Newspaper Page Text
GLOBE BEPUBLIO. FKIDAY EVENING, JANTJAKY 25 1885
K. M. Csmpl-ell has l'f n vnpageil as tenor
in tbe High street 11. K. church iurtette
Man wants 1 in little ear below his seal
skin cap, nor wants that little long tbi
Mr. E. M. GmipWirs family have just re
turned from a three weeks visit with friends
A brakcman on the Ohio tiou.bcrn, whose
name could be learned, bad two fingers badly
mashed last night while coupling cars near
Storms, Ohio, a little station down the road.
Rer. A. L. Wilkinson having been called
from the city by the death of his mother,
there will be no preaching in the First Uap-
tist church next Sunday.
Sunday, school as
Mr. E. II. Dooley, of East High strer
missed his thermomeif r Ibis morning. It is
a cold night Mr. Dooley, when the weather
machine crawls down off the nail and hides
Mr. Charles A. Conahan and Mr. Phillip
Dorn nave leased the Globe Printing and
Publishing Company's bindery and will bo
ready to commence active operations Mon
Fifiy-cent3 will buy a peat in the' gallery
tor the 5-and-tO Blackbirds' entertainment
this evening. At this low price this portion
of the Grand Opera House should be packed
to its utmost ranacitr.
Last year the "5 and -tO Blackbirds" paid
over to the Woman's Benevolent Society
$730. This year they will turn over at least
$900. This fact '-vindicates" the manage
ment, if it needs it. We make this state
ment on the anthority and at the request of
Mr. Thomas F. McGrew, jr., tbe treasurer.
Last night as Mr. Thomas P. Fetter, the
bookkeeper at this office, was on his way
homq he was tripped by two men on Maple
avenue near Elm street The object undoubt
edly vras to rob him, but be was too quick
for them and did not fall. As soon as they
saw him regain his feet they started and ran.
Mr. Charles Forbes, agent of the "Yakie"
Company, called at tbe GLOBi-RsrcBiic office
to-day to say that he didn't "kick vigorously,"
or at all, in fact, about the Blackbird pro
gramme. In fact, be wasn't in the city. He
thinks the Blackbird entertainment, pro
gramme and all, a good thing. Bat he really
believes that "Yakie" is still better.
Last night a colored man named Clayton,
who lives in the country, reported to officer
Record that bis roan harse and piano-box
buggy had been stolen from in front of the
Colored Baptist Church on South Factory
street. It was stolen some time between
eight and nine o'clock, and up to noon to
day nothing had seen heard from it.
The great and only 5 and -10 Blackbirds,
ahead of tbe Big Six band, paraded at one
o'clock this afternoon, attracting crowds ev
erywhere on their route. Each sable warbler
ot them wore a boutenniere at his Newmarket
lapel and carried a cane. It is said there are
but few seats at the Grand not taken for tbe
Mr. Gus Margelett, ot the firm of Fiofman
& Co., this city, was married last Wednesday
evening to Miss Emily Bauer, a prominent
young lady of Aurora, Indiana. The cere
mony took place at tbe residence of the
bride. The young couple returned to this
city this morning and are now receiving the
congratulations of friends.
Officers Nicklas and Ward last night ar
rested a white man named James Conners on
tbe charge of drunkenness and disorderly
conduct, and by the time he was locked up
the additional charge of resisting an officer
was placed against him. Conners got
his wages yesterday and started out
on a big drunk, finally landing in
Kennedy's saloon, on the "hill," where
be claims he was robbed. Afterward he
went into John Howard's restaurant, and
after getting a lnnch refused to pay for it.
Officer Nicklas was called, and Conners then
began to show fight. He pulled out a knife
and succeeded in cutting Officer Nicklas on
the fingers. On the way to tbe station house
Conners caught hold of officer Foster's foot
and attempted to throw him out of the
wagon. He tackled the wrong man, how
ever, and was finally locked up. In
Mayor's Court this pfternoon he was fined $1
and costs for drnnkenness and $5 and costs
for resisting an officer. He took the dose
Might liave lteen Worite.
At a few minutes after seven o'clock last
night the passenger elevator at the Lagonda
House fell from the fourth floor almost to the
lower floor, a distance of about tbirty-five or
forty feet. The only occupant of the car was
Dave Wilborn, tbe depot runner, and be was
more badly scared than hurt. Wilborn
had taken the car up and had
just pulled the rope to start it down again
when something broke and the car came down
like greased lightning. The safety apparatus
which is attached to the elevator did its work
perfectly, as far as stopping the car was con
cerned, the only trouble being that it did not
do it quick enough. The elevator car
stopped between the first and second
floors, and there it now remains
until repaired. The mirror in the car was
broken and the globes on the fixtures were
smajhed to atoms. The bell became detached
from its position and fell striking Mr. Wilborn
on the forehead and knocking him senseless.
As soon as possible he was removed from the
cage and at first it was thought he was
dead. In a short time however be got
over Ms fright and was all right
again. Had the car gone through to the cel
lar and struck the cround Wilborn would
undoubtedly have been killed, and tbe car
damaged much worse than it was.
To-nigbt and to-morrow night, with a Sat
urday matinee, the Wyiaans will appear at
Black's in the laughable absurdity "Yakie,"
at reduced prices of admission. The New
York World says: "California has sent us
two more especially clever people in Lulu
Wilson and Alf Wyman: an apt title for them
i9 the Champion Laugh-Makers." The Com-
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At Lower Prices, Considering Actual
mercial Telegram says: '-Lulu Wilson is a
magnificent dresser; pretty, vivacious and an
artiste; Alf. Wyman one of the best Dutch
comedians on the stage. Their play goes
with shouts and applause."
Only 10 and 15 cents admission to the
matinee for ladies and children at Black's to
morrow. Xext Monday evening Drarer's Uncle
Tom's Cabin Company will appear at the
Grand. The Cleveland Plain Dealer fays of
their entertainment: "The Academy of Music,
like its rivals, was crowded 1-st night. Dra
per's Double Cncle Tom's Cabin Company
played to one of the largest house) of the
season. The company has been here before
nnd the play is familiar to every one. It is
sufficient to say to those who do not already
know it, that Draper's Double Company is
,tA lm TTnnln Tnt. M.tian 1.. .. n w tutf.!.
uuc mrst nunc tuuj o vmiu uujftauj utiutc
inc puouc i ne snow tasi nigni gave general
satisfaction to those who attended. It is one
of the best Uncle Tom's Cabin shows that
has been here for years. A large matinee
was given this afternoon, and another per
formance will be given to-night."
"A Midnight Marriage," which will be
given at Black's Opera House next Monday,
is from all accounts a grand romantic drama,
of tbe legitmate school and said to be a great
relief from the modern melo-drama with
which the public have been deluged for the
last few seasons. The following is a criti
cism from the Philadelphia Inquirer: To
tbe elders who attended the Chestnut Street
Theatre last night there was a genuine sur
prise and to all others an entertainment was
presented that was most enjoyable. Mr.
Osborne, has in the play given us a graphic
picture of life in the days..of chivalry, and
while h has not been unmindful of the ro
mantic has provided some portraitures ot
real life, which, being real life sketches of the
glorious times of King Francis, are as pat to
day as they were in yore. Mr. William
Redmund gave a delineation ot tbe heroic
lover of the time that is at least true to the
legend and assuredly admirable. Mrs. Barry
was only second in her finished performance
of tbe spirited, educated aud accomplished
"Hortense de Guise." The stage settings
were handsome and appropriate, and the sup
port by Mr. W. F. Owen, Miss Van Doren
and others of the company was all that could
be desired. The new play made a bit and
impelled the most generous applause from an
Grand Jury Iteporu
The Grand Jury for the January term ef
court reported about 11:15 this forenoon, and
was discharged. Following is their report:
To tbe Honorable, the Court of Common
Pleas of Clark county, Ohio, for ihe January
term of 1835:
We, the Grand Jury, hereby report we
have been in session five days, have examined
about one hundred and twenty-five (125)
witnesses, have found thirty-four (34) in
dictments and have ignored six cases that
have come to ns on transcripts.
We have examined tbe jail and found
everything clean and tidy and the prisoners
are well and properly cared for, and the new
sheriff is to be complimented for the manner
in which he starts ofi in bis new position.
William Dierl, Foreman.
The following indictments have been found
in the following cases, parties to which are
under arrest: Fred. Deeds and Geo. Brenner,
burglarizing shoe store at South Charleston;
John H. Blose, being intoxicated; Alfred
Johnson and Thos. Harvey, larceny at elbow
factory; Edward Johnson, petit larceny, stole
three watches from D, Greenbaum; Chas.
Henderson, grand larceny, stole money f'om
Cbas. Eagle; Geo. Hill, petit larceny, stole
stole Lewis's names; Geo. Steele, assault and
battery on John Kinnane; Hosea de Artabbi,
burglary and larceny of wheat from Whitt
ridge's barn, Madison township; Charles
McCleary, playing at a game in public place
for gain; Harry franklin, burglary at Kerns's
Following cases ignored: John Maxwell,
murder; B. B. Armstrong, trespassing, etc.;
Jackson Baker, petit larceny; Wm. Carr,
burglary and larceny; Owen Gaffney, shoot
ing with intent to kill; Geo. Langston, bur
glary and larceny.
Excepting the thirteen indictments above
mentioned, and one other, the indictments
found are for violations of liquor laws;
twenty in all.
be arraigned to plead Mon-
Ieath of Thomas Brown.
At half-past nine last night Thomas
Brown died at his home, corner Dibert and
Race streets, after an illness of nearly a year,
of consumption, leaving a wife and one son.
Mr. Brown was last employed at East street
shops, but has done no work, owing to ill
health, since last spring. He was a member
of the Foresters and Red Men's Orders and a
man of coirect habits and dealings. He wa3
a first-class nurse, in cases of protracfed ill
ness, as more than one ot our citizens takes
pleasure in testifying, and was employedin
that capacity by the Masonic lodges when oc
casion required, always giving satisfaction.
He was born near Birmingham, Eng
land, entered the British army while
yet a boy and served through
the war of the Crimea. Coming to this
country, be made the voyage from New York,
around the Horn to San Francisco, in a whal
ing vessel, and after spending 3ome lime in
California returned to-Xew York and finally
came here. He took great interest in public
HAND - MADE BOOTS
affairs and at the last presidential election had
bimselt borne in bis chair to the polls, cast
ing bis ballot for Blaine and Logan. He was
a member ot High street M. E. church. The
funeral will take place from the family resi
dence, corner D.bert and Race streets.Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Ohio IllvWIon of Independent Foreatern.
There will I a call meeting of Fidelity
Lodge, No. 20, on Saturday evening at 7:30
o'clock, at tbe hall, to make arrangements to
attend the funeral of tbe late Brother Thomas
Brown. By order of
M. H. Birkv, C. R.
I. . It. M. Meeting; Notice.
Members of Lagonda Tribe, No. 01, 1. O.
It. II., are notified to meet at their hall Sat
urday evening, January 24, at 7 o'clock, to
make arrangements tor attending the funeral
of Thomas Brown. Per order,
John Krcft, Sachem.
The Charity Concert.
An audience ot about five hundred persons
in Black's Opera House last evening listened
to one of the finest concerts aver heard in this
city. The prograir proved to be very enjoy
able, and received much applause.
The execution of the Big Six was at the
top of its high standard, an l Springfield is
always proud of it.
Herr Arthur Kortbenor's piano-playing
captivated bis new audience here.
Prima donna Mrs. Brandom's singing was
a complete surprise to Springfield. Though
she has resided here for months, her powers
as a vocalist have been known to only a few.
Her voice is a pure soprano of medium range
and great flexibility. Her intonation is al
ways so excellent that it alone makes her
singing a constant delight. She was most
generously appreciated and encored with
Herr Raphael Koester's violining was su
perb, and was rapturomly encored.
The recitations by Mrs. Josephine Latimer
were fine renditions, and were received with
The duet by Mrs.K.F.Brandom and Mr. F.
E. Rhinehart, ot Cincinnati, was given in ex
The young baritone, Mr. E. F. Rhinehart,
of the Cincinnati Cfllege, acquitted himself
admirably in solo, and won great favor.
The performance came to a fitting close
with "The Old Folk's at Home," sung by
Mrs. Brandom and accompanied bv Herr
Koester on the violin.
The general accompaniments were played
by Miss Ella B. Frantz with marked taste and
The jury in the case of Fehl k Co. vs.
Joseph Sheets have found verdict in favor of
plaintiff in the sum ot $28.23.
Wow She Iyost Dobbin.
A voung lady of good position re
centfy became engaged to a young man
whose name is not Dobbin, though it
ought to be. Some day after tho en
gagement was made public he called,
as was his custom, on his betrothed,
and was admitted by a servant, who
was delayed by a messenger with a par
cel from announcing him immediately.
Dobbin stepped behind the heavy drap
ery to look at a blooming chrysanthe
mum in the bay window, waiting pa
tiently. Just then the bell rung again
and a'nother gentleman was admitted,
and the fair betrothed instantly entered
the drawing-room to greet the new
comer. It might have been bashful
ness, it might nave been some other
reason; .but, at any rate, Dobbin paused
a fatal moment before presenting him
self. There was a warm kiss; then the
gentleman asked impetuously if the
news of tho engagement he had heard
only that day was true. Yes, it was
awfully true, said the betrothed of Dob
bin, though he was the only man she
loved, and though she still wore his
ring given her before he went away.
"But papa has lost evervthing, and I
had to take" "What! all his fortune?"
askfd the visitor anxiously. "Yes, ev
erything." "Well, I am very sorry;
don't cry," etc. "Xo, I mun't make
my eyes red, for I expect 'him' every
moment, and he is our only hope."
Whereupon, so the gossips say. No. 2
departed, leaving Xo. 1 to settle up
matters with his linncee. But Dobbin
seized the opportunity while his beloved
returned to her room to bathe her eyes
to make good his escape as well, and
now there is a broken engagement and
despair generally in a mansion not a
hundred miles from the Public Garden.
So few girls here got engaged this au
tumn that it is terrible to break to
pieces an engagement actually accom
plished, but this is the misery of being
found out; and, alas! she never intend
ed that it should happen. Uoton Let
ter Allant Journal.
kaooncneie ns un-i.tieu mat mes
alliances are the .salvatiou of royal
houses. And yet how would he like "to
hate his daughter skip with the coach
man? It seems as if the much boasted Eng
lish culture would do well to lie occa
sionally backed up by a little practical
knowledge when remarks like the fol
lowing are made. The wife of u cele
lirated jtoet, lately on a visit to Boston,
in the course of a conversation with a
lady remarked: "I am so glad to get to
America at last, for now 1 shall have
the lotig-looked-for pleasure of tasting
a canvas-backed clam.' " Itostuti Ad
vertiser. V. T. Unrniitu smx that the receipts
of his -how for the si aou of 1881 were
A Full Line in
Value, than An House
If voomrtttckoralHneBOmitUrwhitTOweomplalBtjwrlte I
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TonlteMUTOOBOthinitotrylt. DUfcrent Applin. to ear pf
oUtarrK lnMtBadt,J.Daer. & mmyoUnrdiewM, Raman-I
bar w do not aak von to bov Um bllndtr bot manly to til tbam a I
SZlrt im rmrii. mad. dnrins ISO in caaaa where all other treat-1
SVnU haftahSTwIoa? ilmattaud book jl.luf fall parUo-1
3!2 .T,i.Vfnr rtll.mant oi ronr caaa aantfraa. Addre 4 1
. rs.v.Trjr.A .!. . .
t,ULAJltuJ a. w vw wi .
A Mean Man's Triumph.
He was cominp down the street with
a broad grin on his face, when an ac
quaintance, halted him and inquired if
he had made a strike.
"I just have," was the reply, followed
ud bv a heartv lausrh. "My wife and I
( haven't lived happily for the last year.
and she has ruado up Her mina to apply
for a divorce.
"Has she? Why, that's too bad!"
"You wouldn't think so if you knew
her. She expects me to light the pro
ceedings, you know. She is going to
allege cruelty on my part, aud for tho
last two weeks has been working up
scars to show the jury. She's torn up
a boMiet, and will have the pieces to
sbnw what a bad temper I have. She's
cut the buttons off a dress, and will
have it in court as an evidence of my
tvranny. She's going before a jury to
swear that I threatened her life on sev
eral occasions, and she's got two ser
vants to remember that I once cut her
corset-strings with a butcher-knife.
She's calculating on a bi sensation
aud acrowded court-room ha! ha! ha!"
"But where does the laugh come in?"
"Why, I skip the town for Denver to
night, and she'll have to pay her own
lawyer and get her bill without sensa
tion. The papers won't give it three
lines there 11 be no jury to see the
Hears no lady spectators to weep no
boom to tloat'her into the market on.
If vou want to see the maddest woman
in "the State of Michigan just drop
around to-morrow and riug my front
door-bell he! he! h,:':' Detroit Free
It is rather odd that the man who led
the first batch of emigrants across tho
plains to California in 1849, and staid
then- ami got rich, never had even the
smallest milling interest. His name
was Martin Murphy. He began raisin"
cattle and kept at it, and has just died
at San Joe, 80 years old, and worth
s:t mv) rai
Mr. M. H. Buckley, Superintendent North
western and Centra! Ohio Bohemian Oat
Association, is Waiting the farmers of this
county in the interest ot bis business. A
number of affidavits and certificates given by
f farmers in neighboring counties, which will
be published in tbe next issue or the w eetiy
Globe-Republic, indorse in the heartiest terms
tbe Bohemian Oats and the honorable busi
ness methods of the Association, and will be
of special interest to farmers.
Hare you seen the bargains on the Cheap
Table at Murphy k Bro.?
One Davy More.
Our great Slaughter Sale only one day
longer. Thousands bare taken advantage
of this sale as everything goes at cost. Mil
ler's Tea Store, 54 Arcade.
Silk Matellasae Newmarkets.
On at $13, former price $25; two at $18,
former price $35. Must go at this price.
Have been made during our Slaughter Sale.
Everything eheap, cheap, cheap I Teas, Cot
fees, Queensware, Glass and Majolica ware
all slaughtered at Miller's Tea Store, 54 Ar
cade. Extraordinary "mark
Cloaks at Murphy k Bro.
down" in Ladies'
Lilton's Extract of Beef,
2 oz pots 40c
4 ot pots tOc.
8 oz pots $1.00.
16 oz pots $1.90.
This is superior to any extract made, the
price is lower, satisfaction guaranteed.
Two Seal Plusb Cloaks $35, former price
$50: one Seal Plusb Cloak $'25, former price
$40, at Murphy & Bro.
A good warm cloak for a child G to 16
years for $1 at Murphy k Bro.
Have you seen the bargains on the Cheap
Table at Murphy k Bro.?
Have you sten tbe bargains on the Cheap
Table at Murphy k Bro.?
NOTICE OF PETITION.
SramoriELC, O., Jan. 21, 181
ATOTICE is hereby given that the Trustees of the
i Republican Club of Springfield, Ohle, have
hied their petition in the Court of Common Pleaa
ot Clark lountr, Ohio, praying said Court to
change the corporate name of said organization
from the Republican Club ot Springfield, Ohio, to
the Lincoln Club ot Springfield, Ohio. Bald peti
tion will be for bearing thirty days after tbe pub
lication of this notice or aa aoon thereafter as the
same can be heard. JOHN FOOS,
President Board of Trustees.
JAMES P. GOODWIN. i
FRESH AND PURE.
O. F. COST.
3$ South Ltmeatona Street.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Stock. Will Compare with any
in the City.
CAM. DTlflI JO
montbi. If It do.a noteorf
e-v.Tv rt mmn.Tif. n.v.
- . -- - .
WANTEU-PUr-ILS IN SllOKrHAND. EVEN
Ine class- first class Instruction. Addressor
call on W. II. Oiesom, tl lobe-Republic office.
WANTED - LAIHES AND MISSES TO
crochtt anil make fine laces it kom; Pl.eaa
antand profltable; work wntout of cltv. st
rn Manufacturing Company, 218 State St., Chi
WANTED-LADIK1 AND GENTLEMEN IN
city or country to take light work at their
own hornet; 13 tc M easily made; work sent by
mail; no canTimlng. We have a good demand
for oar work and inrnlah steady employment.
Address, with stamp, Irown MTg Company,
2M Vine St, Clncinnstl, Ohle.
GOOD PAY FOR AGENTS. 1100 TO tttO PUR
month madexlllDg our Grand New History,
Famous and Dtcisire Baltics ot tbe World.
Write to J. a McCurdy 4 Co.. Philadelphia. Pa.
FOR SALE-STOVE, TINWARE AND IMPLE
menU; clean stock Sl.SOu; best locatloa In a
live railroad town of 1.000 inhabitant; no opposi
tion; paying cash nusinta. Address P. O. Box
164, Jecenonville, Ohio.
rK MALE A TRACT OF T . it AND A
hall acres, with Jwo-tory brick; ?seo! seven
rooms, outbuilding and a large anu vr-taillnz
print; ot water, situated near Lagonda on theC C.
C. A I. railroad, and specially Suited for the loca
tion of a manufacturing business. For further in
formation apply to Wm. Grant's Sons.
FOR RUNT-FIRST-CLASS UNFURNUHED
rooms, suitable for housekeeping, office. It,
all improrements. Also hoases, shop and large
balL Dlebl A. Son, 73 and 75 E. Main.
JOR BENT LARGE NEW HOUSE-RENT
' low. Inquire of Thos. Sharp.
SHEPHERD DOG,: FACE,
Li breast and tip of tall white, legs tan color, had
leather collar on. Call at 303 West High street.
Offie of Comptroller of the Currency, I
Washi.sotox, January 7, 1S85. f
Whereas by yatlsfactory evidence presented to
the undersigned it has been made to appear that
Tfie Mad Klir National Bank oi Spring
field. In the Citv of Snrlniheld. in the County of
I Clark, and State of Ohio, has complied with all
the provisions oi the Act oi cangress to enable
National Hanking Associations to extend their
corporate existence and for other purposes ap
privfcdjuly 12, 1SS2.
Now, therefore, I, Henry W. Cannon, Comp
troller of the Currency, do hereby certify ttat
The Mad River National Uank of Spring
field, in the City of Springfield, in the Connty or
Clark, and State ot Ohio, is authorized to have
succession for the period specified in its amended
articles o! association, namely, until close of busi
ness on January 11,1005.
In testimony whereof witness my hand and seal
of office thia 7th day of January, 1SS5.
seal. II. W.Casnox,
Comptroller of the Currency.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE,
Tuesday, January 2C, 1885,
3 PEItPO RSfANCES 2
Afternoon and Evening;.
ADMISSION ONLY TEN GENTS !
The Only and Original
(Formerlj Rlil A. Draper's)
Double Mammoth Uncle
Tom's Cabin Cc.
For this engagement only the price of admission
will be lO CJiNTH. Parquet and reserved
seats 10 cents extra. Reserved seats, any part of
bouse, nowat Carter's, lor UATiNXEandLvKSixo.
BLACK'S OPERA HOUSE,
Monday Evening, January 30.
WM. REDMUND HID MRS. THOS. BARRY.
Supported by thelr&upcrb Com piny in Osborne's
Grand Komantlc Irani,
A Midnight Marriage!
The Success of New York. Philadelphia, Cincinnati
Beautiful Costuming, Thrilling
Climaxes, a Magnificent Production, La Ilelle
France la the Age of Splendor. " Wm. Redmund
la the nest romantic actor ever seen here, barrios
none." Brooklyn Union. "The impersoation of
Hortense, by tin. Barry, was a grand iieriuriu
ance." New York Journal.
Popular Prices I 90, 35 and 20 cents.
J Saturday, January 84, 188.1.
THE BIG TWO,
HUCKINS UNO DOHNER,
In black-face songs and dances, reels and comic
Fun! Fun! Fun!
MUSIC BY BIG 6 BAND.
BLACK'S OPERA HOUSE,
Friday and Saturday, Jan. 23 A 4.
Urand Matinee Saturday at 2:30.
A World of Amuwment. The Funniest People
Supported by Forbes Comedy Company.
The (treat Comedy Drama,
YAKIE, OUR GERMAN FARMER.
During the play Mr. and Mrs. Wyman will intro
duce all tbe latest songs, IncIudiugMr. Wy
man's great waltz song. "Lore's Token.
ADMISSION 10, 15 and 25 CENTS.
Scats now on sale at u?ua! plates.
Has in Stock m.
Kendall's Spavin Cure, (Soniliaiilt's Caustic Balsam, Siiarkhall's
Specific, St. Julian Horse Powders, London Horse and Cattle
Powders, Stonebraker's, Frouefield ic Miller's, Foutz's,
Sloan's, Arabian. A Full Line of Prof. Going's Reme
dies, Gargling Oil, Mustang Liniment, Centaur
Liniment, Carbolic Acid and Soap, Tincture of
Arnica and Marigold, Zinc Ointment and
55 EAST MAIN STREET.
T. M. GUGENHEIM.
EVERY PIECE MUST GO AT SOME PRXE.
COME BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE.
HUFFMAN & RICHTER.
Invite inspection of
KID CLOVE CLEANER!
Best in the world. Fasily'applied and cleans effectually.
Costs but Ten Cents. Also, removes grtase spots from silks,
AD. BAKTTAUS CO.,
ZVo. 33 East BXaln Htreot.
Peaches, Pears, Plumbs, Cherries, Apricots, Blackberries
Raspberries, Strawberries, Etc.
OF SUPERIOR QUALITY.
CHAS. A. WOOD, 28 S. Market St.
PIMLOTT I COAL
Practical Machinist and General Job Shop.
Repairs on all kinds of Machinery done on nhort notice. Snjclal attention
Siren to repairs on Stationary and Farm Engines, Mill Work, tiearirjr. Mtaftins;,
angers, Pulleys and Experimental achinery of all descriptions. Itlaeifmlth
ing, etc. ork promptly attended to, prices reasonable, and sat islaction guar
anteed. Oflice and Works, CC and U8 East Washington Street, SpringUeid, Oelo.
Telephone No. 346.
ALLEN'S GENUINE ORIGINAL
ShoesMade in the United States
Full Line of
NERVE and BONE jjr.if&.
IW MAtl anrf bf f . Priiv oiln?.
too Allen A jtaInlew,5urHmlsv.i c
fur ltheumatfem, Neuralgia. OM r-ore l tut t
Cramps lit tbe ilusclt-s. ralm, ui -Scalds,
Cuts, Bruises, HweUitic, anl alt uJ
bodily acbes and, paint. The (wt rn.il
known for all the disorder of faorM-.b)rh ah.
ishuuMer Strains, Cracked Heel, rcratcl.t
Chafes or Galls. Sprains, llltu lu tbe :.',
Corks, etc Jlewat- oimifafiia.
CHAS. 3EC. AXjX23Kr, Jr.
Sole Proprietor and Xcmifjcturer,
Office. So. 3 West Fifth Street, Cincinnati, Oluo
49 For sale bf All drusxtets. "fc a