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j- i amjLtfTBO
REPTJBLTC, WEDNESDAY ETEiyG FEBRUARY 0. 1887.
BLACK'S OPERA HOUSE
ONE NIGHT ONLY,
Wednesday, Feb. 9, '87.
Tlie wonderful Negro Pianist,
Musical Plitnintuon ot th Age.
Kenownetl throughout the world as
THE GREATEST IATURAL PIANIST LIVIH&.
The exhibition of whose marvelous Rift
lias gained him w orl d- ulo celeuri-
ty, and has both, astonished and
delighted the greatest mas- I
ters of uiuslc, will ap-
lcar as abo e for
Positively One Night Only.
Admission 50 aud 25c. Itoerved seats at
C II. Pierre .V. Co.'s book store, 25 cents
extra. Concert at S o'clock.
X TICE In vlett of extensively circulated
rumors ot fraud, the manacrtnrm begs to as
sure the puMIc that the above is the original
and only Blind Tom, renotined throughout tae
world for more than thirty years as the great
musical pntdigy. and hereby onVrs I1.KU to all
doubters producing proof to the contrary.
BLACK'S OPERA HOUSE
ONK NIGHT ONLY.
Thursday Evening, Feb. 10th.
Ketnrn enragement of the
COMEDr EVENT OFTHE SEASON.
The only company authorized to
A NIGHT OFF!
O. B. SIIEPPARD-S
STAR SOCIETY COMEDY CO.
Elegant Stage Effects.
SEE IT! HEAR IT!
LAUGH AT IT!
THOS.H.SHEITAKD - - - Manager
CLARENCE IIAKVEV - Stage Manager
Admission 75,50 and 25c. Reserved seats
on sale at C. II. Pierce A Co.'s book store.
TWO NIGHTS ONLY,
Saturday Afternoon at ,'2:00.
Th greatest scenic and dramatic suc
cess of the season,
Wilson Barrett & Henry A. Jones'
Presented with magnificent Scenery,
Mechanical Effects, and a Superb
New York company, including
B. F. Horning and
Chas. H. Bradshaw.
A. It. Waterman, - - - Manager.O
C M. Turner, - Business Manager.
Pricks Evening. 75, 50 and 25c; for
Matinee, Children 25c, Adults 50c Seats
now on sale at Harris's cigar store.
BLACK'S OPERA HOUSE
Saturday, February 12.
Eight Years a Brilliant Snccess.
MUSICAL COMEDY CO..
Frier Ural allftrt'orart Bud -i Oparatle
S0 NIGHTS Attest the Popularity of the
Refined Favorites and King Fun
Makers ot all time.
The Jolly Pathfinders!
Appearing in the Latest. Greatest Mu
6 PEAS IN A POOL 6
The most pronounced Metropolitan Suc
cess ot every state. It Is simply
Laaghlog Commences at 8 o'clock.
Reserved seats for sale at Pierce's. Admis
sion 25. 59 and 75e.
A. OSXV toaan m4. that ca b. returned li
n poreh.i.r Jtr thre. mr. tt not foes.
to OTrry rMfwct, and lu rrk refunded l.y mJimt. Kad
tn a Tarlety of atyle. and prion. Sold by firtlaa
dala evarrwhar.. bvara of worthlraa lmlUUou.
Va MDaina tinaai itau ball, uiu on th box
M o ria.lAara.. lit
aEU.NET IIOUHK, NEW l'OKK,
Broadway and tdth Street,
Opposite Casino and
Metropolitan Opera House.
One ot the most eleeant of the
New Hotels of the Metropolis.
Comfort and luxury.
A home for families.
A resort for business men.
Restaurant of unsurpassed excellence.
Moderate charces. Rooms from II a day.
(taf'L D.x MaCarLETand
WiLTtE It. Bowris. Proprietors.
Broadway cars pass the door.
rVfMM. V itm4 !
Itu let kna
Um UU S tllMlll
mi. w or ma mil
(tit work. rBM
8a4 tor UsHrmlM t
Wandering Any book learned In one reading.
Prospectus, with opinions of Mr. Proctor, the
Astronomer, lions. W. W. Astor. Judah P.
Benjamin. Drs. Minor. Wood and others, sent
post Free, by
237 Fifth Avenue, - New York
WANTKU-General agents, to wholesale
my new motor. Rare chance, cood sal
ary ot-rrfc on the dollar. Address, with stamp.
F M. Weaver. Indianapolis. Ind. (Name this
Tn tending AdvrtUershould address
6EO. P. ROWELL & CO.,
10 SPRUCE STREET, 'KW YORK CITT,
For SELECT LIST of 1.W0 NEWSPAPERS.
Will be sent FREE on application.
nUmncn quickly ihm uy other known
on Earta torrua.'
edjt Khatimatltm. Nrala-tA.
VveaUcK Stiff Back. BnUaaa,
Borna, SraUa. Oata, Lumba-
po. IKtrw, Sorea, rroat-biu.
Flar lacba. vtaliisT.Sora Throat.
Srlatlra. hoont Uuiiu
Tootiacbe, Bpralna. etc ITle
cw. . wiiM bom or an
irarjeift. OautJon- TW .sm,-
In. CointHtm Oil twar. r
-. -TtTTL "1tre4TrBdBUrk,B
fts-armn. .IrTtarara. A. ti Meyer A Cto
t-tcprleura, lialUmora, MA, U. S. A.
Ttsiatiml Trade-Mark, ao4 our
.r. nan. -.fn Byr. will cure roar
Couch oaeo. Price only S3 Co. a hotilr
THE UNKNOWN FACE.
ACTcra the milei lhat Ktreteh between.
Through dajs of gloom or clad rtunlight.
There ahines a face I harp not seen.
Which jet dMh male my world more bright
tie may brj near, ha may he far.
or near or rar I cannot e.
But faithful as the morning ctar.
He yet shall rise and come to mo.
What though fate Va-is us neparate ways.
The worll la round am! time is (WL
A journey of a few brief tlayt
And face to face tUo Khali meet.
Shall meet beneath God'a arching sUes,
While tarns shall blazo, ort-tars shall gleim,
And, looking In each other' eye.
Shall hold the pat t but a dream.
But round and irfect and complete.
Life lite a htar Khali climb tb height
As wt to press with wilhng fet-t
Together toward the Infinite.
And still lhind the. apace Ix-tnren.
As bad. of dan n the sunlieamt play,
Then chines tbe face I hart? not seen,
Whose juuile shall vt ake my world to-day.
TIM AXD HIS DOG.
Ragged, starring. Lis thin tare blue anj
pinched w ith the cold, he stood, offering his
matcbeA to the unheeding, hurrying aeni
by. It had lieen bitterly cold all day, and all
day he had trudged tlie streets trying in vain
to maLo a copjwr or two wherewith to buy a
meal and pay for a shelter this bitter night.
Homelc-d and friendless he stood there, claim
ing no home but the workhouse, calling none
friend but the terrier trembling at lus heels.
An earnest little face he hail, stamped with
that lock of patience which is born only of
suffering bravely endured. The clear cut
features were sharpened by cold and hunger,
the blue eyes piteous in their glance as ho
(fanned the faces in the moving throng. Ho
shivered every now and then as the keen wind
swept round the corner, blowing aside his
fluttering rags, and making the gaslight
flicker m the lamps; but his voice was cheer
ful as he bent down to speak to the dog cow
ering at his feet.
Smut presd a little closer to the boy's
side, giving a monosyllable wag to his tail in
answer to his master's words.
The slow minutes passed, and each moment
the boy's hunger and weariness increased.
" 'Taint o' no use, Smut," bo said at length,
In a tone of dejection; -we shan't sell to-uight.
Tis too windy fur the swvlls to smoke, and
when 'tis so cold they won't unbutton their
coats fur to take out a i'nny."
The dog'a tail droojwd dejectedly, and he
heaved a long sigh as ho looked up question
ingly into his master's face.
-Keep up yer courage, ole man,'" continued
the boy, with forced cheeriness. -We'll do
better to-morrer, and we've spent a windy
night on Dlackf riara bridge afore now."
As be dragged himself wearily along the
brightly lighted Strand, he paused for a mo
ment outside a confectiouer's window. Flat
tening his face against tho glass, he gazed
hungrily at the roast beef and turkey and
plum pudding so temptingly displayed within.
Through the grating from the kitchen below
came savory odors which filled the boy with
longing and the dog with restless excitement.
They had eaten nothing since the morning,
and in this fasting condition a night on Black
friars bridge was not a cheering prospect.
Two ladles walking quickly up tlie strret
were struck by the pathetic little figure.
The brilliant light from tlie shop window fell
full upon the small pinched face and easer
blue eyes, upon the untidy shock of reddish
hair and the fluttering rags. The look of
hunger was unmistakable, and it moved the
aider lady to pity. '
-Stop him for a moment, Edith; I must
get him something to eat," she said, hastily (
entering the shoji.
The pretty, fair haired girl laid ber hand
on the Iwy's shoulder as he slowly turned
away from tho window. i
"You are hungry f she questioned, cloeely
examining the intense, little face upturned to
lie nodded emphatically, looking up with i
wondering eyes at this beautiful, low voiced
lady, whoso cold, sweet tones seemed so full
of tenderness to him.
-You are often hungry f she continued.
-Moot always," he answered, laconically.
"Well, here's a penny for jou, and my
friend will bring you out something to eat in
The boy was too mnch surprKed to answer,
but hi.- sharp eyes were full of grutitude as
be awkwardly touched his cap.
-Should you like to earn three pence to
morrow morning." she asked, still regarding
tho boy with eager interest.
-Rather'" he answered, quickly. -There
ain't many things as I wouldn't do fur thri
pence." -Do you know where Suffolk street isP
-Second turning to yer right," he said,
"I live at the fifth house on tho left hand
side as you go down," she said, slowly. "Can
you rememler that P
He noddwl again, his face bright with in
telligence as he follow ed her directions.
-Come at 1 1 o'clock," she said, "and ask for
Miss Munro. I am going to make a picture
of you send you to the Grosvenor if you
are a success. If you are a good boy you
shall have three jience a day until the picture
At this moment the other lady came out of
the shop with a purcel in b'r hand.
"Here Is something to eat, my boy," she
said, in a comfortable, motherly way. -Take
it home and liave a good meaL Now, Edith,
if you are leady."
He watched them silently till theypassed
out of sight, his eyw round with astonish
ment. -Here's a go!" he rrurmured, as he turned
away from the brightly lighted window.
-Thripence a day w by, I shall make my for
tun'l Come, Smut, we'll find a doon.t-p and
eat our supper. Oh, here's a go!"
Turning down a by street they, soon found
a sheltered doorstep on which they seated
themselves. Smut pressed close to his mas
ter's side, eagerly sniffing at the para I which
the boy proceeded to open with fingers trem
bling with excitement.
-Beef, mart beef! Ain't we in luck. Smut I
And hot 'taters and bread! Oh, Smut, ain't
she a stunner, and no mistake!"
The food was consumed in rapturous si
lence, while the icy wind swept by unre
garded by the happy pair in their sheltered
-No nasty bridge for us. Smut; sho gave
me a Imiy, and we'll sleep In a jolly warm
room to-night," said the boy presently, hold
ing out the greasy paper for the dig to lick,
-My eyel ain't we in luckl Thripence a day,
Smut, that comes to one and six a week. Oh,
sha'n't we be richP
Smut thumped his short tail loudly in re
sponse, and pushed his cold nose affectionately
acainst his master's cheek.
"Thripence a day if I'm a good ly," he '
went on reflectively. -But, Smut, I ain't a I
good boy. I swear at the chaps when they
call me 'Carrots, and I lick 'em when they
say you're a ugly brute. Good boys don't
fight and swear. If she finds out as I ain't
cuod.1 s'oo sbf wou't make a uictur' u' me
Uni ". a!IbsiI?""""sssI
am urauiBa Lnm m mvtrt wnm HjI xta-aii
' no more she'll stop the thripeheo n day. Hut
sho sha'n't find out, ole man. I'll tell ber I'm
a pious chap as goes to the Sunday school.
Gentlefalss think a deal o' they, Smut.
Ain't they green, JustP
At 11 o'clock next morning bo was admit
ted into the house in Suffolk street by a neat
maid servant, who eyed him suspiciously as I
she curtly told him to follow her upstairs.
He wa! shown into a large, barely furnished
room at the top of tho house, where ho found
his friend of the previous night seated before
"Ah, there you are," she said carelessly;
-and your little dog, too. What is his
"Smut! But be isn't black."
-He's been washd." explained the boy.
-He was anful black when I seed him first;
that's why I called him Smut. But ho don't
mind, bUss you. He's got the temper of an
"How was it he was so black when you
bought himP she asked indifferently. -Ho
is w hite now."
-Didn't buy him," he said; "I fought fur
him. Twas IsVe this. When I was a littlo
un, I seed two chajM with a pup they wn
agouv to drown. They'd left him to starve
In a coal hole, but ha wouldn't die, and so
they were agoin' to drown him."
"And you fought themP questioned the
girt. "That was ery brave of -ou."
"There was nothing bravo 'bout it," he said
hastily. -I dared 'em to fight, one after
t'other, and I licked 'em both. That's how I
come to have Smut."
"He ought to feel grateful to you," sho
said. "Now, will you stand on that plat
form, and turn towards the window I that's
right. Now, lean forward a little, just as
you were when I saw you looking in at the
shop last night that's capital. Stand just
like that and keep as still as you can."
For some minutes sho worked silently,
while the boy stood iwrfectly still, scarcely
daring to moe an eyelash.
"I think wo may talk a little now," sho
said at length; "but don't move your head
when you speak."
"Where do yuu livep
"Streets, most times," ho said. -Summer
months we sleep out o'door, Smut and me.
But winter time we get a penny lodgln' when
we're in luck."
"And when you are not in luckp
-Then we sleep on Blackfriars bridge or
the 'liankment. The bridgo is warmest.
There you can get a comer out of the wind
I you go early, before .the best a""tU;
On tho 'bankment tu fit to freexo yer
"Do you ever go to church P questioned the
i girl, after a muse, fearing that be would
grow rntless if he did not talk.
"Constant," said the uoy unuiusmngiy;
"and we go to Sunday school reglar. Smut
-Smut, tooP she asked absently.
"Leastways, Smut waits for me outside,"
he said hastily. "Oh, we're right down pious
chajH, wo are."
There, I have done for this morning," she
said presently, rising from her stool. "Hero
is your money. . I w ould give you more if I
could afford it; but I am poor, like jou. Can
you come at the same time to-morrow!"
"Right you are," ho said, jweketing the
"Then I shall expect you at 1L Good-by
As Tim walked slowly down Suffolk street
one morning a mighty resolve formed itself
in his min.L Ho ran up stairs hurriedly,
fearing that his courage might forsake him
if he gave himself time for thought, and his
first feeling on finding the room unoccupied
was one of disappointment. Smut curled
himself up in his usual comer near the win
dow, and Tim stationed himself before tha
easel, looking bitterly at the ragged figure
which met his gaze.
"You a rxxsl boy!" he said, regarding the
painting contemptuously. "You look like it,
don't youl Your little game's 'bout done,
ole man; you'll see tlie last of her."
He took his place quietly w hen she came in,
his heart beating heavily under his ragged
jacket as he gazed out silently urwn the patch
of gray sky. Tlie unusual silence struck the
eirl. aiid she recanlcd him with something
akin to interest as he stood there with the
light falling upon his rigid little face.
"What makes you so quiet to-day, TimT
Has Smut been a liad dogP
"Xo, it ain't Smut," returned the boy,
drearily. ''It's me that's been lad.
"Why, what have you doneP she asked, her
eves crow iiicr warm with amusement.
"Twas the very first day I come here," be
said, in tho same dreary tones, never remov
ing bus gazo from the window. "I told you a
crammer; I said as how I went to church and
to Sunday schooL"
"And it was not trueP she questioned,
"Xever been Inside a cnurcn, cepi u warm
myself," he answered, doggedly. "Xever
been to Sunday school in all my born days."
"What made jou tell such a storyP she in
quired, the luilicrous side of the scene alone
"Wanted you to think I was a good chap,"
he returned in a low, shamed voice. "You
said you'd give me thripeuce a day if I was a
"And why do you tell me about it nowP
she asked curiously. "Is it because you know
that I cannot finish the picture without j-ouP
"Xo, it ain't!" he answered roughly, look
ing round from the window for the first
"Don't know 'xackly, but it aint that," he
said more quietly.
"Don't you know that it is very naughty to
tell stories!" she questioned, with an uncom
fortable sense that some rebuke was required
"S"pnse so," be answered humbly.
"Well, we'll say no more about it," she said
vaguelj'. "But don't you do it again."
When Tim entered the studio next day he
found Miss Munro sitting before ber easel,
looking pale and languid.
"I shall not want j-ou this morning," she
said wearily "I am not well enough to
paint to-day "
"You look awf'il white," said the boy
"You can coma to-morrow as usual," she
continued in the same subdued tone. "I ilare
say I shall 1 fit for work to-morrow."
"Hopo you'll feel better soon," he said as
he awkwardly moved away.
He walkwl slowly down tho street and
along the embankment, his dog trotting close
at his heels. A thin, gray mist hung over
tho river, veiling the opposite shore from
view. As lie looked thoughtfully across the
stretch of water his eves nbseiitl- f ollowod a
boat as it silently became visible out of the
mist and as silently melted awav into it once
more. Smut jumped up upon the wall pres
ently, and sat there looking down gravely
intothe gloomy water. Tim lotted the dog
with an absent air, and when he spoke his
voice was low and sa.L
"She said as how she was poor that first
luglit," he whispered brokenly, "and I've
never given it a thought! She lays out
thripence a day on that pictur' 'cos she's
agoin' to sell it Just like me and my
matches, only her money takes longer coming
Smut was quick to read the sadness in his
master's tone, and he pressed his head close
against the ragged jacket with an inarticu
late murmur of symiath
"You're sorry, ain't you, ole chapp con
tinued the boy wisf ully. "You love her, too,
Smut wagged his tail unenthusiastically.
It was his private lwlief that his master over
rated Miss Muuro's charms.
"She's hard up," said Tim, after a pause.
"She's awful hard up, Smut She ain't got
no money to buy any breakfastthat's why
she looked so white. And wo had bread and
hot coffee!" ho ended, with a sob.
For some minutes he was silent, his cj-es
wide and miserable as they rested on tho gray
stretch of water, but his face cleared presently,
and a smile inrted the small li.
"I've got itl" he cried triumphan'Jy, raising
his arms from the walL "I'll tell her to-morrer.
It was with shy eagerness that Tim entered
the studio next day. His little face was pale
and pinched, for he had tasted no food that
morning; but his expression was ono of entire
happiness. In his hand he carried a parcel
done up in a dingy piece of newspaper, aud
this he proceeded to lay timidly upon the
&. CO., THE LEADING UNDERTAKERS,
T-EST TSrTATTST STREET, LT(3tSlTEnLJD7 OHIO.
Catarrh Is a very prevalent disease, with
distressing and offensive symptoms. Hood's
SarsaparllU gives ready relief and speedy
cure, from the fact It acts through the blood,
and thus reaches every part of the system.
" I suffered with catarrh fifteen years. Took
Hood's Sarsaparllla and I am not troubled any
with c&tarrh, and my genera! health Is muck
better." I. W. Lillis, Postal Clerk Cbicagt
& St. Louis Railroad.
" I suffered with catarrh 6 or 8 years ; tried
many wonderful cures. Inhalers, etc., spend
ing nearly one hundred dollars w ithout benefit.
I tried Hood's SarsaparllU, and was greatly
Improved." M. A. AuiiEr, Worcester, Mass.
Hood's Sarsaparllla Is characterized by
three ecullaru!es : 1st, the comMniilon uf
remedial agents ; Id, the prowrjion; 3d, tho
process of securing tho actlie medicinal
qualities. Tho result is a medicine of unusual
strength, effecting cures hitherto unknown.
Send for book containing additional evidence.
"Hood's Sarsaparllla tones up my aystcm,
purifies my blood, shirpen mv appetite, and
seems to make mo m er." J. P. TiiustrMur,
Register of Deeds, Lowell. Mass.
"Hood's Sirsaparllla beats all othrr, and
Is worth its weight in gold." I. lUnni.NOTox,
ISO Bank Street, New York City.
Sold by all druggists. t ; six for fS. Madl
only by a I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar,.
"Why, what isthiPhequetionsI, regard
ing tho loy curiou-ly from hor high stool, as
ho sat Uforu the tae.. aIt feels quite hot."
it it's Inters, he saw., anknanlly.
"Potatoes r she eclpH.il in amazement.
Theyrt? I brouchtVm for you," ho ex
plained, ruhbing on thin leg agaiust tho
other nervously. M(t think txxist 'taters
prime I never touch 'em myself, kn milled
hastily; no more docs Smut. Come here,
sir. as the dog snunVd longingly at the parcel
still lying unowned on the girls lap.
She looked helplessly from the parcel to th
boy and I nick nt the jtarcel again, and then
the room rang with her merry laugh.
Thank you," she said, as boon as he could
speak. ! I will look nt them proently.
Will you put them in the fender for the
Tim exirienced a vague feeling of di-ap-
pointment as ho silently obeyed. He had
J these potato., for which ho and Smut had
gone broakfastlesf this bitter morning, and
her laughter had pained without enlightening
him. Ho was almost glad when at length she
told him that ho might go, for ho did not feel
at ease in her presence to-day.
"Here is your money," she said. "It is six
pence this morning; I forgot to pay you yes-
' "Keep it," he said awkwardly. "Keep it
till I ak fur it I don't wnnt thriince a
day no longer. I'll ask fur it when I want
"You want to save it up till it gets a big
Him,"sbo question! carelessly. "You are
going to buy something with itP
, "Yes," he said eagerly; "that's it. I'm
agoin' to buy something."
"Very well, then, I will keep it for jou
' safe-," she retunnsl, replacing the money in
, her purse.
I "And I'll ask fur it when I want it," he
rejieatcd earnestly. "You'll know as I don't
want it if I don't ask fur it"
Tim hail never found it easy to pick up his
scanty living, nnd the effort had been greater
than ever of late. Hi small face regained
its old, half starve.! look as tho days iiassed
on, but he ioro himself bravely in the pres
ence of tho girl for whom ho w as sacrificing
so much, and sho never noticed tho change in
She told him one morning that she should
not neisl him after that week, for tho finish-
jng touches w ere now all that the painting
required. He received the news in silence,
and for the few rcmainirt; days went about
sadly, treasuring up every careless word that
,u0 mtemL His affection for Smut, too,
seemed to deepen as the week drew to its
cl.we, and it was with passionate misery that
he talked to the dog as ho nashl him that
"It ain't 'cos I don't love you, Smnt," he
said, with n sob. "You kiow that, ole man,
don't you. And you won't forget me, 111 you,
Smutl PY'aps I shall see you in the street
some day, ole man. I shall come and look at
the 'ouso constant'
His littlo face was pale and set as he enter "d
the studio, and there was a strained look in
the wide, blue ej-es as betook his place before
the window. The light fell softly upon the
ragged figure, upon the warm-tinted hair, the
rigid features; and the girl sitting near at
hand saw it all, and felt only an artistic plea
sure in her modeL IlUitovertj, his wTetch
edness were nothing to her; ho bod fulfilltsl
the service she had required of him, and
would pass for ever out of her life when he
left her room tola)-.
"You said once as j-ou felt lonesomo nt
times," he said, at last, his ej-es fixed earnestly
on the window.
"Yes," she agreed, carelessly. "It is rather
lonely up here."
He was silent again, looking steadily at the
little patch of skj- visible alw e the roofs of
the houst-s opjKjsite.
"Smut's a very good dog," ho continued
presently. "He ain't pertickler, neither
anything as is agoin' does for Smut, and he's
that patient when you're out o' luck!"
"He seems an inoffensive little dog," she
allowed, glancing nt the terrier as lie laj
nnder the window. "Why, how white b
"Been wasbtsl," exclaimed the Itoy, brief!
"He's a handsome dog, is Smut when he's
"TIhtc, I think I have done with you now,"
sho said after a long silence. "You haw
bwn a verj- good boy, Tim, and tho picture
is a great succesK."
He descended from the platform slowly,
and stood twisting his cap in his hands, w Inly
his liH twitched nervously.
"You can keep him, if you like," he said
awkwardly. "He's very good comitany.
"Keep hiinT she echoed carelessly. "But
don't you want himP
"Xo," he answ ered slow ly. "I I'm tired o'
"In that case he can stay," she returned in
differently. "I dare say he will not l"e much
"He ain't a bit of trouble," said the boy
wistfully. "And he's verj- affectionate."
"Well, ho can sta'," she said. "And here's
your money, Tim; quite a large sum now,
"1 I don't wont it," be returned hastilj
"I said as bow I'd ask fur it when I wanted
"But jou are not coming any more, j-ou
know. 1 liave finished with -ou now."
"I ain't got no place to put it to," he said.
"I'm sure to lose it if I take it away."
"Well, call for it when you want it," she
suggested. "Then you can see Smut"
"Yes," he echoed with a strange smile;
"then I shall see Smut"
He took the dog in bis arms and smoothed
the rough, white coat with tender fingers.
"Smut knows as he's got to stay," he said,
placing the little creature on tlie floor. Til
call fur the money when I want ifr"
He stood in the doorway for a moment,
taking a last, lingering look at the dog trem
bling in the corner at the girl as she sat
there, impatiently waiting for him to go, and
then with a short, drj sob, he went slowlj
down the steep staircase and out into the
wintry street B. A. Key in Longman's
If j-ou have a sallow face,
Andean many wrinkles traoe Don't cry;
If jour cheeks have pimples sore.
And are with freckles covered o'er Don't
If you have grown so verjTl&ln.
You can no longer lovers gain Don't sigh;
For you'll regain within a week.
If j-ou the remedy will seek,
The charms of beautj- all complete Then
The wondrous Champlin's Liquid Pearl,
Heauty's boon to every girl.
Chamberlain has made overtures to the
Scotch crofters to lead their cause.
THAT HACKIXC. COUCH can be so
quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guar
antee it For salo by F. A. Garwood.
Up to a few weeks aeo I considered my
self the champion Dyspepllc of America.
Ihirlnsthe years that I hate been afflicted
I hate tried almost everything claimed to
be a specific for l)speisla In the hope ot
finding suint'thluc that would afford per
manent relief. I had about made up my
mind to abandon all medicines when I
noticed an endorsement of Simmon.
I.iirr Krculntur by a prominent (leor
gl.in. a jurist hom I knew, and concluded
to try Its effects In my case. I have used
but two bottles, anil am satisfied that I
have struck the rliiht thins at last. I felt
Its beneficial effects almost Immediately.
Unlike all other preparations of a similar
kind.no specUl Instructions are required
asto wh;tt one shall r.rshall noteat. This
tact alone ought to commend It to all
troubled with liyspcpsla.
J. X. HOLMES.
To HfrurA regular linttlt f tto.y with
out rhnugiiig the tllet nr ill nor
ganliing tlie Sjttem, tak
SIMMS' Lie REGULATOR.
OXLV GENUINtKANrKACTCRED BT
J. K. ZEIJkIN A 10., Philadelphia.
Farlaldnche. nilleiianr.., I.lTerrom
plalal.. Inrttgrallou. Sllld but effective.
tafriOLO II v oul(;:ists.
Batchelor's Celebrated Hair Dye.
B.tt la tha wor L
n.m'em! Rrllabl.f la.
pointment. n. rldw.alon
tint , rn.4.. lb. Ill cf
feet of bM djra. Icst.
th. h-vr poft and h.autiful
Black or Brown. Ka
pl.natorr rlrrolara aT
Ktpa!d In tc'ed mra.
p. on.ppllcatl.Ht. men
tlonlnr this papr sold
ST all drnrrt. ApptMd
by .Xpert! at
BiUida'j Wig Firfwy,
E.tlO;hRtt V ntr
J. D. SMITH CO.
Corner Writ High St. and Walnut Alley,
BU-kUjok Work ami Lgl Blanks
These Washboards are made with
a ItentsAYood rim. The Strong
et board and bt vuttert in th
wuiM. For tale by all dealers.
Take no other.
MA(;iA,V M'F(3 CO..
GERMAN ASTHMA CURE
Instantly rh.T-. th rat .lnt atUek. and
marorafrrrti(M lWp Mt wtltHU rrtK.
CLI vBtMftir Dtrvlbf iTihd.lLin it.s.i..r. . tM
mMitt. direct arcl rt-rrntn. nd trw Lithe
r-nlt in all c-iruMf , A mnxU tml con-
nnt" th TTI()t a.rT.f lal Irt,s.n.L. . t.-l J1 St.
of any drojHrr-t, or hy rr.til Snrapfo Fret- for i
ittunp lf. ILM IllKKMA.VVru. p,.,, B(J
The Oriicinnl anil Only Genolne.
fti. and at..?. RHI.ste. Rewart.f w.rt.leae lBtltaUoaa,
(tamp, to a. fjr pvUe.tara in tttttr s rctar. aialL
NAME PAPER. 1 klr.tatcr Cae.-l.-al C
SaM hj Dr.fsri.la everrwrerr. Aik lor Chlebfla
kri aUL- feaa j raj al 1T1U. Take a. ataat.
U. S. MAIL STEAMERS
Sail every Saturday from New York to
Glasgow and Londonderry.
Rates of passage to or from Srv Vork, Glasgow,
Lireryvol, LontiontlfTTy or Btfait.
CABIN'S, M5 and W3. SEC0XD CLASS.aMO
Steerage outward or prepaid, 20.
Anchor Line drafts Issued at Lowest Rates are
?ald free ot charge in England, Scot
land and Ireland.
For Books of Tours. Tickets or other Inform
ation, apply to UENDERSOX BROTHERS,
New York ; or J. J.SMITH. tiH Matn street,
AirreatlmproTetnentoTrrtfcoold atyl FTerenta
alinsnhT from head or the nalL lladr ot best qnalttr
Tout steel. Carefully ten-.pered. tor sale by llard
Mff lssaleri Half doEen a,rted .tea sent to any
a4dreA.jtHv.ta7r t.M..n rec-it.tof$l uo. UadooniV
ly IllE EDWaKD STOIOI M-1UMS CO.. LlMtted.
Cor. Chestnut and Klcttlh Ma.
Receive Advrrtlsemeot. for this Paper.
CO I IMA I CO at Lowest Caih Rates lliCC
I CURE FITS!
WVn I rat 1 tto hoi nian tnrilf ta atop ti.ca for
ft Un ind tUa rv ttim it-turn .) n. 1 mettn nvl-k-J
rut. 1 bat ml tt. ditvajM of rirs, XII
LWSV or FALUNO blCKNtlXt ft l.' long bJ. I
iirrut roy ifmfsJr to cur tti wont ". l-kwM
otbeta hv i"lJ4 la iu leMOB for put ntw rcWlnf a,
car. Hn.l ttt ooc lor trwtvtiM nnd a Firm B-ttl cf nr
Infa.'lWw r.m.?y. Civ Eiprr. tl riMtOmcw. It cowta yoa
auUkiinj for trial. n-J I Ut corw yen.
A(lJrM !. IU O. UUUT. IrS Feistl St . Kw York.
ft-rer. A Mrtimrtf vnufrifin
1 turn Uecjr, Nervui Iieblll-
tr.IvtliTihnrarl Af .httvfrtar
tried in rmln every known rcmetly. bm tUtcnered
tlmi-le sir-tTure. -nhich ha will sead 1'KKE to luf
trliow -smfffiwt. Ailiiret-n
PRNNYRAYAL 1VAFEIM are
S tnicceasfullr iwd monthly by ovirr 10,000
J$1 per box bymailtOratdirriflata. Sealed
Particulart 2 poctAge stamps. Address
Tut Kcfixti. CnuncAx. (Jo vstkoit. aUXcb.
sJJ ftold by Frauk U. Coblvutx end Ad.
LIKE LIKES LIKE.
Uttlr- thing that creep and crawl
On this lonely earthly ball
Giant creatures nurtured hero
To pouch-Uko taxt, each stellar spheny
li there aught that's nw to sayf
Good or bad, or any way'
Dust and asb3! Light and fire'
Love a a! youth And gray dwlrel
-ItoH, bald bullet-KoU. rich sphere.
Thy paltry hour, thy kindly year:
For cynic clod, and living soul.
Si wed on, poor grapseed Great World roll
D. Christie Murray In English Magazine.
"The Good Old Timet.'
e often hear of the "good old days of
vore" Wl.r.l,.t.riv niirfl.lt.lren ..r th.
enjoyment of those old days Why not
pass a law- forbidding steamboats from
plowing the waters, railroads from run
ning on land, telegraphs from sending
messages, telephones from lieing used; nil
furnaces, steam heaters, etc., to be taken
out of houses and other buildings; all
grates for burning coal to lie taken out,
nil stoves to be melted for old iron, all
water work? In titles to be left empty; the
tiso of all ga. and other Illuminators, ex
cept dipiieil ta'lmr caudles, to be disused,
nnd really go ' ?ck to the "good old
times," say for live jears. Then, if at
midnight on n cold, stormy night, a doc
tor U wanted, he must be sent for Instead
of telephoning for him. If one wished to
senil n message to n distance, instead of
telegraphing he must write a letter and
Citn.I ft t.tr utflitrta tr tta iljjiatit t1nAu un.,1
....... ..-.if- .,.. ."i.ri;l .1-
When one goes home on a freezing night
he ran sit by a wood tire, roasting on one
side while freezing the other, and reading
by the dim light of a tallow dip, instead
of tho blaze of a gaslight or the more
agreeable light of kerosene. If he under
takes a journey, instead of getting into
tho cars ami going where he wishes, the
best he can do is to take n stage at four
times the cost and ten times the discom
fort of the cars. I.ct these and other mod
ern improvements be forbidden nnd "good
old daj-s" lie brought back, how long
would it lie before an extra session of the
legislature would be demanded to knock
"tlie good old ilays" into splinters, anil to
restore the much better modern days
which we now enjoy and for which we
ought to be most devoutly thankful t
1.1 it In. ttt.r to Hooker.
President Lincoln used to write long
letters tu his military commander, and
copy them himself. Just after Gen. Joe
Hooker had taken command of the Army
of tha Potomac a letter was penned, and
while the president yet f ctained it in his
possession an intimate friend happened to
bo in his cabinet one night, and tie presi
dent read it to him, remarking: "I shall
not read this to nnybody else, but I want
to know how it strikes jou." During the
following April or May, while the Army
of the Potomac lay opposite Fredericks
burg, this friend accompanied the presi
dent to Gen. Hooker's headquarters on n
visit. One night Gen. Hooker, alone in
his tent with this gentleman, said: "The
president says that he showed yon this
letter," and he then took out that docu
ment, which was closely written on a
sheet of letter paper. The tears stood in
the general's bright blue eyes as he added:
"It is such a letter as a father might have
written to his son. And yet it hurt me."
Then, dashing the water from his eyes, he
said: "When I have been to Richmond I
shall have tlu's letter printed." But
"Fighting Joe" never reached Richmond,
and it was sixteen years before the letter,
which sharply criticised him, found its
way into print Ben: Perley Poors In
YJVXW. V OWVIV complaint of
thousands suffering from Asthma, Con-
sumption. Coughs. etc. Did yoa ever try
411..e;i O AA.,.3.4 .Ku.n. . fc. ..... -w-
preparation known lor all i.ung irouuies,
sold on a positive guarantee at 10c, 50c. I
Frank II. Coblentz, comer Market and!
There is no one article in the line of med
icines that gives so large a return for the
money as a good porous strengthening plas
ter, such as Carter's Smart Weed and Bella
onna Backache Plasters. 7r
Narcotics and sedatives murder sleep; the
unnatural stupor is soon followed by ill ef
fects. Simmons Liver Regulator removes
the cause of restlessness and sleeplessness
by regulating tlie bowels; bj- establishing
good digestion and bj- quieting tlie nerves.
"I have been a great sufferer from dys
pejisia and loss of sleep. As soon as I feel
the least nervous I take a dose of Simmons
Liver Regulator, and sleep all nighL"
Mtts. R. BitVANT. Griowoldville, Ga.
Xo matter what part it may finally affect,
catarrh always starts in the head, and be
longs to the lieatL There is no mystery
about tlie origin of this direful disease. It
begins in a neglected cold. One of the
kind that is "sure to be better in a few
daj-s." Thousands of victims know how it
is by sail experience. Elj-'s Cream Balm
cures colds in tlie head and catarrh In all
Its stages. 'ot a snuff nor a liquid.
How to Gain Flrali and Strength.
Use after each meal Scott's Emulsion; it
is as palatable as milk and easily digested.
Delicate people improve rapidlj- with its
use. For Consumption, Throat affections
and Bronchitis It is unequalled. Dr. Tiios.
I'KtM, Ala., says: "I used Scott's Emul
sion on a child eight months old; he gained
four pounds in a month.''
Advlee to Mothers.
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, for chil
dren teething, is the prescription of one of
the best female nurses and physicians in
the United States, and has been used for
years with never-failing success by millions
of mothers for their children. During the
process of teething Its value is incalculable.
It relieves the child from pain, cures dysen
tery arid dlarrhcea. griping In the bowels
and wind colic By giving health to the
ehild It rwtsthe rrnther. Prlp5cabottIr.
A Kixn and (KXEitors Df.kii. Kev. A.
Barber, superanuate member of St Louis
Conf. M. E. chinch, writes from Moran,
Kansas: "This recommendation Is written
without solicitation from anyone; but I owe
it to those similarly afflicted to say that by
the use of the Shaker Extract of Boots
(Sieger's Sjrup) I was cured of an obsti
nate and almost fatal Indigestion both
stomach and livet being completels torpid.
I was redced to a living skeleton. Friends,
family and physician had given me up. I
was keeping the spark of life alive with a
diet of raw eggs and milk. N'ow both
stomach and liver are performing their
functions. I have man v friends in Western
Ohio, X. E. Iowa and S.W. Mo. who would
like to know this."
Tiik Honkst SitAKKiu although hedoes
not boast of his purity, always makes goods
that can be relied upon; for instance, his
Shaker Extract of Hoots (Siegel's Sj-rup) is
really a valuable article. It is not recom
mended as a cure-all, but as a remedy for
one single disease, viz: Indigestion, in
which disease it works like a charm.
It Is an acknowledged fact, by a multi
tude of experienced witnesses, that Dr.
'league's (Jreat Medicated Air Inhalent
Remedy will positively cure catarrh, asth
ma and all bronchial and pulmonary affec
tions in almost everj- Instance. Xo mode
of treatment so convenient or effectual. A
trial is sufficient to convince the most skep
tical of its wonderful merits. Call for cir
culars. For sale by M. W. Webb Co.,
Arcade drug store.
The terms "Never despair" and "While
there's life there's hope" are the mottoes of
Dr. McMunn. Treats his patients to cure
them, and uses without prejudice or regard
for schools or "pathj-s" whatever will ac
complish that result. A man of So years
successful experience. Consultations In
person or by mail free to all. I'ermahently
located at Springfield, O. Institute, labor
atory and dispensary at 111 South Market
street. Hours 8 a. m. to 9 p. ru.
A CHILD'S SKIN!
Ears nnd Scalp Covered with
Ei'zemaious .Scab airJ Sores
t'urtd by Cuticura.
lfV little son. aiced elcht years.
has been af-
Jl tlicted with Kczema of the scalp.
limes a great portion ot the body, ever since
he was two years old. It began In his ears,
and eitendrd to his scalp, which became cov
ered with scabs and sores, and from which a
sticky nuld poured out. causing lutenseltch
i '" ""d distress, and leaving his hair matted
I aA "'"e". I nderneath these scabs thesklu
was raw, like a piece uf beetsteak. liradually
ineniircanie out and was destroyed, until
but a small patch was left at the back of the
head. My friends In Peabody know how my
little boy has suffered. At night he would
scratch his head until his pi'low was covered
with blood. I used to tie his hands br-hlod
him, and In many ways tried to prevent his
scratching; but It was no use, he would
scratch. 1 took him to the hospital and to
the best physicians In Peabody without suc
cess. About this time, some friends, who had
been cured by the Ccricraa Kkmidirs. pre
vailed upon rre to try them. I began to use
them on the loth ot January last. In seven
months every particle of the disease was re
moted. Xotaspot or scab remains on his
scalp to tell the story of nls suffering. His
hair has returned, and Is thick and strong,
and his scalp as sweet and clean as any child's
In the world. I cannot say enough to express
my gratitude for tins wonderful cure by the
CtrriccE4 lUuibii.s.and wish all similarly af
flicted to know that my statement Is truo and
. ifllAKLLa? allCKAl.
Oct.6,1-45. Peabody, Mass.
I have seen Mr. McKay's hoy when badly
affected with the Eczema. He was a pitiful
sight to look at. I know that tie has trird our
best physicians, and did all a father could do
for a suffering child, butatalled nothing. I
know that the statements he has made you as
regards the curing ot his hoy by your Ccncrru
ittxtDicsare trin- In every particular. ,
WILLIAM J. MrUAKTIIY.
33 Foster street, 1'e.ibody, Mass.
I do not know of aiiy Instance In which the
Cuticura ICemedles have failed to produce sat
isfactory results. 1 believe I have sold more
of them than ot any other skin remedies I
have ever handled during the thirty-three
years of my experience as a druggist.
A. V. TRYOX, liatavls. X. X.
Sold everywhere. I'rlcet Ct-Ticraa, f-;
ClTICCRI Soar. 25c; ClTICVRa KcsOLVtT. SI.
Prepared by Toms Usto aso Chemical Co
Boston. Mend for Ifow to Cure iskln Diaraara.
mPLES, Blackheads. Skin Blemishes, and
Baby Humors, use Ccnccaa Soar.
A WORD ABOUT CATARRH.
"It Is the mucous membrane, that wonder
ful seml-tluld envelope surrounding the deli
cate tissues of the air and food passages, that
Catarrh makes Its stronghold. Gore estab
lished, it rats lntnth very iltals,tnd renders i
li te Dill a long.tntwi! breat't ot misery and
uiseasc, nulling tlte-seuseot l.urlitg I
ling the power ot spr.-ch .tcstcylitg in. fac
ulty ot s'tie.l. tainting tlie '.re.ttli.ainl kt. Jug
the reined pleasures of taste. iiisi.tiu-i.by
creeping o tro'n .t -iinple old in the he .t,lt
assaults the in tnbr.tGuu lining, an.i env tops
trie bones, catlru thi.'tigh the dellcat-- c..ats
and causing mil iititi-ttt..tt. s'.tu hing and
death. Nothing short .f tt.il erallcatlon
wl'l secure health to the patient, and all alte
vi.ttes are simply t'roc-nisiin.ited sufferings,
leading t' a fatal tern.iii:ttl..:i" Stsrom.'s
Kaoic ,l t l"RF. by inhalttl n tin! internal .l
n ttiis'rattott. !is never tailed; even when the
disease has made frightful mro-ids on delicate
constitutions, hearth.?, smell and taste hate
Le-n recurred, and tlie di-ea.se thoroughly
driven .-ut "
Samord's 't aoicai. rt'RR r.nslts of one bot
tle of the ltto.-AL ft as. one hot. Catarrhal
s.tLt r.sT. and one IurR .vip mi.lxr. neatly
wrapped lu one package, with lu I directions;
Potter Dsk. axpChx-j:. t: Co.. Boston.
HOW IT CHC-S.
Worn out with t.aln. hut still com
pelled by stern n-essity t.. stand up
t.. tliev.er. before u. and bear the I
pain, iit-iit-t i, ... . nt. i m. in ta ,
t.ti. nr.-i AM'. I". It. I'u.im forthe
aching sides and back, the weak aad I
pslnttil muscle, the sorechest and hicicing .
cough, and every p-iln and ich ot daily'. ll.
rarirmi new. i.rii.tat. stee.t ana tut tiiiote.
fiteforii: .r. posugelre
and t hemic -1 1 o . ttostot..
s a - IfT"Ts? FaOT-.T
Accounts of Banks. Bankers and Corpora
Our facilities for C0LLECTI0XS are excel
lent, and we re-discount for Banks when bal
ances warrant it.
Boston is a Reserve City, and balances with
us from Banks (not located In other Reserve
Cities) count as a reserve.
We draw our own Exchange on London and
the Continent, and make Cable transfers and
place money by telegraph throughout the Uni
ted States and Canada.
Government Bonds bought and sold.and Ex
changes In Washington made for Banks with
out extra charge.
We have a market for prime first-class In
vestment Securitles.and Invite proposals from
States. Counties and Cities when Issuing
Wedo a general Banking business, and In
ASA P. POTTEIt, President.
JOs). W. 1VOKK. Cashier.
Tb- only (Mrfect Ubtrtut fur Moth-ar
milk. InrsvluAbl la Chotra Infantum
u Teething, a pr'd2Mtd food for Drt-
Mptlcst Consumptives. Convalescents
Wrffcct natrwm ia all Wasting Diseases.
K43ulrtM no cooking;. Our Book. The Cars
and Feeding of Inter t. miid ft--.
DOLIBER. QoOOAXS A. CO.. Boaton. Mi
W. L. DOUGLAS
The leading 3 Shoe
of the -world. M-.ue or te
brtt matrrUI, perfect fit and
superior to sHoe tuaatl j sold
pa.r Trarranird. Con
Tic (rrcat clfina.id for thl ho has been a tuft
elentcttaranteeofiis lellabllity; tomiketht jnb
Ilcstiu better t.atisfled.we hire made neblmpr. ve
wentathattherecaabe no question to oar calm of
oitlne th bet t& Aftfl in the vnrlt
W. I.. DQUG1UAS $2.50 SHOE.
for gentieinen. llvt call, wtli Loitom oi rlrcted
etoci.. asd einal. If not up-lor.t the 3.t.oe
adT.rtlsed by other flrmt. We Invite a personal
!nTct.nn and rnwparlon before pnrchaslnff.
&Z SlIOi: roil BOYS. Samettj.es aithe
S3 rLve. Carelnllr and oabitanllally made.strllsb
and noeqaalled a a school iiioe. If any of the
aoore cannot he had at roar dealer's, tend addreae
'--pottalto W. L. louilai, Brockton, Maw.
Whoa. TTTAUTY is taillnjr. Prat- Dl:MEIan,l
ILXHACBTEDtNTWaTrrl'lieJU VIUBLLV WAST.
S'D tnaj ttjui a, tierfert an.t reLablet curr In tb
FRENCH HOSPITAL REMEDIES
orlirlnatedbT Prf. JK V.N Clt lALF.of 1'arw, Krano
Adopted by all Kr-nch 1'hv-k-iar.n nd tW.n,r rapidly and
drain promptly chected. TKILITI!-. irtvln new
MM. aarv.1 Trkaaaltl SaI l-T)(l.ariWm4lt: . .ffl P" II t t fintnittJV 1
tlcnfoCWorbr mall wllb til emlnnt doctors ir'KKE.
C1VULE ACEMCT. No. 1 74 Fulton Street. .New Tort
1 baapolUe rvuKMlT for tha aboTdlaeaaa;brtts
cm ttva..U of ttxri of tha veru Xlw. acd of foar
viatTttlinf htvileo curfx. iD'lw'-t. taf rorttlw inTfa to
la lit lA.srav-r. triot I will Nnd TWO VOTTLLS FRXB.
toother wltti a TiLCAELK TKSATISK on tblt tLa
o iu toiTtrer. blvaexpreft aal P. O. adjrra.
Dtt. T. A. SLOCUX. Sat rarliit.t Totk
siNr.i.r: darrel shot gin. ;.no
xi.Xil.K BKEECII LOADER, 4.00
Price, o. .titer cood. In pr.portl.a.
PARKER, 8MITH and OTHER CUN8
nrvs momxtt to shoot exosae.
Illustrated Catstiqrue and Price List nt rree.
J. C. IAHDLE fc SON. 11-
LROAD TIME CARD.
Clmtamd, Colombo., Cincinnati
8 Night express.
. 3.40 pm
12 New lork k Boston Express.
2 Cleveland Jk Eastern Ki press..
4 New York Limited Express
9 Night Express-
a7 3PK-.Cin.ak W.Ex.
i 1.1D. rivmtr Kn.b... .-.c-, -
2 Cincinnati 4 Indianapolis Express. H.UJam
3 Cleveland iClnclnnatlKxpreM uipra
i CtntU Ind.,8t. Louis A Kan. Ex. ..35 pm
V Mght ExpreH
1 ClD. Flvtnir lltick.v
J Cl.TnhUirl . ClnHnn.lt Vwnrm
5 New Ifork, Bosun A Cincinnati Exl. pm
atalTI raoal south.
S Nhrtt Express 15 am
li New York it Boston Limited
i i, ....
J Cleveland A Eastern Express
rin.lwr.atl ft. aJJ a. .J .
?5 Ctri'inn.". Springfield Accom S. pm
" J"w York Um ted Express . pm
Ho. 12 haa through sleepers to Xew York and
Boston without change.
No. 41i the famous limited express, com
posed entirely of sleepers, east of Cleveland.
Through sleeper from Springfield. Makes
Sew York la 20H hours aad Boston la ZM
No. 27 has free Reclining Chair car to ot.
Louis without change.
. tt -v. w . f H- KXICUIT.
J- -Pek nd Oeean Steamship Agent.
St'-P1!1"1, Arcade liepot.
O. P. A. Sprtrufleld.O.
.BdlaaUB, Bloosnlsurtoa and tVeatern Ball-
auiti rao I1ST.
1 Night Ex-
.... lJB am
7 Sandusky Mall
5 Pacific Mall and Ex..
i Kansas city Ex.
2 Columbus Express
s Atlantic .Mall
' 9:15 am
S New York Limited.
- a.ii pm
- ii am
- a-'.1; am
- &35 pm
- 1'rM am
AUIVl riOM wist.
2 Eastern Ex
4 Atlantic MalL
6 New York Limited-
1 Night Express.
t r-aclac Mall .
S Kansas City Ex-
Aauuva raoai oith.
1 Cincinnati Ex
5 Kenton Accommodation
3 Columbus Mall
2 Lakeside Xx
t Put-In Bay Ex
S Sandusky Ex
Ohl. BaaUMrn Railroad.
AIRIVI r sou SOCTH.
I Mall and Ex
1 Balnbrldge Accom.
1 Mall and Ex..
. 10:25 am
t Balnbrldge Accom.
Trains marked thus ran diiiv? allots...
j trains dally except Sunday.
A..UU .,u. . uHataruuKu coacn lor i,incoln.
Set)., and through sleeper between SprlngJeld
md Peoria. -.
Train No. 3 has through sleeper and chair
tars tor Peoria, and through slee per from ln
Jlanapolls to Chicago.
Train No. 5 has elegant new Woodruff sleeper
.except Saturday) through from Columbus to
St. Paul aad Minneapolis; also through coach
from Columbus to Kansas City, and chair cars
between Columbus and Burlington, Iowa.
All through trains on main line both east
and west have through sleepers and chair cars
tjacween Columbus and Peoria.
C.K. HENDERSON. General Manager.
H. M. BR0NS0N. Hen. Ticket Agent.
D. H. KOACH.Oeneral Agent.
WM. HKFFfiRM AN. Ticket Aatent.
ritas, oia. m a
1 Taat Line
. "3:25 p. m.
al -Tenia Accom.
T Cincinnati Lxpress.
luiti rsotf wist.
ipisala Accom 7:15a.m.
asstern Express lOJGa.ra
S Limited Kxpr r-l0p m
II Columbus and RichmondiMalL 50 p.m.
Ially. tDallr xcent s'umltt.
10 Xenla Aeeom-
Trains Xos. 11 and 9 run solid to Richmond,
Train Xo.Vhas chair car from Springfield to
. lami .
trains .os. t ana z ran solid from Rich
mond to Springfield.
No. 6 has chair car from St. Louis and points
west to Springfield without change
We make fast ttms and sure connections.
Take a ride with us.
Sam. Dodds. Ticket Agent.
V. T. Prnn. M Ohio K. B
All trains run on Central time 25 minutes
slower than city time.
TRAISS A RRIVI FROV TBI CAST.
Xo. 3. Cln. A St. Louis Ex.. dally. 1:4! a. ra
" 1. Accom.. daily except Sunday JIMS a. m
" 5. St. Louts Ex.. dally 1:17 p. m
TRAISS LIAVI GOISO IAST.
Xo. 4. Xew York Limited, dally 10:11 a, a.
" 2. Aeeom., dally except Sunday. 57 p. m.
" li Atlantic Ex.. dally is a. m.
TIAISS ARRITR ROM Till WIST.
Xo. 4. St, Louis Limited. dally 10:40 a. m.
" 2. Accom..dallyexceptSunday. 5Ap.m.
12. Xew York Ex.. dally. 2:15 a. m.
TRAI53 LRATI GOlsu WKST.
Xo. X Cln. A St. Louis Ex.. daily. . 1:47 a. m
" 1. Accom-dallyexcept Sunday Av.to a. m.
" 5. St. Louis Ex.. dally 4:19 p. m.
Xo. 4 has sleepers, but no change of cars In
either case through to Xew York. -No. 5 has
through sleepers to St. Louis All trains ar
rlveand depart from I. B. A W. depot In this
i or tickets to all points and further Infor
mation, call on J. I. Phlioik.
Agent. 71 Arcade.
T 'OLD HOUSE. BataallaaedlStO.
JOSEPH R. PEEBLES SONS.
Grecers, Plke'a B si 11 la a. Cfaelaaatt, O.
auvsirti BMiltftrw. Is 4stmti tud Krr Wtri gtmdm. Tttr
.r Hinti Clr. VMt iW Jv iL Pllwt.M.--
iM wttb njrmin& attl. HtU. Clmk Cavntrt. tvast
iBAkM. lOatmltt rlM Im rMUM tUbmnt dcwrtptlf tsri Iim.
Pays Best j
IKI PIOfBLT DOME.
! Wt in to aud DO Give to ALLcurro.cRS.i
!lowist Putcts PaoatrT TaansacnoHS J
ljuoictous SiLxcnoNt -Conspicuous Posi.J
TIOMS EXPCRICISCCD ASSISTAUCI -UHSI-J
asiD Opimioms ano COMnocsiTiai ativict. J
lAftvim.cMcarr. DaaistMco. Plaossr. Snow, a..'
C.TtiaaTn er Cost in but ffcwararcaa,
l Fw.ni.mc. to ftc.reM.i.AR Paamc.
i FIICC .r CHAftCC !
j The H. P. Hubbard Co.,
SuccMaora to H. P. HUBBARD, i
jJmficiw idrtrtiung igants and Experts,!
Eitabtithad 1871. Incofporatad 1 835.
J New Haven, Conn. j
Paac CaTALoauc or Lxftomai
a, Scrr Face on Aiuctiom. i
Tor a check for -20we will orlnt a tea-line
advarttsement In One Million Issues of leading
American Newspapers- This Is at the rate ot
only one-flfth of acentallne for lSfm Circula
tion! The advertisement will be placed before
One Million different newspaper purchasers:
orFivi Miliios Riadirs. Ten lines will ac
commodate about 75 words. Address with copy
of Adv. and check, or snd : cents for Book of
176 pages. UE0. P. ROWELL A CO.. 10 s'rRccs