Newspaper Page Text
THE GLOBE BEFUBUO. iUSJAY MOBNING. FEBB3JABY 8 1885. EIGHT PAGES.
RAMBLER'S NOTE BOOK.
WJIKS A'i TALKS ASOVT 11 A
Items' of Interest Gathered by One XYIio
te-p Kyea aud IZarfl Open fur Urn Ueu-
. of Sprluctlelil Headers Notes lieu
til, 3Iulcal, Artistic aud Social.
rAnd still tbcv come I Kight on the heels
the announcement of the removal of the
i Paper 1H.1 Machiiaery Manutactory Irom
llton, N. Y, to this city conies the isn-
luncement that Springfield has an excellent
lance ior ecuinK the location here of the
ewatk Hacnine Co- manufacturers of Clover
tillers. The comimnj was recently burned
; fram their former location ami is at
esent canvassing the manufacturing cities
the State for a desirable location. The
irks hare been located at South Bend, Ind.,
Newark, 0., and the proprietors manu-
cture the Clover Huller recognised the
puntry over as the best in the mirket. They
I present require alout 400 men to get cut
heir season's work and their business is
pidly growing, ilr. John II. Thomas and
her Springfield manulactuters have been
Stive in inducing the company to locate
ere, and in laving before them the advant
ages of Springfield for the location ot a man-
cturing business. The works would be a
.ery important addition to the manufacturing
nterests of the city, and four hundred work-
ngmen with their families would lie no
mean accession to the population of the city.
The day may not be far distant when
Springfield will be tbe principal man
ufacturing city in Ohio and the West.
It is understood that the enterprise has been
offered important concessions in the way of
a location here, and that the chances lor se
curing it are very good.
It it stated that Mr. B. H. Warder will
build a 'Washington residence on the splendid
building sile he purchased in the Capital re
cently, which he will occupy with his family
during th.e Washington seas .n, every year.
An ill-tempered Springfield man wants to
to know why the Lagonda street cars on a
muddy day are like the hands of a watch.
is answer is that "you know the cars are
running, as you know the watch hands are,
but you can't see either of them move."
It the civil rights bill, passed by the Legis
lature last winter, holds water, Mr. Graham
DeuwelL tut colored lawyer may soon be
$100 richer, as bebas bronght suit against the
Arcade restaurant lor failing to sell him a
piece ot pie on account of his color. The
penalty is $100 damages, which goes to the
injured party. Mr. Deuwtll nays he asked
for the pie politely and was twice relusi d by
the attendants, on the ground that their or
ders were to sell nothing to colored people.
The restaurant attendants sir they have do
animus in the matter, but have to take that
course to protect their custom. Mr. Walter
S. Thomas, tbe eminent Columbns colored
citizen was refufed admission to tbe skating
rink in Columbus recently, and has brought
suit in consequence. Mr. Aaron, the private
secretary of Adjutant General Finliy, said
while in the city yesterday, that Gov. Hoad
ley threatens to take the charter of the Rink
away in consequence of iu action.
Few towns in Ohio enjoy the political sig
nificance which Springfield does. The press
of the stale, in vie of the number ot can
didates which Springfield has furnished tor
high offices iu the past, is exceedingly alarm
ed and nervous lest Springfield is grooming a
candidate for governor to lead tbe Republi
can hosts to victory next Fall. They are
fearful lest at the last minute a dark horse
Irom the Champion city will entr the con
test at tbe Republican convention, and sweep
the held, as did the unknown knight in Ivan
hoe. Xot long ago a Cleveland paper an
nounced that Capt. Bushnell was to enter the
race for the Governorship this year. The
Columbus correspondent oi the Enquirr haz
zards the information that General J. War
ren Keifer will be a candidate for governor.
The Cincinnati Commercial Gazette is posi
tive that "there is a candidate for tbe Gov
ernorship lurking in the high grass surround
ing Springfield, O." Tbe Cleveland Herald
The outside democratic papers sre endeav
oring to work up the belief that General J.
Warren Keifer, of Springfield, will be the
next Republican nominee for Governor of
Ohio. General Keiler's nomination in a State
Convention of Ohio is not possible.
The Evening Post, of Cincinnati, inter
viewed Capt. Bushnell when he was in Cin
cinnati, recently, and published an account
in which he was spoken of as the next Gov
ernor of Ohio. So much for the metropol
itan papers, to say nothing of the provincial
and country papers. The state might as well
understand first as last that Springfield man
ufactures political leaders as well as reapers,
and that she can furnish material to fill all
the offices of the state from tbe Governor
ship down. Springfield has been famous
in state politics, ever since Captain
Diid C. Balentine swooped down on
a Democratic convention with fourteen car
loads of Springfield enthusiasm, and suc
ceeded in having John W. Bookwalter nom
inated as Governor.
"I find it cheaper to attend these 10-ccnt
shows at the Opera House than to stay out
side," said a young workman tbe other day.
"Seems funny, don't it? but it is true, never
theless. If I passed the evening loafing
around the streets and saloons, as I usually
do evenings, it wojld cost me two or three
times that much fur drinks and cigars and
treats. I therefore go to the show out of
motives of economy." Old play-goers who
have attended these 10-cent shows notice a
marked dlflerence between the audience at
tending them, and an audience of ordinary
play-goers. The cheap prices tempt people
to indulge in theater-going, who would never
go at any other time. The result is that
points in a play which would be dismissed
with a smile by ordinary play-goers are re
ceived with tempests ot applause and laugh
ter by tbe amateur audience.
The large number of railroad accidents on
the roads in Central Ohio has been a subject
of general renin k. 1' was talking to an old
railroader about it. "Why, you see," said
he, "in cold weather the iron o' the rails and
machinery becomes so cold that it is much
more liable to break than in warm weather.
Then the ground is frozen so hard that there
is nojgive to it, and the perpetual jarring is
very apt to jolt some bolt or other jurt o'"
the machinery loose. Then there is the ef
fect of the cold on the railroad employcea.
Cold seems to benumb the faculties of those
who have outdoor work, and they are more
apt to be (orgettul and careless than in good
Mr. W. Horn, who was fonnerlv in the
coal business in this city.letves in a lew days
tor n ichitv, nan., where he will settle down.
He says that the West is the only place for a
live, wide-awake man.
The Vocal Society is making commendable
progress on the oiatorio of Elijah, on which
it is now at work. Tbe oratorio is vary I
heavy in character, and the preparation of it
is a great musical undertaking. The work
was never adequately rendered in Springfield,
though it has been rehearsed by former soci
eties. The Elijah can hardly be prepated for
presentation betore next fall, when it will be
given by the society. A number of lighter
opera choruses are alro in rehearsal. A
spring concert ot miscellaneous numbers, con
sisting of choruses by the society and instru
mental aud vocal solos by local talent, is
talked of, but is not yet decided on. A testi
monial concert, to be given in tbe G. A. R.
hall, wbere the society has quarters at pres
ent, is also talked of. The invitations would
be issued free by the society to its friends and
patrons, as a testimonial that their aid and
patronage of the society in times past has
been appreciated. The programme would be
miscellaneous in character, onsisting of
ohoruses, solos, duets, etc., by members of tbe
There is a standing joke on a certain youog
man employed In a cigar store in this city,
which bis friends will not let die. It seems
that one ot his duties in shutting up the
shop every night is to go out in front of the
store and bring in the wooden Indian, which
is as gaudy a looking son of the forest as
ever rolled his wooden eyes. One night tbe
young man was in a particularly happy state.
Going out in front be found it almost .impos
sible to budge the Indian in the condition in
which he found himself. He was heard
pleading long and earnestly with the refrac
tory Indian, on his disreputable conduct in
not coming in at once. Finally he became
""KTt and, raising his voice, began to
threaten tbe savage, but to no
avail At last he made the bril
liant resolve to carry tht Indian in
bodily. Making a dash at the figure, he
caught it in his arms. But he was unequal
to the task, and alter wrestling with his vic
tim lor some time, down went the helpless
cigar clerk with the brilliantly painted sav
age on top ot him. As soon hs he came to
his senses, the young man extricated himself
and jumped up to see who bad observed the
battle. The only man visible was a single
pedestrian leaning against a limp-post, fairly
roaring with merriment. Hastily giving
bim tweaty-five cents hush money to say
nothing about the occurrence, tbe young
man then beat a hasty retreat, and at last
succeeded in dragging his Indian inside. He
thought his secret was safe with him. Hut
nol Tne next day every one of his Iriends
met him with tbe stereotyped qui ry: "Hellol
You back? We thought you were out west,
Charles Pelton, a young man ot this city,
is quite a genius in his way. Though but
twenty-two or twenty-three years of age, he
has already invented six articles for house
hold and kitchen use, upon which patents
are now pending in the patent office at
Washington, and which are now being man
ufactured in this city. The articles are a
dish-washer, clothes-line stretcher, aud simi
lar articles, and all betray much ingenuity.
Mr. I'elton is also tbe invenor of a low
down binder, for which the pateuts are now
pending. The improvement lies in the joint
which connects the cutter-bar with the ma
chine. The improvement is of immense
value, but it is understood that the invention
is claimed by another large reaper firm. It
the patent is awarded to Pelton, it is said
that this firm is willing to give $20,000 and
royalty tor the use of it in making a low
down binder. Pelton's machine has attracted
considerable attention from reaper manufac
turers throughout the country, anda number ot
tbe more prominent have sent mec to examine
it. If a patent is awarded the young in
ventor for his improvement, he may be able
to make a fortune out of it. Mr. Pelton is
clean-shaven, boyish-looking, with clear blue
eyes and a thoughtful air. He probably has
a future before bim as an inventor, it he is
as industrious in tbe future as be has been
in the past. .
Dayton has just succeeded, after consider
able trouble, in squelching Sunday-night per
formances at the Opera House there. The
Sunday attractions drew big bouses and paid
well, and the managers were loth to give
them up. Springfield has never had any reg
ular theatrical performances on the Sabbath.
Lectures and one or two spiritualistic en
tertainments on Sundny night are the nearest
we have ever come to it.
It is a rich treat to get Capt. Biddle Boggs,
of this city started on bis early expe
riences in California. He tells a delicious
story of going to the residence of a promi
nent city official in a Email town iu Califor
nia. The gentleman was not in, but his wife
was. "My husband is out dining with tbe
prominent 'archives' of the city." She meant
the members of the city council.
The music teachers of this city are com
plaining just now that their business has
never been so poor. Even the oldest and best
established find it very hard to keep up their
classes. "You see, music lessons are the first
luxury that people drop," said a prominent
teacher the other day, "and the hard times
this winter have caused a large number of
pupils to discontinue their lesions. It is get
ting a little better now, however, I am glad
The case of Lyman Olds, who was taken to
the asylum last week, is peculiar, to say the
least. His mind seems more than ordinarily
bright, but wandtrs from subject to sutject
in tbe most hopeless manner. I
bad a long talk with bim at the depot before
tbe train arrived to take him to Dayton.
His mind seemed to wander on newspaper
subjects especially. Among other things he
made tbe following extraordinary statement.
"It is not generally known," said be, "that
Whitelaw Reid now editor of the Xew York
Tribune was not tbe real author ot that
wonderful account of tbe battle of Pittsburg
Landing which wis signed "Agate" and
which gve"him his fame. That letter I saw
written with my own eyes by Rev. Geo. Ful
lerton, formerly pastor of a church in this
city, and now a minister in a Pennsylvania
town. Mr. Fullerton sat down after the
battle and wrote tba account which made
Reid famous." Mr. Olds who is an old sold
ier and was all tbrongh the war then
narrated in tbe most minute and
circumstantial manner wken and where
the letter was written, and every fact con
nected with it. Close questioning failed to
shake his story in tbe minutest particular.
This same subject was a mooted question in
th" newspapers some time ago, it will be re
membered, and Mr. Olds was prominent in
tbe discussion at that time. His other two
hobbies are that tbe real name of Allen O.
Myers, the erratic Democratic state-man, is
Allen Olds Myers, and that he (Olds) has tbe
Ohio Legislature under his thumb. When
George Alfred Townsend ("Gith") was here,
Olds hunted him up at the Arcade Hotel, de
claring that he and 'Gath" had been bosom
friends at Washington. He actually obt ined
"Gath's" autograph, bat failed in inducing
tbe great correspondent to fill up four sides of
tbe Xew York Tribune with sensational mat
ter which Olds desired to lurnish him. Tbe
malady will easily yield to treatment, it is
It is not definitely settled as yet, whether
the Sprinefield teachers will go on their pro
jected excursion to Xew Orleans. They had
intended to go in tbe winter holidays, but
hearing such discouraging accounts of the in
completeness ot tbe great show, they con
cluded to put off their excursion until March,
As the discouraging reports continue how
ever, a number are in favor of breaking the
proposed excursion. A meeting of the teach
ers' will soon be held to decide the question.
"Yes, Blaine's Twenty Years in Congress
sold well in Spnngheld, said tbe sgsnt, "240
copies have been subscribed for. In good
times it would hare been easy to sell 6&0.
The prices of the books ranged from $3.75 to
$10 according to binding. I did not receive
a single order for one of the $10 kind. The
most popular were the $3.75 and $4.75 ed
itions." There is probably no cornet playsr in
America no matter what his abilities are as a
soloist, wbo can hold a given note longer
than Prof. John Reising. In the Big Six'
Prize Medley Mr. Reining trills on a certain
note for 43 bars, without the sign of a break,
while the orchestra plays the air of the Carni
val de Venice. Instead of being exhausted
at the end of the feat. Prof. Reising actually
makes a swell and concludes with a fortis
simo blast. Herr Kcester and Rorthencr, the
Toledo artists wbo visited this city to play at
the charity concert, recently, were amazed at
the long trill and said that in a long musical
exxrience in America and Europe they had
never sen a cornetist with such an immense
fund of wind as ReiBicg. A good story is
told of a lung-tester fakir on the Market
square. The latter was frantically im
ploring people to ctme up and
have their lungs tested one dull afternoon.
After be had expended a good deal of els-
quence, John Reising innocently stepped up
to tbe machine, after depositing bis nickel
with the cashier. Alter taking in a breath
that would serve an ordinary man half an
hour, Prof. Reising commenced to blow
gently and calmly into the tube of the lung
tester, with an innocent twinkle in his left
eye. Slowly the index figure rose to the fig
ure which marks the lung capacity of ordi
nary humanity, and then went beyond it
Surely and steadily it soared onward, until it
reached the limit of the exceptionally large
lungs sometimes met with in auctioneers
and Bible canvassers. Still the customer
showed no signs of having reached his limit.
The fakir began to grow fidgety, and to exam
ine tbe Prof, more closely, but tbe latter stood
calmly at his post gradually forcing the.
small index finger up to unheard of heights.
At last the fakir cculd bear it ao longer, and
wken the finger of the dial was within an
eight of an inch of the total capacity of the
machine be implored his customer to stop.
Prof. Reising quietly walked away amid the
yells of the crowd. Wheu he had gone the
fakir asked eagerly who he was. "Great
Heavens," said he, "that man has lungs like
a bellows! I thought he'd smash the danged
machine to smithereens."
Mr. Morris A. Hayward, formerly of this
city, has been put in charge of a wholesale
lumber yard in Kansas City by L. S. Baker
&- Co. of Big Rapids, Mich., who recently
started the yard as a business venture.
We were to have enjoyed a first-class opera
next Monday evening, the Queen's Lace
Handkerchief by the Grau Opera Co.
The lithographs arrived C. O. D. and all
arrangements were made, but the company
backed out at the last minute. What is the
matter with our managers? They have not
given us an opera this winter.
Mr. W. H. An.-tin, well known as a news
paper man and advertising solicitor in this
city, has decided to abandon tbe quill, and
go into tbe real estate business. Hs will
also publish a land journal.
Tbe twelfth missionary conversazione of
the young people of the First Presbyterian
church was held last week at the resi
dence of Miss Belle 11. Brain, on West
Pleasant street, and was attended by about
thirty of the young people. The conver
sazione deals entirely with missionary topics.
About a dozen persons are gives five ques
tions each, to which they ars expected to
hunt up answers. This makes about sixty
questions asked and answered during the
evening. Besides tbe questions general dis
cussions arc indulged in. Tbe system is a
very eicellent one.
A trial balance is tbe awful nemuis of a
bookkeeper's existence. A bookkeeper in a
Main street dry goods house worked himself
up into such a horribly nervous state over
tbe maze of figures in bis trial balance last
wick that he went into Weller's candy store,
and electrified the clerks and customers by
asking how much 10 cents' worth of butter
scotch would come to. Raeilxb.
The Greatest and lltit
Ot all the blood purifiers in the market.
Dr. Young's Great Vegetable and Blood
Purifier is the greatest and the best. It
should be given to infants and children
where there is the least sign ot scrofulous
humor in the system. Xon-poisonous and
sure cure. Manufactured by D. M. Young,
Sold by M. W. Webb k Co, 60 Arcade.
Ammonia In flaking Powders.
Among the recent discoveries in science
and chemistry, none it more important than
the uses to which common ammonia can b
properly put a3 a leavening agent, and which
indicate that this familliar salt is herealter to
perform an active part in the preparation of
our daily food.
The carbonate of ammonia is an exceeding
ly volatile substance. Place a small portion
of it upon a knife and bold over a flame, and
it will almost immediately be entirely devel
oped into gas and pass offintotheair. The gas
thus formed is a simple composition of nitro
gen and hydrogen. No residue is left from
tbe ammonia. This gives it its superiority
as a leavening power over soda and
cream of tartar used alone, and has induced
its use as a supplement to these articles. A
small quantity of ammonia iu tbe dough is
effective in producing bread that will be
lighter, sweeter and more wholesome than
that risen by any other leavening agent.
When it is acted upon by the beat of baking,
the leavening gas that raises the dough is
liberated. In this act it uses itself up, as it
were; tbe ammonia is entirely diffused, leav
ing no trace or residuum whatever. The
light, flufiy, flaky appearance, so desirable in
biscuits, etc., and so sought after by profes
sional cooks, is said to be imparted to them
only by the use of this agent.
The bakers and baking powder manufac
turers producing tbe finest goods have been
quick to avail themselves ot this useful dis
covery, and the handsomest and best bread
and cake are now largely risen by the aid of
ammonia, combined ot course with ether
Ammonia is one of the best known pro
ducts of the laboratory. If, as seems to be
justly claimed for it, the application of its
properties to tbe purposes of cooking results
in giving us lighter and more wholesome
bread, biscuit, and cake, it will prove a boon
to dyspeptic humanity, and will speedily
force itself into general use in the new field
to which science has assigned it. Scientific
It lias no Kqnal.
Of all the remedies ever offered to the pub
lic for tbe cure of Throat and Lung diseases,
as well as a specific for Croup, Whooping
Cough, Asthma and Hay Fever, Dr. Young's
Latest Discovery has no equal. Sold by M.
W. Webb 4 Co., CO Arcade.
ltucklen's Arnica Salve,
The best salve in tbe world for Cuts
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25c. per box. For sale by
A Itemarkable Escape.
Mrs. Mary A. Dailey.of Tunkhannock, Pa.,
was atilicted for six years with Asthma and
Bronchitis, duriDg which time the best phy
sicians could give no relief. Her life was de
spaired ot, until in last October she procured
a bottle of Dr. King's Xew Discovery, when
immediate relief was felt, and by continuing
its use for a short time she was completely
cured, gaining in flesh 50 lbs. in a lew
Free Trial Bottles of this certain cure of all
Throat and Lung Diseases at Chas. Ludlow's
Drug Store. Large Bottles, $1.00
These are Solid Facts.
The best blood purifier and system regu
lator ever placed within the reach of Butter
ing humanity truly is Electric Bitters. Inac
tivity of the Liver, Biliousness, jaundice,
Constipation, Weak Kidneys, or any disease
of the urinary organs, or who ever requires
an appetizer, tonic or mild stimulant, will
always find Electric Bitters the best and only
certain cure known. They act surely and
quickly, every bottle guaranteed to give en
tire satisfaction or money refunded. Sold at
fifty cents a bottle by Chas. Ludbw.
Insanity is on tbe increase. Statistics show,
this. Many cases are brought on by over
work, anxiety, excitement, mental trouble
and nervous prostration; it is also inherited.
Invariably sleeplessness and constipation man
ifest themselves before one becomes insane.
Constipation induces dyspepsia, jaundice, bad
breath, piles, pimplet, low spirits, headache,
etc. Dr. Jones's Red Clover Tonic relieves
constipation, thereby curing these diseases.
Price, 50 cents. Thro. Troupe .t Co.
What is Diamond Light?
FAIIMEIIS AM MKCHANICS.
Save money and doctor bills. Relieve your
mothers, wives and sisters by a timely pur
chase of Dr. Bosanko's Cough and Lung
Syrup, best known remedy tor toughs, colds,
croup and bronchial affections. Relieves
children ot croup in one night, maysave ou
hundreds of dollars. Price 50 cts. and $1.00.
Samples free. Sold by Ad. Ilnkhaus 4 Co.
The average length of lite is on the in
crease. The science of midicine tas made
great jrogress; many diseases are now Ixiug
cured that were formcrlv thought incurable.
The greattst dii-covery is Dr, Bigelow's Posi
tive Cure, which cures consumption in stages
that other remedies are of no benefit. Coughs,
colds, croup, whooping cough, bronchitis,
and all throat and lung diseases siieidily and
safely. Price 50 cents and $1. Trial bottles
free. Theo. Troupe 4 Co.
Health Is Wealth.
It is worth more tban riches, for without it
riches cannot be enjoyed. How many peo
ple are without health who might regain it
by using Kidney-Wort It acts upon the
Liver, Bowels and Kidneys, cleansing and
stimulating them to healthy action. It cures
all disorders of these important organs, puri
fies the blood and promotes the general
health. Sold by all dr lgcisls. See advt.
What is Diamond Light?
A Urent Discovery.
Mrs. Emma Clark's Hair Restorer removes
dandruff from the scalp and renders it per
fectly healthy. It will cure all diseases of
the scalp, also cures neuralgia headache, ner
vous headache and removes pimple3 from the
face, restores gray hair to its natural color
and produces a luxuriant growth of the hair.
This preparation is perfectly Iree from pois
onous drugs. Satisfaction siinranteed or
money refunded. This Hair Restorer is pre
pared and sold by Mrs. Emma Clark, South
Charleston, Clark county, Ohio, or her au
thorized agents. Agents wanted. Give it a
trial. Price 75 cents and $1 per bottle.
For sale by Ad. Bikbau; 4 Ca., Druggists,
23 Ea6t Main street, and II. H. Wolfe, corner
Market and High streets, Theo. Troupe and
T. J. Casper.
What is Diamond Light?
Young Ment Kead This.
The Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall, Mich.,
offer to send their celebrated Electro-Voltaic
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, neuralgia. I aralysis, and many
other diseases. Complete restoration to
health, vigor and manhood guaranteed. Xo
risk is incurred as thirty days trial is al
lowed. Write them at once for illustrated
What is Diamond Light?
Do not be deceived; ask lor and take only
B. H. Douglass 4 Sons' Capsicum Cough
Drops for Coughs, Colds and Sore Throats.
D. S. and Trade Mark on every diop. 4
What is Diamond Light?
The best on earth, can truly be said ol
Grigg's Glycerine Salve, which is a sure, safe
and speedy cure for cuts, bruises, scalds,
burns, wounds, and all other sores. Will
positively cure piles, letter and all skin erup
tions. Try this wonder hesder. Satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25
cents. Sold by Theo. Troupe 4 Co.
What is Diamond Light?
George Campbell, Hopkiusville, Ky., says :
Burdock Blood Bitters is tbe best preparation
for tbe Blood and Stomach ever manufac
tured. What is Diamond Light?
Beware or Frauds. Be sure you get the
genuine Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. It cures
Colds, Croup, Asthma, Deafness and Rheu
matism. CUKES 1'OK PILES.
Piles are frequently preceded by a sense of
weigbt in tbe back, loins and lower part ot
tbe abdomen, cansing tbe patient to suppose
he has some effection ot tbe kidneys or
neighboring organs. 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 Piles
yield at once to the application of Dr.
Bosanko's Pile Remedy, which acts directly
upon tbe parts affected, absorbing the
Tumors, allaying the intense itching, and
effecting a permanent cure. Price 50 cents.
Sold by Ad. Bakhaus 4 Co.
US-Diamond Dyes will Color Any
tb.in(T any color, and never tail. The easiest
and best way to economize. 10c, at all drug
gists. Wells, Richardson 4 Co , Burlington,
Vt. Sample Card 32 colors, and book ot di
rections for 2 cent stamp.
News About Town.
It is the current report about town that
Kemp's Balsam tor the Throat and Lnngs is
making some remarkable cures of people wbo
are troubled with Coughs, Asthma, Bron
chitis, and Consumption. Dr. T. J. Casper,
Druggist, will give any person a trial bottle
free of cost. It is guaranteed to relieve and
cure. Price 50 cents and $1.
A OABU-To all who are sufTerlng rrom
errors and Indiscretions of youth, nervous weak,
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, Ac., I will
send a recipe that will care you, FREE OF
CHARQE. This crest remedy was discovered by
a missionary In &outh America, bend self-addressed
envelope to BEV. JOSEPH T. 1NMAN
Station P.. New York.
Worth fifty cents per ton more
than coal in open cars, because it
is dry. You can get.it at the of
J. H. ULRICK &, BROS.
Accounts of Banks, Bankers and Mercan
tile firms received, and auy business con
nected with banking solicited.
London correspondent, City Bank, "Lim
ited." Asa P. Pottke, Pres. J. W. Wobe, Cash.
DR. H. R. DOSCH,
Rooms 15 & 17, Arcade, Springfield, O.
Special AttenUsn Gltsn la OperatitF Ceaustrv.
Royal Baking Powder is the
Best in the World,
1. Koyal Baking Powder is absolutely pure, and the only
absolutely pure baking powder made. All othei'3 con
tain alum, lime, or other impurity. All the ingredients of
"Royal" are first rendered chemically pure, so that no
adulterant can possibly enter into it, and it is composed only
of those materials pronounced by the most eminent physi
cians and chemists, and proven by practical experience,
indispensable for the production of a perfect baking powder.
"It is a scientific fact that Royal Baking Powder w abso
lutely pure." Piiop. H. A. MOTT, Government ChenmL
2. The Royal Baking Powder is of the highest test
strength. It produces the maximum amount of gas attain
able in a baking powder compounded from proper and
wholesome materials, and is, therefore, of the highest possible
leavening power. "I find the Royal Baking Powder to
produce 127.4 cubic inches of leavening gas per ounce of
powder" (the largest amount given by any baking powder
yet tested). Pkof. E. G. LOVE, Government ChenmL
3. The Royal Baking Powder is entirely free from lime a
quality of the highest importance. Tartrate of lime is present
in all other baking powders, chiefly as an adulterant of the
cream of tartar used in their manufacture. Cream of tartar,
refined by patent processes that totally eliminate all the lime
and other impurities, is used exclusively in the " Royal," but
in no other powder. "The cream of tartar manufactured
by the New York Tartar Company and used in the manu
facture of the Royal Baking Powder, is perfectly pure, and
free from lime in any form?' WM. MoiTURTRIE, Chemist-in-Chief,
U. S. Department of Agriculture.
4. The Royal Baking Powder will retain its full strength
for any length of time in all climates, and under all condi
tions of atmosphere, and will be found, whenever used, to
possess the full leavening power it contained when first
made. All other baking powders lack this. perfect keeping
quality, and will lose their strength to a large degree when
a few weeks old. This is because they are made unscien
tifically, and from impure and improper materials. " I have
tested samples of the Royal Baking Powder that had stood
for several years upon the shelves of New England gro
ceries, and find their loss of strength was almost inapprecia
ble, being less than one per cent. I have found no other
baking powder that will retain even one-half its strength
under a similar exposure.0 R. "W. SCHEDLER, Analytical
Chemist, K Y "
2 Cases New Shirting Prints.
4 Cases New Dark Prints.
2 Cases New Lancaster Ginghams.
2 Gases New Shirting Stripes.
i Case New Shirt Percales.
1,000 Linen Towels at 25 per cent.
Less than Usual Prices
Give us a call and
are offering in
BLACK, BRO. & GO.
'On and after Jaunarylst, 1883,
we shall sell Boots, Shoes and
itubber Goods of every descrip
tion for LESS MONEY than you
can buy them elsewhere.
1IANGE k CO.,
- U West Main St
BRO - &. CO.
OF ALL K
see the Bargains we
C rosso lie, Wayno Co., Mich.
SAVAGE & FAILNUM, Pnoi'KiETOE3.
AU stock selected from the Ret of sires and dims
of established reputation and registered la tne
French and American stud books.
Ii beautifully situated at the head of Gaoss- u
la the Detroit River, ten miles below the City, and
Is accessible by railroad and steamboat. isit'rs
not familiar with the location may call ft civ otsce,
a Campau Buildimr. and an escort will accompany
them to the farm. Send for catalogue, free by mad.
AJ-lrf. Satacs & Fa-nvii, Detroit, Mich.
Hexedt FMK. A victim of youthiaMmunwlnc
causing Pwmstnre Dee.jr. Kerrous D.bihlr. Us
Manhood. Icbiriil tn.d in vain srtrj- Uiora
hicb h will md FREB to his fsllow-.uner.ij.
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
ClAYlttnilv Colnmbii, Cincinnati and la.
(JUKAT (TN'TKAl, TKUCK I10UTE.
rhmnjfb car., with onnrttro. In Vnion Pept.
Only ititn-i lin- iu ( IhcI-.ii i, buiulo and M
sg'M rail. li New York and w Inland.
t'trett oouQtctlnns fur all Southern, .Nuthwest
orn aud .tern ui:it, tlir by way M Cincin
nati, f ndia&apolut or t L-uu. rait TIrne, w
:uipnint, and r inm: through the most P"pa
lar part oi tbe tountrj: rxiCMAiDg vtrr appli
ance or rpeel and contlt.rt knowD to be service
able. Th Brat Iioad-hd and the cafes: I'-oid is
the West. Tickets bv this pvpiiUr route lor sale
at all mulir ticket omtca.
i. J. o.MlTiJ, General Pamenzer Agent.
C. C. C. .V I. llAILW.iy.
Tr:!nJ Ultl 3:'.n; UA.
rioting., Del. A Col. Aroom
. llifia ra
123f a in
3:33 p in
N. Y. A Uurun Exnreiv ...
Ulnr I! .n. N l . t'io.t 1 Jne
Clew. ! I ran Lane. . ...
iftJnlSht Express 2:41 m
SprtiiK&elil Accom 5:1Jrn
Sl.'lofleld .1 Cincinnati Fxpies Satara
Cm. A ItulianaiHills Kxpre?.. . 11:25a m
Cincinnati Knst Li e 1:43 p ip
Dayton, Ciu.,d St. L. t jc XMjf,
Southern Kiprrf . 5. 19 p. a
Sp'M. .V Clu. Aicom, cJundajr only. 7:15 ni
Ira!u IrrfTS r.1 ftitt.
"illdullit Expre?s... .
. , A Itostou t.xpr6SM .... .
Clu. A Livlivrai.) Express
C evrlaud nl Lino ,,
Sprltii-leld Accotii .
SjvJii A tin. Acctim., f unday only.
Cm. A JJ. V. Kaat l.lue
I21S r ni
ll-.. i u
Sit r la
&:t15 p ni
740 p in
nzi A:r.7i r.-cn Ii::.
N'iglit Exprtfc-i. ::3Uara
DelaiVHie, ap'fd. A Cln. ExpreM 8:3) a iu
Cincinnati r"si type...... ,,.... 2-.S5 p m
3ralur!i r xi-tt.si.. . o:4 pin
Oolumbua, Oelawute at pringCeid Ac 7:30 p m
he tratu e Ibeo .ly outa running on
Tr.im . living at U.Tiu. m. lies through
Metpin cr tiU-it u witln ut cnmige.
Tliti train leaving a J:4o hks parlor carlo
Cleveland, connecting th tue tuioaU
(deeper to .New Vori a- d Huston.
Ail train' r-ar . t'eutial Matnlanl Time
which is 2j miuutes slower ihan ."pringneld time,
lito. II. K.-.'lt.iir,
Ti. .vi .a ieut, Archie Hotel.
GREAT HUGH ROUTE
-Bi.l ALi.N HIE
-J T-sTT- 'V.,. .JaravSO.
' T-7i'' "..". VA.
3 THB2USH PASbES6R TRAINS 3
Elegant New Style
And Combination Sleeping and Re
clining Chair Cars on
And I levant Modern t 'oacbes tan Day Trains.
Steel Itails, lliSler Platforms and
Couplers, Air rakes ami all
Shnrto.t im.l 3It ltesi-able lloute Re
tween I lie llast and West, Through
Tickets and Itagsace Checks
in nil rrii.rlji.tl 1'iili.t..
Particular advantages otWed to Western ml-
gr.utj. Land and lourUt Tickets to all points
reached by .ny line.
IVssepgrrtratnsleavepringfield.O ,froni Unlaa
Depot a. follow:
doiug hast. l.:10a. m., 10.03 a. m., 5:40 a.m.
Going West, ltlia. ni., 11:35 a. m.,5:p. nt.
(Join; North, 2:45 a. iu , ll:ta. m.,
i.oiai; South, U. i. n. 1'., 10:30 a. m., 3:13 . aa.
Irom Kit, l:3)a. m..5:13 p. m., ll:n a. ca.
From West, 1:15 a. iu.. 'Jia.. a. ni., 6:03 p. u.
Front North, 12:ttll a. m., 3:00 p. m.
From &onlht 9:60 a. in., 4:'M p. m.
C. K. lleiMlersmi, 11.91. Iironon,
Gen'l llanaeer. Gen'l Tlcxst Aft.
D. II. KUCUE. Agent, Spnn.a-Td.O.
Trains nrrli: Iron iacks:i and Wishl.i jbn C. H.
opr.ni"Id A. r.
No. 1 (except Pumlay) 5:15 p. m. 4:3.0 p. m
No. 3(exie. t-and-v) ..10:10 a. ni. 90 a. bi
Trains 0;irt foriicVics aid WnMnjtso C H
fcrrtngna R. B.
No. 2 (except Sunday)
.N4.-I (except Sunday)
..ll:t"3. in. 10.JOa.rn.
.. 5:63.m. ow4-p.ni.
N. T. t Jt O. KAII.WAT.
Train. Isir. sn'.ni tail.
No. 4, K. T. limited Ex.l.Mb a- ni. 109 a. at.
No. 3, New York hxpress... 5:19 p. in. t.-O p. m.
No. 12, AtU-UcKi press 10-.3! j. m. liu'a.a.
Tril.11 tens g!ng West.
Spiicgrid K. R.
No. l.rin. and IVcst'o Fx12:5Jp. m. 12i2Sp.m.
No. 3. 1'a. Hie Exp s... 2:21 a. m. 1:59 a. u.
No. 5, at. L. Limiiei a. .:63 p. ca. ft:29a.ui.
Thee trains are the inlr one- ruunin on Snn
dy. Fri-e hick to trains o-e h-mr Wore time ol de-
Jarture. J. L). 1uu,k, a ikct Agt.; Oa-ce .t.
PAN -HANDLE ROUTE!
P., C. & St. L. Hailwaj.
LITTLE MIAMI DIVISION irfilNQFIELa
C-NTKiL STaLSDAKD TlMI.
FV L'e. tin. Ac. IV. Ijt. E. Ex
GOING VKST No. 1. Nil. II. . 7. No. 5.
f.v. sprtnfi,ld. 6- iJi- l.-o am -I: ti.ui s:l prn
i.r V-l. ina;. SMa'ii I :--iu fc.ipm Jt.ii.ui
V r.vt- Xriiii. - .liaui li: '' iu 4:a.it.ul VzS put
at incinnatL-V.u a 2 S pm Mpni ...
rr !.! a. a us . . J.HMia J:-. iu ll:2l)pni
Arr. aU-uunlie T:jip- l-Suani iliSjpua
1'st L'e. CuL Ac. Xen. Ac Lim.Ex
qoisr rasr NS-t. No. 12. No 10. No. i.
Ua.e LaianviIIe. 2:1am 2:30pr
t.v l an, iiMiaiti.... 7:4.'am -.Jl'piu T.iJpa
r.l'oiuint.us ll.tanl T:wptu . ll:2(pu
Arrive Xeui li..uiu l..'pm I:l-pni A36pni
tv ei. ?prings.lO:Jlam 5.a j,ta 2:.0pul lti.5opi
Arr. Spriniheidlia.55aiu (cltym 2 vpni 1U..V'jji
Tram No 1 makes connections at Xenla lort-o-Iuuimh,
VV ashit.ton C. 11. aud Chiliieothc aN.
tl trarouih tram tor all points .south and West.
No? He-tern Lxpiess thruu.h train for Cincin
nati, Luui-mile and ad points i-outh; InJinapo
l.s.M. Louis sud all points West, lo0-UDslx.rt ani
t uicago aud all isilnts North and Northwest. No.
s is a through tram tur all points K.si, lultimore,
Wnliiuslun. Pbilaile ph. a. New YorS, IWonani
points lathe New Kntaiid "tates.
Titans and lSaiX'S 'becks and reliable In
formation, can be obtained of tbe Company
agents, and at the otGte of the Company's Agent,
this city. 1'articuLir information as to Train
connections, iiates, etc., cheeriuily furnished.
Callou J.M. llINfc.-, City Ticket A;ent.
JA3. Mc MCailiA, Manager.
I vi..,r a,,..' aa i a . .a Ca .4
EjtaMUhj1831jn .,,,., Mmrr-firn.
ar.trscnd two stamps on i.'orai si ;m etnf aa u..,.
aTr. Call or write. F. D. CLARKE. M. D.
MD.2M VINE STREET-CUsCIHHATl.OWO.
' 'ja ic2TT.