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GLOBA RfiPlTOTJO. T1 DAY LVKNINft 00TOUKU 10 1886
loo a i, nnurtrttif.
(Train Mornlnis lelltlon
W. A. dross, uf (lreenllle, w In t tie ell;
lion. T. J. l'rlnglc reliirnej from Million
Tlii- !00 liet lor llimlly ioiiM not lie found
on call ycitenlaj.
ItemruiliT the gram! matinee it 2 :30 tbli
Rfterrmun. See, notice elsewhere.
After the election of Koraker, the wigwam
wimM make nn exicllent skntlnp; link.
Onl. J. I. lornr, of Cincinnati, mmt up
yesterday to march witlitlin I'lutf lint brigade.
II. Worlhlnjton was run In by Wnskey
nrnl Ocl.HCy lor 'drunk ami disorderly (nut
Hilly Myen has come out lor Foraker, anil
lie wore n white pluj hut In the precession
Andy Urate was lodged In the station last
nielli by Ollicers Waskcy and Nlcklas for a
Will Downey took an Instantaneous pic
ture ol I lie paiadv at It passed down Hyca
The republican will hold a meeting at
.Solum on Monday night. A crowd will go
from the city.
II any democrat Tanls a hundred dollar
lict for I'urakvr ho can find It at the American
In the proline court yesterday the will of
John liuflmaii, laleof Djnnellsrille, deceased,
The parade did not go out South Market
street yestenliy on account ol the obstruction
at the railroad track.
Six men who were well known democratic
workers In the last campaign Joined the Pug
Hat Ilrlgade yesterday.
liou HiillinKer was drunk and disorderly
about the Wigwam last night, and Orticer
Marshall was obliged to lock him up.
l'eter Toohcy was found drunk and disor
derly on Harrison street arid taken to the
elation by turners Nickla and Norton.
Mr. Mills, or Kast High street, bad his win
dows filled with white plug hats yesterday,
atut ttie brigade cheered al they passed.
T. A. Urns, ot the firm ol W. A. Gross A.
Co , undertakers, West Main street, has
moved ills family here Irom tlreentille, 0.
Hon. John It. Lynch, the Unions colored
orator of Mississippi, will address the repub
lican meeting at the wigwam next Mon
Mrs. 0. II. Whltnej, of Oswego, N. Y., and
Mrs. Mudd, ol Montgomery, Ala., returned
borne yesterday after making Mrs. J. V. II.
Hoy le a short visit.
I'aul Carter came to town yesterday, as he
said, to see It Foraker was elected. He got
too much whisky and things, and was taken
in b Utlicer McKay.
tien. It. P Kennedy, Judg W.H. West, J.
W. Hallhill, S. K. Allmon, W. K. Kebuck,
I. .V. Z-aring, alt ol llellelontaine, and C. S.
Sears, of Circleville, were at the Arcade yes
terday. rf.ime srainp kicked the center picture out
of the frame of photograph) belonging to the
I'nrlor Malik company last night. It was In
front ol Troupe's drug store. The lellow
could not be Identified,
The exouiaite designs in ' lustre painting"
a new departure -xecuted liy Miss Dun
lap, whose studio is in Mitchell block, on ex
hibition in lltillman k Hicntcr's windows are
attractiog marked attention.
A little toddling baby, held in Its mother's
nrm, puped from uoder awhile plug bat
and waved a ling at the prcutsiun ytstetday
on Kist Main street, and the boys cheered
the Utile republican a;ain and again.
Tin I rbaua Glee club came down yester
day evening to lake part In the Kennedy de
monstration. A party of the Plug Hat men
met thiui at the Ariade, and were eutertalned
iti a very pitmanl manner with campaign
A cotifident matrimonial agent of Dtkota
advertises to "accommodate 10,000 girls with
husbands in Dakota on niuety days' notice."
A great easttru emigration if desired, espt
lially bj Fargo, which has only four unmar
ried girls in a population of 12,000.
I.. 8 Kelley minted hi horse and buggy
Irom the hitching tost in Iront of his place
las; ewntng at about 5 o'clock, tie repirted
to the joIkp, and the horse was found
hitched in i lie alley in the rear of tbe l.a
gonda house at 1 1 o'clock. It showed signs
of having la en driven.
Chas. lUss, ex-policeman, was am sted by
Officers Hughes and Wilson last evening on a
warrant sworn out by Uuinea, on whose
property II ss lives, ibarglug him with dis
orderly. They had some huiiness dif
ficulty, an Hiss is chatged with striking
Guinea. He wa released on bail.
Last Wednesday evening a small black
dog, supposed to be mad, by his strange
actions, was killed on North Yellow Spring
street. Mr. Gelwiiks, the sauitary marshal,
was notified, and said he would remove the
dead animal, hut it still lies on the street op
posite 'H North Yellow Springs street.
Henry Fuller, who lives near New Carlisle,
brought a load ot lumber to the tricycle works
yesterday. Alter unloading, be drove Into
town and hitched his bortes at the corner of
Knee and Main streets. He forgot where he
had bin lied them, and reported to the police,
who lotiud thrui sutelf anchored where they
had been hitched by Mr. Fuller bimseil.
Yesterday u young man Irom Urbana
named Haldnin, came down to tbe ilty with
an even hundred dollars which bis mother
had givin him for some business purpose.
He pioieided to dlspise ol the money in
various ways and was having a good time
generally, Orhcer Colwell came down In
the evening, however, and arrestrd youug
ItiNlwin aud secured tbe Inlauie ol tbe
money, which was forty-five dollars.
A arty of membirs ot the Plug Hat Mr!
gide were standing on tbe corner or Lime
stone and High streets, yesterday evening,
about a quarter pail live o'clock, when a boy,
whs Is employed to cairy a prohibition trans
parency, rudely thrust himself in their way,
and annoyed them by walking around and
jostling tbein, Tney asked him several
tunes to go away aud cease annoying them,
but Instead of obeying, he made a motion as
though he would strike one of the gentlemen
with his transpareniy. The latter raised bis
lane to protect himself trcnn tbe stroke, and
by aeiident, the point ol the cane caught In
the iMiiip-irency, tearing one side out. Kias
perated by the annoying ouclu:t of tbe boy,
another memter ot tbe party struck another
side ol the transparency, knocking a hole In
It, Hill Heed and another good democrat re
paired tbe damage.
UHA.Sb HHCKITItlN to 1IIK HMXT
Thi pArnrift Tlie Meeting, at the Wltjwmn
In Hi Afternoon Urtat Outpouring at
Nta;titr4peeriea by ilmu Keimaitjr neitl
IFroin Morning Kriltlmi
Karly yesterday morning a mrjorlty
of the merchants on both sides
ol Main street began to hang out
their (lags, banners and different decorations
In prospect ol the big parade tbls altcrnoon
In honor of General Kennedy, The latter
arrived at ten mluutes ol one this altcrnoon
via the Itee Line from the north. He was
met nt the depot by the committee, consisting
ol Mayor Goodwin, Geo. 11. Fiey, John W,
Parsons, W. II. Dickson, II. If. Warder,
.Michael O'Neal, P P. Mast, and others. After
n general handshaking all around he was
escorted to the Arcade, where a reception
ns Ik Id for about when an hour, when tbe
general took dinner. Alter dinner another
Mieptlon was held In his rooms until 2:30,
the time set for tbe parade, when the car
riage, in wblib he was to ride, Cklled lor
him. The parade ol the Plug Hats was
something grand, and Is only a sample of
what .Springfield republicans can do when
they once make up their minds.
The parade formed on North Center street
at tbe Wigwam, Col. Col. J. S. Ilogle in com
mand. The Kist street Bhops had closed in
order that the men might participate In the
parade, aud tbe eraplovrs turned out in Co.
U In large numbers. Gen. W. N. Whlteley
hid furnished each man with a unique lisdge,
with tbe company letter, "II," In large char
acters beginning the legend "(looming Km
Slreet Radical Republicans All Year 'Round
In due time Gen. Whlteley himself appeared,
wearing a white plug with Indianapolis
kinks in It, and having on It a red band with
the traditional Inscriti'lon, "Springfield, Co
II." The general win greeted with a round of
cheers, nnd took bis place smilingly In tbe
rear rank ol Co. 11. When tbe procession
moved somebody banded the general a great
red bouquet, which be carried all tbe way
The procession marched In good style, In
the following order!
Origin ! Foraker Club.
Cadei II i id
Ifniuu Foraker Club.
As an Impromptu demonstration, the meet
ing at the Wigwam alter tbe parade is not
oltcn equaled. The procession filed In in a
body, and the sjaclous building speedily
filled up until it would hold no more. The
Big Six baud took the stage, and Immedi
ately tbe enthusiasm began to bubble up and
run over. When the band struck up "March
ing through Georgia" the audience carried the
chorus, aiil wound up with great cheering,
and cries of "What's tbe matter with Mob?
He's all right '" and "What's the matter with
Foraker? He's all riuht." Chairman Par
sons anuoumed that Gen. Kennedy didn't
exptct to be called on to make a Sfneih, and
bad consequently gone to tbe hotel, but that
be had sent lor bun, and the general would
arrive in five minutes. At this, the crowd,
whith was in a humor to cheer almott
anything, gave a tremendom shout. Music
was called for, ami the baud playid "In tbe
Morning by the Bright Light," to the accom
paniment of which the orowd sang. Then
there were iries of, " hit's the matter w'th
Whltely? He's all right. Ym bet." Then
the crowd callei "Whitelyl Wbinlyt" and
the famous general ot the Plug Hat Brigade,
amid great cheering, stepped forward and
SI'Btlll Of W..N WIIITKLY.
GiMLtiih.s Fli.uiw IUituucans I Hrice
en this occasion to make a slight
explanation. My republicanism has
been questioned. I expect to vote
the democratic ticket when potatoes grow ou
trees, and corn is dug ten feet deep. Tre
mendous applause and laughterj My old
comrades, I am happy to meet you. There
is to be a speeih made by Gen. Kennedy, aud
I don't wish to take up any of your time."
At this point, in spite ot cries Go on I Go
onl" Mr. Wbitely retired.
By this time Gen. Kennedy had arrived,
and his appearance ou the stage
was the signal for a great out
burst or cheers. He was Introduced
by Mr. Whltely, who said: "hellow citizens,
I wish to Introduce to you one ot those re
publicans whom we love to honor; one of the
many tu our stale who Is a republican "all
the year 'round." Great chers Gen.
Robert 1. Kennedy. Tremendous applause
lirS, hKNNLbl HAH)
"There is but one Champion City on tbe face
of tbe earth. Gieit applause, and cries
"You bet l"j aud there is only one Bill Whlte
ly on the face ot the earth. Cheers.
I am glad to see you, my fellow citizens, and
if 1 had any doubt as to tbe result of this
election when I saw your city ol Springfield
this afternoon, tbey were all gone. Ap
plause I am glad t'j meet you in this
place, whose name has gone out throughout
all tbe world, whose genius and power is lelt
everywhere, and the meihanlsm ol whose
splendid manufacturing establishment!
is known throughout all the globe.
Her splendil tame as a city is
known through tbe genius of your grrat
manufacturing Industries throughout all the
lamia ot tbe eartb. I was in a ilty In tbe tar
nor beast ol tbe United States hut last tall.
In that Arcadian settlement, where it was
said that no machinery was known, not a
single piece ot mechanlsnf was Iti use by
these queer, simple people up in the north
east corner of our country; and
yet, In it that far-off corner ol
the United States I saw standing
there a plice of mechanism from the Cham
pion City one of your wiud mlllj, pointing
with its fingers outstretched, toward tbe
great west, saying, "I am but the forerunner
of that which Is going to clvillre this coun
try, aud to show you what the people of Ohio
can do lor you in this great work," Great
applause. Now I waut to say a word
about tbls election, I am just
ending a seven weeks' campaign; from one
end of Ohio to the other, I can bring you
good tidings of great joy. Applause, I
want to say to you that when the ballot
boxes are closed ou next Tuesday night they
will record the judgment of the people ol
Ohio, nnd they will send to Virginia and to
New York, and to all other portions of this
country, tbe news that OMo still stands In the
ranks of tbe republic, f Great applause.!
I am going to make a little speech to you
tonight a very brief one, and I will Lm gla I
to see you then, and until that lime I will
bid you good afternoon; hut belore I do so, I
want tu say that to you people of Springfield,
more, al tost II I daied to say It mora
than to any other people ot the state of Ohio,
I owe a tieartlelt debt o! gratitude that I urn
never reiy Appluo. I am not only
proud to be nn Otilcan, but I am proud
to kouw that I live so near this splendid
ilty ol Springfield. Applause. It sterns to
me Ibat tbe state ot Ohio never wakens tip
entirely until the ilty of Springfield leavens
tbe whole lump. Great applauio I am
gratrlul to you, my lellow-cltUetiS, lor your
warm, cordial welcome, this afternoon. I shall
be gratelul on Tuerday night next, when
you make your returns at the Sallot-box.
and together we will have a grand re
joicing on the Vednesday morning following.
After tbe band bad phiyel another piece
there were crlrs for Gen. Keifer, who stepped
lorward and made a go d speech, He was
followed by Judge John 0. Miller, Hon. Geo.
0. Rawlins and J. Hairy IUbbltls, who all
made ringing speeches, altir which the meet
The evening meeting was one ol the finest
ever held In Springfield. The great wigwam
was literally packed Willi more people than It
would comfortably bold, and hundreds went
away unable to get In. More than that, tbe
audience comprised the best citizens. Ladle
occupied the stage, and were Interested list
eners to the speeches. The Big Six band
furnished Imtriimental music, while the
Urbana Glee club, a most creditable organlz
tlon, under the leadership of 0, W. Clark, de
lighted the audiencu with approprhitn cam
When Gen. Kennedy appeared upon the
stage, he was greeted with an uproar ol
cheirs. The band played, nnj) the Glc club
nng three puces, which were loudly ap
plauded. Chairman John W. Partons nn
nnutiied as the rbairman of the meeting, Mr
William N Whltely. That gentleman stepped
forward nnd matin one ol his characteristic
little spe.ches, winding up by Introducing
lien. Robert P. Keunedy, who was received
with great applause, ami spoke for two hours,
boiling hi magnificent au Hence throughout
by his eloq lent and able treatment of the
topics ot tbe cimptlgn. He contracted
the manner in which tbe republican
party had turned over the government to the
democratic party in 1885, with the m inner in
which it was received by them Irom the dem
ocrats in I8til, showing that although the
election of Lincoln was the lair expression ot
the popular will, while that of Cleveland was
the result of Irnutl and violence, there was
enough patriotism in the republican party to
induce peaicable acquiescence in the apparent
result ot the election, while Lincoln's acces
sion to the government was followed by a
The epiaker showed plainly by the statis
tics the well known fact that the colored vote
In the south Is suppressed, and th.it
while there wai cat, lor member
of rongresi iti this distri-t In
1831, 31,072 votes, there was cast tbe same
year, in the Hrn congressional district ot
South Carolina but 11,720 votes; In the
third distiict ol the same state but Il,fl(i7j
in the) second district ol Georgia but 7 827
votes; In the fourth district ot Georgia but
7 022 votes, nnd in the fifth district but 7,117
otes, and soon tbrougbuiit the south. He'
alluded to tbe Mullen methods in Cincinnati
of accomplishing the same ends, faying that
the Mullen irowd were much more humane,
a insteatl ol killing the colored men, as is
done in the south, Mullen but locked them up
until the e'ection was oier. He held
Gov. Hoadly responsible for Mullen's
conduct, becaiun ho had been willing to
profit by it, and because be had petitioned lor
Mullen's pardon and hd him again placed ou
the pjliie force iu Cincinnati, Mullen re
warding him by Bttnding the democratic
state convention as a delegate and casting his
vote for Hoadly for governor. The speaker
dwelt with pnue upon the magnificent record
of the republican parly during its twenty-five
years of rule nnd upan the progress ol the
country during that tune, and challenged not
only the I istory ut previous American admin
istrations, but the political history ol the
world to produce a more creditable or a morn
honest ami caielul administration of tbe af
fairs ot the state. He alluded to tbe position
taken by tbe republican party upon tbe
liquor question as the only practical one
taken by any of the three parties betnre the
people ol Ohio, showing clearly that neither
lionise nor prohibition rould be had uuder
the constitution. Gen. Kennedy then pnsed
to a ilisciirslon of tbe persecution by the ad
ministration, of old John Roach, whereby
the administration bad succeeded in break
ing down tbe business of tbe en
ergetic oh) Irishman, simply be
cmse be was a republican, throwing
2 500 men out of employment, and giving a
permanent "el back to the great and growing
industry of ship-building. He then entered
upjn a short disiussiun of tue tariff question,
showing that instead ol consumers being
compelled to pay a premium to borne labor,
as demoi ratic Iree-traders cuntend, the prices
of protected articles are greatly less than they
were bef ire the tariff wai put ou, instancing
that connection the Item of steel rails, which
had declined iu price Irom f 110 to J28.M),
since tbe introduction of tbe tariH.
and the item of calico, wb'ah
sold for J VI cents per yard in democratic tree
trade days, whereas ihe&auie quality ot goods
can nou lie purchased tor o cents per yard.
He urged republicans to prepare lor the great
lontest of 1888, which is to restore the re
publican party to the tower ot which it is de
prived by fraud ami terrorism in the s uth, oy
electing the republican ticket this year, anil
cljsel with an eloquent appeal to young men
to seek out that party Irom among all, which
best represents morality, good government,
free speech, a pure ballot, and equal rights to
At tbe conclusion of Gen. Kennedy's speeih
there was a great round of cheers, and tbe
glee club sang:
"On election day, we'll make a raid,
Good bye, George Hoadly, gootl bye,
With Springfield's big Pluir Hat Brigade,
Good bye, ruy lover, good bye.
Bye, Georgie, bye, O,
Bye, Georgie, bye, 0,
ltye, Georgie, by e, O,
Good b)e, George Hoadly, good bye'1
Judge William II. West, the famous blind
orator ot llellelontaine, who occupied a seat
on tbe platform, n us then loudly called for,
and in response made one ot his Inimitable
epcecbes, utl"r which the meeting adjourned.
A I'lirlor Mutch.
The audience at Black's last night was fair
in size aud highly appreciative, nnd the ren
dition of this popular play by a popular com
pany was well and ably eustalued In all Its
parts. The many strung points in the act
ing were highly creditable to the able genius
of the play, and the efficiency of tbe actors
who presented It to a Springfield audience
last night. The company will always re
ceive a warm welcome In this city.
Give your children II II. D0UGHS3 At
SONS' OAP.iIOUM COrGH DROPS for
their Coughs aud Sore Throats, tbey will
cure speedily, are harmless and pleusing to
Nkw Yoiik, Oct. 0 The third gime of the
Beries of local championship games between
the Brooklyn aud Metropolitan clubs was
played tod ly and resulted in a victory for the
Brooklyn', Brooklyn, 2; Metropolitans, I,
DiTiiniT, Oi't, !). D-truiU, fi; Ibstons, J,
Chicago, Oil. !' Philadelphia, r2,C'hica
gos, 11; ten inuiugs.
On. OtiY, Pa., Oct. 0. Pittsburg 0, Louis
llriiuliil to I'lveea.
Siiaiioki.n, Pa Oct. 0. At Luke Fiddler's
breaker tod-ty a Polish boy e inployed as a late
pit ker, missed bis footing and fell headlong
Into an ahyu in which were a swlltly revolv
ing pair ol "monkey" rollers used In prepar
ing the smaller tizes ot coal. 11 f ire the
machinery lould be stopped his bjdy was
ground to pieces
A $2 000,000 bridge, 3,000 leet long, is be
Ing built across llaukibury river, near New
A father nt by the warm chim
On an autumn evening onjoying a
By his sMe set a maiden tender
A girl with a wealth of lona cliost-
A smiling mouth and eyes long
A regular beauty from Springfield
And she teased hor father so hun
gry and cold
With a question of duty, novel yet
Say father what shall a maiden do.
When a man of merit offers to
And qive mo rocipe dad if you can
To distinguish the wise from the
Then answnred tho sire of the
When the wnoer comes pray don't
Sail rirjht in my darling and set
But first mako sure ho's the
You'll know him at once by hl3
His kind attention and loving
Mis admiration and tender cares,
And finally by the clothes ho
The sensi lo fellow rich or poor,
Buys all his clothing at J. M.
Does he buy there? first find that
And h 'II mako a good husband be
yond a doubt.
Oh, men that are sighing and try
ing tn get
A snug little corner in Hyman's
If a fair damsel you really adoro,
Buy all your dotting at J. M.
A splendid assortment you'll find
Wd opened our fall line last Satur
day. SATURDAY, OCT. 10.
What does tbis heading mean?
Does it mark any particular epoch?
Certainly it dotso. Certainly it
means that J. M. KNOTE will open
his doors on the morning of the
above date at 6:30 and close .hem
at II p. m. Is thero anything un
usual in that ? WoM, no, not in par
ticular, for we do that pretty
much every Saturday. Well, then,
what's all thb stir about? Whv
so much hurrah in the paper?
Friends, didn't old Sol mako a ter
rible to do a few das ago in
crossing the line? Don't you re
member how the rain poured
down, the wind howled, buildings
and crops have been falteflfiil,
fences were lifted up andTariTed
away and many a one has been
out of employment, and the land
lord still indifferent? Ain't thos
things still freh in ynur memory ?
If n t. why not? Haven't sru felt
a decided change in the weather?
Crirlainly, that's just vhat the
equlnoxal wanted to do and it
succeeded. New want) are to be
mat, and tint is just what I main
to cro s the line, making the
stride from summtT and leavinq
behind old-fashioned dottiing with
its rusty looks, dull colors and
icy touch, and enter upon the
FALL AND WINTER
With a choke stock of Men's,
Youths', Boys' and Children's
I'avi I built wisely and well?
Are we to sit in iudnment of our
own work? Are wu to say this
and that couldn't bs better, and
that we know it a'l? Ah, Mends,
that's too delicate an undertak
ing. That roquires too much pre
sumption, but my stock is com
All grades and prices.
Oil tanned, Buck, Sarinack.
Hog, Sheep and Djg Skin Gloves
for Men and Boys.
Tios, Bowe, Punjab, Ninzors, Teck
and Puff Scarts, all grados and
prices. Call and oxamine them
J. M. KNOTE
No. 5 East Main St.
Boucle Opera Wraps,
Brocade Ottoman Manlraux,
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S JERSEYS IN
NEW DRESS GOODS
PURE MOHAIR PARIS BOUCLES, BLACK BROCHE SILKS,
FRENCH NOVELTY SUITINGS, COLORED BROCHE SILKS,
BOUCLE PATTERN SUITINGS, BLACK DRESS SILKS,
PLAIN AND FANCY TO MATCH, SILK RHADAMES,
HOMESPUN TRICOT, BROCADE VELVETS
Wool Laces, New Trimming, Buttons, etc. An olepant selection of New Goods at LOW PRICES.
We solicit an inspection of these departments.
One of tlie chief ti'fs tu wlilrli castor oil
is now iiut is that of dressing anil cofteulnir
leather tor hoots, It was Icrincrly used for
eloint; children whofe stomaeli9 were elisor
elercil. And an antul iloeit was. Xow we
Rive siiUering children llrown'i Iron Hitlers,
which tones the stomtch regulates digestion,
and Irnrmrts strength 'o the hody. Brown's
Iron Hitlers is iiiconipirnbly heller than cas
tor, and more pleisinl to take.
Four I.indon churches, with romhined
seating ate irnoUtions lor 1 S00 people, rf
port Hnn?nreiMteruemlirshipof 'HD persons,
and ol these i'lv'hty-i(tU tre nflicials.
A French writer il clirea thnl the perfected
IJpeof eenter-Vmrd yacht, as eieiiiplifiei In
the Puritan, is the true type lor builders ot
Inst boats to Inllnw.
It Is a lrritiut saying that we do not ap
preciate the ti e sing of uood heMltli until we
are atnekiM wl'h i-irknes,. This is eminently
true, nud it is ul-o true tint health lost may
be renamed liv the use ot Mahler's Herb Hit
ters. Cc melius Vanderpool, of Egypt, III.,
was shattered in rnustituiioa and weakenrd
in vital power, the remit 1 1 general debility.
By ill" advice, f a Iriend he took Mlshler's
Herb Hitters. The first bottle revived him
wonderfully, the Si cond and third continued
the good work, he gained llesh and is again a
"My ilauslitcr has taken the medicine faith
fully, according lo directions, and her heMth
and spirlis are now perfect. The humor is
all gone from her face. I wi".h etery amious
mother miirhl know what a blessing Ayer'a
Sarsapariila H in i-uch cuses "
Sought for the last hundre'd years. A
remedy for caUrrh, bav fever ud lolcl in tbe
hend, found at last in Kiy's Cream Halm. Sale
and pleneant to use, and easily applied with
the finger. It glvts relief at once and a thor
ough treatment posititelr cure". Price 60c.
For all firms of msal catarrh where there
is dryness ol 'he air passage with what is
commonli cuiiej "stnfling up," especially
h n goiug to bed Kly's Cream lilm KUes
immediate relief Irs benefit to mehastacn
priceless. A (! i'hae, 1 I) , Millwool, Kas.
V iiuiit ln Itencl I lilt
Tho Voltaic It. It Co., of Marshall, Mlcb.,
o8er in snd thi ir celebrated Klectro-Voltaic
Belt aud other Electric Appliance on trial
for thirty elaj s, to men (joung or old) afflicted
Willi nervous d 'bility, loaa of vitality and
manuood, and all kindred troubles. Also fcr
rheumatism, neurnlgi, paralysis, and mauy
otter diseases. Complete ruteWMion to
health, vigur and manhood guuruntetd. No
risk is incurred as thirty daye trial is al
lowcj. Write them at oace for illustrated
A Gretu liuiiieery.
Mrs. Emma Clark's Combined Medicine
and Ha r Restorer removes all daudmfl
trom tbe scalp ami renders it perfectly
healthy. It m.l cure all dieaje of the
scalp, also cures neuralgia headache, ner
vous headache and removea pimplcbtrom tbe
face, restores gray hair to its natural cnlor
aud pro luces a luxuriant growth of tho hair.
This preparation is perfectly Iree Irom pois
onous drugs. Satisfaction guaranteed or
money refunded. This Hair Restorer is pie
pared and sold by Mrs. Emma Clark, South
Charleston, Clark county, Ohio, or her au
thorized agents. Agents wanted. Givo It a
trial. Prue $1 per bottle.
For sale by Ad, Bakbaus k Co., Druggists,
23 Kast Mnin street, and II. II. Wolfe, corner
Market and High Btreets, Theo. Troupe, T. J.
Casper, Montauus A Garwood and M. W.
Webb A Co
COVKINKI) 111 THE HKD FOB FOUR
.MONTHS and almost blind, aud cured by
one box of (Jilinore's Neuralgic Cure. For
sale by Then Troupe elriihririt.
Carefully read advertisement ol the Albert
MeJkal Institwe 217-tf
a itr:i.i tiu.i: Aunui.K.
For enterprise, pu!i mid a desire to get
such g 'ods aie w ill give the tiade natlefaclion,
Art. Ilakhaus .U' the drui:git', lead all
ccmpeii'iun. I)r Ho'anko's Cough and Lanir
Hjrup, Ik cau e ii's tbe best medicine on tie
nmrket for loughs i ul Is, croup and primal y
lonsiiniptioii. Price 50 cenU and $1. Sam
LADIES, Use (iilmr-re'a Aromatic W ne
for nervousness and Mfeplessneos. For eale
bi Thef Truupe, druggist.
'lliei llolmdle.t Man 111 SrtllKflelt1,
As well as the handsome. I, and others are in
vited to call on Dr. T J. Oesper, druuglit,
and get Irtt a tilal bottle ol Kemps Balfam
for the Throat and l.unga, a remedy that is
selling enrrely upon in merits and is guar
anteed to cure and relieve all Chronic and
Acute Couubs, Asthma, Uronchitis and Con
sumption. Price DO ffnta anil .
.Sulltrers from the illeciu ot quinine, used
as a remedy lor chilli and lever, willappre
elate Ajer's Ague Cure, a pjwerlul tonic bit
ter, composed wholly ot vegjlable substances,
without a particle ot any noxious drug. Its
action is re uliar, prompt, aud powtrtul,
breaking up the (hill, curing the lever, and
expelling the pnlmn trom the sjslem, jet
tearing no harmlul or unpleasant elfict upon
1'UltK.H rtlll J'lLKM.
Piles are Irenueully preceded by a sense ot
weight Id the back, loins and lower part ol
the abdomen, causing tbe patient to suppose
be has aome election of the kidneys or
neighboring Tgatn. At times, symptoms ol
indigestion, are present, flatulency, uneaiine M
of the stomach, etc. i. moisture, like per
spiration, produc ng '. icry disagreeable Itch
lug, alter getting warm, is a common at
tendant. Hllnd, Bleeding and Itching Piles
yield at onie to the application ot Dr.
Uoaanko's I'lic Remedy, which acta directly
upon the parts affected, absorbing the
Tumors, allaying the Intense Itching, and
effecting a permanent cure. Price (0 oeota
Hold by Ad. Uakhaus k Co.
BLACK BRO. A CO
Seal Plush Sacques, Figurnd Astrakan Opera Wraps,
Seal Plush New Markets, Boucle Cloth New Markets.
Misses' and Children's Garments.
Keiimrkiililc for Its frrrat
Cross Creek Lehigh C
.. .... ...
FREEDOM FROM CLINKER AND SLATE. "
Wo sell the best grados of
0. C, B. & 0., Hocking and Jackson.
Coritrart taken and estimates furnished.
WOLISTON, WILDER &. CO.,
Maverick National Bank,
Capital, - - $400,000
Surplus, - - $400,000
aeroiints of Kankn, Beaker, and Merrantlln
flrmi received, ami ny hu.iiiiss ccnnjrled with
t-xchanjre drawn ami ("utile Tmnsfera made on
tbe principal rltl s of hurop
Asa ! IWiKR, I'm II W. nKK,Oah
GltANI) OPI.il lmi-jh,
HJl.I.llll lltl in-, Mitink-er.
Tuesday, October 13th.
Hpeclal en,( uent of itie
N. -C. Goodwin's
MUSICAL ABSURD TY,
Written by II I- ult a iiu r of the ' Mighty
Dollar" Ati -.iiJt'fiii ol iinrth IiaiUtimi ut
lilVI s'i IU) MM rt . led... ni f.-,m the lit
et per), Mi.su, timn ami Mttllfjr i)ut lu
Jeour Womli rliil K.irv "lli-y rome high,
but we uiLUi Iihxj 'mil '
nl? of mbIh now ' n il ( jtr f r
BLACK'S ()!' IU IllKr.
l-rltH lenel Ntilur.lny Mitllnee
oiTuni'K il nml lii, ls.s.-,.
Tho Latest J.mmiliiii!; NtuTev,
Lester & Williams,
I'rotuutiiii; a Xcw Tidal Wave
Hy CHAS. II. 110 VI1, Antli ir oC'JIiiiicii
or Ki'jn," "A Itnir .ily," "A Tin
The Original Innocent Iviiltl
So Fiimi) Vim Can't Do-irilif It.
Aelml-sloii, '.", .Ml iiml ?." (YntH.
Seatn at I'li'tvi-N.
-Matinee' l'rlet', ."it) ami 'J5 Centx,
ROTH & CO., Cincinnati, O.
Hot Agnw In tbn V. H. for tbe celebrtl
Turin Kiel Olnves.
I'rlee llsu malli'd fren iiin Application.
HKtliilHltfly cU-miccI, 10 cu. jtr pail
IpoKtHKe. 2 rts. extra per pair).
ROTH'S GT.OVG EMPORIUM.
117 Wet Fourth Ml.. ClaeluaU
.MANr.To-i:u:eTiM nun. in
PRICE ONLY TWO DOLLARS
I or tin piihil liluf iiim! e me ii
M Mills Mill ITI, HIST "UUIIHill, It
til, MM l HIlkVlvMv
i liliiiiiiil mien eii million
riilliitie In m in uilh uenl hii
jrr.'rX "' r0"' v'rn 'i '' s,l'l HI ei lliliiil
-RWo- intli inn i. nn a K, lnlrBill.iil.il
I II I e al. III. ni i ilille .
M K. A. CO. t'.MI? Ilr Inn. .Ni.ork.
M brUI i L.hl
New it xlf of
I' n m ih
f 1 1 m
ii ik tuie tvt
1 ti)l tymcittt
x kerned Ct
UIH. f lOUt
IMTremontSt .Boston. 46 E 14th St (Union Sq),
N.Y. 1 4a Wt)lri Ave, Chics jo,
13 il r .iTrill
1'nrlty, Dtimlillll) nml
IMMUNITY FROM ANNOYANCE.
.Tlailo onlj- of the fluent ami Ix-it
eiialll' T ;ln. for uilli-
Every good thing is Counter
feited, and consumers aro CAU
TIONED against IMITATIONS
of thoso Chimneys inado of
VERY POOIt GLASS. Sco that
tho oxact labol is on each chitn
noy as abovo. Tho Pearl Top ib
always clear and bright Glass.
Mauiifnrtiiret! OM.Y by
GEO. A. MACBETH & CO.,
l'Itt'tnr.i!i I-ftt.l fits Work,
rr Mill4 li 1)MtiM
J. D. Smith Company
N. W. Corner .Main ami I.Iiiu'hIoiio.
Hlanli. Hook Murk nnd lrvftl HUnk ft prrfJtr.
""" " HH
k ". t .-... -": .
nntl VIOOH t Ot:3Il !-
i pEia tu' or a 'i to. in
fl.nm i. (Urfi iruiotf
j. i i i, rui ji'it ai j
' r( re ii ' rjni
9 i' j m tti an i
1 1 r tin rum r.
adlnnn UAIllikLli a.. Vti uN itcJ
l)?c1y cure t t . - i i Km.
r uiepopuiai i i ' io'..iiayi
111 -at I H.t- I Ule.l
f NO'l JOarw 1 t i !' J t'PtWrf 1
,lAlt, "!. It' OU i'lllVJi IJ-A"
PAUL A. STALEY,
Attorney and Expert
SOMC1TOK OF lATi:.YIN.
1toe.it k. Arrtiialc ln t lit 1 nw.
IkMLUT t At E. A victim of vmitlifiil Iihumi J.t.-
etutlng Wrmature lrc tNtrvuui Dcbiutt, Lot
MuDhofnl, Jo. tiarlne triu In vita rerj Ldowo
j il I .is
4 t Pat. oitaotn, 1333. Kj
(uvuj.4iBUBsiTrriivi PtiUI'IV UCftDauI ii-ur.
hkh tiw will ml 1'IlFH tnhU fHo-ulfirn,
i , "
irf,tiimwt,irifiiiiiiiiiioiM'iWsiii'tioti i ii m .iiyw
mmfn' ' stf
mum IP'," 1 """ w