Newspaper Page Text
K jjQaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaajaaaM ., t i"ga?'WWllll MMwsgEHirjWrt"'
GLOBE REPUBLIC WEDNESDAY EVENENGAPRIX 8 188.
Wi CITY MATTERS.
3ffijij&lf Extra fine hand-sewed and turned French I .L" II 1 I &I (
k ."avasvsrca aw: bbsv aaaa bbbbs aa aia&Bi aa sib.
Jo. Grtenliaum re urns to Cincinnati today.
Geu.J. W. Keifir 'eft ior Kansas City.onr
the Pan Handle.
Mrs. Hoglcn, of Davton, is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Judge Miller.
IgThe advertising crew of the Doris Circus is
registered at the Laconda House.
J. M. Barth returned to Cleveland, yester
day, after a pleasant visit at Springfield.
Mr 5. Daniel 0. Heiskell died suddenly at htr
home in South Charleston, 0., last evening.
Mrs. Dr. ltitterson departed yesterday lor a
isit of several weeks duration at Versailles,
Measles stem to be epidemic in this city.
One doctor reports twelve new cases yester
day. The advertising car lor the J. B. Doris Cir
cus stood in the Little Miami yards all to
day. Superintendent Ralph Peterj, of the Pan
Handle, and Assistant Superintendent L. E,
Skinner were in the city yesterday .
Be sure to attend the colony meeting at 22
West Jefferson street, this evening, and htar
the plans of the colony discussed.
Dr. Russell went over to West Jefferson
yesterday to assist in setting the leg of a lady
seventy-five years old. He returned the same
A daughter of Anthony Leffel, nineteen
years of age, died last. night after an Illness of
a year or more, at the family residence about
nine miles nuith of the city on the Urbana
Uusslitnan & Jackson, tinners and staves
and stoves and hardware, at Tippecanoe City,
(X, have made an assignment. Liabilities
large and unknown. Assets small and in un
collected bank accounts.
The party of twenty ladies and gentlemen
from here attending the A. and A, Rita re
ception at Dayton, will leave by tha 5:40 C,
C,C. i 1. train Friday evening. The fare
will be one dollar for the round trip.
Springfield inventive ta.ent figured exten
sively at Washington last week. Patents
were issued, during that time, to Clark
county men, as follows: Franklin P. Circle,
" vehicle hub: W. S. Downey, grain drill:
Mary A. Ihrig, screw for ice creepers; John
W. Rnnyan, Catawba, pump driver; Frank
Wells, assignor to himself, W. W. Neal and
P. Haerr, Lgonda, skillet cap.
- Th station-house "roll of honor" contained
the following names this morning: Byron
Chaves, John Unsell, William McCarty and
Sam Souder. Bvroa is a thin, bighlv elon
gated son of Ham. who fmbibed too freely of
slow poison, and J-uii himself down by the
side of the Grand Opera house to sleep it oil.
Mr. Russell was not drunk, but strongly in
toxicated. William McCarty came ta pay
Springfield a vis'.t, and was overcome by the
hospitalities proffered him by the saloon
keepers. Souder was arrested by Wilson on
The Board of Commissioners met for the
regular April Ees3ion, Tuesday. Present,
Rawlins. Kitchen andSterrett. It was agreed
li pay James Foley $30 for his building on
the jail lot, the same being necessary for use
of the county.
On Mr. Sterrett's motion it was ordered
that the assessment for the Coffin & Sour im
proved road due June 20, 1883, be remittedt
there being sufficient funds on hand for dis
charging all liabilities on account of said im
provement. Transfer ol funds to Davisson road fand
irss ordered in order to pay bond and interest
due April 3, 18 S3, fund borrowed from to be
reimbursed from assessments collected June
W. H. Jones, engineer of the Dun ditch,
furnished an estimate of cost of tiling the
branch ditch through lands of J. A. Dun,
John Murray and S-imuel Ramsey, tba esti
mate amounting ID $249.35, and it was made
e. part o! the engineer's report in the Dun
ditch case, said branch to be a tile ditch.
Assessments were amended by striking out
estimates for flood-gates and farm crossings,
then standing as follows: J. A. and M. A. C.
Dun, $500; John Murray, $172.40; Samuel
Ramsty, $92.50; Leon U. Houston, $20;
William Comrie, $5.26; William Copeland,
$14.67; Benj. Woosley, $2.48. Total,
$807.31. The ditch improvement was or
dered and sale of the work will be made
April 20, on the line of the ditch.
Board adjourned until next Monday.
Sddden Death of Mrs. D. O. Heiskell.
Brief mention is made elsewhere of the
very sudden death, yesterday, at her home
bear South Charleston, of Mrs. Daniel O. Heis
kell, a pioneer resident of Madison township.
From a South Charleston gentleman in the
city today some of the particulars were
learned. On Monday the lady sustained an
other stroke of paralyses but seemed to rally
and was feeling better yesterday. About
four o'clock in the afternoon, Mrs. Pcgsley, a
neighbor, who had been visiting the sick wo
man, withdrew, leaving her seated in her
chair by the window. Before reaching the
lront gate the neighbor was re-called by the
screams of Miss Drnsie, the daughter,
and returning immediately, found
that Mrs. Heiskell was dead, having passed
away as she sat, in an instant. Lawrence
Heiskell, E q, of this city, son of the de
erased, is absent at the West but has been
telegraphed and the time for the funeral can
not be announced until he has been heard
from. It will nrobibly take place Friday.
Deceased was burn n this county in 1821,
her maiden name having been Mary Paist.
She was married to Mr. H. in 1839, and has
had nine children, five of whom are living.
Tailor Shop Burglarized.
Last night the tailor shop of A. Lahman,
on West High street, a few doors west of Mar
ket, was entered and about $75 worth of
goods taken. The thief effected aa entrance
by breaking the glass in a window in the
rear of the shop and raising the window. The
goods stolen consisted principally of custom
work already made np. Mr. Lahman suspects
a colored man whom he has noticed loitering
around the store for several nights past.
A burglar attempted to effect an entrance
to the residence of David Newell, No. 209
Weit Mam street, at 130 this morning. He
had pried the shutters and window open when
a watch dog, kept in the horse, dashed at
him, balking furiously, and drove him away. I
Extra fine hand-sewed and turned French
Kid Shoes, of the famous Laird, Schober &
Mitchell make the finest in the world.
Elegantly constructed of the choicest mate
lials, handsome and perfect fitting. A full
line just opened.
The tastefully beaded Slippers far Ladies
because of their graceful shape and beauty of
They are made of the finest quality of French
Misses' fine Shoes have been as much a
specialty with us as Ladies', and we are now
stowing a dainty hand-turned French kid
dress shoe for Misses that was never surpassed.
They are from the factories of Hough .t
Ford, and are real beauties.
THaT CUT'S LM.WlBVSIXt.a8.
Annual Report ot the Cltjr Solicitor to
tha City Council.
City Solicitor, F. M. Hagan, submitted to
Council, last evening, his annual report of
transactions in his department for the year
1884-5, covering 36 pages of legal cap. No
cellections were made in this department dur
ing the year. The Solicitor prepared and
submitted tor action of Council nine resolu
tions, twenty-one ordinances and ten con
tracts. Under the head of "Litigation" a re
port is made as to the condition of eleven
cases, or result of hearing in each pending
daring the year, leaving but one case
pending. The most important cases
were those of M. B. Walker,
in which the City paid judgment
of $9,904.50, which the Solicitor thinks can
be recovered, either in an action against the
contractor or owner of the building; the
Clark and Union Turnpike Co., and that of
the city vs. Cohan, affecting the saloon ordi
nances. Fire claims for damages etc, were
closed np. Among miscellaneous business
in the Solicitor's department was conduct of
the Lagonda school district case tor the School
Board. The Solicitor enforces former sug
gestions enjoining suck care in making of
public improvements as will reduce liability
to claims for damages, or law suits of any
description to a minimum. Legislation, he
argues, should be on a scale to secur : 1.
Maximum of excellence at smallest possible
cost. 2. The making of improvements with
just compensation to individuals whose
property is thereby injured and with
as little inconvenience to them as the
nature ot the case reasonably admits. The
necessity of due care and consideration in pass
age of ordinances and in making of contracts
is impressed at length upon Council, to the
end that litigation man be avoided. Also
strict watchfulness as to dangerous nuisances
and obstructions in public highways and
grounds. It is pointed out, as an iastance,
that not a single suit, either by or against the
city, has grown out of the construction et
water-works and sewers, under the contracts
made, intolving expenditure of hundreds of
thousands of dollars. The solicitor returns
thanks to members ot council and city offi
cials with whom he has had official relations,
for their uniform courtesy, kindness and con
fiieic. Election Echoes.
The tabulated returns were eagerly scanned
All over Ohio they are patting Springfield
Republicans on the back.
Among the happiest are the colored Repub
licans, who stood up to the work handsomely.
The Democratic Kid managers have only
curses for those Democrats who refused longer
to follow their lead.
Kid Constantine was sat down upon bard
when he undertook to take the examination
of a witness in a cae of challenge out o! the
hands of the judges in the Fourth ward.
There is no lack of candidates for Chief ot
Police. Many think that in certain contin
gencies that may arise, Billy Hughes should
be given the appointment. Ex-Marshal Hay
ward is also prominently spoken ot.
The fall campaign and county ticket will
now receive attention. The county offices to
be filled are representative, prosecnting attor
ney, coroner, commissioner and Infirmary di
rector. A convention with delegates ch jsen
n some such plan as that tallowed in the
city last month is chiefly favored.
City Clerk Shewalter and Mayor Constan
tine made a beginning yesterday afternoon of
the official canvass of votes at Monday's
election, but the mayor bad an engagement
taking him to Columbus in the evening, and
the canvass was adjourned until today on that
account. It is not likely to materially change
any of the figures given last evening. The
returns on the market house show that the
vote is about thirteen to one in favor. It ap
pears that there must be a majority ot
all votes cast at the election, not on that
question alone, for it to carry. Thus a voter
who failel to cast a ballot on this question
'while voting the other tickets, practically
voted in the negative. The canvass 'of the
township vote is being made this afternoon
Under the impression that, if he was sworn
in, the passage ot the bill abolishing the office
of City Marshal would not affect him during
his term, Mr. Hughes's friends were bustling
themselves to bring that about last evening
in anticipation of passage of the bill in the
legislature today, but when it was learned
that the impression was incorrect the matter
was dropped. There is great interest, how
ever, as to action in the legislature on this
matter, and it is believed even an O'Myers
legislature will not have the assurance to pass
the bill now.
"A Cold Day," etc, will supply the fun for
a large audience at the Grand tonight
The bad weather of last evening told on
the size of the audience at Black's, but those
who attended the performance of "Cinderella"
by the Hollywood Juvenile Opera Company
were well repaid. Master Dick Hollywood,
7 years old,-as the Prince, and little Clara as
Cinderella, won rounds of applause from the
delighted spectators. Every night this week
and matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
Regular meeting of tha F. M. C. takes place
Thursday evening, April 9, at 7:30 sharp. It
is desired that there be a lull attendance, as
matters of importance will come before the
ruling. Quarterly dues are also payable at
this meeting. C. C. Kulmeb,
Newly elected ward and township assessors
will meet at the County Auditor's office next
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, to receive
outfits sf books and blanks and instructions.
FiNE hoes and SLIPPERS-
which we have taken much pride in handling
ornamentation, will still be found in our stock.
kid, the beads in design on the upper being of
Some of the most beautifully decorated ware ever brought to the city. An elegant display of
HANGING LAMPS, STUDENT LVMPS, HAND LAMPS, LAMP GOODS
The largest stock and greatest variety of designs.
T. J. MONAHAN, 44 SOUTH MARKET ST.
Is the Old Hero Dilng Because of Medical
The American Homecopathist has an article
on the treatment of General Grant by the
Allopaths, in which it says:
'"General Washington was murdered by his
medical attendants; but at least they were
heroically too heroically endeavoring to ex
tinguish the disease. Their brutality was ot
the active sort, and in purpose commendable,
though disastrous in result. General Garfield
was maltreated for months under an error of
diagnosis, and at last escaped beyond the
reach ot bis eminent torturers. Here, also,
there was much medical heroism and activity
displayed, albeit, misdirected. Other illur
trions patients have suffered from eminence
in the profession ; but General Grant eeems
reserved as a shining example of cold
blooded expectancy. To him the little group
of eminence bav nothing to offer but
a diagnosis. For him they propose no relief
but in the grave. Ignoring the only source
of therapeatic salvation, they gather round
his bedside to observe bis unaided struggle.
The fiat has gone forth that nothing can be
done; and nothing will be permitted to be
done. Those who question such a decision
are quacks and cranks; but who ought not to
be proud of such a designation from such a
source? Scholarly, refined, cultured, earnest
gentlemen as they are, of what avail are all
these good qualities' in the presence of such
therapeutic bankruptcy? On the contrary,
while so-calltd scientific medicine is t the
fore, well may the daily pipers announce in
startling headlines, "A bad day for General
Grant Seven doctors in consultation."
Yes, the hero of Appomattox is dying 1
He who knew no fear in war, knows no
fear in suffering, nis quiet fortitude wins
President Lincoln, in visiting a hospital
during the late war, noticed a poor Confeder
ate boy, mortally wounded. tVith his native
tenderness he pnt his arms around his neck
in sympathy. The sight melted the hospital
The heart of the American people in like
manner bleeds for Grant, the silent suffered.
It would have him get well, by any effective
His physicians say he can not recover.
They fill him with anodynes, but despite their
favorable bulletins, he is daily growing worse.
A specialist who has won reputation in the
treatment ot cancer visits his bedside. The
opposition he encounters from the attending
physicians brings painfully to mind the story
of the dog in the manger.
And General Grant, perhaps, must die be
cause of this intolerance I Is it possible that
there is no hope of cure outside of the med
ical profession ?
For years medical men insisted that certain
fevers were incurable, but Chincona proved
the contrary. For centuries they have pre
tested that certain renal disorders were incur
able, and yet a special preparation has cared
and permanently cured the very worst cases.
Why may it not be possible in like man
ner to cu'e a case ot cance? B. F. Larra
bee, ot Boston, was doomed to death by many
eminent Boston physicians. J. B. Henion,
M. D., ot Rochester, N. Y, was given up by
the best doctors of all schools. Elder
J. S. Prescott, of Cleveland, Ohio, was gave
ly informed by them that he could not live,
and yet these men and thousands like them
hare been cured and cured permanently of
serious kidney disorders, by a remedy not
officially known to the code.
What has been done may be done again.
General Anson Stager died of Bright's
disease in Chicago last week. "Joe" Goss,
the Boston pugilist, died of it. Hundreds of
thousands of people perish ot it every year,
while in iheir doctor's bands. The cause of
death may be called blood poisoning, paraly
sis, heart disease, convulsions, apoplexy,
pneumonia, er some other common ailment,
but the real difficulty is in the kidneys.
Physicians know it but they conceal the fact
from their patient, realizing their inability to
cure by any "autnumed means. The reme
dy that cured Lirrabee and Henion and Pres-
cott (i. e., Warner's site cure) is a special,
independent discovery. Its record nutles it
to recognition, and it gets it from intelligent
people. lis manufacturers have an unsullied
reputation and are entitled to as great consid
eration as any school of physicians.
Prcf. R. A. Guun, M. D., Dean of the
United States Medical College ot New York
City, rises above professional prejudice and
on its personally proved merits alone gives it
several pages of the warmest commendation
in his published works the only instance on
record of a high professional endorsement of
such a preparation.
The unprejudiced people do not want Gen
eral Grant to die. It there is in all nature or
anywhere in the world a remedy or a man
able to cure his cancer, give them a chance.
Will they do it?
Is it not too often the case that many excel
lent physicians who are greatly devoted to
the code, would preier that their patients
should die rather than that tbey should re
cover health by the use ot any remedy not
recognized under their code?
Mr. A. M. Burba nk will give a fine concert
tomorrow evening at the North Side Chapel,
to get chairs for the primary S. S. class.
The magnificent Mendelssohn Qaintette
Club, ot Boston, appears at the Grand Satur
The ball game between Springfield and
Dayton will come off Monday without fail.
For Men, our stock of fine hand-sewed light weight Shoes for Spring and Summer wear is
unsurpassed, and embraces all desirable styles in Kangaroo, French Calf, Patent Leather and
Kid. In this department of our trade we are almost entirely without competition, our stock
being nearly or quite equal in quality to our own custom work.
T. J. MONAHAN.
Policeman Bass went to Chicago this morr -ing
to attend the fnneral of his father-in-law.
The Prohibition Club will meet tomorrow
evening at the usnal place.
Faraoaa Automatic oa Horner
Will reduce your gas bills 20 per cent.
A. S. Wat, Agent, 61 Arcade.
On Thursday, Friday and h'atnrday, 9th,
lath and 11th at Mrs. M. A. Richards a beau
tiful assortment of patterns, bonnets and hats
in all the latest designs. All are cordially in
vited, 29 East Main street, Mrs. M. A. Rich
ards. A Fatal Locomotive.
"I hear tb.it a locomotive, known as
tho Oakland, blew up the other day on
tho Sharpsvillo railroad and killed her
engineer." said Abel Garrett, a veteran
railroad man, "and that reminds mo of
two singular accidents that happened
to the same locomotive. In the spring
of 1871 Charley Greene was her engin
eer. Ho was backing with her toward
Sharpsville. Besides the engineer and
fireman a weigher in one of the mines,
named Reilly. was riding in the cab.
When two miles from Sharpsville a cow
suddenly ran out of the woods ami
jumped on tho track in front of the
tender. Tbc tender struck the cow
and both it and the engine were thrown
oft the track, the tender tumbling down
i the bank on the one side of the track
and the engine on the other side. She
1 rolled over and plowed her dome into
the soft ground almost up to the boiler.
Reilly was killed and the engineer and
iiicuiau uauij uuil. if ucii mc cumuli)
was raised there was a big holo left in
tho ground where the dome had buried
itself, and it got to be quite a land
mark. "In the summer ten years later Bob
Logan was running the Oakland, and
one day he was backing toward Sharps
ville. At exactly the same spot where
the cow had appeared on the track in
1871 a big hog came slouching from tho
side of the railroad and put itself
square in front of the tender. Tho
truck struck it and the tender was
raised off the rails, and it rolled to tbc
position it had been thrown in before,
and the engine pitched off the other
side and tumbled over so that the dome
buried itself in the hole it had made in
the ground when it was thrown down
the bank ten years ago. The fireman
was ciushed to death at that time. The
odd part of this locomotive's end is
that it exploded almost on the same
spot where it met with its two former
mishaps. Wilkesbarrc (Pa.) Cor. N.
J. W. Sanborn, of the Missouri Ag
ricultural college, has been making
some experiments to demonstrate the
value, of good roads and broad tires on
road and farm wagons. He says that
the condition of the country road is
one of the surest indications of tho.civ
ilization of the people. The trials
were made with a carefully tested
dynamometer; the loads drawn
were 3,665 pounds each, and tho fel
loes and tires were one and a half and
three inches respectively. The first
test. was on bluo grass sward some
what moist, though it had not rained
for two weeks. The average draft
of the narrow-tired wagon was 439
pounds, while that of the wide-tired
was 310 pounds a difference of over
41 per cent in favor of the wide tire.
Assuming the wagons to weigh 1,000
pounds each, the same team could
draw 3,248 pounds on tho wide tire as
easily as 2,000 on tho narrow, and, be
sides this, the wide tires did not cat
through and injure the turf as the
others did. In a further test, on a
partially dried dirt road, the broad
wheels showed a draft of 371 pounds
to 441 for the narrow, being 12.7 per
cent in favor of broad tires, so that
with the same wear and tear of team,
the broad-tired wagon could carry 331
pounds per ton load more than the
other. Although these differences dis
appear on hard, well-made roads, he
concludes that every farm should have
one or more broad-tired wagons, and
says the teamsters on the college farm
always prefer such for use about the
farm. We have long known the value
of a broad tire for farm wagons, and
havo such a one for all work on raw
ground or meadow land. It costs very
little, if any, more, and soon pays for
itself by saving tho team.
If the report be true that Russia has
ordered 2,000 Krupp guns for use in
Central Asia, England will do well to
stop at once weakening the army in In
dia by drafts of troops for use in the
Soudan. There may be need of a con
siderable force in the neighborhood of
Afghanistan before many moons have
waxed and waned. Baltimore Ameri-
Ladies' Djogola Button Shoe, hand-sewed
ana turned. These are soft as glove kid at d
have a much richer appearance. Where p r
fect ease and beauty of style are desired, the
Dongola will be found superior. A large
stock just received.
For Children we have provided a stock so
large and varied that we can safely say there
is no style of shoe yon may desire for your
child that will cot be found in our establish
ment, from the finest dress shoe to ordinary
The Dancer of Dyestnffs.
The danger of wearing next to the
skin articles of clothing dyed with sub
stance obtained from benzole and other
products of coal tar Jias been declared
many times in letters from medical
men both in this country and abroad,
who havo given instances of tho ill ef
fects caused through tho absorption by
the skin of theso irritating and pois
onous compounds. Their warnings are
repeated and illustrated in a case of
exhibits sent to the health exhibition
in London by an authority on skin
disease. In this case are specimens
of some of the beautiful aniline colors,
rosaniline, magenta, violet red, Bis
marck violet, etc., and gloves and
stockings dyed with tho substances by
which these hues are obtained that, in
cases coming under the treatment of
the exhibitor, had produced eruptions
on the skin of women and children,
in some instances of a very severe
character. Cleveland Herald.
Student Life At Yale.
The daily life of a student may bo
briefly stated. The great bell of the
collego arouses him from bis slumber
at 7 o'clock. Ho makes a hasty toilet
and repairs to his "club" for breakfast.
By "clnb" is meant simply the dining
room in any boarding houso in tho vi
cinity of the college where six or a doz
en men take their meals. Conning his
lesson and making his breakfast at tho
same time, he neither masters the one
nor enjoys the other. At 8 the bell
summons him to chapel, where the
whole college assembles to profit by
tho reading of Scripture and prayer by
the venerable president and the singing
of tho student choir. At 8:30 he at
tends his first lecture or recitation,
which lasts an hour. He is then free to
do as ho pleases until noon, when the
bell rings for attendance on tho second
recitation. At ono he dines', and the
afternoon is his own until 6 o'clock,
when another lecture or recitation is
held. He is absolute master ot all the
rest ot his time. The dormitories are
never locked. He can stay out of col
lege all night, if he please, and no ono
i9 the wiser. There are no surveil
lance, no stringent rules. Tho author
ities expect all to act like gentlemen,
and, as a rule, the liberty and privileg
es are not abused. For sports there
are boating and foot-ball, tennis and
base-ball, and many others. The event
of the junior year is the promenade
concert or reception given in the opera
house in town by tho class, to their
friends. It occurs in February, and
makes a pleasant break in the long
m i in
A machine for moistening postage
stamps is the latest.
SPRINGFIELD RETAIL MARKETS.
CeaaxcTiD bt Chss. W. Pathtxe A Co.,
91 and 93 West Main Street.
Daily Beport Wedaesdir, April 4, 1SSS.
Bcttik Full supply, choice J0a25.
Eoes Fall supply at 174c per dox.
Pouxtbt Gootl demand: chickens, yonna:, 20a
SOc; old, 25a35e each.
ArrLS-Sl OOal 60 per bush.
Potatoes SOaGOe per bush.
tiwiXT Potatoes None.
Cabbaqk Scarce; 11.20 a 12.00 per bbl.; 8al0e
Omoxs Scarce; SOc per peck.
Salt Snow-flake brand, 11.25 per bbL
Coal Oil 10alSa20c per gal.
Mcoar-Ccrkd Mkats Sides, 10c ; shonlders, 10
Scgars A Urge demsnd and prices low; gran
ulated, 7c per lb: "A" white, 6Jfc per lb; extra C
light, Xc per lb; yellow C.&Xc per lb; C, &a
Coffee Marke lower; Java, 20a30e per Ik;
Rio, golden, ISa.O per lb; Bio, prime green, 12a
lScperlb; KIo,x omon, 10c per lb.
bykups luaausjuc per gal.
Molasses Ke Orleans, MaSOc pergal; soigham
0e per gat.
Kick Best Carolina, 8c per lb.
Otstirs 30c per q t.
Dries Apples 8 i-3c per lb.
Dried Peaches I24e per lb.
Chickx.vs Scarcee; Dressed, f2,75aS3.35aS3 M per
Tl-rkkts Scarce: ' 12$e per lb.
Duces ' 2 75a3 50 per dox.
Fine washed, 28s30e; unwashed, X oS.
Raisixs New 10al2c per lb.
Currants New 7e pet lb.
-ppns New 8VJo pe. lb.
?XACUEs10at2c per pound.
PkBNKS N.v7cper Il.
H Bbl-Gold Dust. 75c.
S Bbl Gold Dust, 11.50.
S Bbl Whits Rose, 55c
Bbl Davton 8 K.. 70c
LADIES ONLY! iMKKtt
lumlnated "Treatise on Self-Development
of the Female Bust," coloe.1 anatomical
plate, fall explanation, ccedlcal opinions,
lo. Snowa that undeveloped or shrunken
condition Is abnormal and unhealthy: bow
to enlarge to (nil and proper proportions,
Safe, simple, absolutely certain. (Other por
tions and members deve oped bv similar pro
cess) A copy ol this valuable book mailed
In sealtd envelope for 20 cent. Address.
P. O. Drawer 178, Hafrklo, N". Y.
of two OHIO IMPROVE!
iCH ESTER HOC
Send for description of this
ivnoafl oreea. aim row 19.
FRAGRANT MYRRH DENTH
I AM MAKING
THE ORIGINAL ARTICLE,
And I only express the opinion of all my customers when I assure the
public that this preparation is unsurpassed for cleaning the teeth, per
fuming the breath and keeping the gums in a healthy condition. It is
put up as nicely as any dentifrice in the market. Price 25 cents.
CHAS. LUDLOW, Druggist.
HUFFMAN & RICHTER,
Invite inspection of
Students Can Enter the NEL
SON BUSINESS COLLEGE any
week-day of the year.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
PAUL. A. STALtEY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
and Mechanical Expert.
Patent Business Ezclnslvelr. Patent 80
UeUMi. Room , Arfcd ftolM.nc
SALE OE BONDS.
NOTICE I. hereby giren that the cit j of Sprlogt
field, Ohio, will offer for sale to the highes
ftsd best bidder at the Council chamber in sid
Tceaday, the 28h day of April A. D. 1885.
at 8 o'clock p. nx.t one bond of aald cit y to the
amount one thousand (fl.COO) dollars, said bond to
be of the denomination of $1,000, to bear 6 per
cent, per annum interest, payable semi-annually,
at the office of the rity treasury, in this city, or at
the Importers' and Traders JJationil bank In New
York city, at the option of the holder thereof,
on the first dtys of March and September in each
year until the payment f the principal thereof,
caid bo'd to be a coupon bond, and to be issued for
the purpose of obtaining the means lortLe con
striction oftbe main sewer on Plum street, in
Plum street sewer district, or sewer district No. 5,
and to pay interest on bonds. Said bond to be due
and payable the 1st day of September. 1894, and
when sol 'J Is to b4aken and paid for by the par
chaser thereof , at the office of the city treasury in
this city within fifteen (15) days from the day of
Bids for the purchase of said bond maybe filed
in writing with the city clerk at anr time prior to
the time aboTe nam d for the sale of said bond,
and bids, either Terbal or In writing, will be re
ceived on said 28th day of April, at 8 o'clock
p. m., when all bids will re considered by the city
council, end said bond will be sold at no less than
Sar value and accrued interest, subject to the con
itions heretofore set forth, to the highest and best
bidder. By order of council.
T. S. SHEWALTER Ot Clerk.
TBITTENBEBO COLLEGE. -THE SUMMER
IT term will begin Thursday, Aprils. 13S5. For
information or catalogue apply to any Profeesor or
the President, 8. A. Ort, 1. D.
FOR A GOOD SHAVE OR HAIR CUT GO TO
the Lagonda Uou Barter Shop. Five barbers
ready to wait on customers.
TO LOAN 11,000 ON FIRST-CLASS MORT
jrsge security. Apply to A. Raffksspeigki,
No 26S 8. Market street.
LOST-ON EAST HIGH STREET, 8USDAY
aiternoon, a black fea-her. Finder please
eare at this office.
TOR SALE-GROCERY DOING A SPLENDID
' cash trade. Call on or address Caitsox A Fox
FOB SALE GOOD. SOUND YOUNG MARE:
sny one can drive k r. Inquire of B. F. Hous
ton, 155 South Limestone street.
WANTED HORSE AND SPRING WAGON.
Must be cheap. Enquire at 6.4 South Lime
stone street. V. U. Ackkksox A Son, the Slate
WANTED OLD IKON. COPPER, BRASS
zinc lead, rats, rubber, bones, etc.; will psy
cash. J, W. McAdoo, 72 Winter street, Spring
OTANTED A GOOD GIRL FOR GENERAL
tl housework. Inquire at 45 N. Market SL
FOR RENT HOUSE SINGLE BRICK HOUSE
and stable. No. 164 E. High St., will be for rent
Ma) 1st; 9 rooms and . halls. In good repair and
splendid location. Terms r.20 per month. Inquire
lfoom 14 Arcade, over P. O.
nOR RENT DESIRABLE BRICK HOUSE OF
r 12 rooms, large lot, tr.es and shrubbery, rent
low to desirable tenant. Apply to Tbos. W. Bean,
21 South Limestone.
FOR RENT-APRIL laT, ISM, 37 WEsT MUL
berry street, house with eight xood rooms. For
particulars see or address J. E Hkffelfixqik
-bonga,.'. favorably known aa a competent house
mo-er and raiser, desires to notify the public that
he la still prepared to do work in tost line, together
with the mason work, in a reliable and workman
like manner. Leare all otders at McCuddj's, No.
12 East Main street, or address me at ra resi
dence on West College arenue, city.
you are right, then go aboaj, Is an Im
portant practical adoe which should bo
remembered in the purchase of a medicine
for the blood. .vers Sarsaparilla, is a
highly concentrated and powerful altera
tive. It is universally acknowledged to be
the best blood purifier. r. F. Nichols,
424 Washington St., Boston.Mass., writes:
"After suffering for several years, wltli
Indigestion, I Tea? advised and induced
AVer's Sarsaparilla. I have greatly Im
proved. My health was never better than
at present." Annie Zwinsky, CO State sL,
BrooUyn, K. T., says that she took Ayer's
Sarsaparilla for a tumor in the throat
Goitre and, after uing it for three
month?, the swelling all disappeared. Per
sons troubled with Goitre should try this
medicine. Eli Campbell, Hooker, Pa.,
writes: '-Br the use of
I was cured of hip joint disease."
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Aver & Co., Lowell,
Mass.. U. S. A.
Sold by all Druggists.
Price $1; six bottles for $5-
For is years t jj Court Plsct, now at
A ntdsrtr tdaeud ud bnllr alitd ctjU rf
Spermatorrsia mmd Isnttsney,
utrtmlt ofMif-tba la yoota, snul uwii fa .
tomjert,0r wthtr cute. 4 piwdader wm9t uwfel
towiig ffw XwrTwmCTCM. ggmltt! Kaiwtoaii. (algsU is
rioiu br dream). Dmae ef 0ibc, Dcftctir MttMrj. TJ
ariwaJlVek. PinnlMttaraeA. A-cm-a tngonttr rilm 1ml
Cobfiiidoa f Idcu. hen f Sexul Potr. i
rairri tmnraMr r mrnbmmr. art tbtn-wUtlT tad I
eauy itol sty l. is, psi"j ct sihbp
2&L T?-w GeBttrrkea,
GIEET. Stricter, Orchitis, Hflrmit, ler jrtj.
ite ml other priTtte diwswi avkkly twi.
to a certain dan or ttiaaMea. and trcatlaf Uuaaada aana
aHy. acquiro gnat USO. 1 jnriaai kftowlac tUa tact aftaa
recommetsd peraoai to my earn. Wbca It b inMOTentcat ta
tUU tho eitj for traanaeat. lacdkioea caa ba Mat pciraaaly
ao-1 $Mj by mail or wyroi aBTWMim.
Cures Gmjtruteed im H Cain
CoasuiiauiMu p-rvoaally or dt srttar. & a4 loritrt.
Coarfai mti'imKit M .mj., tlij fl.imj-
Of1Q0pafa.aattaaay addai. aaawly walaa. fcr tttartf i
00) ccata. Ssoald ba Wad by all. AcMrva. aa abov.
WB a - Tnm 9 a. Ja. la a I
Report of the condition ot the SprinxHald
Sa,inc SocUty, M Springfield, In the State of
Ohio, before tbe commencement of business
on the first Monday ot April, 1S35:
Leans on real estate 837,880 S
United SUtea bond, on band 25,000 00
County and city bonda.. 105,186 01
Accrued interest 11,614 8
Cash 100,3M 86
State of Ohio. Clark: Counts-, sjl: 1. Edward
L Harford, cashier of the Spring-eld Sa-lnas
society ao solemnly swear tna. me aoove
statement Is true to tbe best of my knowledge
EDWARD HARFORD, Cashier.
Svorn to and snbfcribed before me this
8th day of April, 1S85.
W. H. GRIFFITH.
Notary Public, Clark i out ty, Ohio.
SAaUE OF BONDS.
TOTICE is hereby giren tha the Village ot New
il Carlisle, Clark county, Ohio, will offer for sale
to the highest and best bidder the first series of
Street Improvement Bonds of said Village, not to
exceed in the aggregate the sum of IS.OUu. on the
27th lar of April. 1885,
At 7:30 p.m., at the Council Chamber of said Vil
la re: said bonds to be of the denomination of 1500
each, to bear 6 per cent, per annum interest, pay
able semi-annually on the first days of March and
September, in each year, until the payment of the
principal thereof; said bonds to be doe and payable
12,500 thereof on the first diy of March, l!W5, and
theremaInlDj:S2,5uU0D the first day of September,
1903; said bonds when issued to be taken and paid
for by the purchaser thereof, at such times ana in
such sums aa the needs of the Village may require,
and the Village Council may direct, by resolution
passed by lid Council. Bids for th pnirhsse of
said booth may be filed in writlog with the Village
Clerk at any time prior to the time above named
for the sale of stid bonis end bids, either Terbal
or written, will be recelTed by said Council on said
27th day of April. 18S.V at 7:3o o'clock p. m., when
all bonds preseuted will be sold, subject to the eon
ditions heretofore set forth, to the highest and best
Bj order of Council.
A. KxsTBk, Mayor.
Attest : H. N. Tatlob, Oerk.