Newspaper Page Text
"11 ' i ijffiii lyp,w,''i'f'''"'',,w,',','iffl
IIP ii ii J J''. ' J!l'M'ri.W.W,flC1lP
at-OBli ftisi'trnuo. Tuesday uvenikg, mun'm isuS
GLOBE-HEP U BUG.
HAIL HMATIIKH HMfUMl
0TI1HU)I Llrt, 14 IKXIItliD IT I, Dtuat,
airaaiii.r rn TicinLDto-aipuiitin.
July n, I885.
f S i:"
7 n i:
! n i:
79' J K
7U' N K
1 0:30 a. in
2::i i. in
c. 30 p, in
10:30 p. in
Mean iHiiwr,tiiri 75'. feiaiMirature i same
dslfl In I8M, 7U al-ove. Temperature of uit
ate In IH83 75 above. Tamparaliire of Mine
dale In I Mr, XI" ahuve rero.
Mr. II. II. Hmiry, ol Cleveland", liaa couio
to this clly to travel for Sir. Huns.
Charles Wliltncro, o( Troy, Is visiting his
uncle, John Wliltacrr-, on flallnjrlier street.
Dr. Leonard wilt preach cold water unit
death to the llepubllcan party at Urbana this
Scurry's orchestra will furnish the music for
the A. (). II. picnic in Galloway's grove,
Xenla, August 15,
Mr. John llurlon, recently or IIolborn,l,on
Jon, anil lately with Messrs. Uorney k Lent,
the noted Filth avenue tailors, is now the cut
ter of Messrs. Ilruce, Hauk Ac Co., Arcade
A tew suits for money anil nil occasional
transcript from a magistrate's court, comprise
about all the new business in Common l'leas
these days. The knights of the brush have
possession of tho court house for a time
Ucv. V N. Urodbeck, formerly pastor of
St. IVul church, this city, after he is throug'h
at the Lorelaud Camp Mtellng, Is to go to
Acton, IndianH, to take management of a ten
days' campaign, on tint famous camp
Uilmtia holds a public meeting tomorrow
to make arrangements for (Irant memorial
services on the day of the funeral. All the
churches there were dratied In mourning Sun
day, and payors preached memorial sermons
In honor ol General Grant.
Clias. Itagent, agent of the I. II. k W. Ity.
Co. at Kenton, has disappeared. It is re
ported Ills accounts Hre short over $1,000 and
eiperls are now ixtmitihig his liooks. Ills
friendi are hopeful he will return and that
there is no shortage. It lie Is a defaulter he
will be the fourth agent of the company at
Kenton to prove unfaithful in this way.
Robert Cpcutt, an old railroader, wai killed
in the I, II. k W. yards at Columbus, Satur
day. He fell from the top of a box car, which
had been -'cut" from a train, and the other
cars of the train passed over his body, crush
ing it from the neck t the chest. 'I he Ilroth
erhood of Locomotive Ilnglneers conduct the
funeral today, lie was until recently an en
gineer on the Ohio Central. He leaves a
Trniiafera of Kent Kstnte.
Alonzo Illce to Hoard of I'Mucatlon, city,
lot on t'earl street; $2,400.
Mary I). Kerahner to Ceo Arthur, lot on
Kast Clifton street; $2,000.
Robert C. Clark to Sallie M. Thomas, one
acre of land iu Madison township; $100.
Jacob Myers to O. S. Kelly, lot on South
Market s'reet; $1,470.
W. K. Knox to Thomas Uowniao, lot In
Snyder's addition ; $300.
Anna Henry to Patrick Sexton, 27 acres
of land in Pleasant township; $1,400.
Patrick St xtnn to Thomas Henry, 27 j acres
land iu Pleasant township; $1,400.
Norrle (Jala Titer.
An item lis been going tho rounds o! Cen
tral Ohio papers to effect tLat, upon Allen
O'Myers's protest Gov. Hoadly had refused to
re-appoint Johu T. .Vorrls a railroad police
man, under the laws ot the Blatii, for the C.
k II. V. railroad, be having become disliked
among the strikers In the coal regions. It is
now stated here positively that tho railroad
company desiring to retain Norris in his po
sition on their line, have secured his appoint
ment as a deputy sheritl in each of the thir
teen counties from Toledo to the river through
which their road passes, giving bim all the
powers he enj lyed under the Governor's ap
pointment, and possibly a few more, so that
be Is "on top," as usual. As it was necessary
to give In) ml in each county the railroad com
pany's local agents signed the bonds as sure
ties. John continues the business at the old
stand, therefore. "Ah there! Allen. Stay
7i or TiiiKrus.
John lliirna nnil Hun Courtney Jnlleil for
tli llouati streaking- at Keberl'a farm
The police succeeded this rooming In un
earthing tho robbery at Ross's bouse, south
of town, mentioned yesterday. Yesterday
John Hums, u bny named Peterson and an-
other named Ttree were bathing In the river,
and Hums asked Peterson if be wanted to
buy a shotgun and told bim where one was
bidden, just below Rebert's, along the rail
road, in a pile of old Iron and ties. Peterson
and Tyiee went to the place and got the gun,
taking It to Peteison's home. In tho even
ing PeterHon's father saw in the paper an ac
count of the Ross burglary on Satur
day, and rightly surmised that this
gun was tho same oue stulun then,
At G o'clock this morning he brought the
gun to Officer Wilson's bouse on Mulberry
street and told the circumstances. This ollicer
and the Marshal hastened to Ilurns's home
on Western avenue and arrested him before
be kit the house. He admitted his guilt at
once but said he had been assisted by Dan
Courtney, another boy not yet iiulte twenty
years old, who has quite a reputattou In po
lice circles. Ilurns was patrolled in to the jail
and the ofllcers hastened to Courtney's home
on West High street just below the old Hay
ton road. They found him on the street near
the house and roped him in. In his posses
sion they found a carpenter's rule and an oil
stone that were among the articles stolen.
Courtney was also Jailed for petit larceuy.
The goods now await the owner at police
Haveil rrom luipaiiillug; rate.
Kcorsa of worthy people are haunted hjr lurking
fears ol Impending dissslers which haugllk-tau
avenging iieuiesla in llulr pathway. 'IhaTeal
cause a not what hni happened, nur what icay
'transpire, but exhausted nerves, disordered bralu,
and deranged phyalcal condlllona, which produce
corresponding, ettecta on the tolnd. Itajurenats)
the body and relnvliorale the aeries by a prompt
and thorough use ol Hurry's I'lms) Milt Wuis
an, and the mind I in iiieJIatelf, recoups It vigor,
ao that hhilnklnit tlctliuaof despair ar Irani,
formed Into courageous aggrvsaors, ready to defy
threatened terrors and towardly feara. Doctors,
chemists and moralists uulte Iu pralilag tula pure
production of Ilia Dheat barley, and recommend Ita
universal adoption, Ol all rtllable grocers aud
ll.l.ViHSATIMI TIIH HTItHKI.S.
Tin, Klecttlo I.I lit Coiupnny tii Mnkn n
I'ropoalllnii ' Council for l.lflitlha the
Ntreeta In tli Cetilrr of the City.
The contract between the city nnd tho
Hptlngfleld (Ins Light and Coke Company for
lighting the streets ol the city, and for gas
lor the public buildings and oflicer, expires In
a few weeks and It becomes necessary Hint it
new contract atsouM Ira made within the next
month. The Gas Committee of Council held
a meclinglast night uutl It is possible If not
probable, that the matter will be brought up
in some form al the regular meeting of Coun
The Kltctric Light Co. lias prepared a prop
osition nnd placed It In the hands of n mem
ber of Council, ready to be presented at tho
proper time, for (quipping and operating 1.1
elcclric lights, of tho 'Thomson-Houston ays
tern, now in use here for private custom, and
with the aid of an expert from the V.at, have
made a plat of the (cntral and principal por
tion ot tho city, suggesting a distribution of
these lights. The territory covered embrnccs
that portion of the "city lying between Foster
nnd Gallagher streets on the east, Yellow
Springs street on tho west, North stteet to
tho north, aud Mulberry street on the
south. II desired and thought best by Coun
cil, five additional lights can he located along
the rnilroads passing through town. This
plat is to acoompany the bid presented to
Council. The proposition is for a three or
five yeais' contract, and Is also for thirty,
thirty-five or fifty lamps, the proKrtlonate
cost for fifty lights being much less than for
thirty or thirty-five. The lamps, each of
which Is of 2,000 candle power, guaranteed,
are located, one at the intersection of streets,
square by square for the territory Included,
lighting in four directions, in the manner
now followed, by suspension over the center
of the roadways. It is not claimed
that this method of lighting is cheaper than
than gas, except as a greater amount of illu
mination is furnished for the same outlay of
pioney. The-company, with present facilities,
can run 00 or 70 strict lights, and 50 com
mercial qr private lights, nnd has the floor
space for another engine and dynamos tu run
ninety lights. An Invitation wu extended
the Kclectrie Light Co. to send a representa
tive to the .meeting of the committee last
evening, but as the principal' member was
ab.'cnt from the city this was not done.
Last evening a carriage load of four young
peoplo ol the South Knil ntarted out fur n
Jolly' moonlight ride with a carriage drawn
by four horses. They must have been very
much Interested In each other, for about five
miles south of town they drove oil' tho side
of one of the little bridges on the Yt How
Springs road, and smashed a wheel on.
They propped the carriage up with a rail, and
one of the gallants led the horses whllo the
rest marched In doleful procession buck Into
town rather a long walk for a warm even
ing. They slipped gently to their homes
when they got back, and fondly imagined
that nobody caught on.
David Gowons, charged with receiving coal
stolen from the Ohio Southern yards, was dis
missed by the Mayor yesterday afternoon.
Tiki' Toutinlitp KejiuhllcHli.
The Republican voters of Pike township
will meet at Center School House August 3,
at six o'clock p. m., to choose delegates to the
Republican County Convention August 4.
Per order Cksthai. Committs.
W. (J. T. Union.
A meeting of tho W. 0. T. U. will be held
at the Central M. K. church, at 3 o'clock p.m.,
Weduesday next. The Clark County Presl
dent, Mis. Smith, will be present, ami a full
attendance is desired by nil the members ot
the Union, as business of some importance
will be transacted.
Hy order of the Vice President.
TIM HO ST 67 rr.
As the tlmo approaches? for tho Republican
County Convention, to beheld August 4, and
the respective candidates are looking up their
chances for nomination, no mime among
those mentioned for the ollico of Prosecuting
Attorney would receive more hearty support
from the party in this part of the county than
that of Vm. M. Rockel. He Is one of the
hardest workers nnd would give eminent sat
isfaction should he be uomintted.
Mr. John Rubsomand Michael S. Minnich,
of Springfield, were in this village for a
short time Tuesday on business.
Miss Kflio Randolph, of Piattsville, is visit
ing Miss Nannie Ilolkln.
The foundation for the new school house
will be finished ready for the brick work in a
Lou J. Ileauchamp and Mr. Geo. Ilrown, of
Springfield, addressed a Prohibition meeting
here Tuesday evening, July 21, of consider
able size, considering the hot weather.
Mrs. Mary K. Gard returned last Thursday
accompa'.ied by her daughter, Mrs. Snrepta
Herman, and son, of llaltimore. Mrs. Gard
has been making quite an extensive trip
through the Kut, visiting her son Anson at
Philadelphia, and Frank, at Staunton, Vir
ginia; from there to Now York and Brooklyn
and many other points of interest.
Mr. Charles Wallace, of Columbus, is
spending a few days with bis brother-in-law,
The now library has been well patronized
since it was opened two weeks ago. Fully
two-thirds of the books are out nil the time.
Any person can avail himself of the privilege
of this library by paying to the librarian one
Mr. Cyrus Reamer, of Zionvllle, Ind., Is
visiting bis sister, Miss Lulu, and his many
relatives in this vicinity. He will be accom
panied borne by his wife and son, who have
been visiting here lor the past several weeks.
Wbeat threshing will begin this week. It
is thought there will bo u largo yield Iu pro
portion to the amount ol straw, and of an
W. I), Mansfield, ot Cincinnati, Superin
tendent of the Active Llfu Insurance Com
pany of Ohio, has been writing up a number
of policies in this viciuity during the past
The lots made vacant by the removal of
the old school were sold Thursday, at 1 p. m.,
to Joseph Hitter and Jacob Wagner tor $105
and $105, with ex-Sheriff Collin as auc
tioneer. Mrs. Harriet Weaver and Mrs. Lavlna
Hughes aud two sons, ot Dayton, O., are vis
iting relatives in this vicinity.
Miss Mary Powell returned from a visit to
her sister Ida, at Urbaua, O., on Thursday,
Mr. John Partington, of Piattsville, 0, Is
spending a few days with bis brother here.
Mr. Zacarlah Putnam, and old-time resi
dent of this county, made our village it short
visit Tuesday, looking up old time acquaint
ances. He now resides at Hossvllle, HI.
A well-known Democrat of this place,
claims to have been converted to the Prohi
bition party, by attending the silooulsls' picnic
nnd then going to the Prohibition Conven
tion aud contrasting the crowds.
Lee llliUon returned to our village after n
long absence. Ho Intends working with his
brother Kd. "Chull" Is a O, A. R. boy.
There will be a harvest communion service
held at the Reformed church, beginning Sat
urday p. in., to be conducted by Iter, Mr,
Hale, of Fairfield.
Ilnw They Are Mmle In liiipllcilti the
Tlicru l ii Mimll mom In llio mar of
n Court alrriit slnro In which works tin
old, f;nt-li:ilii'il num. Siiirouiuliiif;
Mill on nil slilii.s mil lejf-t of lining mIiiiicm
nnil -ii'H. Sunn' n in xliort mill stout,
Willi rulliiT loo inui'li calf for atrictly
ulnmli'iil lifiiutt? ollicrs mo loiiL' mill
aliui, Willi n (fiihiriilili luck of calf,
wlillo othcr.i vln in Hluiiuliiii!is Willi lliu
nether IIiiiIh of n (iruofc mIiiwi or it
Venn ill' Milo.
Tim old liinn when vWIfcd recently
was hard at work, hut eonxeiifed to
j;lvo the writer a few p.iiticular.s in ru
raid to his htlsllicds.
"Now that," hu until, toililln to a
chnpidy lej: hnnjjitii; over tho lire, "l,e
loiisrs to it Newhuryiort yoiilij; lady,"
"That," continued the old liinn, "is
what's known us a knec-hcarlnj; leg. I
made it for her three yuan ago, when
she was about 1 1 yews old. she. lost
her k"' a little below tho knee so short
tlint.shu couldn't wear u soekct-liearinj;
leg, and so she was obliged to have a
knee hearing, to walk ou tho knee. Shu
hns grown a little since, and so 1 was
obliged to lengthen it out. I cut the.
leg in two al the, calf and put in npieco,
dovetailing it and fastening It with glue.
I've liLsIutln child's leg least at four
inches before it was given lit), when its
parents wcro poor and couldn't ull'ord a
"How did the young lady lose her
"I don't know; I didn't ask her. I
never ask any body, for simio are very
sensitive about .1," especially men. You
see a great many ineii lose their legs by
heing run over when they are drunk. I
do not believe I've aske'il a man that
ijiieitlon for ten years. Now heie,"
picUii'' up it leg in process of construc
tion, "legs don't weigh its much as
you'd think. Including all tliu iron
work, the leg wouldn't weigUwnore than
live pounds. I have jiiit niaile one for
a full-grown woman that weighed, ev
erything complete, including Hie upper
socket, exactly three pounds. I madu
it particularly light on account of her
being sickly. 1 want to show vou now
whe.e we get the durability. The steel
ankle-joints are, you see, sot in tho
Hood, and slightly" broader at tho anklo
than further up the leg, which makes
them sorter dovetailed. Tho bearing
dowu strain is borne in part hv them
anil partly hy an endless and very
powerful cord -some make It of silk,
but 1 always use linen -extending from
the heel of the loot over a bar in tho
calf of tliu leg, which Is hollow. The
cord relieves principally what is called
the nosing,' where the shin plays into
"Tliu ankle-joints are, you see, con
nected by a steel bolt, which makes tho
leg particularly strong about the ankle,
where the most strain conies. Tliu toe
joint is located at the same place as in
'be natural foot, aud works with n
spring that brings tho too iuto plncu
alter each step. Tho wood? I use.
willow altogether, aud havo never used
any other. 1 havo shown you ono used
where the leg has been lost below tho
"Now this," producing another leg,
"is for one lost abovo the knee. It is
tliu s.iiiio iu every particular as tho
other, with tho addition of a wooden
socket to secure the stump. It works
at the knee in a very natural manner
on a simple bolt, with a spring extend
ing from tliu thin piece to tlio lower
part of the top socket. This spring
throws tho foot forward, iu walking,
llie minute tho too loaes the lloor.
"You will observe that if the ampu
tation is abovo the knee the leg must
bo held iu place by suspenders made of
a stout welt part elastic and part nou
elastic extending over tho shoulder.
If wllh a long stump below the knee,
the leather socket, laced above the
knee, is usually siilliciuiit.
"It, however, theru is but a short
slump below the kneo a strap is re
quired, livery weak point in a leg is
qieciully giiaideil, in some way, or
nllier; and when the steel ami wood
work are complete the leg is covered
rtilli eallskm similar to a iliinu-huad.
It is put on wet nnil dries to the leg,
very closely, adding a great deal to its
strength. Then that is sand-papered
down to a surface, and the hole-, iu the
calf opened out. They are for ventila
tion, but I doubt if they do any good.
I always put them in, because "a good
many .ire of the notion they are. Then
the leg is painted. r u-o alcoholic
paint, made of gum ami dry lead. Tho
miiiuto it strikes water it Is set, and you
can't wash it oil' with anything except
"I'll show you a leg," producing ft
particularly lifelike one, tho foot of
which bore a shou anil stocking, "that
has been painted seventeen years, and
Is, you see, iu pretty good condition."
"What do you consider your most
"That of a llttloboy that lives near
the old reservoir. "Ho was brought to
mo in his father's arms when ho was
1G or 17 mouths old, and had never
walked a step. 1 didn't dare to touch
htm, ho was so young and tender, aud
his father took him to Dr. Shaw. Tho
doctor advised him to get n limb right
oil', so as to prevent hip disease on tho
other side. That had never occurred
to me. The doctor's opinion took all
the responsibility away from mo; and
so 1 went to work at once, and madu a
leg for tho boy. Ho learned to walk
with It, anil walks and runs with It
now so well that you'd hardly kuow
he'd lost a leg. 1 havo customers all
over the country one in Saginaw,
Mich., and another iu Leavenworth,
Kan., aud at least a dozen in Nova
S';otl,i. Iu tho Boston custom-hotlsu 1
huso quile a number."
"How long will a leg wear?"
"It is a question often asked me, and
a very hard out) to answer. I hae a
customer that has worn a leg for tweu-ty-ono
years, mid 1 know men that
would not wear a leg two years. it is
just as it is Willi everything else. Some
lake care of them, and others stave
them out very quickly.
"Tho gowriimoiit you know, allows
soldiers a now leg every live years, or
$7ii. That looks us if they thought live
years was the average, but good legs
will, iu my opinion, average at least
eight years. The price the governiueut
sels on 'em is about tho lowest they can
be made for, though hiiihi manufactur
ers ask twice as much as that.
"lluw long does it take to imil.o a
leg? Well, I'll tell you. In war
times they said if a man made a leg In
eight days they was satisfied." Huston
I.eu anil IliiMiioek on Grant.
During a visit last April at tlu house
of my friend Dr. Swift, of Northville,
Mich., writes a Ilrown's Valley, Minn.,
correspondent to the St. l'mil I'wnccr
I'rcas, tho genial doctor- who Is an in
telligent physician of large practice
and a prominent cltUeii of that slate
gave inn the following braco of opin
ions concerning lien, tlra'nt, from two
representative men. Two or threu
years since Dr. Swift happened to bo u
uasseinrer lu tliu naiuu car with lieu.
BLACK, BRO. &, CO,'S
In order to reduce surplus summer stock in this department, we
have put TELLING PRICES on the following line of goods :
HOSIERY, GLOVES, ETC.
The only house in the city for Genuine Ball's Health Corsets.
BLACK, BROTHER & CO.
Hancock mid the mayor of Atlanta ou
one of llio southern railroads. Gen.
Hancock and tho mayor, who was a
German, were sitting toguther, nnd, in
a conversation relating to public men,
tho latter remarked:
"(leu. Hancock, isn't it strango that
tho great republican party should
make a president of such a" man as
Hancock waited a mutuant and then
"(Jen. (irant was a very superior olli
cer. He won his position by merit, nnd
hard and successful fighting, and was
worthy of it. If you think strange of
the republicans for making n president
of him, what do you think of the demo
crats who noiniiialod me?"
Several weeks later tho doctor was
in South Carolina, and had occasion to
relate the foregoing incident to a prom
inent state ollicial who was a member
of Hen. Leu's stalU Tliu ollicial re
sponded: "Doctor, that reminds mo of d i
Lee's opinion of your great union gen
eral, uttered iu my preseucu in reply to
a disparaging remark on tho part of a
person who referred to (irant us a 'mil
itary accident, who had no distinguish
ing merit, but had achieved success
through a combination of fortuuato cir
cumstances.' (Suti. l.eo looked into tho
critic's eye steadily aud said: 'Sir, your
opinion is a very poor compliment to
inc. We all thought Richmond, pro
tecled as it was by our splendid fortifi
cations uiul defended by our army of
veterans, could not betaken. YutUraut
turned Ids face to our capital, and
never turned it away until wo had sur
rendered. Now, I have carefully
searched the military records of both
ancient mid modurii history, and havo
never found Grant's superior as a gen
eral. I doubt if hii superior can bo
found iu all history.' "
These two atiecilotcs are significant
just now, not only because of tliu great
confederate general's estimate of Grant,
but because the first gives fresh proof
of the loyal and ahvay consistent latti
tudu of Gen. Hancock.
Fourteen Million I.om In Jinn.
Considerable apprchen-ion has been
fell by the lumbermen of l'liirlield, Me.,
iu the last few days that they would
not get their logs that canio out of the
Kat branch of tho Kennebec. The
logs, when two miles below Indian
l'ond dam, began to form a jam on
the bend of tliu river, where the bank
is from fitly to one hundred feet high.
It was some time before nnyouu kuow
that tlio logs were hung up, aud tho
jam containing lO.UOO.OOU logs was
formed. The ilriers in chargu raised
tho gates in Indian l'ond dam, ami,
with a head of eight foot of witter,
tried to force the jam through. Tho
current from abovu tho dam brokd the
boom and let :i.0OU,UO0 more logs down
on tho jam. Tliu lock gates were thou
shut and arrangements madu to hoist
another head of water and break tho
jam. A large amount of po viler was
deposited iu the jam and connected
with a battery on tho shore. A. full
head of water, ten feet, was obtained
at Indian l'oml dam, which madu tliu
jam creak and groan, and at tliu proper
moment tliu powder was exploded. The
jam with its ll.uuu.UOu of logs woutout
iu a body, cru-dnng and rumbling with
a noise which was heard a long dis
tance. Tliu logs wero piled twenty fuut
high, aud many of tliein were standing
upright iu tliu jam. From the place
wlicru the jam tormed to tliu forks tho
current is at tliu rate of sixteen miles
au hour. A'cui iurk Tribune.
Tliu young Princess Louise of Wales,
who made her dobut recently, is
describud as painfully shy not pretty,
but with a gentle and pleasing expres
sion. Shu was dressed very plainly in
pale blue satin and tulle, looped with
clusters of cherry blossoms, and wore
no jewels savo a couple of diamond
aigrutles In her hair. Her older brother,
the prospective King of England, is
very awkward and shy.
A Walking rSkeleton.
Mr. K. Sprincer, of Mecbanicsburg, I'a.,
writes: "I wns nllllcled with lung lover and
absciss of the lungs, and rfduced to a walk
ing iktltlon. (Jot a free trial bottle of Dr.
King's Now Discovery for Consnmntioii,whicb
did me so much good that I bought a dollar
bottle. After using three hot I lea, found my
self once more a man, completely restored to
health, with a hearty appelite and a gain in
flesh uf forty-eight pounds. Call at Unas.
Ludlow's Drug Store and get a free trial bot
tle of this certain cure for all lung diseases.
Large bottles $1.
Tliouaanila Hajr Ho.
Mr. T. W. Atkins, (llrard, Kan., writes: "I
never hesitate to recommend your Electric
Hitters to hit customers; they give entire sat
isfaction, and are rapid sellers." Klectrlc
Hitters are the purest and liest medlcide
knuwn, and will positively rate kidney and
liter cuiniilalnts. Purify the blood and regu
late the liuwels. No family can afford to be
without them. They will save hundreds of
dollars in doctor's hills every year. Bold at
fifty cents a bottle b Chas, Dudlow.
Iluikleu'a Arnlcu HnlT.
The best salvo In the world for Cuts
llruises, Mores, Ulcers, Bait Ilheum, Fever
Bores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Bkin Kruptions, and positively
cares Tiles, or no pay required. It Ii guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25c per box. for tale by
BLACK BHO. A. CO.
Tilt AND THAT.
She stepped down from the steamer's deck,
And trod the Coney Island sand ;
Her glittering teeth showed not a speck,
Her breath was like the zephyrs bland,
These fine effects were caused, we know,
BySOZODNT'd twice daily How.
who use S0Z0D0NT have only to open their
lips to prove its excellence. Their while,
gleaming, spotless teeth, and fragrant breath
will tell the story. Theic Is more demand
for this wholesome nnd unexceptionable prep
aration than for any other dentifrice in the
market. One day Its use will be universal.
The development this season in house
painting is green rools, and umber and prim
rose are the fashionable colore for wood
A Quick lleoovnry.
It gives us great pleasure to state that the
merchant who was reported to be at the
point ol death from an attack of Pneumonia
has entirely recovered by ihe use of DIt. VM.
HALL'S BALSAM FOH THK LUNGS.
Naturally he feels grateful for the benefits de
rived from using this remedy for the lungs
and throat; and in giving publirity to this
statement we are actuated by motives of pub
lic benefaction, trusting that others may be
benefited in a similar manner.
Is The Sun ItlueV
It may be asked, What suggested tliu
idea thaf tho sun may bu bluu rather
than any other color? My own atten
tion was first directed this way many
years ago when measuring the heat
nnd light from different parts of tho
sun's disk. It is known that the sun
has an atmosphcro of its own, which
tempers its heat, and by cutting oil'
certain radiations and not others pro
duces the spectral lines wo are all fa
miliar with. These linos wo customa
rily study In connection with tho ab
sorbing vapors of sodium, iron etc.,
which produces thorn; but my own at
tention was particularly given to tlio
regions of absorption, or to the color
it caused; and I luiiud that the sun's
body must bo deeply bluish, and that
it would shed bluu light, except for this
apparently colorless solar atmosphere,
which really plays tho part of a red
dish veil, letting a little of tliu blue ap
pear on tho sun's disk where it is
thinnest, and staining tliu edge red, so
that to delicate tests the center of tliu
sun is a paio aquamarine, ami itsedgu
a garncL The effect I found tu bo so
importnnt that, if this all but invisible
solar atmosphere were diminished by
but a third part, the temperature of
tho llritisb Islands would rise abovu
that of tho torrid zone; and this direct
ed my attention to the great practical
importance of studying tho action of
our own terrestrial atmosphere on tho
sun, and tho antecedent probability
that our own air was also and inde
pendently making the really blue sun
into nn apparently whitu one. 1'rujis
sor Lamjlcy in feienve.
Hrooklyn has only ouu church to
every '.tl-4 inhabitants ies than any
other city in the United Mules.
"l'oaaeaaeil wllh Devlla."
We can not tell exactly what was the "de
moniac possession" under which people ot
former ages sq dreadfully suflcred. What
ever it was, it could not have been worse
than neuralgia In the head. Mr. J. C. Kieff,
ot Newark, N. J., was tormented lor eight
years with this, but writes that it yielded to
one bottle of Brown's Iron Bitters. What's
the use ot suffering? It cures dyspepsia,
weakness, malaria, liver and kidney com
plaints. Rev. A. E. Wagner has given np his house
on Clifton avenue, and will go with his wife
at once to her mother's residence at Carey,
Ohio. It was reported last evening that Mrs.
Wagner was quite seriously ill over the dis
astrous affair. Her mother has been with her
for several days hero.
This is the age of steam and electricity.
Space is annihilated and points thousands of
miles apart are placed by the wonderful
mechanism of the day almost within shaking
distance). A few days ago an order was re
ceived from Havana, Cutia, from I'. P. Itoiubo,
a wholesale druggist of that place, for a lot ot
the celebrated Mishier's Herb Hitters, and iu
less than a week the goods were In his store.
This will show how completely space has
lieen overcame by the Ingenuity of man and
at the same lime will give our renders nn
idea ol how tar the fame of the bitters has
spread. For dyspepsia, Indigestion, kidney
and liver diseases it is without a rival.
It Una Nil Kftial.
Smart Weed and Belleikmna combined with
the other ingredients used in the best porous
plasters tnako Carter's S. W. k II. Ilnckache
Plasters the best In tue market. 1'rice 25
A 11KI.IAII1.K AIITIVI.K.
For enterprise, push and desire to gel such
goods as will give the trade satisfaction, Ad,
llakhatis k Co., he Druggists, lends all com
petition, We sell Dr. llosanko'a Cough and
Lung Syrup, la-cause it is the best medicine
on the market, for Coughs, Cold, Croup mid
Primary Consumption. Price 10 cents and
$1.00. Samples free.
A ladywrites: "I Imve'iiscd Ayer's Bursa
parilla in my family lor many years, and
could not keep house without it. For the
relief of the pains consequent iion female
weaknesses and Irregularities, I consider it
without au equal."
I'lienoininal results have been effected in
the cure ol Hright's Disrate hy Dr. Carpenter's
Calculi Resolvent, as hundreds of patients can
testify. Sold by J. J. Ilrown.
Out llnnr Npnrtrt.
With the opening of the season of outdoor
sports comes the time of trouble for the poor
victims of liny Fever and Rose Cold. For
them flowers have no odor, nnd the summer
Utile or no beauty. To snuff, sneeze' and wipe
their weeping eyes for three or tour succes
sive months this is their pitiable portion.
There is no help in sta-voy ages, there Is no
help in high mountain nir. But there is a
positive cum In Kly's Orenru Halm. Try it.
It you continue to suffer it is because you
nrglett it remedy as sure as it is cheap nnd
Not a particle of calomel or any other de
leterious snbsiance enters Into the composi
tion of Ayer's Cathartic Pills. On the con
trary, they prove of special service to those
who have nnil ralumil nnd other mineral
poisons as medicines, nnd fetl their injurious
ellecls. In such cases Ayer's Pills nro inval
uable. emeus run riLiw. '
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 of the kidneys or
neighboring orgnns. At times, symptoms of
indigestion aro present, flatulency, uneasiness
of the stomach, etc. A moisture, like per
spiration, producing a very disagreeable itch
ing, after getting warm, is a common at
tendant. Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles
yield at once to the application of Dr.
Bosanko's Pile- Remedy, which acts directly
upon the parts affected, absorbing the
Tumors, allaying the intense Itching, and
effecting a permanent cure. Price 50 centr.
Sold by Ad. Bakhaus k Co.
A Hetinililft Man
Would use Kemp's Balsam for the Throat
and Lungs. It is curing more cases of
Coughs, Cold", Astnma, Bronchitis, Croup and
all Throat and Lung Troubles, than any other
medicine. The proprietor has authorized Dr.
T. J. Caspnr, Druggist, to refund your money
it after taking three-fourths of a bottle, relief
is not obtained, Price 50c nnd $1.00. Trial
Rick rtra'iatho and relieve all the troubles Inci
dent to a bilious auto of the ayitem, aach as DU
glnesa, Kanaea, DrowainoM, Distrtaa after eating,
I'.iln In ihe Side, Ac. Whllo their most remark
aUo success has beca shown In coring
llradae h,yet Cartcr'sLlttla Llvar nilaaro equally
tUuaJjlo iu CuulipulUnt curing and preventing
thia annoying complaint, while they also correct
all dli-ordrra of the stomach, stimulate tho liver
and regulate the bowels. Xren It they only cured
Ache f her wonld bo almost priceless to thoae who
aulTcr from this distreaalng complaint; but forta
nalelythtlrcoodneaadoea not end here, and tboaa
who oncu try thtra wilt find thcae little pllla valu
able In ao many ways that they wltlnot be willing
tu do without them. JJut after all sick bead
Is thobanc of so many Uvea thathcro la where we
make our prcat boast. Oar pllla euro It while
othcra do not. ...
Cartcr'a Llttlo Liver Pills are -very small ana
Terycasytotake. One er two pills make a done.
They aro rtrkily vcgitablo and do not grlt.e or
Pnrse, lint by their gentlo action pleaao all who
urothem. InvialaatMcentas uto fortl. Bold
hy dtugslsU cvuy here, or a cat by mall,
CUTTER MFiUfTNE ro.Tfow York,
'" ;-- -- iiia'ir ansa ran vrr I rturillli lir
Us I'urrliMHt r ntttr thrin wtili- .i.tr, If not fuun'l
Hev.rj-..ik t,illUriMrv.uiulnTl'yMllr. Miute
In h virMy ol nt)et. mi J irlc- Sold hy Hn.tH-iu
ti.kr 'tTwhtif lU'wutH f wDi-thlfM Imitation
OH" Kfliuhiu milt-twit lit. ltHtl'tt Iiaiiiecn Iholxil.
CHICAGO CORFCT CO.. Chlcnso. III.
'I ilrt lltIV IIIUylT .....I- (. nn I... ..a-..u....a a...
McMonagle & Rogers'
JalUDIiETeVN. N. Y.
Tlii'lr iiaiik Din.icAov (iimmcmiH them
to nil Imurs of riNK vi.avoum, wlillu
I'OiiiiiiiiiUla iippicclnlii tliu fact Hint their
iiiif. i r M ur.Mi i ii ri'iiilrcK tliu uau of but
nil i' iiik ijiMNTirY or orilliuiry r'luvur
iiiK Kxtnii'lH. TlK'Irowu merits nro tUcir
RAILWAY 'HMK TABLK
B E HLTjI 1ST H3.
(Jlftvaland, Uotuiubua, Cltielnnaut aot in .
UllKAT CKNTKAL TUUNK KOUlf,
MAHX AINU WMHT.
I rhrouih can, with tonnectloaa In Onion fenot.
wmj uurti hup via nrveianu, jumaio and ni
a(ia ralla to New lark and Now hngland.
Direct conneellona for all Houthern, Houtliwoal
ern and iViatern lnta, either lir war ol Cincin
nati, Indlanapolu or Ht. Iula. Kaat Time, New
Mulpioent, and running through the moat popu
lar part ot the couutrj; ilng every appli
ance (or ao.l ai.d eouifnrt known to be aervioA
able. Tho ltett lload-Hcd and tho Hafeat Iluad In
the West, llckola by thla popular rouU for aala
at all regular ticket offlw.
A., J. HMII1I, Oeuoral l'asiaonger Arent.
0. C. 0. ic I. UAILWAV
TtilM Liivt Oslag Iirt.
Nliibt Kiprosa llM.lam
hjjHiik., Del. A L'oi. Acoom 7:m a ra
fs. Y. A lioHton Kxpri,a it:U)a m
Clueln-utl N. H.Vaat Line . .:iii n m
Ulevelau I r'ftHl Line.. .... gjaj p ni
'Midnight Kiir(a ........ 2:3.1 a in
Cincinnati Hint Ht, Lout Llm ., 0ilUa ra
BnrltiKfleld & Cincinnati Kxprowi... HUSain
Cincinnati Fiwt Line 12:126 pm
Houthern Eiprvm J. 15 urn
Dayton, A Uln. Ex 6:(8 p ra
Hp'rd. A Clu, Aecom, Holiday only. 7-tll a ru
liaytou, BprlngCclil and Del, Actum.. 7:10 p m
Tnlil Arrlfi rrga Sella.
Midnight Kiprew 12-iam
Darton, rSg. and Del. Airoui 7;60a m
N. Y, A ItoHlon Kinross M:6U i ra
Cm. A Hprlngilcld Eiprcw 11:25 1 ra
Cleveland Kant Lino. ... S:itf r. m
Hprlnuflolil Acoom. fi:'J) n m
!r'lnM iN.,Y' K1 1Ane UMiiprn
HpTd. A Liu. Acoom., Mtimlny only. 1,'JJ p m
Traits Arriri Trca Ztit.
Night I 'm, . 2;2jam
Clnil and ol l.iuihl.iui S:l0ain
Cincinnati 1 wi Line n-a, om
Southern "xi.rwii. ; , ,
Loluiiihu-, I ei.iwre.( DajlonAc. 7:10 i ra
rim lrlm 4 t the only onus runulng on
Tril fjivlntr at M VI a la. i.-n....i.
sleeping c.r to llo-ton mid New York with
out i" tne
rht Kin leaving ai.f 43 line parlor car to
Uevc ..nil, ooniiei'tliu with I lie turouali
aleepei v v. .run .1 i , u.
Train ,i vi . - rnxrli d at DID p m ha
sleeper to New iuik without cjK..i:e.
A'J tralUH.ruu uy Oiilnu ouuidanl Time
which la a nilnulea slower than fpringfield time,
Oku. 11. Kniuut,
Ticket Agent, Arcade Dejsit,
MI THROUGH ROUTE
3 THEH imittilt S 4
Elegant New Stylo
And Combination Sleeping and Re
clining Chair Cars on
And I'.le;aut Modern Coaches on Oar iraina.
Steel Kails, Miller l'latlornisand
Coujlers, Air Drakes and all
Bllimeiit nn.l Moat Ili'il ruble Koutr Us.
tueeli Hit, i:iial mill Weat. Tliroueli
Tickutn unit Itatfenieu Chwcka
to all 1'rlurljHil tulnta.
Particular adrantaneauRered to Western Eml
Ijranta. Land and louriat Tlcketa to all point
reached by any line.
l'auentrer tralua learo Springfield, 0 from Union
DeiHjt aa foljowa:
ijolug Eaat, G 05 a.m., 3:55 a. m., 5:25 p. m.
9:13 p.m. r
(Jolng Weal, 2:10 a. ni.. 11:35 a. m..5:S0n. m.
Ooini;ortu,2:;i5a. m., IU:U0a. niS:2Up. in.
(lolrjjitiuutl), U. ii,
i;. K., 10:. a. m., 5:35 p.
i-'rulu East, 2.05 a. m
, 8 10 a. ui., 11:15 a. in., 5:00
from West, 2:10a. ni., 11:15 a. m., 5.30 p. nj.
From North, 1 :50 a. in., :. u p. m., (:M a. m.
eroiil South :5ii a. in., 1:30 p. m.
J. I:. lleniliTHon, . SI. HroiioiMi,
.. '!'' Manager. (len'l Tltsct Aat.
I). II. ItOCIli;, Aseat. SprluKticld. O.
Ohio Southern lllaloii.
Tfitns Arrive Irom Jackson and.Waahlngto,. t. M
Bprliiii'ii u. n.
Time. Tliu ll.
No. I (enejit Sundaj) . .... 5:15 p. in. 4:30 p. m
No. J(eicei.leuiidaj) 10:10 a. in. :50. a. m
Trilns Oepirt tor Jackum ltd WaiMrgtM C H
cipringf'Id U. tt.
No. 2 (except Sunday) HUSa. m. 10:30a.m.
No. ( (except nunday) 5:65 p. m. bM p. ra
Jf. V. I O. KAI1.WAY.
Trtlai Lam xolair tut
No. 2aecom:n.dilly, except ftuuday 1:50 p.m.
No.(, N. Y. Limited dally 10.-28 i. a.
No. 8, New York hxpreaa dally .9:81 p. ui.
Trilns Laiva nolng Welt.
No. I, Ctn. Kxi'ieaa dally 11:00a. in,
No. 5, bt. L. Limited Lxpresa daily.. 3:55 p.m.
No. ( leaving hero al 10:2(1 a. ui. arnrea in New
lurk tho next morninc at 11:00 a. m. IS I hour
(liroiiuli tu JNnu York vtltliout rhulieo of
For tiiketa to all point North. Couth, Kast and
Weat and further Information, call on
J. II. riil.hiiitK, Agent; olnie in -I.Jamea Hotel.
r ree hai la from eity lo de ot for all panseugera
going eai lOmilra or beyond. lavo order lor
hack al tukit ottice ono hour before departure of
PAiN HANDLE ROUTE!
l, C. & St. Ii. Hail, ray.
L. M. Division Niiriiiirllclil Hraucli.
No. 1, No. 11. No. 7. ' No. 6.
Departing. Kast l.ocl Western Li lulled
Line. Lxpreas. Kipresa. Kxpresa,
Lv.Springf'ld t7.1iarnitl0. 15am 1,15pm S.SSpiu
Lv, . fcpr'gfc 7 .(2am, U.i Cam 4.3Cpm 9.02pm
Ar. Xenla .. . 7.5um ll.ftuaiu 5 Oopm 9.30pia
Ar. Iiayton. S.aiu. I2.0.fpmi 0.2odui
Ar. Column's Kyioauv 7.5opm 11.20pm
Ar.Clncin lu.30amf 2.1.ipm 7.1opm
Ar. Ixmlsv'le 7.50pm. 7.5opui l.ulaui
No. It, I'.aMiru Exprcaa, learea bprlliglield 8.(0
a. ni.j Yellow Springs 9.01 a.m. Arrive Xenla
9.30a. m.i Columhns 11.10a. m.
Lv. liGulav'le oi.KOaiu
Lv. Cln 7.'i'iaiu
I.V. lOtUlUtl's, IC.U'JBMI
Lv. liaytou... 8.4'aui
Lv. Xenla.. . v.Mam
Ar. V. Spr'gs !).rttaiu
Ar. Sp'gf'ld... lo.iOam
No. Ii. i No. 8.
e xpresa. Express,
l.ispm: ta 50pm
"Uuimil io.cf'i in
G. I).U) 10.31pm
No. 10, Local Accommodation, learea Xenla 5.30
a. m Arrive Yellow bprlngs ii.15 a. in.-, Kprlug
hold 7.00 a. ru.
Pally, t PHy except Sunday,
Train No. 1 makea Immediate connection, at
Xenla for Washington U. II., Chllllcothe, Cincin
nati and Columhua. No. 9 la the 1'ast Lasteru
Lxpress, making imiuedlalo connections at Xenia
for I'llUliurg, llarrishurg, Washington, llaltimore,
rhlladelphla, New York, lloston, all Kastern and
New Finland poluta. Also through car service for
Cleveland, No. 11 makes died con
nections at Xenla for Cincinnati, Louis
ville and points houlh; through traina (or Ilich
mond, Indianapolis, Hi, Louis aod points West.
No. 6 Is the famous Limited Lxpresa and makea
dlrietconiicctloua at Xenla for Columbus, I'll Is
burg, llarrishurg, llaltimore, Washington, rhlla
delphla. New York, lloston, all Kasteru auJ New
F.nglaud points, also Immediate connection (or
Cleveland, liullalo, Niagara Falls, Albany and
Hraiuso, N. Y. No. 7, Vast Line, Western and
hoiilheru L'xpresa, making lmmedlataeomiectlcn,
at Xenla for Cincinnati, f,)ulsville, Chaltciiooia
Nashville, Memphis, and New Orleans, and
for lllrhiiiond, Chicago and point
In the Noith and Norlhaest; Indianapolla, ht.
1ouls, KausasClly aud poluls In Ihe West and
Houthoeat. All trains run on Central time,
which is 25 mluulea slower than city time. Tick
ets sold and haggago checked to all points In the
United bt ales, a. d reliable inlormallon, can be
obtained at the ollico if tb) Com
pany's Agent, thia city. Particular In
formation as to time of tialu eonnao
lions, rates, etc., cheerlully furnished,
Call on J.M.ltlNKH, City Ticket Agent.
K. A, FcaD, Ueneral 1'aaaeiurar Agmtt