Newspaper Page Text
:is,r-r'.vV: .. ;u,:: .,f;-r;-- ,;-??;, '. -""
i -.-.-.: -.--. ,-c- rr-
QIOBE BEPTIBIIO. FRIDAT EVENINTG, MAECH 20 1885.
THE KEIFER RECEPTION.
roacluJed from tecoml plge.
them who are here within the sound of mv
Toice, I bad in mv early struggles in this
communitj the kindest words of encourage
ment, and 1 thank them all tq tally warmly.
There U another cUa present, those about my
ape, whom I hare known better ia a social
way; knovrn them in a businiss way. I
thank them also very sincerely for their
continued warm friendship and con
fidence. I am soon to settle
down to the occupation ot a private cilizea,
one that I snail del irond to enjoy to the
end ofrny days with ycu. Now let me say
to you, unworthy ai I am and I know my
faults tuner thin any ot yon, as I can judge
better nod know more ot thtm ih&n you, let
me say to yuu that 1 ui rot but mark this
day and litis night as oue of the important
epoebs in all my Iile. I thank you and think
Mr. Foos at this point announced that n
number ot letters nnl telegrams had been re
ceived from parties abroid and these were
read by llr. Slilwell, cominp;. It: ttatrd, from
distinguished citizens ot our own State and
of the United States. The first was from
Hon. Saml. SbcllatarRer, of Washington, D.
C, whose name elicited hearty applause, who
declared himself in accord with the leeling
which prompted this expression toward Gen.
Keifer, and who wrote feelingly of apprecia
tion ot his services.
Governor Hoadly testified of. the kindest
personal relations with General K.and would
bare been glad to make one of the company
making this expression irrespective of party.
Hon. John Little, of Xenia, had accepted
an invitation to be present, but wrote he was
detained at the last moment to attend a
meeting ot the Soldiers' Orphans' Home
Board. He asked to be regarded as construc
Reading of the following Irom Senator
Sherman was received with tumultuous and
prolonged applause :
Senate Chamber. "1
Washington, March 16, 18S3. (
Mt Dear Sir: Your note inviting me to
attend the reception t roposed to be g-ven br
the citizets ot Snrinzfield to General Keifer
on Thufrday next is re.-eived. It would give
me great plea5ure to accept this invitation.
I have known General Ktiler during
the whole period nt bis piblic
life, as an active, honest at.il ab!e representa
tive of the Retublican prty its princi
ples. He is eminently entitled to every mark
ot respect that can be bestowtd upon him by
the people he so ably represented. I regrrt
Tery much that my official duties will not al
low me to join ith you in the reception
tendered him. .Very truly yours,
W. T. Stillwill, Esq
Telegrams were read from VT. D.
Bickham, editor Dayton Journal, detained at
the last moment by illness, and from three
citizens of Pickaway county, Cb E. Groce,
Saml. Rindloos and F. JI. Sbulze, who joined
Clark county in the "welcome home," adding:
"Well done good and laithtul servant."
Mr. John U. Thomas, of our own city, sent
his regrets in terms that pleased all as much
as the genuine and sparkling wit in which
the letter abounded.
After reading these communications Mr.
Stilwell caved the indulgence and attention
of the cpmpany that he might present the
following toast, which was drank standing
and in silence: "That noble woman, Mrs.
General J. W. Keiler; the faithful wire ot
our distinguished cuest. The woman who so
ably presided as the first lady of the land
during her husband's able administration as
Speaker of the Forty-seventh Congress "
Second regulir toast: "The Champion
City," response by Geo. H. Frey who spoke
comprehensively ot the founding and steady
growth of Springfield to its present goodly
proportions and fame as the Champion City.
His reference to the guest ot the evening and
the tact and statesmanship in securing an ap
propriation for a government building here,
and to Wm. X. Whiteley as the champion
man of the Champion City, were quickly
taken np by the audience and applauded. His
pleasant mention of othr prominent names
was recognized in like manner.
moms r. ii'grew, sr. esq.
Mr. McGrew spoke, in substance, as fol
lows in response to the sentiment: "Our
Mr. Cuaik-a and Gentlemen: While in
theory" our financial system is managed upon
a gold basis valued by the commercial stand
ard of the world, practically our whole cir
culating medium is maintained at the par of
gold. But certain modification of the system
must be removed by proper legislation it we
would avoid embarrassment in lime of dis
turbance to our foreign trade. The circu
lating medium ot the United States, Novem
ber 1, 18S4, in gold coin and bullion, silver
coin, legal tender and National bank notes,
amounted to $1,541,588,140, while the
amount in 18C0 did not exceed $300,
000,000. June 30, 1884, Government had
coined $184,130,829 in silver dollars of 4121
grains of 85 cents value only, as compared
with gold, but stamped as a dollar, with un
limited legal tender qualities, making a profit
ot over $21,00,000, while, according to sil
Ter in circulation, the people have lost or will
lose $40,000,000. This I regard as an unjust
tax. The issne of legal tender notes ia time
of war was briefly reviewed. Of these notes
$34C,C81,01G are in circulation alter the ne
cessity tor them has long passed by. Mr.
McGrew regarded it to be the duty of the
government to call in and recoin, upon an
equality wi'.h gold, the silver dollar, and to
repeal the law imposing excessive taxation on
bank note circulation. Since their organiza
tion national bank3 have paid $127,200,
148.11 taxes. War may claim the im
position of this burden, but iieace does not
With these reforms accomplished, our
financial system will be one of coin, and
while it will consist of bi-metalism, all coins
issued will conform to the came standard of
fineness, and be equal to that ot all commer
cial nations. It was argued that finances
should be so managed as to give an elastic
currency, capable of icfUlion or contraction,
according to need, and guarding against con
traction brought about by possible unfavor
able foreign balances. The clearing hcuses
in large cities would afford only a partial and
not a complete remedy certainly with a de
preciated currency. Mr. McGrew trusted
Congress, patterninc after the Bank ot Eng
land, would be able some day te add this
desirable piinciple of elasticity to our system
of finance, and prophesied great things tor
the country when brought about.
Mr. MtGrew's suggestion as to silver coin
age were approved in the most marked man
ner. In msny particulars this was the solid
est and best address ol the evening.
CArTAI-V D. C PCTUAM.
Fifth toast: "Our merchants;" response
by Captain D. C. Putnam who spake of the
merchants as an important factor in civilizi
tion. His plays upon names of some of the
leading merchants in the city were keenly
relished and his address enlivened proceed
MR. AMOS WBITILET.
Responding to the sentiment: "Our man
ufacturer?," Mr. Amos Whiteley ipoke of the
employes in our shops as, strictly speaking
the manufacturers, and reviewed at length
the birth ot the interest in this
city, at the hands ot LeflcL
Hatch, Farrell, and others, tracing it through
all stages ot growth, introducing the War
ders, Thomas, Mast, the Fooses, Book waiters
and Driscols, men whose only capital orig
inally was their genius, muscle and enter
prise, to the present day when six millions
of capital and over five thousand employes
are engaged in manufacturing. Ee suggested
that the first principle of the resource of
Springfield was in her skilled labor and the
value ot it. He extended a cordial and
hearty welcome to the new manufacturing in
terests just locating here and an equally
cordial invitation to others seeking a favor
OIOBGI ARTHCR, ISO..
Sixth toast: "The Springfield Bar." Geo.
Arthur, Esq., with usual ability and elo
quence responded. As the Bar of the city
was first to accord to the distinguished guest
of the evening a welcome and congratulations
on his return from the war to it is to do the
same on his return to the walks of civil life.
Mr. Cbas. A. Bauer's response to a senti
ment in honor ot "Our Citizen Mechanics,"
especially his definition of such technical
terms as "crank" and "eccentric," brought
down the house.
"The Press" called np Mr. C. M. Nichols, of
the Globk-Repcslic, who spoke as follows:
Mr. President and Gistlixm: Ton will
bear me witness that I speak off-hand, on this
occasion, and in discussing the relations of
The Press to Public Men I shall not assume
that a newspaper is simply a factory by
means of whose machinery distinguished in
dividuals are produced, at will, or npon order.
Unless a man has made himself, no newspa
per can make him ; and if a man has made
himsell, and done his work well, ao nowspa
r, or combination of newspapers,, can un
make him. Tbey can attack, and tneer, and
annoy, but they cannot crash. For the real
power of the press lies in the use that is made
of it. A newspaper must be fair and truthful
to be strong 1 The people of this day are too
intelligent to be persuaded that the worse is the
better reason. A journalist may discover and
advertise a man, but he can neither make
bim illustrious it infamous, unless the man
has performed this work for himself. And it
is true, also, that if a man destroys, his own
character or standing, nobody else can re
store him. There are at least two men in
the country who have neither been made nor
destroyed by newspapers General Benjamin
F. Butler and the distinguished guest on this
occasion 1 General Keifer. has been the archi
tect ot his own fortunes, and he has paddled
bis own canoe, and in storm and tempest at
that I will not repeat the story ot his
achievements. Daniel Webster said of Masea
chusetss, "There she is; look at her." And
I now say of General Keifer: There he is;
look at him I He stands intact. He is solid,
straight goods a yard wide, a yaid thick,
nearly two yards long, with not a thread of
cotton in him !
Handsome and able responses were made to
toasts in honor ot the "City of Urbana and
Eighth Congressional District," by Hon. Geo.
M.Eichelberger.cf Urbana, the"Cityot Colum
bus" by Hon. W. S. Fnray, of that city, and
"The President of the United States," by So
licitor F. M. Hagan, who said that this gath
ering tonight had done more to bring about
an era of good feeling between men of op
posite politics than anything in the entire
twenty-five years past, and the sentiment was
applauded. In anuonucing the toast Mr.
Foos declared it to be "to the success of the
administration of Grover Cleveland."
All of these responses were worthy of pub
lication in full, but with time and apace lim
ited that is impossible and only the briefest
outline can be given, as is done. At inter
vals during the speaking the Big Six band,
stationed in a room adjoining the hall of
feasting rendered the following musical pro
gramme, the company joining in with the
words ot popular songs:
1. Yankee Doodle.
3. Marching Through Georgia.
4. The Red, White ana Bine.
5. Johnny Comes Marching Home.
G. Auld Lang syne.
7. Home, Sweet Home.
At 3:30 the banquet broke up, few only
ot those more advanced in years having left
for home earlier. Previous to separating
however, the chairman proposed a vote of
thanks to Mr. Stilwell, who, as head of the
committee of arrangements, shouldered mnch
of the work done and to whome was largely
due the full measure of success achieved. Car
ried unanimously and supplemented by "three
cheers for StilwelL" The committee publish
the following card of acknowledgments tj
Mr. H. L. Bockneld, Proprietor Arcade Hotel,
e herewith desire to publicly thank yon
for the admirable manner in which yon verved
the banquet given to General J. Warren
Keifer at your hotel last evening. We believe
all the guests will join 'us in saying that it
was by tar the handsomest reception banquet
ever given in this city, and the equal of any,
ever served in the State.
John Foos, Chairman,
W. T. Stilwill,
O. S. Kelly,
A. C. Black,
The following named well-known citizens
were present at the reception and banqnet:
Geo. Artbnr, Col. J. S. Bogle, P. E. Bancroft,
E. O. Bowman, Wm. B. Baker, A. C. Black,
Wm. H. Blee, Dr. G. W. Bryant, Ad.
Bakbaus, E. L. Buchwalter, O. A. Bauer, A.
W. Butt, E. D. Bruce, J. S. Barr, F. M. Book
waiter, Judge Brandner, C. H. Bacon, A. P.
L. Cochran. James Carson, J. S. CroweU, Dr.
Casper, J. Y. CartmelL E. G. Coffin, C. R.
Crain, J. L. Conklin, Dr. Alex. Dunlap, E. G.
Dial, James Dicus, J. M. Donnel, Mr.Doaglas,
G. M. Eicbelbarger, James Fleming, G. S.
Foos, James Foley, Jonn Foos, Geo. H. Frey,
Wm. Foor, Frank Furoiss, C. C. Fried, C. E.
Folger, W. S. Furay, Judge James 8.
Uoode, Wm. H. Grant, T. M. Gngenheim,
T. E. Harwood, R. F. Hay ward, Harry Hank,
F. M. Hagan, A. O. Huffman, Leon Houston,
S. J. Houck, J. M. nines, James Johnson, sr.
James Johnson, jr., J. G. Jacobs, Robert
Johnson, D. P. Jefferies, E. R. Kinsley, Den
ver, Col, Horace Keiter.CoL R. L. Kilpatrick,
E. S. Kelly, Ed. Kinnane, O. S. KeUy, J. L.
Kidder, Geo. H. Knight, Gen. J. Warren
Keifer, Al. Kunkle, Cbas. Ludlow, R. C.
Rodgers.J. H. Rabbitts, Chas. Rabbitts, Dr.
J. H. Rodgers.Geo.C. Rawlins, J.G.Rodgers,
O. 0. Rouse, E. W. Ross, Dr. L. E. Russell, J.
K. Mower, J. S. Miles, Thomas F. McGrew,
sr. Dr. G. W. Moore, T. F. McGrew, jr, S. F.
McGrew, J. F. McGrew, C. M. Nichols, M.
O'Neal. T. J. Pringle, C. H. Pierce, D. 0. Put
nam, J. W. Parsons, L. Phillips, Jason W.
Phillips, Dr. L. M. Potter, A. N. Summers,
John A. ShiDman, W. A. Scott, W. T. Stil
well, Chase Stewart, D. W. Stroud, Captain
George Sintz, S. A. Shannon, Theo. Troope,
Jas Thomas, W. S. Thomas, Amos Whiteley,
F. J. Webb, C. R. White, P. Welmer, C. B.
Winters, D. T. West, W. L. Weaver, B. H.
Whiteley, Col. W. J. White.
WARNER'S "SAFE" CURE!
0f, WAMKMJPS BATE KIBNBT JLND ZrJtR CUBE (its former title),
SOLD TO FEBRUARY 1st, 1885 !
No other Componni on earth can show a similiar record, and no
Physician a batter one.
The highest Medical Authorities pronounce it the only known Specific
for Kidney, Liver and Urinary diseases ; that it has no equal as a
BLOOD PURIFIER, and that it is the best safeguard against con
tagious diseases, both acute and chronic, keeping the Kidneys and
Liver the great organs of the body in healthy condition, disease
then being impossible.
For the many distressing ailments of delicate Ladies, it has no
We can famish over One Hundred Thousand voluntary Testimo
nials similar to the following.
Read then for the good of yourself, your family and your friends.
Note the fallowing, showing how this vast number of bottles was
distributed, as evidenced by our sales-books.
B. F. LARRABEE, Esq., 49 Chester
Square, Boston, Mass, in 1B79, was given
mp by several prominent Boston Pjsiclans
aj Incurable from Bright'. Disease. He look
over 208 bottles of Warner's Sari Cure, in
1880-82, and Oct. 6, 1884, wrote that the
"cure was as permanent as surprising."
O. W. FULTON, Esq., Fulton, Texas, 8UI-
fertd lor tea years from serlong Madder
disorders and lost from 25 to 30 pounds; in
1881 he used 14 bottles ot Warners Safe
Care, and recovered his natural weight, and
said, "I consider myself well for a man of
75." December 20lb, 1884, he wrote, "I
hare bad no symptoms of kidney disorder
since 1881, and it I did I should rely upon
EX-GOV. R. T. JACOB, Westport, Ky. In
1882, during a political canvass, health gave
way and was prostrated with severe kidney
trouble. Lost 40 pORSda Of flesh. Used
Warner's Sari Cure in 1882, and June 23,
1884, writes: "I have never enjoyed
better health U owing to Warner's Safe
Bal. tf N. Enp.,
HON. N. A. PLY1IPTON (Hon. B. F. But
ler's campaign manager), ot Worcester, Mass.,
in May, 1880, was prostrated by kidney
colic, caused by the passage ot gravel from
the IHneys to the bladder. He then began
nsing Warner's Sara Cure and in a short
time passed a large stone and a number of
smaller ones. Dec. 10th, 1884, Mr. Plymp
toa wrote, "I bare had bo recurrence of
My old trouble since Warner's Safe Cure
New York State, - 3,053.080
Mrs. J. B. DESMODLIN, 2411 Morgan
street, St. Louis, Mo, in 1882. wrote, "I hare
been la delicate health for many years;
bat Warner's Safe Cure made me the picture
or health." Jnne 23d, 1884. she wioe,
"By health has beea good for the last
Resort to the Remedy that Nine-tenths
..-9-10 of Sufferers
ing Continuous Debility
JOSEPH JACQUES, Esq, Su Albans, Yt,
in January, 1877, was taken desperately sick
with Bright's Disease ot the kidneys. He
spat blood, was tremendously bloated and
seemed to be beyond the power of the
best physicians. He then took 60, bottles
of Warner's Safe Core, which restored him
to health. January 1st, 1885, eight Tears
afterwards, he wrote, "I never enjoyed
better health in my life than I do now, and
I owe it all to Warner's Safe Cure. I con
sider myself cored of Bright's Disease."
B. J. WORRELL, of Ellaville, Fla in
1879, was prostrated with Bright's Disease of
the kidneys, and, under the best treatment,
grew worse. '-On the advice of Governor
Drew's sister, I began Warner's Safe Cure,
sixty bottles of which restored me to full
measure of health. I bare now been cured
aboatfour years, and my case is regarded
as miraculous." Governor Drew, of
Jacksonville, Florida, April 20th, 1884, says,
"Mr. Worrell's case and care give me great
confidence in Warner's Safe Cure, and 1 un
hesitatingly indorse it."
Bal. Ohio (State), - 474,869
Mrs. S. A. CL&RK, East Granby, Conn in
1881 was utterly aged np with constitu
tional and female complaints ol the worst
kind. Been sick ten years, and tried
everything. In November, 1884, she wrote,
"Warner's Safe Cure cored me four years
ago, and has kept me well."
Southern States, - 2,725,513
ROBERT GRAHAM, 77Penu street, Brook
lyn, N. Y., suffered for six years from inflam
mation of the bladder and stricture. Six
physicians, specialists, gave him up to
die. In 1883 he began Warner's Safe Cure,
and its continued use, be says, effected a
complete cur. Under date June 25, 1884,
he says, "My health continues good; have
used medicine since April 30, 1883."
All ths Testimonials above given are from persons who were
rnuiupuT.unnnpn . j
PCRMAMPNTl V RllRPn luarol vaora ttnn and remain n
B S.IIHiniIl.i.lB weiiu-aiuiai
CHAS. E. STEPHENS, ot Louisville, Ky,
Nov. 15, 1882, wrote, "When my daughter
was ten years of age she was seriously at
tacked by extreme kidney disorder. She re
covered temporarily, but a year ago was
again prostrated. She was swollen to twice
her natural size, had frequent headaches,
nausea, and other disguised symptoms of the
disorder. All her Louisville physicians
agreed that she could not recover. Her
case and treatment were telegraphed to a
'cw York specialist, who said recovery
was impossible. Last August we began to
treat her ourselves, and now, wholly through
the influence of Warner's Safe Cure, she is
apparently as well as ever." November, 1884,
he says, "My daughter is apparently in per
THE REV. ANDREW J. GRAHAM (P.E ).
Grand Island, Neb., in 1881 was pronounced
fatally sick with Bright's Disease. His con
dition, he says, was desperate, and be could
get no reliel from physicians. He then
followed Warner's Safe Cure treatrrent, and
July 7. 1884, be wrote, "All local trouble
bas disappeared. Have taken no medicine
for nearly a year."
S. F. HESS, Rochester, N. Y., the well
known tobacco manufacturer, three years
ago took twenty-five bottles of Warner's
Safe Cure for liter disorder, and August
20th, 1884, he reported, "I consider myself
fully cured, and the credit is wholly due
to Warner's Safe Cure."
G. W. HAMILTON', Milton, Santa Rosa
Co, Florida, December 15 h, 1884, wrote
that "four years ago my wife was suffering
with liver complaint whi;h reduced her to a
skeleton. The doctors finally pronounced
her case Bright's Disease of the kidneys, and
incurable. She then took 13 bottles ot
Warner's Safe Cure, and has been in perfect
health ever since. She now weighs ISO
pounds where formerly she was a skeleton.
Warner's Safe Cure will make a permanent
cure always if taken by directions."
Bal. N. W. States, - 1,400,362
Require, thereby Sav
and Expensive Medi
REY. JAMES ERWIN, Methodist minister.
West Eaton, N. Y., was long and seriously ill
with inflammation of the prostate gland
(a Tery obstinate disorder). In 1882 he be
gan the use ot Warner's Safe Cure, and June
25th, 1884, wiote, "The relief obtained two
years ago proved permanent ; physicians
express great surprise."
h. A. JOHNSON, Lockington, Ohio, Sept.
20, 1881, stated that for thirty years he had
suffered tortures with dyspepsia, but be
was entirely cured by the use ot arner's
Safe Cure. Dec 8th, 1884, he says: "I
took 20 or 25 bottles ot Warner's Safe Cure,
and it has never failed to stop any symp
toms of my old complaint if they appeared;
my health is good."
Bal. S. W. States, - 635,092
N B. SMILEY, Esq., of Bradford, Pa,, in
1882, was very seriously sick ot extreme kid
ney disorder ind rheumatism, which grad
ually grew worse. Physicians being un
able to assist him, his last resort was War
ner's Safe Cure, and June 25th, 1884, he
wrote, "My health is belter than for two years
past, and in some respects is better than it has
been for live years. When I catch cold and
have any slight kidney tiouble, I resume the
medicine again and the relief I believe is
JAMES M. DAVIS, 330 South Pearl St,
Albany, X. Y., Superintendent of lagger
Iron Co., in 1881 gnUered rrora Tery sen
ons kidney trouble ; he weighed but 160
pounds; he used 18 bottles ot Warner's Safe
Cure, and December 8lb, 1884, he wrote,
"That Tf as fully three years ago. I haTC
had uo tronble since, and I feel first class
and weigh 19S pounds. I TTonid not go
back to that time of four years ago for
all the dollars in the United States."
Bal. Pacific Coast, - 624,237
JSBIS UJ4V .. WW.
We have just added to our stock
A NEW DEPARTMENT.
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S
We are now receiving the largest and most complete line of
EVER BEFORE BROUGHT TO THIS CITY.
This Underwear was made at the best factory in this
country. The very latest styles and neatest finish. We
ask an inspection sf this
BLACK, BRO. & CO.
FULTON & HYPES
6 1-2 East Main.
NEW SPRING HATS,
The Correct Styles in Stiff and Son.
"Broadway" Silk Hat.
A laarff Assortment. Beautiful Pat
tern. Prices Moderate
FULTON & HYPES,
Main St. Hatters & Furnishers.
"Gone Down Red Lane."
Tbil is what tbe yoaDR9ter9 say when tbey
wish to express 1 he idea that eatables bare
been disposed of. Happy is be whoae stom
ach can digest all that goes down "red lane."
Unhappy is tbe victim of indigestion, who
cannot comfortably dispose ot his lood. Aches,
pains, irrief and mental snOerins; ire his por
tion. Tbe core lor all this is Brown's Iron
Bitters, the greatest iron medicine ia tbe
world. Mrs. Teidman, of St. Louis, says, "I
nsed Brown's Iron Bitters tor weak stomach
and general debility, and am cured."
True American men and women by reason
of their strong constitution, beautilul forms,
rich complexions and characteristic enemy,
are enritd by all nations. It is tbe general
neof Dr. Barter's Iron Tonic, which brings
about these results.
When the blood is loaded with impurities,
and moves sluggishly in the reins, an altera
tive is needed, as this coadition of the vital
fluid cannot last long without serious results.
There is nothing better than Ayer's Sarsapa
rilla to purify the blood, and impart energy
Jfr. Editor: Many of your readers may be
benefited by the knowledge of snch an excel
lent remedr as Dr. Jones's Red Clover Tonic,
which produces the most favanble results in
disorders of the liver, stomach and kidneys,
and is a valuable remedy in dyspepsia ; also,
debility arising from malaria or other causes.
It is a perfect tonic, appetizer, blood purifier,
and a sure cure for ague. Price 50 cents.
Theo. Troupe Co.
A, Xaoaerona Surgical Operation.
A fatal mistake. At the time Dr. Vance,
of Cleveland, performed the operation on tbe
lady for the removal of a cancer of the stom
ach, he found when too late that the poor
woman had no cancer to be removed. The
disease was indigestion, and it sbe had taken
the Shaker Extract of Roots (Sitgel's Syrup)
that awful di Ureas at the pit of the stomach,
which made the doctors think she had cancer,
would hare bean removed. Distress after
eating, dull, heavy feeling in the head, with
pains in the side and back, all vanish after
using this wondertdl remedy! The tired,
languid feeling gives place to strength and
Mrs. Delia Marsh writes from Pea Ridge,
Benton Co, Ark., that she bad Dyspepsia in
tbe worst form for five years, and that noth
ing gave any relief untilvshe used the Siegel
Srrup. She says that two bottles cured her.
The Shaker Tar Capsules are good for Coughs.
A RELIABLE ABTICLE.
For enterprise, push and a desire to get snch
goods as will give the trade satisfaction, Ad.
Bakbaus k Co., the druggists, lead all compe
tition. They sell Dr. Bosenko's Congh and
Lung Syrup, because its the best medicine on
the market, for Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Primary Consumption. Price 50 cents and
$1. Samples free.
As a raindrop foretells a storm, so does a
pimple upon the human body indicate health
destroying virus in the blood, which can be
neutralized and expelled only by Dr. Barter's
Be Tnana 111 Paper.
Mr. Editor: I was induced by reading
yonr good paper to try Dr. Barter's Iron
Tonic tor debility, li'er disorder, and scrofula,
and three bottles have cured me. Accept my
thanks. Jos. C. Boggs. Ex.
Foaltlre Cure (or Flies.
To the people of this County we would say
we have been given the Agency of Dr. Mar
chisi's Italian Pile Ointment emphatically
guaranteed to Cure or money refunded In
ternal, External, Blind, Bleeding or Itching
Piles. Price 50 Cents a Box. No Cure, No
Pay. For sale by Charles Ludlow, Druggist.
Henry Schcenhals, foreman Henry Krug
Packing Co., St. Joseph, Mo , uses Dr. Thorn-
av Eciectnc ou with m. mea for ipmns,
I "to. bruise, chapped handa, etc It if tbe
I v '.
BRO. 4 CO.
Ayer's Hair Vigor stimulates the hair cells
to bealtby action, and promotes a rigorous
growth. It contains all that can be supplied
to make the natural hair beautilul and abun
dant ; keeps the scalp free from dandruff, pre
vents the bair from becoming dry and harsb,
and makes it flexible and glo;sy.
A Great Surprise
Is in stcre for all who use Kemp's Bilsam for
the throat and lungs, the great guaranteed
remedy. Would you believe that it is sold on
its merits, and that each druggist is author
ized to refund your money by the proprietor
of this wonderlul remedy if it fails to cure
you. Dr. T. J. Casper, druggist, has secured
the ageney lor it. Price SO cents and $1.
Trial size free.
Stop Tnmt lough.
Dr. Marchisi's Rock Candy Cough Cure,
warranted to cure or money refunded, coughs,
colds, hoarseness, throat and lurjtr troubles
also good for children. Rock Candy Cough
Cure contains the healing properties ot pure
white rock candy, with extracts cl roots and
herbs. Only 15 cents. Large bottles $1,
cheapest to bur. For sale by Chas. Luulow.
The Secret Art of Beauty lies not in cos
metics, but is only in pure blood and a bealtby
performance of ibe Thai functions, to be
ob'ained by using Burdcck Blood Bitters.
The greatest foe of American pt ople is con
sumption; its victims number many thou
sands each year. Pbys cians and druggists
hare at last lound a remedy which ihey feel
justified in recommending. This is Dr. Bige
low's Positive Cure, which cures consumption
in stages that other remedies are of no benefit.
It cures ccugbs, colds and all throat and lung
diseases speedily and safely. Price 50 cents
and $1. Trial bottles free. Tbeo. Troune
Those unhappy persons who suffer from
nervousness and dyspepsia should use Car
ters Little Nerve Pills, which are made ex
pressly for sleepless, nervous, dyspeptic suf
ferers. Price 25 cents, all druggists.
Daughter. Wive, .ud Mother.
We emphatically guarantee Dr. Marchist's
Catholicon, a Female Remedy, to cure Fe
male Diseases, such as ovarian troubles, in
flammation and ulceration, falling and dis
placements or bearing down feeling, irregu
larities, barrenness, change of life, leucor
bcea, besides many weaknesses springing
from the above, like headtache, bloating,
spinal weaknesses, sleeplessness, nervous de
bility, palpitation ot the heart, etc. For sale
by druggists. Price $1 and $1.50 p?r bottle.
Send to Dr. J. B. Marchist, Utica, X. V., for
pamphlet, free. For sale by Chas. Ludlow.
CUKES 1'OB FILES.
Piles are frequently preceded by a sense ot
weight in the back, loins and lower part of
the abdomen, causing the patient to suppose
he has some effection ot the kidneys or
neighboring orgacs. At times, symptoms of
indigestion are present, natulency, 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.
Boeanko'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.
B. H. Douglass & Sons' Capsicum Cough
Drops are manufactured by themselves and
are the result of over forty years' experience
in compounding cough mixtures. C
The best on earth, can truly be said of
flrigg's Glycerine Salve, which i3 a sure, safe
and speedy cure for cuts, bruises, scalds,
burns, wounds, and all other Eores. Will
positively cure piles, tetter and all skin erup
tions. Try this wonder heeler. Satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25
cents. Sold by Theo. Troupe k Co.
R. H. Wisharr, diugeist, Palmyra, Marion
county, Mo writes as follows: "I have been
selling Mishler's Herb Bitters, and the de
mand is steadily increasing. This week I
have sold thus far, over four dozen. There is
not a drnggist in the broad land who cannot
tell the same story. The demand for this
medicine in cases ot dyipepsia, kidney disease,
urinary troubles of every kind, liver com
plaint, and kindred affections bas been simply
A CABtl. To all who are aorrerlna: troin
errors and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, earlr decav. loss of manhood, dc, I will
sena a reci
Bclpe that will cure you, FEEE OF
Thbi great remedy was discovered by
ry In bouth America, bend sell-ad-
LC, k Will
dressed envelope to REV. JOSEPH T. l.NMAN
Station V.. New York.
COLLARS AND CUFFS.
C tP CUFFS
S qI VC CEAR1N3 THI3 MARK
lk".J fv F1MCCTCOOD3
jL EVER MADE,
M r BEtia .til Lln-n, both
I "a-v Unincs iw Exteriors.
VM c? Ask for them.
J. WOLFF, Ayr. Springfield.
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
Cleveland, Colombns, Cincinnati and In.
GREAT CENTRAL TBUCK B0UTE.
EAST AND "WJE6ST.
rhrouih cars, with connections In Union Depot.
Only direct line via Cleveland, Buffalo and Hi
agra Falls to New York and New I- ngtand.
Direct connections for all Southern, Southwest
ern and istern joints, either by wsy ot Cincin
nati, Indianapolis or St. Louis. Fast Time, New
Equipment, and running through tbe most popn
lar part ot the country: possessing ererr appli
ance or speed and comfort known to be service
able. The Best Koad-hed and the Safest Road ia
the West. Tickets by this popular route for sale
at all regular ticket offices.
A. J. SMITH, General Passenger A rent.
C. C. C. & I. RAILWAY.
Ttllai I41TS Oclsj Int.
Hpi-lnr Del. A Col. Accom
. 10:OT a m
. 11:35 era
. 8.23 pra
, 3:35 pm
A Boston Ex Dreed-
Ulnc) r-. i tl A H. t. Fast Una..
Clevei-iu 1 r'aat i-t" ,, ,
Tola vi leizz Soiti.
Bprlugrlelil & Cincinnati xprei 8.20cm
Cin, A Indlanapolla Kvprw 11 3 am
Cincinnati Kant T.lne ... . 1:15pm
Dayton, Cln., ABU L. Ex 3:50pm
Hontlurn Kvprpn 5.40 pm
Sp'fd. 4 C'in. Aocom, Monday only. 7:15 m
Tnlai Arrlvi rrsa Sntt.
N. Y. A Boston Kxpress
Cln. A Delaware Express.
C'eveland Fast t.ine
10.-05 1 m
Sylil. A Cln. Accom., Sunday only. 7:58 p m
v.ui. a x.. x r eb '-"
Trslii Arrlvi Treat bit.
Delaware, sp'fd. A Cln. Express
Cincinnati Fast Line. ,
Columbus, Delaware an i rprlngfield Ac 7:3U p
These trains te the only ones running; on
Train leaving at 11:35 a. in. bas through
sleeping car to Boston without change.
The train leaving at 3:85 baa parlor car to
Cleveland, connecting with tne tnrougb.
sleeper to New York and Boston.
Aft trains run uy Central standard Time
which is 25 minutes slower ihsn Springfield time.
Ticket Agent, Arcade llotcl.
Z. B.cfc. 'W.
GREAT THROUGH ROUTE
3 THROUGH PASSENGEB TflAlHS 3
ril j , etroli way, w
Elegant New Style
And Combination Sleeping and Re
clining Chair Cars on
And Elegant Modern Coaches on Day Trains.
Steel Hails, Miller Platforms and
Couplers, Air Brakes and all
Shortest and Most Desirable Route Be
tween the East and West. Throuch
Tickets and Hac-gace Checks
co all Principal rotate.
Particular advantages offered to Western Emi
grants. Land and Tourist Tickets to all points
ivacucu uy may line.
Passenger trains leave Springfield, O.,from Unlea
Depot as follows:
Uolng East, 12:40 a. m., 10.05 a. m., 5:40 a. m.
Uoing West, 1 :4S a. n., 11:35 a. m., 3:3 p. in.
Going North, 2:43 a.m., 11:40 a. m..
Uoing South, 0. 8. a. K, 10:30 a. m., 5:33 p. m.
From East. 1:30 a. m.,5:15 p. m., 11:15 a. m.
From West, 12:15 a. m., 9:5 a. m., 5.U5 p. m.
From North, 12:3U a. in., 3:00 p. m.
From South 9:50 a. m., 4:30 p. m.
C. IS. Henderson, II. M. Branson,
Geu'l Manager. Gen'l Ticket AgL
D. H. BOCUK, Agent, Springfild, U
Ohio Southern IMvialon.
Trains Arrlia few Jackson and WatUogtoa C. H.
8pringt'Id JL a.
No. 1 (except Sundsy) 3:15 p. m. 4:30 p. m
No.3(ceptundsj)..10:I0s-m. 9m) a.aa
Trail Otfut fir Juksaa ud Wuklagtea C H.
Springrid B. B.
No. 2 (except Sunday) 11:45 a. m. 10:30 a.m,
No.4(except8unday)5:53p.m. 5:35 p. m
If. T. P. X O. KAILWAT.
Train lain colac tut
fcpringrid K. B.
No. 4, N. Y. Limited Ex10-.3t a. m. 103)9 a. m.
No. 8, New York Express-. 5:19 p. m. 4:49 p. m.
No. 12, Atlantic Express10:34 a. m. 12:06 a. m.
Tralat Lean going Watt.
Spiingrid E. B.
No. I, Tin. and West'n Fi12:53p. m. 12!3p.ni.
No. 3, Facifie Express 2:21 a. m. 1:59 a. m.
No. 5, SLL. Limited fcx 5:53p.m. 3:23a.m.
These trains are the only ones runnincr on Sua
day. Free hack to trains one hour before time of de
parture. J. D. Phlkgkk, licket Agt; office 8u
PAN -HANDLE ROUTE!
P., C. & St. I. Railway.
LITTLE MIAMI DIVISION SFSIKOFIELO
Cxamat, Stahdamd Tm,
FstL'e. Qn. Ac W. Ex. E. Ex
eotite wist No. 1. No. 11. No. 7. No. 5.
Lv. Springfield 6:C0am ll:0'am 4:00pm 8:15pm
Lv. iel. Springs. 6:20am 11:24am 4:21pm -.09pm
Arrive Aenla. 6.40am ll:30im 4:15pm 935pm
Arr. Cincinnati. 10130am 2.30pm 7:0upm .
Arr. Columbus... 9.30am . 7:25pm 11:20pm
Arr. Louisville 7:30pm 1230am 1130psa
Fst L'e. CoL Ac Xen. Ac. Lim.Ex
eons xust N5-4. No. 12. No. 10. No. 5.
Leave Louisville. 2:45am . 2:30pm
Lv. Cincinnati 7:45am 2:30pm 7:25pm
Arr.Colnmbuall:40am 7:00pm ll:20pat
Arrive Xenia 10.00am 4:4upml:lpm :35pm
Lv. YeL Uprings.I0:31am 5:50pm 2:20pm 10:50pm
Arr.8pring0eld-10:55am 6:15pm 2:40pm 10.50pm
Train No. 1 makes connections at Xenia for Co
lumbus, Washington C. H. and Chiilicotho. No.
II through train for all points South and West.
No 7 Western Express through train for Cincin
nati, Louisville and all points South; Indinapo
lls, St. Louis snd all points West; Logansport and
Chicago and all points North snd Northwest. No.
5 la a through train for all points East, Baltimore.
Washington, Philadelphia, New York, Boston sad
points in the New England btates.
Tickets and Baggage Checks 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. Bates, eta, cheerfullr furnished.
Call an J. 1LHI 1ES, aty Ticket Agent.
JAS. Mc MCBEA. Manager.
i,L . v ' - . ' ,.rr- 1
-' " --: , jr-aMssasaeaaaasaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaasisaBsaaBaanstaseastiaasss