Newspaper Page Text
UAH t H RATH bU It Hi OUT
FOTB18L0TAUTr, AS BKCOXOXD BT J. DBUBT,
KXPKCSSLT FOB THB eLOBX-XKrUBUC.
April IS, .E&5
6 JO a. m
WV) a. a
2:a0 p. "
ft'SOp. m .
33c S E
Mean ltrt--iture 43 reuipersture t uue
data In ISM, 67 above. Temperature of nu
date in l3, 53 above. Temperature of same
date 13' , 45 above sero.
Amount ol water from blcet and rain, 20-100 of
John C. Wallers, aj;ut for tbe Kmpire
Line, is in the city.
Captain Asa S. Bushnell went to Cincin
nati this mcrning.
J. C. Veitch, traveling freight scent tor the
C, M. k St. P, is pushing the interests of his
line in Springfield.
Mr. Littler's bill authorizing Springfield to
issne bonds for sewer purposes passed both
the House and Senate and is now a law.
Tbe regular muster of Mitchell Post, No.
45, G. A. R., will occur tonight, and the.
commander hopes to tee the hall filled, as
matters of unusual imparlance will come up
far consideration. Recruits elected but not
mustered are requested to present themtalvei.
Sir L. F. Van Clevt will, by appointment
of the Eminent Grand Commander, inspect
Palestine Commandery Xo. 33, at their asy
lum in Masonic building, tomorrow night,
when the degrees of the Temple and Mai a
will be worked in full. Some action is to be
taken also as to observance of Ascension Day.
Rev. J. W. Kilbourne, D. D., Presiding
Elder ot Dayton district, of the United
Brethren church, will conduct the third Quar
terly Meeting at the U. B. church, at La
gonda, April 19th. A full attendance if de
sired. Miss Minnie Jones, niece of Mrs. J. F. Win
chelL and Mr. Irtin Kelly, ot the Dayton
firm of Keefer, Reed k Co., were married
here at four o'clock this afternoon, in pres
ence ot a large number of relatives and
Monk Sykes was run in last night for dis
orderly conduct. Two well dressed -'drunk
and disorderlies" boarded a street car in the
West End last night and began abusing the
driver. The latter called officers Bass and
Hughes, who marched the young men off to
the station house.
At tbe meeting last evening of Z. Barney
Phillips Camp, Sons of Veterans, committees
were appointed to make arrangements for the
annual meting here of tbe Slate Eacamp
ment. May 12 and 13. These committees
will report at an adjourned meeting to be held
in G. A. R Hall next Tuesday evening. The
order has made considerable progress in the
Suteduring the past year and it is expected
this will be the largest and best encampment
yet held. It is aa auxiliary of the Grand
Army of the Republic, designed to take up
and continue its work when the parent or
ganization has, as it must in the natural
course of events, passed away.
The Salvationists had one of the beet meet
ings of the series, We lnesday evening, at
Lothschuetz Hall. Tbe room was crowded,
although the night was rainy and the streets
mnddy. The audience was largely composed
of young men, and of tbe class the Salva
tionists are aiming to reach. Captain West,
Sergeant Brewer, Captain (Miss) Demerit,
and some of the converts spoke. New nongs
were sung, with good effect. The converts
worked with the officers and soldiers in the
audience, and three converts were made.
This makes seven in all. On Sunday morn
ing, at 7 o'clock, there will be a "knee-drill"
or "soldiers breakfast" at the hall. Christian
people of the city are invited to be present.
A colored man named W. H. Brown, who
was employed temporarily about some work
in the Globe Printing Company's place, fell
from an upper floor through the elevator
hatchway, about 3:30 yesterday af
ternoon, to tbe press-room floor, first story.
Dr. C. W. Dunlap attended bim at once, and
after examination found that no bones were
broken, strangely enough. There were nu
merous bruises and a deep cut two or three
inches long over tbe left eye, but un
less there have been internal injuries
not yet discovered, that is the extent of tbe
damage and Brown will soon recover. The
patrol wagon was called and be was taken to
bis home. He is a widower and employed at
any kind of Ialor he can get when not en
gaged at his regular occupation which is sod
ding grounds, gardening, etc. He lay insen
sible for some minutes alter be fell, and the
first those in the pres3 room knew of what
had happened, they beard him calling: "Oh
Lord, send somebody to come and get me out
Fire Escape Tested.
People in the vicinity of the Central engine
bouse at-tbe proper time yesterday afternoon
bad opportunity ot witnessing tbe test, from
the roof of the bouse to the ground, of a new
fire escape now being introduced. Tbe ex
hibition was given by Mr. George Allison, of
the Centrals, wbo time after time harnessed
nimself into tbe apparatus and slid down
from the roof as easily as falling oS a log.
The apparatus is very simple, consisting
of a stout rope of any desired length
two broad, strong, hempen belts
with snap-books for fastening it about the
person, a large screw and bosk arrangement
for attaching to a cornice or window-sill, and
a pulley through which the rope runs at a
speed regulated by a powerful spiral spring
inside tbe pulley. The belts ate so arranged
that one is going up while the other is going
down with a person escaping, and in a few
minutes a large number could reach the
ground from the upper stories of any ordinary
building. Tbe whjle thing may be carried
by a truVrlipg man in bis valise.
Pneumonia fearfully Increasing.
"The fact that there were 491 deaths from pneu
monla inlUirsgo during the first two weeks ol
Starch need not surprle any one," said lr Bag
man jesterday. "The weathr has been of a na
ture to assist the progress of all d'seas s of this
clas, and veop'e neg ect the most ordlnarv pre
cautions. At this stasro nobody should expose
themselves to the cold after being over he.ted.
Aa It is impossible to avoid this in all catcs, how
ever, and tbe next best tiling's to use llui-M's
rCBE MaLT WnlbKBY, which isaaure preventive
of, as welt as a remedy lor, pueumonla, diphtheiia
and all pulmonary troubles The leading drag,
gists and grwers sell it, and I consider it cheap at
a dollar a Lottie, being entirely free from all adulteration."'
Tbe funeral ol Mis. Jatnia Norton took
place Ibis mornino.
W. C. Kinearsjn, T. P. A. for the Panhan
dle, is in town today.
Mr. Joe Pi-itr and Mr. Cbas. Jackson, ot
Xenix, was in tbe city last tvemnjj.
Mn. Jennie Wohlater, ol Delaware, who
formerly lived in Springfield, will return and
make ber home here toon.
Mrs. R. H. Jolley and family will start for
Minneapolis Friday with the intention of
making their home in that city.
Cily Solicitor A. N. Summers left yester
day lor Shelby, Richland county, where his
parents reside, to remain until Saturday at
his lormer home.
Wiih return of better weather, the "five
cents a quawt; three quawts tor a dime"
chaps will break out again, and the boom in
the peanut market will be resumed.
The Board of Water Works Trustees will
meet at their office, in the Arcade, next
Wednesday evening, April 22, to organize.
It is unlikely there will be any change in
The case of Offutt against Whiteley, Faas
ley k Kelly, in which a verdict for defendants
was recently rendered in Common Pleas,
was before the Court this morning, on a mo
tion for new trial. Judge Goede reserved his
A GLOBE-RircBLtc reporter yesterday af
ternoon met a Pennsylvania party who is
here looking for a location to engage in busi
ness. He had been in the city but a short
time and said he came front Dayton, to which
place be had first gone on a similar errand.
The "setting-out" Springfield was given by
Daytooians whom be mat slightly over-did
tbe thing and convinced bim there was a
willingness, for some reason, to paint
the situation as black as possible, leading
bim to the decision to come and see for him
self, which he is now glad he did. He was
told in Dayton that Springfield was a place
of only 15,000 to 20,000 population (the last
U. a. census made it 21,000, five yean ago),
and "all blow;" nothing but a sort of over
grown village and not likely ever to be any.
thins: more, and so on, for quantity. The
gentleman said that, upon a few hours ac
quaintance on a rainy day, be bad discovered
it to be a case of "green-eyed monster" on
tbe part of Dayton, and should make tnrtber
invtstigation here before making up bis mind
as to locating.
Business is brightening up some. Every
wheel in our manufacturing establishments is
The farmers report the wheat crop very
much damaged by the cold bleak winter.
No oats sown yet, and nearly a month past
the vernal equinox.
Dr. Van Cleve and wife are visiting at
Troy and elsewhere this week.
Charles Nell, the efficient bank cashier in
the New Carlisle Bank, has agencies for some
of our best eastera fire insurance companies,
and also tbe Teatonia ot Dayton, O., which is
the best ihere.
At an incidental meeting ot some our cit
izens the subject of State Senator for this dis
trict came up. and it was decided that in or
der to make a good, straieht-lorwad fight this
fall tbe Republicans must put on tried men,
who represent all that is good in the Republi
can curriculum, and therefore can poll the
full vote of tbe party. We are informed that
Dr. B. N'eff has consented to accept the nomi
nation for State Senator, (provided it is ten
dered bim,) as this county by rotation is en
titled to it. He teprcsented this county
twice in the Legislature most creditably in
the most critical times. This end of the
county will be a unit for bim, as it has been
in a score of former occasions for
minor offices as well as representative.
Democrats and Republicans alike support him
because he always carries out in lull the pur
poses of his election. The policy of placing
unambitious men on the Republican ticket
has become very apparent as was seen in the
Mrs. Hubbard is very anxious that some
one be appointed postmaster soon, aud it is
presumed that some of the applicants for the
position are equally anxious.
Mr. I. K. Funderburg's prospects for a
wheat crop are better than most farmers as he
has several hundred acres of second bottom
land that never tails.
The Christians are contemplating a new
church and the sale of their old one.
The Presbyterians have kindly consented
to let the High chool bold their commence
ment exercises in their church, which is in
keeping with their generesity on all literary
movements. The church and the school, in
this glorious country of ours, are twin sis
ters. When our laboring men run out ot fuel
they go to Mr. William Gardner and say:
"Bill, are you going to let me cot some of
those trees in your woods?" The answer,
ever ready, is "O, I guess so." Now this is
An Important Dtacowery.
The most important discovery is that which
brings tbe most good to the greatest number.
Dr. King's New Discovery tor consumption,
coughs, and colds, will preserve the health
and save life, and is a priceless boon to the
afflicted. Not only does it positively cure
consumption, but coughs, colds, bronchitis,
asthma, hoarseness, and all affections of the
throat, cbest and lungs, yield at once to its
wonderful curative powers. It you doubt this
get a trial bottle free at Cbas. Ludlow's drug
An End to Uons Scraping;.
Edward Shepherd, of Harrisburg, HI., says:
"Having received so much benegt from Elec
tric Bitters, I feel it my duty to let suffering
humanity know it. Have had a running
sore on my leg for eighs years; my doctors
told me I would bave to have the bone scraped
or leg amputated. 1 used, instead, three bot
tles of E'ectric Bitters and seven boxes Buck
len's Arnica Salve, and my leg is now sound
Electric Bitters are sold at fifty cents a bot
tle, an 1 Bucklen's Arnica Salve at 2Gc. per
box by Cbas. Ludlow.
llacklen'a Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world tor Cuts
Bruises, Sores, Ulceis, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Cuapp-d 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
Kcnialulng In tha Sprlngtleld (Ohio) Peal-
ofBce, April 10, 188S.
Adams, Thomas McCulloch, Miss Dosia
Atwell, Leathy (2)
Brown, M. B. Miller, Miss Emeline
Bangert, William Martin, J. D.
Burton, Harry Many, Wm.
Beasley, Daniel Morgan, D. L. (2)
tf.nnett, W. A. Mead, Hiram P.
Chandler, B. F. PersoD, Miss Anny II
Clark, Mrs. E. Pollard, Hugh F.
Connelly, Mike Peyton, Mrs. Martha
Cox, Miss Ella Parks, William
Daily, Timolhy J. Pragheimer, S.
Eugle. Joseph Risin, Miss Mary
Fickeniog. Frank Rhodes, James M.
Gerrard, John Renner, Jacob
German, John Ready, Mrs. Ella
Guy, Ed Rauch, J.
Garrett. John Smith, Miss Emma
Green, Miss Ella Schroeder, Kale E.
IMe, M Sheets, Miss Mary
Hurst, Miss El'zabeth Scager, John R.
Harman, Gust Stutz, Henry J.
Hines, John Shepherd, Mrs. Chat
Iluget, Henry Strong, James
Joyce, J. M. Thompson, M , East
Knaub. Henry High street
Krult, Fred J. Taylor. J. D.
Lineaweaver.MissSal- Woodwortb, James H.
lie Wilkerson, Sam
Lehung, Ed H. Weigle, Rudolph
Lowery, Mrs. M. E. Wilson, P. S. (2)
Lerons, Miss Josie Welch, Miss Mary
Lawrence, F. Williams, Louis
Laymaa, Mrs. Ella Warlasse, Chas. S.
Mullen, J. N. Wallis, A. J.
Mueller. S. P. (2) Wilders, Judge
May, Miss Alice Yeazell, Miss Maggie
Uousberger, H. F.
Bound, G. M. Kelley, W. F.
Bradford, Benjamin Lebamblis, J. W.
Duval, Fred Martin, W.
Guy, George M. Shafer, Ella
Persons calling for these letters will please
say "advertised," and give date of list. If not
called for in one month they will be sent to
the Dead Letter Office.
Letters must be directed to street and num
ber in order to Lave them promptly and cor
Jis. JasKsos, St., P. M.
Tranefera of Real Estate.
Henry Huffman to Frank J. Webb, 10 acies
of land in Bethel township: $G,500.
Frank J. Webb to Herny Huffman, lot on
Chestnut avenue: $5,500.
B. R. Shaw to B. F. Bleseinger, lot on West
Main street: $3,000.
August W. Newman to Gerhard Grieser,
lot on Water street: $750.
Ellen Buck to John and Ellen Bauer, lot on
East Columbia street: $400.
George W. Driscol, guaidian, to Susan
Paul, quit-claim to lot on West Main street:
Snsan Paul to George W. Driscol, guardian,
quit-claim to lot on West Main street: $1.00.
Robert Johnson to William McGree, lot on
West Main street: $1,100.
Heirs of John Dispennett to G. W. Dispcn
nett et ah, 133.08 acres of land in Clark am'
Greene counties: $6,650.
The correct name of the colored man wbo
fell at the Globe Printing Company's build
ing yesterday is Henry Brown, and he lives
on Sprit g street. He landed in the basement
at the bottom of the elevator pit, about 25
feet below the floor from which be fell. It
waa reported this morning be wa worso aud
in dangerous condition, but Dr. Dunlap says
he is doing well and will be out again in a
A young jockey was exercising a horse in
front of tbe county buildings this morning,
when the animal suddenly reared and fell
backward. The boy was on tbe horse's back,
but slipped from his seat with agility, just in
time to keep from being crushed.
There was a radical change by last week's
election in the Germin township school board,
only two of Jthe original members retaining
their seats. The result of the change upon
the educational interests of the township re
mains to be seen.
Ths Oria Society of Trinity Baptist church,
on Mulberry street, will hold a social in the
church parlors tonight. An interesting lit
erary programme is arranged, which will be
followed by supper. Admission 10 cents.
It is stated the German Reformed cburch
organized here last summer has suspended; it
is thought permanently. The fi n acial j. ressure
of the times is chargeable with the failure.
There will be a meeting of the Women's
Relief Corps at G. A. R. Hall, Friday, April
17, at 3 p. m. A large attendance desirable.
HIGH MOUNTAIN SPOOKS.
Uncanny Sounds Heard and Mysterious
Lights Seen by the Valley Resi
dents). Superstitions residents of the regions
known as Preakness, Haledon, and
other suburbs hemmed in by the lofty
hills known as Hijrh mountain, writes
a Patterson, N. J., correspondent to
the New York World, place extra bolts
on their doors now o' nights and are
careful to be indoors "after hours."
Numbers of superstitious ones, and
some who are not superstitious by any
means, are willing to make affidavits
that they have heard uncanny sounds
proceeding from the heights, and near
ly everybody in the vicinity who has
been near the foot of the mountain
after dark will vouch for the statement
that mysterious lights have been seen
flitting to and fro up among tho trees.
No soul lives there, and, as it is said
that several murders have been perpe
trated there, tho villagers state, with a
solemn shfjke of the head, that "the
devil is at work and no mistake," and
that thcro are "spooks on High moun
tain." A party of tho braver and brawnier
lads of tho bailiwick endeavored to
solve the mystery a few nights ago,
but they soon returned with white
faces and quaking limbs, and inform
ed those in waiting by tho stovo of tho
placo of rendezvous that it was all
well enough for them to be sittin' there
toastin' their shins and joken', but if
they wanted to find out anything about
the spooks they had better make tho
trip themselves. Upon being mollilied
with "something hot," they became
more communicative, and related to
their open-mouthed audienco tho fol
lowing hair-curdling talc:
They said they had climbed to the
top of the mountain, where the lights
had been seen, when all at once they
were surrounded by lights that jumped
around them and climbed the trees aud
performed other acrobatic feats. Al
though thoy appeared to bo right in
the midst of tho llames not a hair
of their head was injured nnd their
clothing wasn't oven singed. They
smclled phosphorus just as plain as it
could be smelted, and while they were
wondering what to do next Jhe wind
whistled through the trees, producing
such u neart lily sounds that they came
right straight "away and let the wind
have it all to itself.
Doubting Thomases in tho audience
plucked up courage and firearms
enough to make the trip themselves
and they, too, soon returned, looking
as pale as the historical ghosts and
snaking like rattle-boxes. Nobody
showed a disposition to go home, and
finally, when tho host informed them
that it was time to close up, they start
ed oil" in a group and spent tho night
together by a hospitable neighbor's
liro rather than pass tho mountain un
til daylight did appear.
Since then the phenomena have been
witnerd by scores of those who were
brave enough to approaclt w ithin sight
of the bleak aud densely wooded
mountain, and tho matter lias been tho
chief topic of com creation in the coun
try stores, in the taeni3, iu the village
schools, and has even been referred to
by tho local dominies. The town hood
lums are now free of goiug to tho
stores after dark, for their parents
would not think of seudiiigthcm where
they would not go themselves. The
jolly hosts of the roadside tacrm are
jolly no longer, or must be content to
be jolly 1 themselves, for the loungers
now lounge at home.
Old residents say that the sarno thing
occurred just beforo the last cholera
epidemic, aud that the lights presage
another visitation of that dread scourge.
Scores of old timers are willing to
wager on this, and prominent citizens
are willing to encourage them in their
belief, for it is on record that'the same
thing did occur in 1836, just beforo
death stalked through this section of
Reports from Piko county, Pennsyl
vania, say that tho same phenomena
have appeared there just as they did in
1S36, and that the citizens of that place
spend most of their night-times in their
Citizens who pretend to be wise as
sert that the Pike county phenomena
aro caused by the escape of coal gas
from tho mountains, and that it is
really no phenomenon at all, but is
the result of natural causes. Ihey
also say that tho mysterious lights on
High mountain can bo traced to the
same cause, and are apparently hon
est in their belief that a cin of coal
could be found by anybody taking the
trouble to hunt for it- "Should this
prove true there is wealth in store for
thp gentlemen who onn High moun
tain, but they will hanc to seek foreign
aid to unearth it, for no native will go
within gunshot distance of it since tho
experiences above related.
Mrs. Leslie's Diamonds.
Frank Leslie died leaving his print
ing house terribly involved. Mrs. Leslie
has redeemed it. She says:
"I had tho property in reach and the
assignees were ready to turn it over to
me, but to get it it was necessary for
me to raiso $50,000. I borrowed tho
money, and 1 borrowed it from a wo
man." How happy I was when she
signed tho check, and how beautiful it
seemed to mo to see ono woman help
ing another. I borrowed the money in
June, and was to make the first pay
ment of $5,000 on the 1st of November.
On the 29th of October I paid back
the 50,000 with interest. From Juno
to the 29th of October I made $50,000
clear. I had also to pay 30,000 to the
creditors who did not ootno nnder
the contract. While I was paying this
$80,000 of my husband's debts, 1 spent
but thirtv dollars for myself except for
board. 1 lived in a little attio room
without a carpet and the window was
so high that 1 could not got a glimpse
of tho sky unless I stood on a chair and
looked out. When I had paid the
debts and raised a monument to my
husband, then I said to myself, 'now
for a great big pair of diamond ear
rings,' and away I went to Europe and
here aro the diamonds."
The diamonds aro perfect matches,
twenty seven carats in weight and are
nearly as large as nickels. Interview
in the Jtliuita Constitution.
In the matket places of several
Western Me.ico towns peasant women
bring in for sale trajs, covered with
living ants, each about as big and
round as a large white currant, and
each entirely filled with honey or grape
sugar, much appreciated by the in
genuous Mexican outh as an excellent
substitute for toffee. They hold the
ant by its head and suck out the
honey, with which its back parts are
greatly distended, and throw away the
empty body. Women buy the ants by
the quart, press out the honey through
a muslin strainer and make it into a
sweet intoxicant that is greatly en
joyed by Mexican youth and hus
bands. SIcreoptlcDD Exhibition.
An illuminated Tiew of a dyspeptic's stom
ach would be a frightful eight and a dreadful
warning. A view of tbe interior of a healtby
stomach is not unpleasant, but, on tbe con
trary, is a Tery interesting sigbt. There is
nothing like Brown's Iron Bitters to keep tbe
jlomach healthy or to restore it when demor
alized by the etTecU of indigestion. Miss Ida
Shivers, Ellicoit City, Md., says: "I suffered
from dyspepsia and general prostration.
Brown's Iron Bitters improved me from tbe
Mrs. Harriet Granger, ot Sharon, Pa., who
forty years ago bad an infant son stolen from
her, has, through an anonymous letter, found
kim happily married and with a family, near
The cry is still they come. It is absolutely
astonishing th J numl er of cures of every sort
of disease that are daily effected by that mod
ern marvel ef medicine, Mishler's Herb Bit
Jers. J-r. C. J. Rhodes, a well known iron
man of Safe Harbor, Pa., writes that his son
was completely prof trated by ferer and ague.
Quinine and barks did him no good. He
then sent fur Jlisbler'a Herb Bitten and in
a short time tbe boy was quite well. It never
A Iliisband's dreatest Blessing
Is a strong, bealthlul, vigorous wife with a
clear, handsome complexion. These can all
be acquired by using Dr. llarter's Iron Toaic
The best on eartb, can truly be said of
Grigg's Glycerine Salve, which is a sure, safe
and speedy cure for cuts, bruises, scalds,
burns, wounds, and all other sores. Will
positively core piles, tetter and all skin erup
tions. Try this wonder neaier. oausiaction
guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25
cents. Sold by Theo. Troupe k Co.
A Oraat Discovery.
Mrs. Emma Clark's Hair Restorer removes
dandruff troin tbe scalp and renders it per
fectly healtby. It will cure all diseases of
the scalp, al-o cures nmralgia headache, ner
vous headache and removes pimples from the
face, rtstores gray bair to us natural color
and produces a luxuriant growth of the hair.
This preparation is perfectly free from pois
onous drugs. Satistaction euaranteed or
money lefunded. 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. True $1 per bottle.
For sale by Ad. Bikbaus & Co., Druggists,
23 East Main street, and H. H. Wol'e, corner
Market and High streets, Tbeo. Troupe and
T. J. Casper.
An elegant line of Spring and Summer Dress Gosds,
New Styles, New Designs, and New Material. Our Im
ported Dress Goods are realy beautiful, the styles this
season are richer and handsomer than ever.
PLAIN AND FANCY SILKS
IN ALL THE
BLACK SILKS !
A Genuine Bargain in Black Silks. We will offer this
week French Imported Gross Grain Dress Silks from 62 1-2
per yard. This is the greatest bargains ever offered in
Black Silks. Now is the time to buy a rich Black Silk
Dress for less than what they usually cost at wholesale.
OUR MOURNING DEPARTMENT
Is now complete with the latest and most desirable Mourn
ing 6ud8. In this department will be found many new
and rich materials.
New Trimmings and Buttons to Match all the New
BLACK, BRO. & GO.
COLLARS AND CUFFS.
BCARIKQ THIS HARK
CEia All I Inen, both
Llnln js and riteriors.
Asr for tilem.
J. WOX.FF. An. Sprlnrflald.
Ayer'a Cathartic Pills are suited to eTery
age. Being sugar-coated, they are easy to
take, and though mild and pleasant in action,
are thorough and searching in effect. Tbeir
efficacy in all disorders of tbe stomach and
bowels is certified to by eminent physicians,
prominent clergymen, and many of our best
The Homeliest Man in Springfield,
As well as the handsomest, and others, are
invited to call on Dr. T. J. Casper, druggist,
and gel free a triU bottle of Kemp's Balram,
for the throat and lungs, a remedy that is sell
ing entirely upon its merits, and is guaran
teed to cure and relieve all Cbronic and Acute
Coughs, Asthma, Bronchitis and Consump
tion. Trice 50 cents and $1.00.
Perfect roundness of body and mind is
possible only with puie blood. Leaning
medical authorities of all civilized countries
endorse Ayer's SarsaparilU as tbe best blood
purifying medicine in existence. It vastly
increases tbe working and productive powers
ot both hand and brain.
Mr. Editor Many ot your readers may be
benefited by the knowledge of such an excel
lent remedy as Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic,
which produces tbe most favorable 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.
CURES FOB PIUS.
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 election ot tbe kidneys or
neighboring organs. At times, symptoms of
indigestion are present, flatulency, uneasiness
ot 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 the parts affected, absorbing the
Tumors, allaying the intenso itching, and
effecting a permanent cure. Price B0 cents.
Sold by Ad. Bakhans Co.
Tbe greatest foe of American people is con
sumption ; its rictims number many thou
sands each year. Physicians and druggists
have at last found a remedy which they feel
justified in recommending. This is Or. Bige
low's Positive Cure, which enres consumption
in stages that other remedies are of no bene
fit. It cures coughs, colds and all throat and
lung diseases speedily and safely. Price 50
cents and $1. Trial bottles free. Theo.
Tbe removal of Prof. Sanborn of X. H.,
after being pronounced incurable by a (core
of phjeicians, from Las Vegas, N. M., to his
borne, was effected oy administering ut. tiar-
ter'a Iron Tonic, wh.ch has restored bim to
his former good health.
The Burdock Plant is one of the best diu
retics or kidney regulators in the vegetable
world, and tbe compound known as Burdock
Blood Bitters is unsurpassed in all diseases of
the kidneys, liver and blood.
Hare used Dr. Thomas's Eclectric Oil for
croup and colds and declare it a positive
cure. Contributed by William Kay, 570
Plymouth avenue, Buffalo. N. Y
Somelhlae lor All the l"rache'S.
Rev. H. H. Fairall, D. D , editor of The
Iowa Methodist, sajs editorially, in the No
vember (1883) number of his paper: "We
have tested the merits of Ely's Cream Balm,
and belieTe that, by a thorough course of
treatment, it will cure almost every case ol
catarrh. Mi sisters, as a clr-ss, are afflicted
with head and throat troubles. We cannot
recommend Elv's Cream Balm too highly.
While money is close, wages and prices
low, expenses should be cnt down in every
household. Economy the watchword tor
Mothers, head ofT Doctor bills, by always
keeping in the house a bottle ot Dr. Bosauko's
Cough and Lung Syrup. S'ops a Cough in
stantly, relieves Consumption, cures Crcup
and pain in the Chest in one night. It is just
the remedy for hard times. Price 50c. and
$1. Samples free. Sold by Ad. UaKaus X uo.
Prompt relief in sick headache, dizziness,
nausea, constipation, pain in tbe side, etc.,
guaranteed to those using Carter's Little Liver
Pills. One pill a dose. 25c.
Phenomenal results have bees effected in
tbe cure of Bright's Disease by Dr. Carpen
ter's Calculi Resolvent, as hundreds of pa
tients can testify. Sold by J. J. Brown.
NEW I HADES.
BLACK SILKS !
HANCE &. CO.
Men's Working Shoes 80c to $1: Men's
Bals. Congress and Bntton $1.25 to
$2; Men's Calf Boots $1.25 to $3.50;
a job lot Men's GENUINE HAND
SEWED Bals. Button and Congress, TO
CLOSE, at $4, as good as any $6 shoe
in the city. Ladles' Fine Kid Bnttoa,
worked bntton holes, $1.25; Ladies'
Pebbled Polish, solid, 90 e-nts;BoTs',
Youths', and Misses' School Shoes 85c
to $1.25; (ient's Rubbers 50c; Ladies'
Light Spring Overshoes 20c.
W. A. HANCE,
40 South Market St
tt9To avoltl confusion and mLlearilnar
the public, we will any that UaSCE
CO. continue the shoe business at the
old stand, 14 WEST MAIN ST., where
ynu will always Hnd n Large Stock, Low
Trices and Fair Dealing.
I n 11 a m a t Ion,
Heals the Sares,
Sense of Taste
t Smell. A Quick
-EEVER& Positive Cure.
Flftv cents at dronfits ; 80 cents bymall reis-
tered. Send for circular. SampU by mall 10 eta.
ELYBROTHERS Tlrarguts, Oswro. !. T-
Reliable Garden, Field and Flewer Seeda,
ItSi Crep. Balls A Vllate Sna-sHea.
Bend for Catalogue and Special Prleea. Coaatgs
menu solicited and prompt returns ftrsu.
CLARK dt NETTLETON,
SIKD & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
14S Waa Stk . Clactaaarfl. O.
For is y 37 Court PUce, now at
A WMI ri.l s4 11T iiutol fsj ssioa
xorjna ilis AWt
KOTn.nrr-'kAe. and ZmiiotaaoTs
ulli nult f Ml la !". l aamm Is an.
lortr jn. erouiw Mmt, , piy""! ' "
hU ! . SJsdslieauisvM.tmllUssilB.
tj dmsil. nmuieM f Btebt, im-mito ?. rjy
aksltte.T.r'ispkt.iirsc, .nm.st.SMkfj.f "-.".Its,
SitaS if uSs, Ut it 8il turn. acrnKterltf
KrriuliBpnpw"'Bli,'ra? sm lsotwUr M v""
UtHt mdtc.te'r fronts, ayitem, tUOaOTTASja,
GLEET. Suirtu, OreillU. Btisis. lr lanti
nk ulMer prtYiu dUnm qotcU; ""- .
lib eir-TUeat Out s phj tleus wti. p.j. tpectol ittoo
to s eerula cum f dlmKt. ! tmuof tuousd.
all.. irrrTMiUIl. rojddmil.Uila-l
ncomawn4lMsoastsBiresre. When KU tacoswnllls
rlsil u. city for tnsusesu swdlcine. esa sB WinmT
sifcl J by null r cxprast snywbsre.
Cores Onmrauiteed la all Caaea
n5SSSTp25!' t i sb isitud.
Clurta rosbH j4 amvmttocm snteuy will Issml
Of S00tcM,MattoSB7 sadta. SMsnly nll,foranrty
r. -""? ah-akf h. tMd b. .11. IddrtN .. SbftT..
noi ciu. Sbodd b. wa by sll. Aianm .. .!.
Osc . b fnn 0 A. M. ta a r. ST.
ine uunirainu wivaat-c
i Washer. totts u. ,
v. i.i lAUTUIIirM -MAltasa
l -LMWt svsvi uaa-M" - " '""
lonaathr "MIH" SB-urn---, --
I -otU atvl an. f '
I -Muwilul -Io7 Wanbf." ( ""
J irti.utul iwj Wt ") rnot,
T!. FRS1GUT PAID.
I Rare Business Chance.
f Ifetaa. Cmat-f R-cnt. to fc-- Is- W
rnrk-stfa CM HIM vamm ox ibjbk .-.-
. a. 13) fc-r -MaVac twh
Get rtAur. f W. M.WTT. MV
A-'aiT fret, CTifcaw, Ills.
they know all about Mustang lin
iment. Few do. Not to know is
not to have.
BBSS' 4Mf-..- ninrs
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
Olevelcnd, Columbus, Cincinnati aad la.
tlantpolia Kail war.
GREAT CEXTKAL TBCCK BOUTE.
EAST AlVD WEST.
Through can, with connections la TTnlaa Dmet.
OdIt direct line vis Cleveland. Bnfiale aad III
agra Falls to New York and New IngUnd.
Direct connections for all Southern, Heutaweet-
rn and tstern points, either br war of Clada
nstl, Indianapolis or ot. Louis. Fsst Time, Mew
Equipment, and running through tho most sopa
lar part ol ths -ountrv; possessing every appli
ance or speed and comfort known to bo serrioo
able. Tho Best Uoad-Ced and the Safest Bead la
the West. Tickets by this popular route for sals
at all regular ticket offices.
. J. tlMITli, (JenersI Passenger Ajeut.
C. C. C. & I. RAIL WIT.
TtJlsi Urn Briar, Int.
Spring., Del. A COL Accom..
. 12 as ana
.11 as arm
Y. & Boston KxDreaa-
Clnrf n-.-atl dt N. 1 .Fast Line..
Cieveiau 1 f'aat i.m
Trila Tt Mag Entfc.
Sprlaglleld 4 Cincinnati Exprei
Cln, A Indianapolis Klpreea.
Cincinnati Fast ''"
Dayton, Cln., A at. t. vr
Sp'fd. A Cln. Acoom, Handny only. 7:lam
Trilai Arrlvi tarn Sntt.
Midnight np. 12-15aB
M. Y. & Boston Trillions IldBvat
Cln. A Delaware Ezpresa M.-OS i m
Cleveland Fast ''" SXimta
fSDrtnsfleld Aooom fiK.
Sp'fd. & Cln. Aooom., sanday only. 740 p m
.u ut 4,., 4, rwi '
Tails Anivs rra Int.
3:10 a aa
80 a at
Delaware, an'fd. A Cln. Einma
Cincinnati Fast Line.
Columbus, Delaware aa rpringneld Ac 7:) p at
-These trains ai the only ones rannlnc on
Train leaving at 11.35 a. m. has Inrwoam
aloeplng car to Boston without chaaaa.
The train leaving at 3:15 haa parlor oartt)
Cleveland, connecting with tho tnrotaah
aleeper to New York and Boston.
All trains ran uy Central standard Tim
which la 25 minutes slower than -"prlngfald ttata.
Oao. H. atawBT.
Ticket Agent, Arcade Hotel.
GREAT TiH ROUTE
3 TBIDIIED HSSEISEB IUIK 9
w Ia.il , each -vray,'
Elegant New Style
And Combination Sleeping and Re
clining Chair Cars on
And Elegant Modern Coaches on Day Trslaa.
Steel hails, Miller Platforms am
Couplers, Air Brakes and all
Shortest anj Most Desirable Boat Be
tween the Knot and West. Ttaresneh
Tlcketa and Baggjtce Checka
to all Principal Points.
Particular advantages offered to Western EnU
grasta. Land and Tourist Tickets to all poiata
reached by any Hoe.
Passenger trains leave Springfield, O., from Ualoa
Depot as follows:
Uolng East, 12:40 a. m., 10.06 a. m., 5:40 a. m,
Going West, 1:43 a. m., 11:S5 a. m.. 5:18 n, m.
Going North, 2:45 a. m.. 11:40 a. m..
Going south, O.S. K. K., 10:30 a. nu, B: p. at.
From East. 1:30 a. m., 5.15 p. nu, 11:15 a. m.
From West, 12:15 a. m., 9-.5S a. m., 5.05 p. aa.
From North, 12:30 a. m., 3:00 p. m.
From South 9:50 a. m., 4:30 p.m.
V. K. Henderson, H. M. Broaava.
Gen'l Manager. Genl Ticket Art,
D. H. BOcaE. Agent, Sprlngn-Sd, Ok.
Ohio Southern Division.
Trslaa Anina-om Jackaon aad.WiiMali C U.
spnngm . aW
No. t (except Sanday) 5:15 p. mj4 JO p. at
No. 3 (except Bundsj)-.10:10 a. m. J0 a. at
Tola Daaart far JadUM Wamlajwa C HI
, Tuna. Time.
No. 2 (except Sunday) 11 :4S a. m, 10-J0 a, at.
No. 4 (except Suridaj) 5:55 p. am. KM p.
M. Y. P. O. BA1XWAY.
Tnlm Leave ceo- tast
BpringTld E. &
No. 4, N.Y. Limited Ex 10:3b a. m. 109.m.
No., New York Express. 5:19 p.m. 4:49 p.m.
No. 12, Atlantic Express 10:34 a.m. IkOSjLm,
TttlHLarr tolas Watt.
No. 1, fin. and West'n Fx12:5S p. m. 12:24p.m.
No. S, Pacifie Express 234a.m. Uiaa.
No. 5. St. L. Limited tx 6:53 p.m. 539a.m.
These trains are the only ones running; on Sam
Free hack to trains one hour before time of de
parture. J. D.PaLioaa, Ticket Agt; olet ft.
PAN -HANDLE ROUTE!
P., G. & St. L. Railway.
L. M. DlTisten-SpriatrleM Bnuuko .
. a Ex. W. Ex. El'm'd Fst L'o.
No. 9. No.lL. No. 5. No. T.
WK&T. No 1.
Lv.8p'gfld 7.00am 8 40am 10.Osra 3.3Sosa 4.15pm
Lv.YJ?p'g 7.26" 9.04 " 11.03 " 9.02" 4.41"
Ar. Xenia.755'- 9.30" 11 JO " S.30 " M0"
Ar.fSn: 10.30" 2.15pm 2.13pm .
Ar. Col's.. 10.00" 11.10am 7.1U- lUOpmllJO"
Ar.Lo'sv'Ie 8.30pm 6.30pm 6.30 " 1.00am
soma Col. Ac E.Ex. CoUMT. DsjEx. E.Llm.
bast No. 10. Net. No. IX No. t. No. 2.
Lv.L'sv'le 2.40am 7.05am 2.50pm UOpm
Lv.Cln 5.30am 7.25" 23npm7.1S" S.00"
LvJtenla. 8.05" 9.33" 5.15" 9.35" 3L40"
Ar.Cel's- 10.00" 11.10" 7.10 1L20 " ,
Ar.Y.S'p'g 6.15 " 10.04" 6.00" 10.31" S.M
Ar.:p'gf'ld 7.00" 10.30" 625" 1055" MO"
Train No 1 makes immediate conneetloaa at
Xenla for Washington C H., Chillicotbe, flncin
natl and Columbus. No. 9 is the Fast Eastera
Express, making Immediate connections at Xoala
for Pittsburg. Harrisburg, Washington, Baltimore.
Philadelphia, New York. Boston, all Eastern aaJ
New rnaland points. Also throoch car aai ilea for
Cleveland, Buffalo and Albany. No. 11 makes di
rect connections atXeoia for Cincinnati. lamia
villa and points oih; through trains (or Rich
mond, Indianapolis, St- Louis at d points Watt.
No. 5 U the famous Limited Express and maaea
direct connections st Xenix lor Columbus, Pitta
buig, Harrisburg, Baltimore, Washington, Phila
delphia, New York, Boston, all Eastern and New
England points, also immediate conneetie& for
Cleveland, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Albany and
Syracuse, N. Y. No. 7, Fast Line, Western and
atXeaiaforCinclnoati, Louisville, Chattanooga.
Nashville, Memphis, and New Orleans, la a
through train to vichmond, Chicago, and poiata
in the North and Northwest; Indianapolis, St.
Louis, Kansas City and points ia the watt and
Southwest. All trsins run on stanlard time,
which Is 25 minutes slower then city time. Tick
ets sold ana baggsge checked to all points In th
United States, and reliable information, can ho
obtained of the Company's agents, and at tha
office of the Company's Agent, this city. Par
ticular information as to time of trsia eoanea-
Call en J.k.HINnS,City Ticket Agent.
E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent.
&&&&& j. 7i