Newspaper Page Text
GLOBE BEPUBLIO. FRTDAT EVENING, JMdfTJABY 80, 1885
uaitt h jbatii t.K nr.tvut
VSt THIS LOCALITY, A3 BKOOSDID BT J. DIBIT,
KXFBKSSLT FOI THE eLOEK-UKPCBUC.
January 29, ss5
" JO a. in
10-50 a. m
1:30 p. m
SO p. m..
10 Sip. m
lv IV Hid
o s vr"
14 S W
14 S W
51eu temperature 12 above aero. Teiuperaturr
of same tlit in 184, SC above. Temwrature of
Samadit In lS. 32 above, temperature of sainr
data In 18SV, 18 above sere.
Mr. W. T. White, of Cincinnati, i in the
Mr. B. Enestein, of Cleveland, is in the
Mr. C. O. Muller, of Cincinnati, is regis
tered at the Arcade.
Mr. Jams, of Hartley Campbell's White
Slave," is in the city.
Mr. Henry R. Goesser, of New York, was
in the city yesterday on business.
Miss Cora Hamilton has returned home after
a month's absence in Dayton, Ohio.
Mr. W. M. Babbitt, advance agent of Fred
crick WarJe, is at the Lagonda House.
Mr. Henry Goesser, of New York, returned
home yesterday, after spending a few day,
with friends ia this city.
Mr. Isaac Morris is expected home from
Baltimore this week. He has leen spending
a few weeks with his parents.
The Finance Committer of the City Coun
cil has a meeting to-night in Solicitor Hagan's
office, to consider Mr. Bolan's claim on sewer
C. h. Maxwell, of Xenia, argued for the
abolishment of the color line in the public
schools, before thr senate committee, in Col
The Londoi. Enterprise says: "Leon
Houston, of South Charleston, leaves on Sat
urday for Boston to sell his wool stored there,
amounting to 107,000 pounds."
Miss Hallie Kelley, of the public schools,
has been quite ill for several days, but is now
better, bat not yet able to be out. Miss L
Clercq has been teaching in her place.
Rev. Father Sidley and several other rev
erend gentlemen will lecture on temperance
at St Joseph's Hall on Sunday next at 7:30
p. m, under the auspices of the St, Joseph
T. A. B. Society. Admission, 10 cents.
The annual concert ot the Second English
Lutheran Sabbath school will occur Sunday
evening next, at the church on Clifton street
Superintendent P. A. Schindler knows just
how to make these occasions the most inter
esting. James Snee, a well known tough, who es
caped from the chain gang January 5 under
the Butler administration, returned to the
station house last night and gave himself up.
He said the station house is the cheapest
boarding house he can find.
The Urbana Daily Citizen, of Thursday,
tays: "A few nights since about twelve
bushels of wheat were stolen from the barn of
Andrew Showers, east of the i-ity. Mr.
Showers says he tracked them as far as La
gonda, where he lost the trail. '
Last evening Mr. Frank Sharpless was
made the victim of a most complete and
pleasant surprise at his home on Clifton ave
nue. The unconscious recipient of the
unexpected was walked in upon by twenty
or more ot his gentlemen and lady friends,
and was accosted by their friendly greetings.
The evening was spent in a social hop and a
fine repest was served, both of which were
greatly enjoyed by all.
Thfre is quite an exodus this winter from
the vicinity of Lilly Cbapel to Kansas and
other western points. The I. B. k W. rail
road company has contracted to furnish the
colony transportation, and issued forty-two
tickets in one lump to parties going from
there. This is but a portion ot the colony.
Mr. J. N. Evans, of Springfield, will leave in
March for Buffalo, Wyoming Territory, where
he will go in with his brother, David W., in
the live stock herding business.
The streets and good roads in the suburbs
were alive with sleighs last evening, the
bright moonlight and milder atmosphere be
ing sufficient to tempt anybody from the
pleasantest of firesides. A number of large
sleighing parties were out in four-horse
sleighs, and the merry-making was unstinted.
West Main street, beyond the railroad tracks,
used to be the racing ground for fancy cut
ters, but the laying of the street railroad has
put an end to that and a little brush is t-ilen
wherever two good "goers" meet side by
Card of Thanks.
The St. Joseph T. A. B. Society hereby
tender their thanks to the St. Raphael Band
for mu;ic at the funeral of Patrick Malley.
Frank Colliss, President.
Michael Claxcv. Cor. Sec
Candidate fur Representative.
The South Charleston Sentinel is first in
the field with a candidate for Representative
in the next Legislature, claiming it with con
fidence for Madison township. The Sentinel
At the convention in this county, which is
usually held early in the spring, there is a
member of the Legislature to select to repre
sent the people ot this county for the next
two years, and as it has been a long time
since this township has had a Representative,
we will present our choice. We suggest the
name ot Mr. Seymour HarrMd as the Senti
nel's choice, and when we place his name be
fore the people of Clark county for this office,
we offer you a man who is not only compe
tent to fill the position, but one who has been
a lite-long Republican, and has contributed
largely to the success of the party.
Tribute of Iteapect.
At a meeting of St. Joseph's T. A. B.
Society, held at St. Joseph's Hall, Springfield,
Ohio, January 25, 1885, the following reso
lutions were adopted:
Whereas, it has pleased Almighty God to
remove from our midst our esteemed friend
and fellow member, Patrick Malley, and of the
still beivier loS3 sustained by those who were
nearest and dearest to bim, therefore be it
Resolved, That it is but a just tribute to
the memory ot the departed to say that in
regretting bis removal from our midst we
moarn for one who was in every way worthy
of our respect and regard ; and be it further
Resolved, That we sincerely condole with
the family of the deceased on the dispensation
with which it has pleased Divine Providence
to afflict them, and commend them for conso
lation to Him who orders all things for the
best, and whose chastisements art meant In
Resolved, That this heartfelt testimonial
of our sympathy and sorrow be forwarded to
the family ot our departed friend by the Sec
retary of this meeting.
MICBAXL CLANCY, 1
Owes RaOon, l Committee.
Patbicx Hiubis, J
JMZVIX CVTTJXO AT A. HALL.
A White Touch at a Colored Hall In West
Liberty Deala m Death Blow to Samuel
Oarrett, ot This City.
A party of about twenty colored people
from here, men and women, with Scurry's
quadrille band, went to West Liberty, Logan
county, about 28 miles north on the Ohio
Division of the I. B. k W. Railroad, last
night, to attend a ball given by one, Tom
Smith, a prominent colored citizen of that
place. The affair was in the town ball,
which was crowded with dancers and specta
tors, and everything passed along happily and
pleasantly, one dance succeeding another,
until about 11 o'clock. Before that a large
crowd ot young white men bad forced
their way into the hall and blocked up the
entrance conducting themselves in a disorder
ly manner and making remarks which the
colored young men resented, although still
seeking, it would appear, to avoid any seri
ous trouble. Some of the unwelcome and
unbidden guests, late in the evening, were
pretty well filled up with bad liquor and
ripe for a regular row, which became inevita
ble. It came about the time above named,
hot words ending in the drawing of knives
and revolvers, with which the West Liberty
crowd seemed well supplied. One ot the
Springfield party named Sam. Garrett, well
known here, a light-built, medium-sized
mulatto and not a fighting man at all
became involved personally with one
ot the white men named Clark, and
to be a saloon-keeper. During the racket,
when weapons appeared, the women set up a
terrible screaming and retreated behind the
scenery on the stage. Just how the cutting
occuired cannot be very definitely learned,
but the party from here, who returned on the
2 a. m. train, state that, as Garrett passed
aroand by the place where the intruders
were massed he was assaulted and cut with a
knite or razor, the ghastly wound laying
open his head from above and through the
right ear and half around the throat. The
crowd of whites instantly parted and let the
man who did the cutting pass thiough, down
the stairway and out-doors, blocking the way
to all pursuit with weapons in hand, and al
lowing nobody to leave the place for some
minutes. About the same time, it is supposed,
the light in the big lantern over the entrance
was extinguished. Finally a doctor was sent
for and examined Garrett, who had been
raised from the floor to a conch hastily made
cf chairs and shawls, while the blood poued
from his neck and formed a pool where be
had lain on the floor. The Springfield party,
fearing for their lives also, had left the hall as
soon as possible and returned to the depot,
but one of their number who oemained be
hind the others, reported that Garrett was
dead, and that the doctor bad so pronoui ced
him. None of them say, however, that they
saw him dead. Sam. Garrett is a brother of
Ed. Garrett, employed in Geo. S. Plattenbnrg's
furniture store and roomed with him.
He was, for a time, bar tender
for Hubbard Geerge in the litter's
saloon on Center street. His reputation was
not that of a quarrelsome man. During the
melee in the ball several shots were fired and
Tom Smith, the man who gave the ball, was
wounded in the arm. The above particulars
are based on the statements of some of the
SpringGelders present at the fight, who nat
urally labored, and still do, under a great
deal of excitement. The circumstances all
indicate, however, that they are true, and that
the West Liberty tooghs were the aggressors,
starting in with an evident intention ot
breaking up the dance and "doing up" some
of the colored men.
Latie Ed. Garrett, brother of the
wounded man, was notified ot the affair and
left on the midnight express for West Lib
erty. He telephoned his employer, Mr. Plat
tenberg, about the middle ot the forenoon,
that Sam. was alive but in such precarious
condition that he could not be moved and ar
rangements had been made to have him
cared for at West Liberty for the present.
The man who did the cutting escaped and, so
far as known, is still at large. Ed. Garrett
expected to return here by the afternoon
train, indicating, that his brother's death is
not expected to occur soon. In fact there is
a prospect of his recovery.
Description of Commander Uoyd's Fine
Commander Lloyd presented the Depart
ment Encampment, G. A. R., of Akron,
Wednesday, a most elegant banner, which for
richness and beauty excels anything of the
kind ever before seen in the State, and is by
tar the most beautiful and costly banner ever
manufactured by the famous Pettiboue Man
ufacturing Co, of Cincinnati. The hood
portion ot the banner is red silk, containing
the inscription wrought in beautiful gold let
ters, "Grand Army of the 'Republic" The
hood of the banner is surrounded by a rick
border of heavy gold bullion and very rich
fringe. The body of the banner is ot heavy
blue silk, eontaining in the center a mag
nificent Grand Army badge in gilt and the
National colors, above the badge are the
words, "Department of" and beneath the
word, "Ohio." These words are composed ot
very handsome raised gilt letters. The whole
front side of the banner is surrounded with a
narrow strip ot white silk beautifully em
broidered with a gilded winter vine, and has
a heavy gold fringe, while heavy gilt tassels
are suspended from the bottom. On the top
of the staff is perched a gilt eagle. The re
verse side is composed of garnet silk, con
taining the legend: "Department of Ohio G.
A. R." in gilt letters shaded with blue. This
elegant banner is mounted on a handsome
staff. The cross-bar from which the banner
is suspended is of polished silver, with gold
rings, from which the banner bangs. This
banner is to be borne for the first time in the
parade on Thursday.
Death of Mrs. Mary A. I'rlnce.
At 12:15 this morning occurred the death
of Mrs. Mary A. Prince, the venerable
mother of Mrs. Rev. W. H. Webb,at Rev. Dr.
Webb's residence, southwest corner of High
and Spring streets. The lady had long been
an invalid and for about eight months past
nearly helpless from a severe fall. She was
a native of Colchester, Connecticut; born
there May 14, 1802 and was nearly eighty
three years of age. She came to Springfield
with Rev. Dr. Webb's family something over
ten years ago, when that gentleman assumed
the pastorate of the Second Presbyterian
church, and has since resided .here, although
closely confined to the house by increasing
infirmities of late years. The remains will
betaken to Auburn, New lork, where Mrs.
Prince resided for many years, Dr. and Mrs.
Webb accompanying aad leaving Monday
afternoon next, and will be there interred.
Announcement tor Sabbath services in the
Second Presbyterian church will be made
to-morrow. It is probable Rev. Dr. S. A.
Ort will occupy the pulpit.
Mr. P. L. Jarvis, advance agent of the
White Slave Company, is registered at the
Mr. William White, of Cincinnati, is in
the city, in the interest ot R, Wurlitzer k
The mines at New traiUville, Ohio, are
now all on fire but one.
We will place on safe as Extraordinary Bargains in Bleached Sheetings, 9-4 at 20c per yard ;
10-4 at 22c per yard. These are superb goods and the best value, we believe, that has
N. B. All the leading brands
"doixti itovrx niLL."
llow a Tenerable'Iowan Kvaded the Great
eat Difficulty Which liesets the Aged.
Burlington, la., llawkeyc.
An account is going the rounds of the press
of a woman who was so afflicted with rheu
matism for fifteen years that her entire mus
cular system became rigid, and for all that
peiiod Bhe was kept alive by gruel forced be
tween ber teeth.
A prominent New York physician was
once asked what rheumatism was. Ho re
plied. "God only knows." He was undoubt-
ly right, because rheumatism seems to spring
from a different cause in every individual
case. If its origin is a mystery, its effects
are too well and too widely known, tor there
is scarcely any Beason of the year when some
persons are not moi or less affected by it.
In general, however, it cvuls mostlyamong
the aged, making their lasi-jays hard to bear.
A prominent physician once Nmnrked in our
hearing, "If the aged could escap. the torture
of rheumrtism, their last years, a.a rue
would be quiet, peaceful and painless."-
Apropos of the above, Mr. W. DeGens1; cf
Phella, la., sends us a communication which
ordinarily we would not publish except at so
much aline. But his experience has been so
remarkable that we think we are justified in
giving place to it. He says:
"Dear Sir: I am seventy-eight years of
age. My life has been active. I am well
knewn in this town, and what I say I do
not think will be doubted by any one who
knows me. Up to a year or two ago, I was
the possessor ot splendid health, and hoped I
should wear out my life gradually and grace
fully. Two years ago, however, I was over
come with that curse of old age, rheumatism.
When it first prostrated me the pain was so
acute I thought it was neuralgia, which med
ical authorities tell me indicate a low state of
I landed that this attack was the beginning
of the end. I sent foa a good doctor, who
ireated me with electrical and other agencies,
but I grew worse. He finally maid my cai;
was a serious rheumatic one. For six months
I could not use my limbs at all, and was
handled by three strong persons, like a help
less child. Thn came a period of better feel
ings, but re-action followed, and for six long
months of pittiful suffering I was confined to
the bed. For over a year I groaned in agony.
I tried all reputable lotions, liniments, plas
ters and preparations, in vain. At this stage,
my friend Elder Overcamp came to see me,
and upon his urgent recommendation I began
to use Warner's sate rheumatic cure, a few
bottles ot which gave back to me the use
of my limbs. I am now sleeping without
pain, eating without distress, and
teel as spry as I did when I was CO
years of age. I cordially recommend that
preparation to all persons afflicted as I was,
and especially to the thousands of aged men
and women whose last days are embittered
by this affliction."
Mr. DeGens's letter is endorsed by EUer
Overcamp, who says be is a member of his
church, and his case to him is surprising and
marvelous. Mr. F. W. Brinkhotf also en
dorses the statement in similar terms.
There is no doubt that this is a true recital
of the case, and Mr. DeGens' experience
should be an encouragement to all others suf
fering as he did, to use the means fie so suc
cessfully employed, for nothing better, if in
deed, as good, can be bad in the market.
At Spinner's Expense.
Assistant United States Treasurer H.
O. Graves tells a funny story in connec
tion with the recent request of a gentle
man who addressed a letter to tlio de
Eartment inclosing a $100 confederate
ill, which he desired to exchange for
currency, writes a Washington corres
pondent. Away back in Mr. Spinner's
time a letter wasTeceived from a man
iu Virginia inclosing a $50 confederate
note and saying that as the United
States had captured all the assets of the
south it ought to be responsible for its
indebtedness also. I showed tho letter
to Sir. Spinner and asked him what re
ply I should make. Tho old gentle
men, who wes in a grouty mood, testily
replied: "Oh, tell him to go to h 1.
I concluded that would bo a little too
harsh, so I replied with a great show of
politeness that as tho power which had
issued tho noto had returned to tho
place of its inception, viz., tho infernal
regions, ho had better present it there
for payment. Wo thought this rather
a smart thing, and congratulated our
selves that the fellow had been pretty
effectually sat down upon for his im
pudence. Several weeks passed, and
the matter was almost forgotten, when
one day a second letter came from tho
same individual. Ho apologized for his
delay in writing, and said he had just
returned from a trip to tho infernal re
gions. Ho was fortunate) enough to
tind his satanic majesty seated at his
desk at work. His majesty read tho
letter, and immediately exclaimed:
"Old Spinner's indorsement is good
hero for any amount," and straightway
cashed tho note.
"I showed this to Spinner also." con
cluded Mr. Graves, "but he handed it
back, saying he couldn't see any joke
about it.and that the matter bad better
drop then and there."
Taming a Fresh Reporter.
Last night 1 was assigned to report a
fire on the West Side, and I wrote it up
ia grand style, and made a half-column
article out of it I began it in this way:
"Suddenly on the still night air rang
the shrill cry of fire, and at the same
moment the little licking tongue of
flame, whose light play along tho roofs
edge had caught the eye of the mid
night watcher, leaped forth, no longer
playful, but fierce and angry in its
thirst and greed. Like glowing, snaky
demons the lurid links entwined the
doomed building; in venomous hisses
and spurts the flames shot into tho
overhanging darkness, while from ev
ery window and door poured forth a
dense rulphurotis smoke, the deadly
suflbcaiing breath of an imprisoned
liend." "I went on in that style for
over half a column." said the reporter,
"and this is what showed up in tho pa
per this morning: 'Pat Sheeny's gro
cery was destroyed bv fire last night;
1260; uninsured".' "-tJjraU's Traveler' t
In the period of a man's lifo now
forty years old how many notable and
stirring wars have taken place. There
have been wars and rumors of war tho
Crimean war, tho Indian mutiny, the
struggle between Austria and Prussia,
the war between France and Italy and
Austria, the rebellion in China, our
own civil conflict, tho war between
Franco and Germany, the war between
Russia and Turkey, tho war between
Chili and Peru. There has been light
ing in Italy, in Turkestan, in Spain, in
Bosnia and Herzegovina, in Mexico, in
Abyssinia, on tho Gold coast of Africa,
in .Egypt, and in tho Soudan. Mobile
It was Rev. A. M. Toplady, a clergy
man of tho English church, who wrote
the "liock of Ages" and published that
hymn in the year 1776. In attributing
the authorship of tho hymn to a young
woman now living in Maine some one
MURPHY &. BRO.
ever been offered in the city.
&, BIRO., 48 & 50 LIMESTONE STREET.
of Shtjefing Muslin at the lowest
The Ftinbcamo dimpled nil the azure ocoan.
The robin enroled veins of sti t devotion.
And proudly dipped and rote the snug tblp
When joutiir Ellsba whispered, "Good-by,
TmIII not be long to watt."
The dusty bees buzzed In and out tho bluc-
The roses blushed and tossed their heads like
Tho sun threw fleeting shadows "cross tho
The brooklet enroled softly In Its flowing
Arid it was loiuf to wuit.
Throuch pay autumnal woods the wind went
For nil his summer eweethenrt lay a-dylnir;
IlliioircntianRfrlnirfd iho tlnv uiilnml river.
Some lute bird-nutueet one sad heart ajuiv
er And it wns long to wait.
Tho snow fell thick on river, wood, and clear
ing. The folatts swept round and round In mad ca
reering. And out amongthe rocks, from dusk to dawn
ing. Sounded the fog-bell's wildest cry of warn
ing And It was long to wait.
Spring came again, clad In her tienuty royal.
"Spring will come to steadfast hearts and
Ing ,ho s,nrIlnR I" l" harbor swlng-
WhU wshSE? he,,go and trco ,ho blrds
-EmnaVj,omIi (n (ho Century.
A Velvety IN,ot.
There's a tyrant who rules with 'apppt,,,. 0f
Ills subjects are legion, and black. brt,n or
white. , , N.
From equator to pole they acknowledge fc,
And are steadfast nnd loyal and true.
His mandates are honored In feverish hast".
And ilcfcreneo pfdd to each whlmof his taste,
Hisspeeoh is with Infinite c'oquence graced.
And jet ho sajs nothing but "goo."
How long has ho reigned? Since tho world
And his reign will endure till its glories are
There's nothing so wonderful under the
Asihis king who has nc.'hlngtodo
Hut to eat and to sleep and bo always on
Tocnslaoancwsii'iject or give a command
Which they fly to ubej. for they all under
stand. Although ho saj s nothing but "goo."
Ah. elvety despot, how silken your chains!
How chr rished our bondage o'er all earthly
How 6 eeter your voice than celestial strains.
As j-ou lie In j our cradle nnd coo.
No monarch o'er reigned with a sway 60 com
plete. Whose subjects so abjectly kneeled at his
Whoso rule was so dear and whose thralldom
As this one who Bays nothing but "goo."
II. A. Frecman.
A Checkered lilfc.
Prof. Samuel Kent Kane, an uncle
of Dr. Kane of Arctic fame, who died
recently, was a native of Ohio, and was
in his 67th vear. Ho was a Professor
of Natural Science in Obcrlin College
when the oil excitement broke out. He
made ventures and prospered, becom
ing a millionaire. Then he was caught
in large speculations; the originators
of tho Standard Oil Company secured
his refineries, and Kane was penniless.
Next the mining fever broke out
Kane was in Colorado and a pauper.
He went into mining enterprises and
camo out a millionaire. There came a
turn in the tide, however, but this time
he saved $650.1)00 out of tho wreck of
hi3 fortune. Ho went east and his
wealth increased to a million; but a
confidence speculator again made him
poor. In 1831, while in Arizona ex
amining certain copper lands for Bos
ton capitalists, luck came again to him.
In three months he returned east witb
An earthern pot dug up at Egg Har
bor, N. J., and supposed to bo a work
of the Mound Builders, still has bits of
grease and finger marks upon its rim.
He Don TVith It.
A recent philosophical treatise says, "we
can endure many an ache and pain, if it is
soon over." Then, let us have it over, as
soon as possible. The "pain of neuralgia, for
instance, or rheumatism, or the army of vari
ous pains following their train. Get a bottle
of Brown's Iron Bitters, right away, and go
to work on them. Mr. Jacob Barnes, Barnes
ville, Ohio, writes, "Brown's Iron Bitters re
lieved my wile of great nervous prostration,
which was so severe that she bad to keep her
There is no one article in the line of medi
cines that give so large a return for the
money as a good porous strengtnening plas
ter, such as Carter's Smart Weed and Bella
donna Backache Plasters.
When we begin to lose flesh, it is a pretty
sute sign that something is wrong with our
internal organism. Nothing is more rapid
in its effect upon our physical proportions
than chronic diarrhcea. Park J. Stackhouse,
late of Co. G, Second Regiment, U. S. A.,
says : "At Second Bull Run, South Mount
ain, Antietam, Fredericsburg and Gettys
burg, Mishler's Hei b Bitters cured our boys
of diarrhoea. It cured me of chronic diarrhoea
and I gained twenty-one pounds in flesh."
Positive Cure for Files.
To the people ot 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.
PROPER TREATMENT FOR COUGHS.
That the reader may fully understand
what constitutes a good Couph and Lung
Syrup, we will siy that Tar and Wild Cherry
is the bisis of the best remedies yet discov
ered. These ingredients with several others
equally as efficacious, enter largely into Dr.
Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup, thus mak
ing it one of the most reliable now on the
market. Trice 50 cis. and $1.00. Samples
free. Sold by Ad. Bakhus k Co.
Bad Draimgc causes much sickness, bad
blood and improper action of the liver and
kidneys is bad drainage to the human sys
tem, which Burdock Blood Bitters rumedy.
CUKK3 1UK 1'ILKS.
Piles are frequently preceded by a sense of
weight in the back, loins and lower part ot
the abdomen, causing the patient to suppose
he has some efTection ot the kidneys or
neighboring orgacs. At times, symptoms of
indigestion are present, flatulency, uneasiness
of the stomach, etc. A moisture, like per
spiration, producing a very disagreeable itch
ing, after getting warm, is a common at
tendant. Blind, Bleeding and Itching PrtVs
yield at once to the application of Dr.
Bosanko's Pile Remedy, which acts directly
upon the parts affected, absorbing the
Tumors, allaying the intense itching, and
effecting a permanent cure. Price 50 cents.
Sold by Ad. Bakhaus k Co.
M. L. Blair, Alderman 5th Ward, Scran
ton, Pa., stated Nov. 9. '83: He bad used Dr.
Thomas's Eclectric Oil for sprains, burns, cuts,
bruises and rheumatism. Cured every time.
quoted prices. Examine our
OPENED THIS DAY
TO SELECT FROM.
This Line of Edgings and Insertings were Purchased at Figures
Greatly Under their Value and will Sold the Same Way.
Examine our 25c Edging ; Cheap'at 40c.
Look at our 35c Edging ; Value 50c.
Do not pass the 50c Edging; Bargain at $1.00
New Scarlet; cardinal, Navy Blue and Acme Embroideries.
BLACK BRO. & CO.
Fine White Shirts !
Laundried and Unlaundried.
The New Short Bosoms and Plaited
Fronts, Fancy Penan? Shirts.
Boys' Shirts Night Shirt.
All Garments are well made, from
first-class materials and are perfect
X. B. Special Shirt Measare Taken.
FULTON & HYPES,
6 1-2 EAST MAIN ST.
Daughters, Witvb ud 3Iotliers.
We emphatically guarantee Dr. Marchist's
Catholicon, a Female Remedy, to cure Fe
male Diseases, such as ovarian troubles, in
flammation and nlceration, fulling and dis
placements or bearing down feeling, irregu
larities, barrenness, change of life, leucor
hosa, besides many weaknesses springing
from the above, like headeacbe, bloating,
spinal weaknesses, sleeplessness, nervous de
bility, palpitation of the heart, etc. For sale
by druggists. Price f 1 and (1.50 per bottle.
Send to Dr. J. B. Marchist, Utica, Jf. T., for
pamphlet, free. For sale by Chas. Ludlow.
Every one likes to take solid comfort and
it may be enjoyed by everyone who keeps
Kidney-Wort in the house and takes a few
doses at the first symptoms of an attack of
Malaria, Rheumatism, Biliousness, Jaundice
or any affection of the Liver, Kidneys or
Bowels. It is a purely vegetable compound
of roots, leaves and berries known to have
special value in kidney trouble. Added to
these are remedies acting directly on the
Liver and Bowels. It removes the cause ot
disease and fortifies the system against new
QTPrettj as a Picture. Twenty-four
beautiful colors of the Diamond Dyes, for
Silk, Wool, Cotton, tc, 10c. each. A child
can use with perfect success. Get at once at
your druggists. Wells, Richardson k Co.,
Stop That Conch.
Dr. Marchisi's Rock Candy Cough Cure,
warranted to cure or money refunded, coughs,
colds, hoarseness, throat and long troubles
also good for children. Rock Candy Cough
Cure contains the healing properties ot pure
white rock candy, with extracts of roots and
herbs. Only 25 cents. Large bottles $1,
cheapest to buy. For sale bv Chas. Ludlow.
Do not be deceived; ask for and take only
B. H. Douglass k Son3 Capsicum Cough
Drops for Coughs, Colds and Sore Throats.
D. S. and Trade Mark on every drop. 4
The Tlomelieat Man in Springfield
As well as the hand:omest, and others are
invited to call on Dr. T. J. Casper, Druggist,
and get free a trial bottle of Kemp's Balsam
for the Throat and Lungs, a remedy that .3
selling entirely upon its merits and i9 guaran
teed to cure and relieve all Chronic and
Acute Conghs. Asthma, Bronchitis, and Con
sumntion. Price 50 cents and $1.
A CABD.-ToB.il who are snfTertns; rroin
errors and indiscretions of jouth, nervous weak
ness, esil j decay, ions of manhood. Ac, I will
send a reelpe that will cure you, FREE OF
CH AKOE. This ereat remedy was discovered by
a misiloasrv in South America, bend self-sd-dreased
envelope to EEV. JOSEPH T. IK MAN
Station I).. New York.
Stamping out Dlsetse. The Shakers Ke
lleve that nearlrsll diseases can be prevented by
maintaining perfect digestion. Thev never em
ploy dociori because as soon as the digestion be
comes impaired they taks a few dosss of tbebbsker
Extract ot Roots (Slegel's Syrup) and health is the
result, for it is a marvelous remedy for dyspepsia.
Mrs. ltettie llauck: writes from Mormon Grove,
Gravson county, Texas, 18S4: "I am fifty years
old this month, andl must say Tour medicine
has proved a wonderful meiliclne to ma. Wben
I first received it I could not sleep nights, and I
bad a flattering in the pit ot my stomach, I could
not bear my hand or the weight of my clothes on
It. I had a throbbing and a roaring in my head.
I was afraid if it continued I should lose my
mtad. I oftentimes thought I was too far gone
to try any thing, hut your medicine has proved a
blessing to me. The pain and miserable feeling
in my bead has gore. My head ia clear and I
sleep soundly evsry night. I can recommena it
with pleasure. Who would not? You may use
this letter if you like. It may fall into some
hands a&icted as I was, and 1 am sure they can
find relief in your medicine." The Shaker Tar
Capsule cur Coughs.
Muslin at 5c and 6 l-4c per yard.
BRO. & CO.
'TyinpuTirVt'-p BLOOD. rejc
lata tSe LlVCaml KtEMfS,
and itctrou tick HV.ftiiTII
end VIOOS cf YOTITH. I!7s
psia, vtani or Appetite, ia
f?f sHnn. l.&ck cr S:reiiztz
and Tired 1 ells? atso!uiel.
cure J. lioucs. ruuscies an.
nerves receive ni7iorce
nUcns the mind auu
,. m .. -' supuiics i.raiti rowtr
i ' A O I ST OS SmTertnglrom complain
?m Uf 3 & V? )pcnllar t their sex nrl
bad Irian. IIAB7Xli,3IliOM TOKIO nac
ip-cly core. t;i a clear, netUhy comple-lof
reiueit attempts at cimntrft. '.tins only a-
o Uie popularity of itio orUlntl. io not exper
nentgettlie Origin iit .asd best.
Sod jour sii Jra tjThe 1T. JIrt-r'J'lV.
S-JuJiwU. Mo-,1 ir onr "DSXiH EOCK." t
25 YEARS IN USE,
Tat Greatest HediealTjinnpli of tna Aga!
SYMPTOMS OF A
Lose ofacietlte. Ooweta costive. Pain la
tho head, witb doll aensatlon In tho
kack aart. Fain ander tho ahoalder
blade, Fnllnasa after eating, with adle
lndlnatlon to exertion of body or mind.
Irritability of temper. Law spirits, with
a feeling of having; neglected some daty,
Weariness, Dlzzlaesa, Flattering: at tho
Heart. Dote before the ores, Headache
over the right eye, Beetleesaeee, with
fltfal dream e. Highly colored Urine, aad
XCTTS FILLS are especially adaptan
to rnch eases, one doso effects such a
change of feeling as to astonish thesnfferer.
They Increase the Appetite .and cause the
body to Take on rieabjthus the system U
nourished, aad oy their Tonic Actionem
proanwd. Price aife. S)lnrrawjtjfT
TUTT'S EXTRACT SARS1PARILLA
Renovates the body, makes healthy flesh,
strengthens the weak, repairs the wastes of
the system with pure blood and hard muscle ;
tones the nervous system, invigorates the
brain, and imparts the vigor of manhood.
$1. Soldbydruecisls. -
OFFICE 44 Murray St., New Yora,
COLLARS AND CUFFS.
BARJa THIS HARK
Stta Jill Linen, both
Linings a3 Exteriors.
Asi tor thsrs.
3. WOLFF. Act.. Springfield.
BIek Headache and relieve all the troubles Inci
dent to a bilious state of the eyston, each m Dis
rlnesa. Nausea. Drowsiness, Distress after earing.
Pain In the Side, Ac While their rnoet remark
able laceeM hasbesaatawnmcorics;
ncsehe,jCartOTLIttle Liver Pills arrjerrnany
valuable in Constipation, curing and prevanting
tbia annoying complaint, while they also correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulus the liver
aid regulate the twwtla. SvaaltUwyoalyennd
At they would be almost prieeloss to those wfto
suffer from this distressing complaint; bat fortn
cately their goodness dote not end hare, and those
who once try them will tad these little pills valu
eblelasomsayvrays that tbrywmnc be walla
to da without them. Sot after SilaUk bead
fe SwIMn. at art bost Brae that hen la 1
make oar grata teas. Oar pssa earn tt whae
Others do pot.
Carter's Little lira? Pffls attlajmerlBM
Tcry easy to take. One c two pflsiaaiea does.
Tbcy are strletly TsasUTaa and do not grteeor
parse, bat by their gentle action please all who
by draarJeta everywhere, or seat by matt.
CASTES KESiaSE CO-eVoirTatt.
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and In.
BBEAT CENTRAL TBUCK ROUTE.
EAST -,VINX TVJSST.
rhrough cars, with connections In Unloa Depot
Only direct line via Cleveland, Kuflalo and XJI
arra talis to New YorkanJ Hew hngland.
Ulrect connections for all Southern, rfouthwest
ein and ., (stern roints, either ty way of Ciscin
natl, Icdianalia or tt. Louis. Fast Ti-oe, New
riulpment, ami running through the most popu
lar part ot th tountry: possessing every appli
?,c' r-.'''a "'"1 comfort known to be service-
------ " ---.. u. mo aaiesi Koaa ia
the West. Tickets by this pepular route for sale
at all regular ticket offices.
A. J. aillTlI, General Paswnger Agent
C C. C. & I. RAILWAY.
Tnlnt Lms 5:in; Zjrt.
Spring., Del. 4 Col. Accom..
N. Y. A lioston Eiprtm
. 10:tf n i
. U25 a ra
Clncii 11 AN. i.Kiwt LlneT"ZZ 8.25 Dm
llevnnt. I ml r.lrm 3J5pa
Tnis vi Sizt Srati.
Springfield A Cincinnati Express
Cin. A. Indianapolis Express....
tlnvtnn lIi ut T 1-
Hp'fJ. cin. Accoui, Sunday only!
Tnlu Arrtrs Iks. Ceitt.
J. Y. A. iloston Kxprewi..
. 3:55 yia
. 5:85 pm
. 7:50 pm
Cin. A Delaware ExpreM
U'eveland Fast Llue
Bju'fd. A Cin. Accom., Sunday onlr
Cin. Jk N. Y. Fast Uue..
Trifcu ArrfTi Tna lui.
Delaware, op'fd. A Cin. Express
2:3 a SB
2:35 n nt
Columbus, Delaware I cprinefleld Ac 7:30 d
rhese trains ie the only ones running on
Train iavlng at 11.35 a. m. has through
sleeplnc car to lionton without change.
Tim tm(n I ....I.... o.u i . .
Cleveland, connecting with tne tnrouza
sleeper to New York and Boston.
All trains run oy Central standard Time
wtiicb Is 23 minutes slower than .xpringfield time.
tjKO. 1L K.NIOI1T,
Ticket Agent, Arcade UoUL
GREAT THROUGH ROUTE
3 xiSfJil P1SSEIGEI TBIIIS 3
j. each, way, w
Woodi-iil! & ' ers
And Combination Sleepm;. '
clininp Chair Cars orP" Ke"
And Elegant .Modern Coaches on Day Traln
Steel hails, Miller Platforms and"
Couplers, Air Brakes and all
Shortest anj Most Desirable Roam Be
twren the lint nnil Wfitt. Through
Tickets nnd llaggtice Checks
co all Principal Points.
Particular advantages offered to Western Emi
grants. Land and Tourist Tickets to all points
reached by any line.
I'assengrr trains leave Springfield, O., from Union
Depot as follows:
uoing last, 11:40 a.m., 10.05a.m., 5:10a.m.
Going West, 1:4 a. m., 11:35 a.m., 5:35 p. m.
Going North, 2:13 a. m.. 11:10 a. ni
olng South, O. :). K. IU. 10:30 a. m., 5:35 p. m.
From Laat, 1:30 a. m., 5:15 p. m., 11:15 a.m.
front Wst, 12:15 a. m., 9-ji a. m., 5:05 p. m.
From North, 12:30 a. m., 3:00 p. m.
Krom South, 9:50 a. in., 1:30 p. m.
U. E. Henderson, II. H. Branson,
Cen'l Manager. Oen'l Ticket Agt.
D. II. KOUUK, agent. Sprinted, O.
Trains Arrl.e from Jackson and Washington C. H.
Sprtngt'Id K. a.
No. t (except Sundaj)
No. 3 (except undaj)....
5:15 p. m.
4:30 p. m
Trains Depart for Jtclson and Wuhlngtos C H.
Sprf-Id k. k.
No. 2 (except Sundaj)
No. 4 (except Sunday)....
lt :45 a.m.
M 5:55 p. m.
1O30 a. i
5:35 p. 1
!. V. P. Jt O. UAILWAT.
Trains Lasts (slag tirt.
No. 4, Jf. Y. Limited Ex10:3t a. m. 10S a. m.
No. S, New York bxpreas-. 5:19 p. m. 4.49 p. m.
No. 1J, Atlantic Express10:31 a. m. 12.06 a. m.
Trains Leave going Wast.
Spilngrid E. R.
No. l.rtn. and West'n Fx12:53 p. m. 12:23 p. a.
No. 3, 1'acifie Express 2:24 a. m. 1:59 a. m.
No. 5, St. L. Limited Lx 5:53 p. in. 5:29a.m.
These trains are the only ones running on San
day. Free hack to trains one hour before time of de-
Sarture. J. D. I'uleoer, Ticket Agt.; office St.
PAN -HANDLE ROUTE!
P., C. & St. L. Railwaj.
LITTLE MIAMI DIVISION SP2INQFIELD
Cxxtr.il Staxdakd Tufx.
FstL'e. On. Ac W. Ex. E. Ec
going west No. 1. No. 11. No. 7. No. 5.
Lv. Springfield.-. 6:Uam 11.0 am 4.tOpm S:4opm
Lv. lei. Springs- 6:20am 11:21am 4:21pm 09pm
Arrive .Xenia. 6.40am 11:50am 4:15pm 9:35pm
Arr. Cincinnati 10l3Oani 2.30pm 7:Cvpm ,
Arr. Columbus. 9.30am . 7:25pm 11:20pm
Arr. Louisville .. 7:30pji 12:30am ll:30pra
F'st L'e. CoL AcXen. Ae.Llm.Ex
eotso ltasT N5-L No. 12. No. 10. No. 5.
Leave Louisville- 2:45am 2:30pm
Lv. Cincinnati. 7:!ani 2:3upm ..... . 7:2pm
Air. Columbus ll:4Cam 7:upm ... lt:2bpm
Arrive XeDia .10.00am 4.40pm l:lpm -35pn
Lv.YeLbprings.10-.31am 5:5pm 2:20pm 10:50pm
Arr.5pringfield-10:55am 6:I5pm 2 4lpm 10.50pm
Train No. 1 makes connections at Xenia for Co
lumbus, Washington C 11. and Cblllicotho. No.
11 through train for all points South and West.
No 7 Western Express through train lor Cincin
nati, Louisville and alt points South. Indinapo
lis, bt. Louis sud al1 points West; Logansport and
Chicago and all points North and Northwest. No.
5 is a through train for all points East, Kaltimore,
Washington, Philadelphia, New York, Bos'onand
points In the New England Mates.
Tickets and itaggage (.hecks and reliable in
formation, can be obtained of the Company
agents, and at the office of the Company's Agent,
this city. Particular Information as to Traia
connections, lutes, etc., cheerfully furnished.
Call on J.M. llIM.Citr Ticket Agent
J A3. Mc MCREA, Manager.
Onlrb. &Dt CMgfc "-f.
I lleubuah. ISM i X USZ
WSend two stamps ;irvitratl Mertleal Works.
sew. weuuenmc. i-. v. ulakhsi is. v
HC.1M VTH TREET-mCltaiAT,