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For the Bath. Toilet and Laundry.
Know Whlta and Absolutely Pure.
Mas cent for umplt cua to toe makers.
JXS. S. KIRK & CO.,
TUESUT EYETiMa. SEPTEMBER. ISS8.
ISlectton Tuesday, November 6, 1883.1
BENJAMIN HARRISON. ot Indiana.
LEVI P. MORTON, ot New Tor.
ABSALOM H. MATTOX. ot HamilUn.
I. F. LAMPSON. ot Cuyahosa.
For Secretary ol State,
DANIEL.J. RYAN, ol Scioto.
JOSEPH P. BRADBURY. olMeln.
FotMember Board oCPublle Works,
WELLS S. JONES, olPtte.
For Conrress Eighth OhlorDlstriet,"
ROBERT P. KENNEDY, ot Logan.
For Judge ol Common Pleas Court (Second
Judicial District J
A. J. BAKER.
GEORQB W. COLLECT.
or Prosecuting Attorney,
For County Commissioner,
B. N. ELDER.
For Infirmary Director,
For County Surrejor,
TO THE WORKKfOMEX OF THE UNITED
'" Q1 , la Tm vit rrr . -m, a .. .
MAAO A . KJ IllUi AUilLb 1U 1.1 1,
AS POOR A nOUSE AXD EAT AS POOH FOOD
AXD IlECEIVE AS LOW WAGES AS THE PEO
PLE TS ESGLASD RECEIVE TO CAX rEO
UUCE AS CnEAT GOODS AS A DEUOCBATIC
'ADMEnSTnATIOSWASTSTO SEE. JAMES
' This Is a aubllme September.
Uncle Jimmy Johnson isn't saying much,
i aow-a-daTS, but we suspect that he Is saw-
lag an Immense amount'ot wood.
At Bradford, England, on Monday, at a
3; :ttwn cuugieaa, iui. ouipMm ui.tciii uo-
tk&&srmntA th frs trailpra. The working-
Biea.'jf England know what alls them.
. The Springfield Dally Democrat prom
ises to "show up rottenness." Well; con
fession Is good for the soul. The average
, democratic partisan manager (In Ohio) is
'an expert In rottenness.
Vermont votes today. The entire demo
cratic party of the state was in New York
-.last week. Fred Muzzy interviewed him.
' We presume, however, that he is at home
. today, to cast at least one vote for the dem-
ecratic candidates, if there are any.
j . . . , , .
Senator I'lumn recently remargea mat
'-republicans do not care what the president
or other democratic office-holders give to
the campaign fund, but they do object to the
?- sniveling and cantinghypocrisyaccompany
: lug the whole performance. This adminls
l, tratlon, said be, has treated the public ser-
vice not as a public trust, but as a private
Hon. William Walter Phelps, of .New
Jersey, makes quick work of the demoli
tion of Cleveland's fisheries message
knocking it out in one little paragraph,
"Some of us will want an explanation ot
.. the pretext under which on Thursday he
can ieii ine uanaaians ne wui smite mem
hip and high by every terror of retaliation
for using rights which he admitted on
Wednesday they had. I say "admitted." be
cause Wednesday he urges a treaty in
which we were to buy these rights from
Canada by giving Canada our markets free
t-ltoi their fish. If Canada hadn't these
. rights, he ought not to have advised us to
. -buy them; and it she has, he ought not to
punish her lor using them.
:: Bolton, the irrepressible, (Charles E.. of
Cleveland), is "at it again," And proposes
5. to do what he can, in his own way, to elect
- Harrison and Morton, even if he should be
-Itorced to be a congressional candidate in the
Cuyahoga' district. Bolton has been here.
with his pictures, and delighted great audi
ta Black's opera house, and he is, we
infer, "liable" to be here again. He is to
vf give a series of entertainments on Saturday
f aad Wednesday evenings, in Cleveland, In
September, in which distinguished repub
licans are to speak, on "Protection vs. Free
Trade;" the "Relation of Labor to Capi
taVete. One feature will be a real log
-"eaein, of the "Tippecanoe" variety, and
live 'coons, which are to be the property of
tfo "Harrison Veteran Club," to be used
fer campaign purposes. The evenings will
etose with illustrated lectures on European
fcavels. The entertainments will be free,
to a certain extent C c a "limited sup-
iijly" of tickets will be issued without
targe. This is certainly a novel way of
eaadacting a political campaign, but we
otbt not that it will prove very effective.
The Ohio Centennial, at Columbus, was
opened today (Tuesday). The principal
features ot the great occasion were a wel
coming speech by Gorernor Foraker, an
address by Senator Dan Voorhees, ot Indi
ana, and the reading ot a poem, by .Colonel
Coates Kinney, formerly, for awhile, editor
of the KKruBLic. Of these features the
Ohio State Journal, of Tuesday, says:
We speak from the absolute knowledge
of "advance copy," when we say to all that
the address ot Senator Dan Voorhees and
the Ohio centennial ode of Coates Kinney
at the exposition grounds today are among
the finest literary productions ever heard
In this country. Those wanting to realize
the advancement made In the first century
In thought, oratory, poetry and culture
should not fall to be present at the coli
seum. Ot Colonel Kinney, the Columbos Dis
patch, of Monday eveming, says:
Mr. Coates Kinney, whose presence will
bean honor to our city tomorrow, and
whose poem will be a splendid feature of
the Inauguration of the centennial. Is a
scholar of many accompllshn-eits, a pcot
of exceptional ability, and withal a gentle
man whom it is good and pleasant to meet
As a poet, the critics of the east have ac
corded him high rank, some even going so
far as to declare that he Is one ot the
greatest, if not the greatest, of our living
poets, barring Whittler and Lowell. We
bespeak for the gifted author ot the Immor
tal "Bain on the Roof" a hearty and hand
some reception by our city.
No doubt the colonel has already enjoyed
this well-deserved handsome reception.
It seems to have been actually demon
strated at the Dlsston works, at Tacony,
near Philadelphia, 'that by the use ot the
Lootnls process, "producer gas" or
the primary product of coal com
bustion can be utilized, the secondary, or
lighter gas, Is a by product; that is to say,
it costs nothing. In the Tacony works the
general manager claims to have made 138,-
000 cubic feet of producer gas and 45,000
of the other gas from a ton of slack. Com
menting on this, the Fittsburg Dispatch
The producer gas. If used while heated,
will do as much work in iron and steel
manufacture as the whole product by other
processes, leaving the other gas as a sur
plus for domestic consumption. Possibly
it would be more accurate than saying the
domestic gas costs nothing to estimate that
the superior value of the latter as an arti
cle which can be sold for. domestic con
sumption would reduce the cost of the gas
for use In the mills from SO to 50 per
It is pertinent to remark that the propor
tion of the two kinds of gas stated in this
connection Is about the proportion of
domestic and manufacturing consumption
in Pittsburg. It also seems that if this can
be done with slack at S3 per ton, Pittsburg,
where slack is worth about one quarter
tbat price, ought to be able to get fuel at
something less than the equivalent of lump
The Ohio man is sure to loom up,
wherever he pitches his tent Especially
Is this true ot an Ohio man from Spring
field. A few months ago many republi
cans wished to make our old townsman,
Mr. J. W. Harnett, their candidate for the
chief magistracy of the state of Louisiana,
but he peremptorily declined the honor,
lie wished to be let alone. The people.
however, do not feel inclined to do it.
we leam from the St. Mary's Review, of
Morgan City, Louisiana, which says, in its
Issue for September 1st:
We have beard that Mr. J. W. Barnett
of Shady-Side plantation, this parish, will
be nominated for congress by the republi
cans of this district His nomination
would insure him a large vote, be'ngone
of our largest planters, and a gentleman of
tne strictest integrity.
Mr. Barnett has been a staunch republi
can from the da' he went from Springfield
to Louisiana, and yet he has shown him
self to be a courteous gentleman.as well as
a man of principle and stamina, and has
commanded the respect of all classes of
people. Mr. Barnett is the junior partner
of Mr. John Foos, of this city, in the
Shady-Side plantation and sugar works.
The Toungstown Telegram states that
Itev. Lot Lake, formerly pastor of the
Welsh congregational church, in Toungs
town. is now In Wales for the benefit of
his health. He has written a letter to Y
Drych.lhe Welsh paper published at Utlca,
A. T., in which he states that the people
of England and Wales are praying for the
passage of the Mills bill by the United
States senate and the ultimate adoption of
free trade by this country. He says there
are many men out of employment who are
hoping against hopo tbat America will
finally abolish her protective tariff system,
when the works there will start up lull.
"I hope," he adds, "to be able to return in
time to cast my vote for Harrison and Mor
ton and protection, and help perpetuate the
best government on the face of this green
Sarah Althea HUI-Sharon-Teny, the
woman who gut her claim to be the wife of
the millionaire, Sharon through all the
courts of California, met an obstruction in
the decision agalrut her by Justice Field,of
the U. S. Supreme court, at San Francisco,
on Monday. The woman accused him of be
ing bought and was sentenced to thirty
days' imprisonment, and her husband,
Judge Terry, formerly on the San Fran
cisco Supreme bench, who was very bois
terous, was given six months in the peni
tentiary. When Rev. George Anderson was" over
in England on vacation this summer, he
preached in his old church. In relating
the fact to a Toungstown Telegram man
he said: "The contrast between England
and America as a borne for poor working
people seemed so marked to me, after a so
journ In this country, that I am not sure
whether I preached about heaven or about
America. Anyway, I gave my good old
friends some solid truths to think over."
Thero are ten thousand (8) reasons why
democrats now say nothing about Grover
Cleveland as a civil service reformer.
Columbus Is a very large city today.
Profeulonal aiul Amateur Photographers.
It docs not appear that tho sharp feel
ing that characterizes tho sentinents of
professional actors toward amateurs ex
ists between professional and amateur
photographers. The fashionable summer
resorts on the seaside and in the interior
arc- literally thronged with amateur pho
tographers, all loaded for game in any
shape. Tho local professionals straighten
out all the muddles and mistakes into
which the blithesome amateur tumbles.
The aid isr given willingly, and not a trace
of tho bitter envy and almost positive
malice that is said to be rampant between
professional and amateur actors and ac
tresses is noticed. A highly interesting
professional at the Thousand islands said
all the recent great improvements in pho
tography, the instantaneous plate par-,
ticularl f, were discovered by amateurs.
"They have time and means to exoerl-
ment," he added, "and it is for our in'
tcrest that the amateur photographic
crazo should continue. Wo, who are kept
busy for money, take advantage of all
theso improvements. They bring us in
mora money and savo ns time and many
of tho metises incident to old days.'
fgPBHo, ffl&PAY ynmiyq.
QlNtrUtLY OBSERVED THROUGH
OUT THE UNION.
Farad.., ricnlea and Speaking Twenty
Thousand Men In line at Baltimore
A General Holiday la New York
How It Wu Celebrated In Other Cities.
Chicaoo, September 4. Labor Day had a
double observance in tills city. In the
morning the United Order of Brick Layers
and Stone Masons paraded on the west
side, under the auspices of the Knights of
Labor, and laid the corner-stone of their
new hall at the corner of Peoria and Mon
roe streets. The procession was reviewed
by Congressmen LawsonTand Lawler. The
participants afterward left the city by train
for a picnic at Central Grove. The trades
unions in the city indulged in a parade
through the streets of the south division,
and subsequently marched to Ogden's Grove
Where a picnic was held.
Ills Parade .in New Torfc.
Nxw York. September 4. Labor Day
was appropriately observed here. The
weather was all that could be desired. Busi
ness was practically suspended. The courts
and municipal detriments, the down town
exenanres ana tne D.incs were an closed.
The custom house was open for one hour
for the entry and clearance of vessels. The
great feature of the day was the labor
parade. There were also games of all kinds
yacht and boat races, and festivals in many
oi we city parks.
In the Hoo.Ier Capital.
Ihdiakapolis. September 4. The labor
demonstration and parade in this cit
brought out the Knishts of Labor an
members of the American Federation oi.
iracies in lull lores. At least ten thou
sand men joined in the line of march.
Congressman W. D. Uynum addressed the
Grand Turnout In Baltimore.
Baltimore. Md., September 4. There
was a grand turnout W the labor party
here, it being estimated, that there were
about 20,000 men in the line of march.
The Federation of Labor, German Central
Labor Union and District Assembly, K. of
L., headed the vast procession.
BurrALO, N. Y., September 4. Labor
Day was observed here by a grand parade
of workingmen's unions and clubs, followed
by a picnic at Germa'nia Park, where ad
dresses were delivered by Congressman Far-
qunar ana outers.
Ten Thousand Men In Line.
Milwaukee, Wis., September 4. From
eight to ten thousand men joined in the
annual Ubor parade and procession here.
It was the largest turnout of the federated
trades ever witnessed in the State.
TJte and Piute Tribe. Kncage In a
Denver, Col., September 4. Meagre re
ports have been received of a fight between
the Utcs and Piutes. The most trustwor
thy information at present is the following
letter, received by Qeorge W. Brook from
Mrs. Cunningham surprised us last niftht
by coming with the mail carrier in the.
buckboard from Paradox valley. She was
frightened by the Ihdians at Lasal. Two
of the Pittsburg Cattle Co.'s cowboys had
been hunting horses, and had them in a
corral about four miles from the company's
camp. As they were saddling their horses
an Indian, all covered with blood, ran up
to mem ana crieu out, --uo wnr.o man.
Indian heap fight Utes beat Piutes." The
boys, half scared to death, rode as hard as
they could into camp. As soon as Mrs.
Cunningham saw them she knew some
thing was wrong. She told them to saddle
up the horse for her and take her to Para
dox. While the boys were saddling the
horse they heard the Indians, and they
saw one Indian and several wounded ones
as they came out The Indians were still
righting when they came away.
SIX LIVES LOST.'Amnai
In the Burning of a Hotel at West Super.
West Superior, Wis., September 4. The
burning of the American House resulted
in the loss of six lives, so far as can be as
certained, though but one body has been
recovered to date that of Pat Claire, a la
borer in the pineries. The hotel, situated
at the corner of Third and Tower avenues,
was a wooden structure three stories high
and burned like tinder. The blaze first
started in a room in the second story, occu
pied by three men named John Oleson,
Minch Sloam and Walter Carter, and was
occasioned by the overturning of a lamp.
The register of the houe was burned, so
that the list of guests can not be obtained.
The lovi will not be more" than $7,000 on
furniture and building, the latter being
FIVE MEN KILLED
lu a Terrible Boiler Explosion at South
Chattaxoooa, Texx., September 4. By
the explosson of the boiler in the Perry
Stove works at South Pittsburg, Tenn, yes
terday morning, five men were killed and
much damage was done. The main part of
the works burned down a few months since
and rebuilding had just begun.
Helina, Ark.. September 4. The Mon
roe county campaign culminated in a
bloody tragedy at Clarendon. The fair di
vide and the people's "candidates were to
peak, and a great crowd had gathered.
William Walls, of Holly Grove, attempted
to strike one Dillard, when the latter pulled
a gun and shot Walls, who fell to bis knees,
pulled his revolver and shot Dillard twice.
after which he fell back dead. A mob
rushed in on Dillard, but his friends sur
rounded him and with pistols and knives
declared their intention to defend him.
SherifTItobiusoii attempted to arrest Dillard
who shot the sheriff in the thigh. The mob
then closed on Dillard and hurt him ter
ribly, but failed to kill him. A stray
bullet killed a negro spectator. Dillard
was finally spirited away and a mob is after
Only Three Killed.
St. Louis. September 4. The fatal acci
dent on the Missouri Pacific railway, near
iiooneviiie, xo., Saturday, proves not to
have been so bad as first reported, three
instead of six lives having been lost The
list of killed and wounded is as follows:
Killed Charles Hall. Frank McKinnev
and Frank McGonaglc.
lnlured John Snoaiey. arm. shoulder
and collar bone broken : Sam White, badly
bruised about head and shoulders.
It was a mixed train composed of sevsn
freight cars and two coaches, the latter
filled with passengers returninc from the
Tipton fair." The train was running at the
rate of fifty miles an hour"; .a rail turned
and tne awiui wrecx loiioweu.
Geld Discovery in Michigan.
IsarsKiNe, Mich., September 4. Cap
tain Trerarthen, of the Michigan mine, has
brought 00 pounds of gold-bearing quartz
Into the city. Nearly half a ton of this
rock is now out Peter Gingrasa, owner of
the land, retaing 10 per cent The rock got
out in one week b worth at least $5,000.
Quartz carrying free gold has also been
found in the bottom of the gold shaft of
the Lake Superior Iron Company.
Of Springfield Is about 35,000, and we
would say at least one half are troubled
with some affection of the Throat and
Lungs, as those complaints are, according
to statistics, more numerous than others.
We Would advise all our readers not to
neglect tbe opportunity to -call on their
druggist and get a bottle of Kemp's Bal
sam for tbe Throat and Lungs. Trial size
free. Large bottles. 50c and SI. Sold by
A bright Springfield, Massachusetts, boy
pasts baking powder labels on his kite to
make It rise. So tbe union says.
Mothers give Angostura Bitters to their
children to stop colic and .looseness of the
Beatty's Ivory Starch.
Laborsavins.harnTlesslo fat rlo.perfect thine
Testimonial of lion. Thomas Paulk, or
, Berlea County.
Would Not Take S 1,000 far It Relieved of
fifteen Year.' Surrerini from
Annm, Oa., June 22. 1887. B. B. B. Com
pany, Atlanta. Ua.-Gentlemen: I had suffered
from tbat terrible disease, dyspepsia, for over
fifteen years, and during tbat time tried
everything I could hear of, and spent over
three hundred dollars In doctors' bills, with
out receiving the slightest benefit. Indeed. I
continued to grow worse. Finally, after 1
desoalred of obtaining rpiir frini mm.,.
mended B. B. 3. (Botanic Blood Balm), and I !
began using It: not.howevtr.expectlng to be
Denenitea. Alter using half a bottle I was
sausnea mat l was being benefitted, and
when the sixth bottle was taken I felt like a
new man. i -ouio. not take SI.UW lor tbe good
It bas done me i in fact; the relief I derived
from It Is priceless. I firmly believe that I
would have died had t not taken It.
Kespectfnlly. eto .
For the blood, use B. B. B.
For scrofula, use B. B. B.
Eor catarrh, use B. B. B.
For rheumatism, use B. B. B.
For kidney troubles, use B. B. B.
For skin diseases, use B. B. B.
For eruptions, use B.B.B.
For all biood poison, use BB. B.
Ask your neighbor who has used B.B. B. of
Its merits. Get our book free, filled with cer
tificates ot wonderful cures.
All who desire f nil Information about the
cause and cure of Blood Poisons, Scrofula and
Scrofulous Swellings, Ulcers. Sores, Rheuma
tism, Kidney Complaints, Catarrh, etc.. can
secure by mall, free, a copy ot our 32-page
Illustrated Book of Wonders, filled with the
most wonderful and startling proof ever be
fore known. Address,
Blood Balm Co.. Atlanta. Ga.
Excursions to Cincinnati, September 1st
and 2d, 1888.
The Pittsburg, Cincinnati & St Louis
Railway Pan Handle route will sell ex
cursion tickets to Cincinnati for all trains
on Saturday, Sept 1st, and morning trains
on Sunday, sept a, at very low rates.
Tickets will be good returning until Wed
nesday, Sept 5th, inclusive. A large pa
rade of Catholic societies will occur on
Sunday, the 3d, and excursionists may
visit the Centennial, the "Fallot Babylon,"
the Zoological gardens and other attrac
tions of Cincinnati during the limit of tbe
tickets, see bills for time ol trains ana
rates of fare.
Forty-nine suicides constitute Monta
Carlo's record tor the last two and a half
I have been afflicted with hay fever
from early in August until frost My eyes
would run a stream of water and I sneezed
continually. I was advised to use 'Ely's
Cream Balm. It has worked like a charm
and I can say I am entirely cured. Mrs.
Kmellne Johnson, Chester, Conn.
I have been for several yeais a sufferer
fray hay fever and severe bead colds. I
have found nothing tbat can compare with
Ely's Cream Balm. 1 would not be with
out it for any consideration. It Is simply
wonderful In its effect upon the nasal
organs. S. A. Burtt, Wilmington, N. C.
A Jeffersonville (N. V.) bootblack has a
card on bis back -stating that be will not
black or polish a drunken man's shoes.
A negro child whose skin is peeling off
mystifies doctors in Eastman, Ua.
it that mlteryexperienoedwhen we suddenly
become aware tbat we possess a diabolical
arrangement sailed a stomach, ine stomach
is the reservoir from which every fiber and
tlssoe must be nourished, and any trouble
with It Is soon felt throughout the whole sys
tem. Among a dozen dyspeptics no two will
have the same predominant symptoms. Dys
Dentlesof active mental power and a bullous
temperament are subject to Sick Headache;
loose nesny ana pniegmatic nave constipa
tion; while the thin and nervous are aban
doned to gloomy f orebodlng. Some dys
peptic are wonderfully forgetful; others
have great Irritability ottemper.
Whatever form dyspepsia may take, one
The Underlying Cause is
in the LIVER,
and one thing more is equally eertaln.no one
Acidity of the
and at the same time
Liver to Work
ing, when all other
"My wife was a confirmed dyspeptic. Some
three years aco br the advice of Dr. Strlner.
of Augusta, she was lnduted to try Simmons
Liver Regulator.: I feel grateful for the relief
lthas given her, and may all who read this
andareafflletedlnsny way, whether chronic
or otherwise, use tlnmons Liver Regulator
and I feel confident health will be restored to
all who will be advlied."-Wjc. M. Kaasa, Fort
See that yon get the Pennine,
A list of 1000 newspapers divided
STATES AND SECTION; will be
To those who want their advertising to pay,
we can o3er no better medium tor thorough
and effective work than the various sections
of our Select lrfeal 14st.-
OEO. P. BOnEU A CO ,
Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
10 Spruce St.. New York
Operating Den tlttn a Special a
AN ATTRACTIVE STOCK
Of elegant Dress Suits, Dressy Business Suits, Superior line of Overcoats, large line tf Separate Pants Im
mense slock of Boys' Suits, popular line of Children's Suits.
ENDLESS VARIETY SCHOOL SUITS
You can save money on every
The miners of Wontana undergo great
hardships and exposures, and consequently
coughs or throat trouble are very preva
lent among them. In order to have an un
failing cure for these dlfficultlei every
miner carries with him a bottle of Van
Wort's luu.m Thnmnonn A: Bralnard. ol
Maiden, Montana, say: "We do not best-
tate to recommend Van Wert's Lung llal
sam first last and all the time for they
never fail to give satisfaction." Trial size
The 1. 1. & W. Route Bulletin.
The C. S. & C. and O. I. & W. railways
have Just perfected 'arrangements to run
the following very low rate excursions:
Annual excursion to Oskaloosa, Iowa, and
return September 3d. Tickets good going
on any train September 3d, good returning
thirty days from date of sale; only one fare
for the round trip. Four cheap harvest ex
cursions at half rates to all important
points in Minnesota, Dakota, Nebraska,
Kansas, Arkansas. Texas, Indian Terri
tory. Western Iowa and Eastern .Colorado
on September 11 and 25, October 9 and 23,
1888. Tickets good going twenty-five days
and returning thirty days. Good to stop
anywhere west of the Missouri river. For
cheap rates, maps and general information
cation or address C. L. Ililleary, city
ticket agent, Union Depot, Springfield, O.
Chenp Rates lo the Ohio Centennial.
The C. S. & C. railroad will sel round
trip tickets to the Ohio centennial on Sep
tember 4th and 7th at 90c for the round
trip, good to return two days after date of
During the entire centennial, except
where special low rate excursions are an
nounced from time to time, the C. S. & C.
will sell round trip tickets to Columbus at
S1.S0. Tickets good to return five days
from date of sale.
C. L. HiLUCAnr. Ticket Agt.
Men and Boys
Of the very finest and most fashionable
character, is'now being daily received
direct from the factory and placed in
We'd be pleased to have you come in
and see what a select and lovely array
of long and short
We're already showing. Among them
you'll see some rare gems. We shall
This and next week, at prices that can
not be equaled by another dealer In
this city. Suits ranging in sizes from
4 to 12 years of age, at S1.25. S1.T5,
52 50 up to the finest the market af
fords. Long pants, with coat and vest
for boys 12 to 18 years of age, $2 50,
53 00, S3 50, and up to the impoited
35, 50 and 65 cents. Shirt waists of all
styles and prices at the
J. M. KNIJTF
13 East Main St.
SPRINGFIELD, - OHIO.
Suffer! nK from anyottbe results ot youthful
Indiscretions or abases, resulting In Seminal
Weakness, Impotency, Lost Manhood, etc If
SO, SAWYKB'8 nEllll SPKUIFIC will
Cure you. Used aad recommended by a largo
number of specialists lndlseasesof thegenltal
.organs. The price for 6 boxes, which Is suffi
cient for any ease. Is $5. at druggists or by
mall. Sample Box rree. H. R SAWYER I
CO.. Box 1117.PhlIadelphla,Fa. eodSmo
care Umk-aWym of Wut
4 from yosrtUnI -vron. U mleClr mt koinM. 83d.
flock. nail pc-tTate .. (. (M-i!).!
-- O. ft. I
-ciuBifi ow jcai
ax. V,. '
AND SEPARATE PANTS, ALL SIZES.
article you purchase. My prices are marked to meeet the
- UttHLE - L IVfATLT -AJLSTD MARKET S7S.
Endorsed by 10,000 Physicians
An a perfect food fcr Invalid. In dyspepsia, fevers, sick headache,
dlarrhcao, feobio dlgoatlcn. and a'l wasting diseases, and for Infants
deprives of mother's mll!, or when weaning.
The Favorite Food in Hospitals
Nrw York Crrr.
" We hnvebecn aing Mctatcd Food for sever
al month past In rases of dyspepsia, oft. ropera
tlon and with children, and In all OSes It hm
answered admirably. We wnnld cladly recom
mend it ns a f.iod easily digested, nutritions, and
cot dbagrccahle to the patient."
F. 3. FULTnx, M. D., Douse Surgeon.
The Most Palatable, Nutritious, and Digestible Food
The Best axd most Economical Food.
ISO Meals for an Infant for SI.OO.
Easily prepared. At Druggists IS cts SO ctsll.
BARGAINS IN SUMMER GLOW!
We have still in stock a full line of Thin Clothing
for hot weather, all styles and prices, which we
will sell at lower prices than any house in the city.
Our object is to close out, and we will make you
prices on these, and on all other goods as well,
which will insure your buying of us if you want any
thing in our line. Give us a call.
LBSSUER &c SOILST
NO 12 SOUTH MARKET STREET.
FALL JLTXJD WINTER
STYLES n HATS
Dunlap, Nascimen'o, Geyer's and Christy's English Hats.
T. M. GUGENHEIM.
SUGAR CURED HAMS,
SHOULDER and BACON.
PURE LEAF LARD!
For Family Ui .
W Grant's Sons
i6 E. High .Street.
ASK FOB THE
No bones over
hip to break.
ed to tbe form.
Doublo Bone! Double Steel! Double Seam!
Sample Duplex Corset bj man, poet-paid,
for ONE DOLLAR.
Bortree Mfg. Co., Jackson, Mich.
W. A. GROSS & CO.,
AMD KSf BAUUCBS,
50 West Main Street. Old DrlseoII Building
onnna-neia, u. umes open aay ana nicni.
. Telephone Ho.399.
W. A. GROSS. T.A.QR0S3.
BUte ft Monroe Bu. CHICAOO,
i.iaMitwni nana munBiciiia,
FiM Dtsutrstloaa dcacrlbios I
f Drtm Cint. tMtsdi Bl
MiriAaT Material. TriaBUn
tat. r-sBtilai IftitntTtisMi far
ksTUMW Btud Kaarct-Mx and Sealct
New York infant Asylum.
"We arc usm? your fjtctaicd Food in oar ln
tmt asylum henever wes-eqolre the use of arti
ficial fisid. snd fin-1 it siienur to any which we
have ever csert. IVing ptawmt to the taste. It
Is specially adapted to rblMren. We have In
out brunch lEutltiitlcn over SO children.
Mrs. L. M. Bites,
Chairman of ML Vernon Branch.
- A vUuabtc !,iaiph!et on "The Nutrition ol
Infants and Invalids, free on application.
Self treatment forlalles: It W.llleh tit.
TilK GREAT KIDNEY KUMEDV.
14 U t Hleh Stiret.
b-ena or call for Circulars. HW High St.
A MEDIUM-SIZED OFFICE
SAFE, for sale Cheap for
Cash, or will trade for Dry
Goods, Merchant Tailoring
Goods, Groceries, Stoves, or
any staple articles. Was late
ly used by N. Carman, the
Safe may be seen at Mil
ler's Auction Rooms, West
For pirticulars call at Re
public Counting Room.
THE JOHNSHILLITO CO.
CINCINNATI, OHIO 4f r
Will Mall npon Receipt ot I J Wa
A most Interestlne publication, containing
a Graphic Description of Cincinnati. Past.
Present and Future. Profusely Illustrated.
lathe Cheapest and Best Inside Blind now
old; to be found only at
NO. 61 SOUTH LIMESTONE ST.
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