.jour next Usue and oblige
fl V ; Two Rebclab ScBscrunins.
i ct of Mr. Constantine's election as
J of the Jefferson was published in
i the evening following the geutle-
," ion, the date ot whirh is not now
..y
r2i2tin s each afternoon during the
yet at the Second Presbyterian
0 to 3:30.
l LEADERS.
T. Henry Tuckley, pastor of
IS. church.
?A. E. Wagner, of the 2nd
'church.
3ev. J. C. Fernald, pastor of
It church.
r5tt. C. Falconer, pastor of
tm church.
1
lr, Nocka, pastor of the
If, E. Fay, pastor of the
arsgational cbaptl.
More Sabbath School rutlvUlel.
Tht Lagonda avenue Congregational
chapel Sunday school had its first Christmas
festival last evening, and, although it may
have been the last it was by no means th
least of similar gatherings during this holi
day season, thanks to the united efforts in
many ways of ladies of the neighborhood,
who went to work to make the eve-tone of
especial interest, in which they met with
abundant success. The crowd was so jjreat
that many visitors necessarily stood during
the opening exercises, for which tne follow
ing programme had been prepared:
Music, Congregational church choir.
Prayer, Rev. Wm. E. Fay.
Tis a Happy New Year, Lucy Hodje.
Santa Claus and bis Men, Regie Perks.
The New Year, Miss Guthiie as "Grand
mother," and children.
The Voice of the Heavens, Gertrude Man
day. Singing, by the Infant School.
Praise Y the Lord. In Mills.
Trouble Ahead, Willie Wber.
Little Sheaves, Miss Fity's class.
I Love Them, Anna Temple. "V
Music, by a maU quar.ettc. v
The performers are all deserving oK.the
highest credit and in some-cases were heart
ily applauded.
Timely and very acceptable addresses were.
made at this point by Mr. Ross Mitchell, vice
president of the Clark county Sunday School
Union, who referred pleasantly to his recol
lections of thirty ye ars ago, when this dis
trict was scarcely populated at all, and by
Rev. Wm H. Warren, pastjr of the Congre
gational church. After the addresses Sinta
Claus, in costume (Mr. F. Diin'orth), made
his appearance and began the distribution of
gifts to each Scholar in the school, from as
large and handsome a Christmas tree as his
gUddened theeyes of acompany like this, this
year certainly. There were handsome re
membrancers, also, for Rev. Mr. Fay, who is
supplying the pulpit, the superintendent, Mr.
C. E. Folger, and several of the teachers.
Then followed a supper in abundant snpply
for tne more than 200 persons present, and
everything ot the very best, also prepared by
the ladies living in the vicinity of the chapel,
who manifested great leal in all these prepa
rations. During the evening there was a sale of
fancy articles made by a girls" sewing-school,
which has been conducted for some time at
Mrs. Danforth's residence. A nice sum was
realiied.
Anovn iiik CAaii'-rinr..
UnppTllme I-ast Kvmlnent the ifiMalln
tluu of OHccri of Mitchell Punt No. 4.,
. A. K. Presentation, Supper and Atl
drefaee. Tne leading soldier organization ot the
county never was credited with a handsomer
achievement than that of last evening, the
main object ot which was tbe installation of
newly-elected officers of Mitchell Post, No.
45, Grand Army of the Republic There was
a large turnout of badged comrades ot the
Post and prominent among tbe invited guests
were tbe members of the Women's Relief
Corps and of Z. B. Phillips Camp, Sons of
Veterans, who were most welcome. Allr
gether the assemblage numbered over two
hundred ladies and gentlemen, many of tbe
latter in uniform.
Past Commander D. C. Putnam acted as
installing officer, and tbe following were in
ducted according to prescribed forms into
iheir respective positions: Commander, F.
S. PcnSeld; Senior Vice, Am. Winger; Ju
nior Vice, T. E. Lott; Surgeon, Dr. Barry;
Chaplain, R. F. Delo; Quartermaster, J. M.
Niufler; Officer of the Day, S. J. Scott; Oak
cer ot the -Guard, T. 1). Grant; Adjutant,
Chas.W. Shewalter; Q. M. Sergt., Ike Kin
dle; Sergt. Major, Wm. Ballinger. Three
tables were spread, after these exercises, the
length of the hall, and covered with a big
spread, which, in tbe composition, proved to
the taste of all, the "good old army bean"
bearing a conspicuous place in the nenn.
After cupper tbe following order of exercises
was observed, the only lack here being the
absence ot music:
ReadiDg, "Old Huldah." a ballad of Mar
blehead, Mrs. V. P. Latimer.
Reading, "The Vagabonds," Mrs. W. S.
Huffman.
Readings by Mrs. Col. W. J. White.
Toasts: -"The Grand Army of tbe Repub
lic," D. C. Putnam.
"The Sons of Veterans;" Capt. W. D. A.
O'Brien.
"Tbe Boys of Twenty Years Ago,"
Fletcher White.
"The Needy Soldiers," Capt. A. S. Bush
nelL Chaplain Delo acted as Toast Master and
the applause that greeted each lady elocu
tionist and those who responded to toasts
showed tbe appreciation ot tbe audience.
Tbe chairman read a letter from Commander
B. L. Barr, of Powell Post, Tremont City,
acknowledging an invitation to attend
these festivities and extending an invitation
to Mitchell Post to attend a similar affair by
Powell Post on the evening of January 10.
There was an informal presentation to the
Post early in the evening, by the wife of Q.
M. Niuffer, of an altar cloth and table scarf,
for the Post Commander's station, of blue
lady's cloth elegantly fringed in gold and with
the monogram "G. A. R." embroidered in the
points of tbe altar cloth, which is in the lorm
of a star. Commander Gugenheim feelingly
acknowledged the gift, which is fully appre
ciated by tbe members of tbe Post.
The company did not separate until after
eleven o'clock, all expressing the pleasure
they had experienced.
J. ShW TEAR'S nitUSK
Itesalts Rather Seriously to one of a
Party of Tramp.
A terrible accident, the result of a drunken
fight, occurred last night about nine o'clock,
near Brainn's woods, east of town. About
tbe time mentioned some parties caw a blaze
and rushing over found a man in the midst
of the flames, bit unconscious of
his danger. Tbey pulled him out
and bastilv summoned the patrol
wagon. On its arrival the officers found two
other men lying near, one of whom was
very drunk. All three men were taken to
tbe station-house, where they gave their
names as Charles Johnson, Frank Paynter
and Charles Condron, tbe latter being the
man who wa3 burned. Several bKnkets
were placed on tbe floor in
the office, on which Condron was laid.
Dr. Russell was quickly summoned, and
dressed the man's wounds. An examination
showed that the flesh in some places was
burned to a crisp, and it is feared that his in
jurita may prove fatal. When he caught fire
he was evidently lying with his left side near
est the fire, as bis worst injuries are on that
side. His left arm and shoulder, bis chest,
and the left leg from the thijb to below the
knee, present a sickening sight, the flesh in
some places being burned off tbe bone. His
right leg is also burned, but these wounds
are very slight. After his wounds had been
dressed be was removed to the room occupied
by tbe women. Here all night long he lay
and suffered untold agony, but was
attended by one of the female occu
pants. Sadie Wilson, a notorious woman,
sat up all night and did everything in her
power to relieve the poor fellow's Eufferins.
When a reporter visited him this morning he
was conscious, and d'd not appear to be suf
fering much pain. Iuanswerjo an inquiry
as to bow It was done, ha replied: "Oh, I
don't know. I was drunk, and I suppose the
others were. I did not know I was
burned until I woke up In the station
hocsa seTeral hours after I was brought in.
I remember of having a fight with Paynter
shortly after we came to town, but I don't
remember anything after that, and of course
I couldu't tell bow I got into the fire."
Condroa savs he lives at No. 655 Riddle
avenue, Cincinnati, but he has been out in
search ot work at bis trade, that of tool
maker, for some time. He met Johnson in
Chillicothe the day before Christmas and
the two have been together ever since.
When they arrived here they met Paynter.
The reporter al'O talked to Jobuson, whose
story, in every particular agreed with Con
dron'a. He said that about two hours after
tbey came to town Condron and Paynter be
came engage! in a fight; that be attempted
to separate them but was himself struck by a
mon, who it seems bad jolt come up as the
fight began. The blow stunned him, but
when he again awoK tie tried to get
nearer the fire, but was unable to do so. The
next thing he remembers was seeing the
crowd around the patrol wtgon when it ar
rived. He says be did not know that Con
4ton was burned until after they i cached the
statliUouso.
An attempt was made to get Payntcr's ac
count of th"eBair. Ho?pretended tc be
asleep when firstoVcn to, but by a little
strategy he was caught -vpping" in another
way. He paced up and dJVhe cell and
seemed to bo mu:h worries abonig affair.
He attempted to put on sn air of bifcyijo
and refused to make
said when he had to tell
lo ho, but did not proposelo tell a half-dozen
stories to newspaper reporters. Without any
accusation being mad against him, he
blurted out: "I'm j not guilty of
anything more than being drunk."
He evidently knowt raoro nbout
the affair than he if willing to di
vulge. It is said by .those who saw tbe
crowd when brought in that Paynter was
the only one who waf sober. The officers
made several inquiries ibout the affair, and
Johnson willingly anffered all questions
and tlod all( be kniw of it. Several
times during his redal, Le was inter
rupted by Payjer, who told
him to keep bis "moutl shut." Paynter is
not of very prepo.sJinK aj pearance, and
his actions in regard tdlhis affair would not
leal one to believe tit be knew nothijg
of it.
The prisoners will oft be arraigned until
Condron is able to aprt, which will proba
bly be several days y
Demnybrtok Fair.
From an article "Dublin City," by
Professor Edward Powdon, in tho De
cember Century, tfl quote tho follow
ing: "Through fie mirthful eye3 of
Jonah Barringtono can seo the fair
itself unshorn of itTsplendors.' Heronro
tents formed of ong wattles in two
rows, inclined togjkher at the top; over
which for cover-up are spread patch
work quilts, winsowing-shects, rugs,
blankets, old petticoats, secured by
ropes of hay. Aroom-head or well
worn brush, a tchman's discarded
lantern, surmounfcd by variegated rags
torn to ribbons,icrvo tho purpose of
the tavern's ivy-lash; a rusty saucepan
or old pot signifies that eating as well
as drinking maylo had. Down tho
middle what a diy since had been doors
and now aro tabVs rest on mounds of
clay, and bencbtt, swaying under tho
sitters when thr equilibrium becomes
. uncertain,. run.knrtipiKil.it-lilro'
manner. Vha Iho liquor got the
mastery of ono'convivial fellow,' saj-s
Sir Jonah, 'heVouId fall oil, and the
wholo row geirally followed his ex
ample; perhaps ten or even twenty
shillelagh boystrcrc seen on their backs
kicking up their heels, some able to get
up ag.iin, sous lying quiet and easy,
singing, roaru. laughing, or cursing;
while others still on their legs were
drinking and fencing and setting tho
whole tent inaotion, till all began to
long for open sir, and alittlowrestiing,
leaping, cudgeling, or fighting upon
the green grits. The tent was then
cleared out sad prepared for a new
company.' A delightful aroma, in it
self nourishing, filled tho Juno air
mingled turf, whisky, steaming pota
toes, Dublin Bay herrings, salt beef,
and cabbage. At dusk a dozen fiddlers
and pipers would strike up and a row
of perhaps t, hundred couple work
away at their jig-steps 'till they actual
ly fell off breathless. Matrons would
bring the 'childer' to this paradise of
cakes and simple toys, and these infan
tine revelers would assist the musicians
with pop-gun and drum and whistle.
Under the summer moon young men
and maidens, would utter their vows
and fix tho dy for going before Father
Kearny, who declared that 'more mar
riages were celebrated in Dublin tho
week after Donnybrook Fair than in
any two moiths during the rest of tho
year.' "
A Muddy Campaign.
From "Eicollections of a Frivato,"
in tho December Century, we quote the
following:."No country can beat aVir
fnia roadfor mud. "We struck it thick,
t was knee-deep. It was vcrily-'hcavy
marching, Tho foot sank very insidi
ously intjdio nd, and reluctantly
camo ou'.tgain; it had to be coaxed,
and while vou were persuading your
reluctantjfeft, the willing right was
sinking isjo unknown depths; it camo
out of the'mud lik the noiso of a sue-tiou-punsp
when tho water is exhaust
ed. 4
"Tho ofier was given, 'Route step;'
wo climbed the banks of tho road in
search affirm earth, but it couldn't bo
found, sowe went on pumping away,
makingitxrat ono foot in depth to two
in advajce. Our feet seemingly weigh
ed tweatjpounds each. Wo carried a
numberex into the unknown depths of
mud, bttit came out a number twelve,
elongated, yellow, and nasty; it had
lo3t ltste proportions, and would be
mistakt for anything but a foot, if
not atttehed to a'leg. It seemed im
possiMelhat wo should ever bo able to
find orifeet in their primitive condi
tion spin. Occasionally a boot or
shoe mild be left in the mud, and it
wouldhke an exploring expedition to
find itlOh. that disirustin'r, sticking
mud! jlfad Rider declared that if Vir
ginia ns onco in tho Union, she was
now ie'thc mud. A big IrNh comrade,
Jim CBrien, facetiously took up tho
decletson of mud, mud, muddcr,
murder, pulling a foot out at each
varis&n for emphasis. Jack E. de
claredjl would bo impossible to dis
lodgeia enemy stuck in the mud as wo
wemtf
"Tie army resembled, more than
anytlijg else, a congregation of flies
makbga pil rimago through molasses.
The," boys called their feet 'pontons,'
mnJlooks 'soil-excavators and oth
er ataeg not quite so polite. When wo
halted to rest by the wayside, our feet
wenjia tho wavof ourselves and every
bodjelso. 'Keep your mud-hooks out
ofarway,' 'Save your pontoons for
anoier bridge,' were heard on all
s' mingled with all the reckless,
prceie, and quaint jokes common to
i uiSMny, ami wuicn are not iur pnuu
Tte mud was in constant league
whklho enemy; an efficient ally in de
feafeti warfare; equivalent to ro-cn-foireiients
of twenty thousand infant
TTo realize the situation, spread
t"8foot deep aU over yourback-yard,
fiien try to walk through it; par
ti)rly is ihU experiment rocow-
tncnaca to tnose cw,-ris ,,.
tantly crying, 'WhyCn't !,,e'--"-
movof ltteToktherSVrrT
out of a man. Anr onelrf
from reading tho Northern nowsjcr,
that wo soldiers had ninniwi'iniUi
foa, s to charge over at tho enemy. K
"ouiuiiavo pleased us much to havo
scenthoso 'Unto Richmond' fellows
put over a fire-milo courso in tho Vir
ginia mud, loaded with a forty-pound
knapsack, sixty rounds of cartridges,
and. haversacks filled with four days'
rations."
iv nil iii t Arn .i . -
Fossils In a Bridge.
Somo four years ago a most interest
ing "find" of fossils wa3 mado at tho
lortland stone quarry. They were of
high scientific value, and it was decid
ed to send them to Yale collego for
preservation and study. They were ac
cordingly loaded upon a fiat-car at
Middletown and sent on their way, a
car-load of them. It was at that time
that tho line stono bridge of tho Consol
idated road was heino- built nernw tho
iarmington river at Windsor. After
tho arch of tho bridgo was set the spaco
was filled in on top with quantities of
tran-rnpt frnm tbi mmnnnm' mi...;..
I -- -w aw bvuiiiuuiud UUailiCJ
at Jleriden. This broken stono at just
this timo was being drawn to Windsor
by tho cars for this purpose. Tho con
ductor of ono train discovered tho car
load of fossils side-tracked at IWlin,
and felt sure that jt was a lot of ballast
for tho Windsor bridgo which had bcon
accidentally left behind. With com
mendable zeal ho fastened to it at once
and drew it on to the bridge. There
the rare fossils wnm ilnmnmi win. i.
ay statemnt. Twlothor stones, and there to-day they lio
ilincourt he would Pltho solid llooring of tho massivo
"5S-yarforcf, Courant.
Fcnrruliylru,
4.Vonderfullr Made.
"Did
you cvcraiSTV, fearfull
ana wonderfully wo aros-jgpi.
marked a Hop Hollow niinistv an
agricultural parishioner on whomj,0
was callinsr. "At tho verv onts(tw.
the process of absorbing food wo meet
"V"
with a marvelous instanco of thn wis,
doni of Providence. In tho throat of
every man, vibrating to and fro, is a
littlo thing that separates tho solids
from tho liquids as ho cats, so that tho
one class shall pass down by ono path
and the other down by another, and
there shall bo no conflict between
them."
"Haw! haw! haw!" roared tho
farmer.
"I don't see any occasion for levity,"
the clergyman said frowningly. 'Tis a
very serious subject, sir." "I know,"
returned the farmer, "hut I was just
thinking how like Jehu that littlo thing
must go when a feller is eatinr rico and
aiilk."
A noted physician says bad coffeo
makes bad men. If tins is true, the
work of reform ought to commenco in
tho kitchens of the people.
LOCAL NOTICES.
The lieetle ami the Flea.
If a one hundiel and fifty pound man had
st enpth in proportion to that ot the beetle,
he could litt nearly 200,000 pounds. If ho
were agile in proportion to the agility of the
flea, he could leap over a three-story house.
Some poor fellows are so feeble tbat they can
neither lilt nor leap. Their hlood is poor, their
digestion bad, and their energy pone. Give
suth men Brown's Iron Hitters, which will
enrich their blood and tone them up glo
riously. Mm. D. U. Wat'on, 181 Eighteenth street,
Detroit, Mich was severely attacked with
rheurn-itigrn, sufTerel intense pain, and limbs.
t"'uy swoiien, sn noses or AtniopDoros
entirely relieved the pain and reduced the
swelling.
A Cleat surprise
U in store for all who use Kemp's Balsam
for the throat and lungs, the great guaran
teed remedy. Would you believe that it is
sold on its merits and that etch druggist is
authorized to refund your money by the Pro
prietor of this wonderful remedy if it faiUi to
cure you? Dr. T. J. Casper, Drugpist, has se
cured the apen:y fvr it. Price 50c and $1.
Trial tizeree.
1'o.ltls e Cure for l'lles.
To tbe people of this County we would say
we have been given the Agency of Dr. Mar
chisi's Italian Pile Ointment emphatically
guaranteed to Cure or money refunded In
ternal, External, Blind, Bleeding or Itching
Piles. Price 50 Cents a Box. No Cure, No
Pay. For sale by Charles Ludlow, Druggist,
The greatest loe of the American people is
consumption; its victims number many
thousands each year. Puysicians and drug
gists have at last found a remedy which they
feel justified in recommending. This is Dr.
Bigelow's Po-itive Cure, which cures con
sumption in stages that other remedies are of
no benefit. It cures roughs, colds and all
throat and lung di-ea.-es speedily and safely.
Price, 50 cents and $1. Trial bottles free,
Thco. Troupe k Co.
The incredieuts which go to make up that
greatest ot modern remedies, Mishler'a Herb
Bitters, hare already been given to the world.
The manner of their preparation, aided and
equalized by the pharmaceut'cal skill of an
experienced physician, is so perfect that no
variation whatever in the quality of the prep
aration can possibly occur. The Bitters can
be found in even d'ug store of the land.
It never fails in cholera morbus, summer
complaint, diarrhoea, indigestion, dyspepsia,
intermittent and bilious fevers.
Stop That cwiti
Dr. Marchisi'e Rock Candy Cough Cnre,
warranted toc-reor money refunded, coughs,
colds, hoarseness throat and lunu trouble;
also good for children. Rock Cacdj Cough
Cure contains the healing properties ot pure
white rotk candy, with extracts ol roots and
herbs. Only 25 cents. Large bottles $1,
cheapest to buy. For sale br Chas. Luiilow.
Touue Meo! Head Thin.
The Voltaic Brit Co of .Marshall, Mich.,
offer to send tueir celebrated fclectrc- ollaic
Belt and other Electric Appliances on trial
for thirty days, to men (young or old) afflicted
with nervous debility, loss of vitality and
manhood, and all Kindred troubles. Also for
rheumatism, neuralpix. raralysis, and many
other diseases. Complete restoration to
health, rigor and manhooj guaranteed. No
risk is incurred as thirty days trial is al
lowed. Write them at once for illustrated
pamphlet tree.
Olllceliolders.
The office held by the Kidneys is one of
imporrance. They are as nature's fluice-way
to carry oil the extra liqu'ds from the systf ra
and with them the impurities, both those that
are taken into the stomach and those that are
formed in the b'ood. Any clogging or inac
tion of these organs is therefore important.
Kidney Wort is Nature's efficient assisUnt in
keeping the kidneys in good working order,
strengthening them and inducing healthy
action. If you would get well and keep
well, take Kidney-Wort.
The Rev. Wm. Stout, Wiarton, Ont.,
states: After being ineffectually trea'ed by
seven'een different doctors for Scrofula and
Mood disease, I was cured by Burdock Blood
Bittsri. Writt hiru lor proof.
ESTDcrorathc Art. Explicit directions
for every use are given with the Diamond
Dyes. For dyeing Mouses, Grasses, Eggs,
Ivcry, Hnir, ic. 10c. Druggists keep them.
Wells, Richardson i Co., Burlington, Vt,
l)RUhtern, Vlve ! Mother.
We cuiphancally guarantee Dr. llaichist's
Chtliohcon, a Female Remedy, to cuie Fe-
mile Diseases, such & ovarian troubles, in
flammation and ulceration, falling nud dis
placements or ben-in. don feeling, irregu
larities, barrenness charge o life, leucorhees,
besides many weak lessen pringing from the
above, like headtche, blrr.tiug, spinal weak
ncses, s'eeplessces3 nervous debility, palpi
'jition of the heart, etc. Fjr sain by drug
gists. Price $1 and $1.50 pei bottle. Send
to Dr. J. B. MarcfcUt, IJUca, N. Y for
.amphUt, free. For sala by Cnas. Ludlow.
tVomlcrftiJ.
From the PUUtrorghDUpatch, Sept. 25th, 1SS3.
" Very seldom do we read of an actual
case or recovery, where hope had alto
w,I,CXTbee.n '.t' to Parallel that which
Porter, who hadi,"" . :" ?
j:wbyp
wwa - .m hi fdiitiiiH in i:ir
anous quar-
r,r,i:". "'lnK o their fnen,! Vc.
in the case JcT.rJ?7ncd-. The plain facts
tiorv are these,' ! Wl,ho"t exaera
the mother of thevouns 'earned from
and other persons well knoi?,.h", pastor
munity :
"William Lincoln C irtis is thtt
of the young man in question. He isim?
employed at 11. rC. Porter & Co.'s loco
motive works in Pittsburgh, Pa. A year
a;o he resided with his mother on Grant
street. About that time he went to bed
on? evening with a violent pain in h's
shoulder, the result, he thought, of a cold.
The next morning the shoulder was
greatly swollen, the pain was intense, and
aches were felt all through his system.
His case was speedily developed into a
violent form of chronic rheumatism,
among the first notable features of which
was the paralysis of his left arm.
"He gradually grew worse.and in a few
months the elbow ind knee joint3 and
both ankles became enormously enlarged.
In March last the check bones bean to
enlarge, ana upon his iclt side particu
larly, spreading his face out of all resem
blance to iiis former self. The pain in al!
his joints became intense ; fever, with its
deteriorating effects, was now added, and
he became rapiJIr reduced to the scmbUnci- of
a kclton, while vitality reached its lowest
possihle condition, and his lufferings were o!
uch an indijcribable character that those ho
most lored him sometimes thought it would be
better ir he was called a.ay. At this time
rhjsicianswell known in Pittsburgh informed
bis parents that they could give no hopes of
recovery r
"The vcung nan finally commenced takinr
th-it woSdcrful medicine. I'irona. In two
weeks quite a change for the better, was per
ceptible In six weeksalt the enlargement hJ
been reduced completely, while in spirits and
.treneth the patient was quite awell as he had
ever been in hi lifp- v-.-i i ,
i. j .:.." .:'. ""?.wt:cs aSo
aM
tnese tacts, said- 'Indeed 1 can not look upon
till" mr mnh I .- I.A ; i. .
hewUte in sonndin? the pnise of Peru.va. and
-t.recommendinifittoaUrav friends.'"
hereadV.dahh'l,h schoI was tinted, an I
bones, the e"rmc'1 1" f"t of he deformed
and of the doctor),. !:on'''"" I discas-,
triSKieallTsiimrltU!!1!'' F,veo h'n P- "
S.! he, 'If he hadnC.',nrroT:Idco-''l't'on-ha.e
known him." 3?"n, I wculd r.c!
wmim
6 1-2 East Main Street,
LARGE DISPLAYS
OF
MEN'S NECKWFAR
SCARFS, TIES AND BOWS,
Til tlio
Newest Patterns and Shapes.
Elegant Silk and Cast mere
friufflars, Underwear, Glov s,
Hosiery,
into., Etc.
FULTON & HYPES,
Main Street Hatters & Furnishers
iiiiiihiiiiititirmnrniTfiiiHiiiiii!!!
i-ZesofPAIN
wru.'.ijaijni.jnna nznuLnu-airs
loaajcnoashrtin riot la lha hnman-'
k7tem.
Thej have tormented the human f-muy and
defied th medlcml facultr ; from tune out of memory
tberhare corrupted the blood, dmonIized the Joint.
vexed the narrca, agonized the muM and raaked
tha brain with wearpnc rain.
"AurLOraoROs" u tha cnemj of Rheuma
tiam and Xeuraia.repaira their damaxas, renewa
tha blood, aaaaa tho Jotnta. calma the nerrea, aoothea
tha muadaa, glrea reet asd react to tha troulll
brain, and enacxea dohirbtf ul aleep.
"ATHLorBOBOSt,ls a new remedy, but ft his
been abundant! tried. From far and near come tea
thuonlali from well-known pcraona who had Ion?
been auffervn. It haa turned their diaearca out It
haa cured them. That la all, and that la enouch.
"Athlophoros" cn do for you what
it has done fur those sufferers. It can
drive out your Kheumatism and Neuralgia,
and will do so if you give it a fair trial.
" ArnzornoROS " has br this time had such a
(rood trial all over the country that ita true work la
known, and 1U tme character proved.
"JUBxoraOROs" means "Prtrs-Bearer;
"Victor;" "Conqueror' ltcarrieflorT the prize aa
Victor over the ittacks of thew terrible maladies,
and Co5Qcxnon ot the frirbtf ol aroniee their vlc
Unia have endured. Not a mere temporary rtliof,
but a permanent, enduring-, and tnumi bant cure.
II you cannotget ArnLnpnor.os of j-our drug
gist, vre will send It express paid, on receipt ot
regular price one dollarper bottle. We prefer
that you buy It from your druggist, but If ha
hasnt It, do not be persuaded to try something
else, but order at once from us as directed.
ATHLOPnOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
iiiiuiiitmiiiinH.n.ii.titm.irniMi.r
THE
SURE
FOB
CURE
KIDNEY DISEASES,
LIVER COMPLAINTS,
CONSTIPATION, PILES,
AND BLOOD DISEASES.
PHYSICIANS ENDORSE IT HEARTILY,
ESM
"ldiej.Wort 1j tbe meat BTioccesftil remedy
I mvtr used." Dr. P. C. Eallon, 3oakton, VU
MEIdney-Wort i al-vrj retLablo."
Dr. H. IT. ClarX 80. Hrro. Vt.
ulTdrliif . Dr. C. M. Bummerlln. Sun Hill. O-u H
IN THOUSANDS OF CASES
It ausenred where all el haVl tailed. ItianUd,
trat efficient, CEKTA1N Ui ITS ACTIOX, but
h-VPT-Ues In sll eases.
CTlt eletuiMf. the Bleed ud Strenctbeiu acd
rlrea -Hew Life to fill the lmport-uit orjana of
tho body. The natoral action of tho Kidneys ia
restored. The Liver 1 cleanaed of all disease,
and the Bowela move freely and lloAlthfaUy.
In thla -way the wont dlseaaee are eradicated
frost the system. , 9
nrct ttoo UQrn on dkt. sold bt eecgosts.
Dry can be sent by mail.
WEXXA, EICHACnsOX A CO.narllnton Vt,
IMPERIAL EGG FOOD
-VII-L MA&l. TO UK HEXU -UXT,
Ast your l)nic;it for it.
IMPERIAL EGG FOOD
WIX.1. MAKE TOUR IIESal I.AT.
Atlc your Grocer fjr it-
niPERIAL EGG FOOD
IVILL. MAKE "STOCK II E.N 8 LAT.
Ask your f cedmao.
IMPERIAL EGG FOOD
WILL MIKE YOUR HENS UY.
Ask the Seedsman for it.
P. C. STORTEVANT, Sola Prop., Hartford, Ct.
PAUL A. STALEY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
and Mechanical Expert.
Patent Business Kxelnslve'.y. Patent So.
llclted. Room 8, Arcade ltnllrilnc .
OaTaeS I Ur. kll
1b.
OVULU&lli
of two OHIO IMPROVED
CHESTER HOGS T"
send for description ot tuu lfa'
W
fatnons breJ. Also fowls. Ut
vlr
B.8ll-VEHUveUad,U.a
MEATS
ESTABLISHED IN 1838.
Yym. U. 6 aan.
MuMt M. IAT.
WM. GRANT'S SONS,
I
r.i
CORNED BEEF EVERY DAY.
sh?-
w;
SMM asd 11am.
On an clatter January 1st, 1885.
we shall sell Boots, Shoes and
Rubber Goods of every descrip
tion for LESS MONEY than you
can buy them cNewhere.
HANCE&CO.,
14 West Main St.
t?.E-SEl
"sB&ti
t &.?r-!5.
W
-i
-'-"-l,jS
SI. . - - .S3'
""KSr
"TnK OI.U FOLKS AT nojit"
WHITE SEAL
BURNING OIL.
The New York RoarJ of Ha!th e tlmales that
30,fl lives have len detroyed by the eiplosivo
qnaHtiesof petroleum If every hot a hold would
aitodlh- tvhlte S-aloll f.r f.in.llj-use, none of
these unfoitunate arrldents wonld occur.
WHITE SEAL BURNING OIL
has none of the defe.t uauIlj found In common
oil. It cannot be txplodetl. 1oei not char the
wick, will not raofeemiis no on nsiretdor, aad
prevent! the bnxktn-;of chimneys.
WHITE- SEAL BURNING OIL
I9 a rich oil for illuminating purpoMs. It It it
h, htln co or as pure "prin watr. u pitcs s
trong. steady light, and burna much Xgx than
coiiiiirn oils.
If this oil is oot a11 In yonr ticlnitr, rndyotr
order direct f a for barrel tf a caai couUialajri
tis f--gaUon tana.
BrtUGKS OIL COMPANY,
B3 EUCLID AVENUE, CLKTELAX , O.
114 anil 115 SOUTH rB--T,EWIORK.
ltKl'OItT OF THE CONDITION
Of the Lncomla National lianlt.atHprlnnflflJ,
In the blate of Ohio, at the duse of business, De
cember 20, 1831.
RESOURCES.
Loans and dl9Counta............t203,&M 33
uvrrarans .......
1.8T9 70
li. S itouils to secure rlrcu!atIon..
93,00) 00
3,900 CO
12,000 00
9,349 25
3,G01 20
4,393 IS
26,UJ0 00
1)6 70
3,713 39
4,716 11
311 00
43S 88
2,017 95
22.6.U) 00
4,185 04
U. ti. mnds on h nd .
Other stocks, tondsant! niorrggrs..
Due from approved veierva ageat3...
Duefrom other at!onal 6inks....H
Due from St.te banks and bankers .
Keal estate, furniture and Sxtures.
Current expense and taxes paid .....
lremiun.a paid......
Checks and olhercash i!ems. .
BI.U of oth-r banks. ...
Fractional paper currency, nickels and
pe 1 n lea- .........
Si-ecie....... ..
i.c;ai tender notes...
liedemnlion fund with U.S. Treasurer,
5 per cent of circulation .
lotal..
I393,9;6 70
LIABILITIES.
Capital slock paid in....... ..... .
J100.000 to
. 2P.010 (0
2,836 09
. 83,700 00
surplus mna..
Undivided nroBts
Rational Kan notes ouutandinf
iLuiviauai aepoflits suiiject
toche.k 515J.219 16
Demand certificates of de
posit 21,3 52 175,702 63
Tue to other N't tioml banks .. .... S.130 8S
Due to state banks and banker -.. 3,307 05
Notes and bills re-dijcouoted. ...... 5,000 00
Total 1395,976 70
State of Ohio, County of Clark, n.:
I, D. P. Jerlerics.l ashler of the above-naued
bank, do solemn lyswesr that the above stateo.ent
is true to the best of my knowledge snd t'elief.
1). P. Jeffeiues. Cashier.
CllV.A.tlA.I .1 -WA fn ,.f..-A ...A ,1.1 1. .t-V
J of l-eccmtcr, iSM.
.. 1LBER tLOLVIX, OIZTJ i'UUUC
Correct Attest: Joitx Howell,
AMAZtAII Vl.GER,
J. War a en KbirEK.
l)irctors.
cai VI3TH cf -iCUTIU
pcp-sli, c:itct Arr- t2, l
,.l'll.l . ltM nll,a'
tytyrv curci3.1Uts. 7uo't:le3ar
Ci.IlTf ns tha nTd an
t rt ft k ""is "iT I'sJ". ' '
Jsd InDU. HAIiTES'aliiO IONIC a rcf- da
pee!cure. talTeeacicar, 1 eli! Tcotcf!
Krcqnc.t tttemnts i counfr!'iDS cnlyc
(i thepijpuHrltvof thoo:!plc.'vi- liy itotoxpsr
jianv-eiiho Original AuItK,T.
Cbadjcnriwlilr;etaThoUr. IiBit;Iviro'
PULoii. llo-,ic car"Sia:AH 1.CX.ZL."" U
UNDFRTAKERS.
P. A. SC1DLER &
FTJHNIBHINO
UNDERTAKERS.
Th partnership heretofore cxistlns; hetweea J.
L. Coleman and 1. A. Schindltr. under tha firm
name of J. L. Coleman Jk Go. haa by mutual con
sentl.en dissolved. P. A. Schlndler i Son, will
contlnuothe business at the old stand, on Usher
bt.. rear of First lreslyterlan Church, whsre calls
will bo Attended to promptly at all hours, by tel
ephone r otherwls. USnssra ar aa 1 alg-
ClirrwiIATTsomPtoeaiea.
)ilrk, (ore aartav ay.t
SHEiuHiiani-riZfSSCSSiila:
aXiTSend tvo aumps for CaletmiMt Jfed'cal Wortfa,
rtta. cauorwnt. F. D. clakkb,
ItO.aM VINK STstUT-AUaCIHNATI
DAILYIW
EnTfllKE
StRy-'".' . 'u
""g5.- - -
-J Bti. wr; . j5"
i-jS'iSiSiPaa
tvt3rS7 2 1 ii i '--
&Bffii tirfmEgmKtt
r-r--r-sv ynf.H7B: m..i
mmmsm&i&.
2?SS!i2i5.t
!f. jZ'jryvEsaEi:xiixr
Bf a l',L ,A&iXS!JfOi?i
v'i .7.lTirIiYr- Ct300. i--,
VS&&
y&?'A
$M
Tb
9 tl
l.ll B , M i. , S
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
11C.IL KAILfTi?.
filial Lists Stia; lut
Sprins;., Del. A CoI.Accom
ft. Y..t Bcton Exprtiw ..
Nlnlit Exp reus
C'lnr'T Uijf x.fast Une-
unn 1 rest T.im .
. I:98asa
. HJfi.sm
.2Spm
Tnisi luri Selif SrMl
MTdntsbt Express
: - m
5:40 a at
H-Oaas.
UsSara.
2:33 pac
8-iupiu.
6 iipim.
npringticia Accoin
SprlvgtU-Id A Cincinnati Espies
Cm. A Indianapolis lixpre, . ,
Cluclnnriil K.ust Line
itoa.ClD.,A.St- r.-ffx...
noumem kj press
Sp'Ai. A C'lu. Aecom, Sunday oulj-,
frail! irrirs Tna Sett-.
Midnight Express H-ISaia.
f. r. A llo-top Express 11 Mst a sa
1 . .i.ifai. CMyivnlt Iaj la
j vW.inil fust Liue , xUria
oprmgntiu Accr.m fafipa.
lRjdl ''."" Acctm., aonday only. 7 p m.
Win. A N. y. Kiut Une , lrfj m
"fttfcs Intrs 7na tut
'it Expr,
feW.t!f!i
4aa
Mia
X:3Sp-a
1:1 m
Mnfc- AiTraa
. c'l4"'a' ,", sPfinJNi- T.W p a.
unu,,0?-rtli..i
Twii !. uu runninj
ti.:: '."" pa
. rfi.vr. "?- ;,"K.tu
tr.rooa-v.
.f."..Vf" M Vit MrtOIl- -
wuicn -'da Tin,.,
&igEiK;
I.B.cfc"W
XIOXJTE-
-TI1I
CHEAT THROUGH ROUTE
BETWEES THE i
EAST, WEST,
NORTH
AND SOUTH.
1&JOI.KL
-TB.ITVIVIIVG
3 IBH;aEnw 3
WITH v'
rtSlesrnnt: Now Ht-va
Woodruff Sleepers
And Combination Sleeping and Re
dining Chair Cars on
Night Trains
And Elegant Uodera Coaches on DayTralua,
Steel Rails, Miller Platforms aud
Coupler.-, Air Urakts aud all
Modern Improvemeuts.
Shortest ami 3tnt Iielt-ablK Boole D.
lwn the lj.st aun Wesl. Tliroueu
TIctrifBud Uhss-B" li'Ck
to all rrtuciimi Pulma.
Particular advaota?ea rrTerrd U Wntern Eml
granta. Land a id TojrLt llcteta u all uuu
rvached bj any line.
I'.toeoger Ixina leave Sptlngfleld, 0., a Tel.
lows:
Going West, 1.35 a. m., lt.31 a. m., 5.25 p. m.
Ooing Ea.t, 12.35 a.m., 10.0j a. m., .Wj.ul
8.40 p. ui.
Going Norlh.2.13 a.m., 11.40a.m., 8. 43 p. n.
t.oinit South, O.S. I K.,103l. mS.w p. a.
C. J-UVlHlrrsoil, If. M. Uraliun.
Geu'l .Man.-ger. n'l Tickft A(V
1. U. ItOCUK. Agent, Pprlogll.ld, Ohio,
Ohio Southern IJlvtalaau
Tralm Arrive rrcin Jiekien and WaaWnito C. H
SprliitriJ a. S.
iirae. Ttmt.
8:Iop. m. 4.33 p. at.
10:10 a.m. fcla,ia.
No. 1 (except Bandar).
No. 3, (except ScndarV
Tn! Depart for Jackson imf WiiUnjtcs C. H
Springi'ld E. B.
Timo. Tim
No. 2, (except SuiUtH:45 a- m. 10 35 a. a
Ko. 4, (except Sunday). 8:&6 p. i, ftjs p. m.
No. 1, 2, S, 4. S and 6, Middle. BivUion, will ma
solid trains between Columbus and Peoria: So.
4, Middle Division, wli: have a chair car from
Decatur to Columbus, and sleeper from Fkloriat
Columbus. Ko. 5 and 6, Middle Divislo . will
have a through car whirh runs between Sanduaky
aoJ Columbus. No. S, Middle Division, will have
a cbair car trota Columbus to Decatur, and aleeper
from Columbus to Peoria. No. 1 will have a chair
car from banduak v to Indianapolis vU tpringSeld
No. 2 will have a chair car from Indianapoua ta
dandusky via bprirjSeld. No. 9 and 10 ma
solid trains Utwcen Columbus and Kenton. No.
land 2, Ohio Division, run through chair can
between Cincinnati andeandutky.
Cluitc connection made at ail junctions and tar.
mlnal points, for all tht ortucipal citlea la tha
Unit! State. . "
For maps, folder", tlckeu, rates and furthar t
ror-ntion address D. ll.ocK,4.g, or O. P.Aata
aersoa, Travelln Pasvneer g, Springfteld .;
P. C.fcSt.X.. (idttla
Trahi Uava JO'oj WsJt
bpnngf'ld
B.K.
Time.
6:00 a. I
11 00 a. i
isOtp. i
&i3 P. 1
lime,
. i K:25 a, cs.
11.25 a. m.
i.. :.$ p. a.
- 2-.1U p. a.
tto.l.
Ko.l!.
o.7,
tc o,
Traliu Arnvs,
cprlnji'ia
Time.
,. i. 11:55 a. m.
. 3:05 p. m.
- &So p. m.
B.XW
Tims,
10:65 a. sa
2:40 p. a
&2op.a,
Ko.4,
Ko. 10,
Ko. 12,
li:i3 p. m.
iu:ou p. i
Thea trains are tha only ones running on Baa
Siy.
1 sua. Buc, Ticket Axenl
. T. P. & O. RAlXtlAT.
Trains Isavs tIs; tut
eprtngt'Id
Timo.
K.K.
Time,
10:rt a. 0.
4 49 p. B,
12:UI a. at
Mo. 4. 1. T. Limited El.10.5l a. m.
No. Ct New York ExpressM 6:19 p. m.
No. li, Atlantic Lzpreaa10 J4 a. m.
Trilis Lsavs f ol.n Wsst.
Sprlnp'ld
Time.
E.K.
Tim.
No. 1. Cln. and West'n EiJ2:f3 d. m. 123 d. m
No. 8, Faclric Hi press ,, .,, 2.21a.m. 1S9 a. nr.
No. 5, St. L. Limited hi Sr.it p. m. 5:1 p. to.
These trains are the only ones rnnnlnxoo Hue
day.
Free hack to trains one hour before time of d
parture. J. 1. fHLaasz. Ticket Act.; oSra
sk James Hotel
Til ii i UJ2AT
PAN-HANDLE E0UTE1
P.. C. & St. L. RaUway.
fJTTU MIAMI DIVISION SPBIN8
BBANCH.
InmiL STaaoatD Tina.
FstL'e.Cln.AcW.Er. E. Ka.
oneawisT o. I. No. 11. No. 7. No. 6.
LT tpnngrield. SiOam tlJiOam 4.0'pm 8.45psa
Lv. Vel. prinKS 2Cam 11.24aiu 4.21pm .09psa
Arrive Xenia. .. e.4('aui lUVam 4.45pm SJSSpm
Arr. rincinnatL. 10.S"am 20pm 7.0upm
Arr. rolumhus. SOam 7.23pm 11.20pai
AxT.LoaisviUe T.IOom li3uam ll.JOpsa
F'stL'e. CoI.AcXen.Ac. Llm.ET
or-esusT No. 4. No. lz. No.1. No. ft.
t-T. Louisville- 2.25am
SOpse
LT. Cincinnati-. 7.45am 2.30pm
Arr. Columbus.ll.40am 7.00pm .
Arrive Xenia lO.OUam 4.40pm
. v.upsa
. 11CSB
1.15pm J.35sa
i.. Yel. RDrinfs.10-.31im &.50nm 2:00r 104osa
Arr. s!prileid10:5ia fclipm HOpaa ULSOpaa
Train No.1 make connections at XeclalorCa,
lnmbus, Washington C. 11. and Chillicothe. Ne
ll through trsln lor all points fcouth and W rat
No. 7 Western Express through train Icr Un i
natl, Lonisvlllc and allpoinu South; ludiaapc
lis, sULouls and all points West: Lcganspsrt snj
Chicago and all points North and Northwest. re.
5 is a through train for all points last, Bautia c
Washington, Ihlladelphla, New York.Boefaa aa4
poinU la New England btates. I.
fonuatloo can be obtained of the Compaarj
stents, tad at the once oi tne lompinyi Agea
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