Newspaper Page Text
GLOBB BLPUBLIO. SATUEDAT EYENfflfG, MMTJABTT 10, 1838
l.tlLI HfHTJUiK HSCfOHI
fORTPJ LOCALITr, U ICIMKDKO BT J. DXCaT,
Janaary V. &5
6 SO a. u.
10.W a. w
2:30 p. m
.I" p. in
10. SO p. m
Meau uturaurti 4u abovs seru. Iujptra(ur
ol sau.edatein thH, 14 above. Temperature ol
asms 1 te tn 13, 13 abuts., temperature ol same
lat In 18-ii. S3 alxira
Glorious January days.
Judge VcKtnny, of Dayton, la registered at
Tbe tacts of tbe Springfield hotel men ire
wreathing with smiles.
Not so many i He men
corners as in December.
about the street
V. W. Fowler, agent ot the Charles Gard
ner Karl Company, is at tbe Lagonda House.
Springfield's sparrow-population say this
weather has given tbem a boom ont of tbe
From the rush of commercial travelers at
the hotels, it is beginning to look like the
good old times again.
Are the pullings of pasteboard-shorers, so
auspiciously begun, going to stop at the be
ginning? Police! police!
Judge Littler thinks he will have no diffi
culty in pushing Springfield into the uu
marshaled grade of cities.
The raao who never advertises, or who ad
vertises by fits and spssm, is still Tery
gloomy about the outlook of business in
A really fine crayon portrait of thelate Amos
Barr. by a Baltimore artist, may be seen in
Mr. John S. Barr'a window, on Limestone
street, for a few da s.
Tbe splendid sunshine of these moderate
winter days eives new courage to the discon
solate. Nothing like the good old bright face
of the sun to put enterprise into man's heart.
The police received a message last night
from a man named James G. McL&in, living
in Range, Madison county, asking them to
look out for a sorrel mare, which was stolen
early lat evening.
Xenia Gazette: "Chris. Butt, who if en
gaged in selling machinery for the Superior
Drill Company, of Springfield, starts on Mon
day next for a three months' trip through
Pennsylvania. Good luck to you, Chris."
Provender is going lo be scarce around
here next season. The farmers of the Tirini
ty are going to quit fanning and go to rais
ing horses on Mark Twain's plan for raising
chickens. It seems to pay better.
Since onr accidental report of the Spring
field cocking irain the other day, we don't
remember to have heard a cock crow here
about. But the young society roosters that
rafted their feathers in that pit seem to
plume themselves as gracefully as ever.
The excitement about who is to be mayor,
and how, seems to hare experienced a little
lull. Let not this important question die out
ot the minds of those who don't want to be
mayor there is no danger of its dying out of
the other fellow's mind. Eternal vigilance is
the price ot a good mayor for Springfield.
The meetings ot the Week of Prayer close
this afternoon with the union service at the
Second Presbyterian Church. A decided in
crease of religious spirit is noticeable, and all
the churches are hoping for its continuance,
and for substantial results. Rev. m. E. Fay,
missionary to Africa, led the closing meeting.
Tbe query is raised in Springfield among
his constituents, divided as they are among
taxers, licensers, and prohibiten, how Judge
Littler will mslce his record on the great
question, if Thorp or some other northern
rural romancist shall spring a probibitionary
amendment on the legislative magazine at
Several persons are in town selling the
farmers Bohemian oats for seed. This looks
like a rather steep price; but the name ought
to be worth something extra to the country
boys. "Sowing Bohemian oats" sounds moch
nicer than "sowing wild oaU."-and the flavor
of money is present to render both processes
The "Canarits" of the city are requested to
assemble in full force th-s morning at head
quarters, corner of Main and Limestone
streets, as soon as tbe sun has warmed the
air sufficiently tor their delicate constitutions
It is rumored that several ladies will attempt
to pass the corner, which, if they succeed,
will be a lasting disgrace to the club.
Somebody has been lecturing to the Xenia
boys on tbe benefits of pedeslrianism and tbe
" w alking craze" has struck the town broad
side on. That's all well enough when the
boys do not forget to return, but when they
go walking between two days, for instance,
and never show up again, it is unhandy for
those they leave behind sometimes.
Xenia Gazette: "Our popular and band
some Little Miami conductor is being exten
sively voted for at tbe Iola Knights' Fair,
which is being held in Dayton, as the most
popular railroad man. The object of the vot
ing is a gold watch, the voting to close to
morrow night. Conductor Coe, of the '. Y.
P. k O., is the competitor of Mr. Pearson.
Springfield is a naturally healthy town,
but it is an unnaturally dirty one. Frozen dirt
may not do any harm: but it can not be kept
trozn all the year. The time to clean up is
when the stirring ot the dirt will do no
arm. Put the cleaners at it everywhere
now. To clean it when warm weather and
the pestilence Come together would make tbe
resulen -e tenfold worse.
It looks row as though the first of next
week would see our new postmaster assume
the duties of his office. His commission ar
rived last night, and his trials and tribula
tions came with it. Those applicants for po
sition under the new regime who have been
put off for a decisive answer until the time
"when I can read my title clear" will prob
ably prove a thorn in "Uncle Jimmy's" side
for some little time lo come.
Rev. R. J. Poston, pastor of Clifton Ave
nue Freewill Baptist church, will commence
a series of special meetings in this church
Sunday evening, January 12tb, and will con
tinue them each night during tbe week.
The condition of this congregation is such
now as to give promise of an enjoyable and
profitable meeting. The pastor will be as
sisted in the meetings by clergymen from
different irts of the Slate. The public an
ordlally invited to attend.
42 S IV
4- S W
4b 8 W
Mr. J. B. Chesney, of Detroit, is registered
at the Lagonda House.
Thos. G. Brown, postmaster of Xenia,and
late of the Torchlight, was in this city yester
day. Mr. Edward Orton, profestor in the Ohio
University, ol Columbus, is stopping t the
We are sorry to hear that Mr. W. R. Hor
ner, one ot our leading business men, is still
confined to his house with an obstinate case
Prof. Fred. Gardner and wife, of Mechan
icsburg, Ohio, after a pleasant visit with the
family ot Mr. C. C. Mulford, lett yesterday
Mrs. Davis, of Barre, Vt., is spending the
winter with her sister, Mrs. Davis, and Miss
Davia, her niece, and ft teacher in the public
schools, at their residence on Clark street.
The Globb-Kefcblic goes in exchange to
every great business point in the United
States; and tbe business men there slip into
the newspaper offices and look at its adver
tising columns. They look tor the hotel ad
vertisements, the attorneys' advertisements,
the banks' advertisements, tbe great manu
facturers' advertisements, the big merchants'
advertisementsnd tbe look of tbe principal
newspaper in this respect helps them greatly
in making up their minds about the enter
prise of the town.
0. L. Rockfield, of tbe Anade, was the
victim last evening of a curious mishap. In
the course ot a game of billiards he leaned
over tbe table to make a shot, and in some
manner gave bis back a severe wrench, which
for a time looked as though it might be fol
lowed by most serious consequences. Before
tbe evening was over, however, Mr. Rockfield
was "on deck" again. Anybody who thinks
tbe accident has impaired -his skill at billiards
can satisfy himself to the contrary by calling
arouud and trying him.
That earnest and capable young "sinister,
E. R. Williard, should be sustained by his
synod in building up (and building down
likewise) the Reformed church in Springfield
that he is laboring for with so much patience
and perseverance. The congregation, which
Mr. Williard has already put glow and growth
into, is worshiping in the hall of a third
story; but, as we have said, his synod should
join the friends of the church here to bring
his work down on tbe ground among men in
a nice little church ot their building.
Mrs. Charlotte Ellis Pattender Beeny, wife
of Mr. Tnomas W. Beeny, of this city, died
at No. 59 North Plum street Friday, January,
9lh, ol softening of the braiu. Mrs. Beeny
was born in Hellingly, England, near East
bourne and Hastings, September 14, 1832,
and was mimed to Mr. Beeny at Hastings,
England, December 20, 1803. She was a
member of tbe Central M. E. Church, in this
city, and was a very worthy and excellent
Christian woman. She leaves a husband and
a daughter. Miss Adah, to mourn her loss.
The funeral services were held at the house
at 3 o'clock this afternoon, Dr. Leonard con
ducting the services.
There was a very pleasant scene at the
installation, last evening, of newly-elected
officers of Mitchell Relief Corp', No. 33, G.
A. R., the hall being occupied by a large
company of ladies and gentlemen, comrades
of Mitchell Corps, and others. Miss M. Belle
Martin filled the responsible jxjsit.ou of In
stalling Officer with composure and ability,
giving the several charges due impressivenese.
Mrs. NiuBer, as Conductor, was prompt and
efcient. The following are the officers in
stalled: President, Mrs. Kate D. Putnam;
Sen. Vice. Mrs. Hettie B. Houek; J. V, Mrs.
Lucy R. Grant; Secretary, Mrs. Louisa B.
Ernest; Treasurer, Miss Nettie Rice; Chap
lain, Mrs. Margaret Delo; Conductor, Mrs.
Etta Dolson; Guard, Mrs. Clara Holloway.
After these ceremonies the following brief,
but excellent, programme of special exercises
was introduced : Recitation by Mis. V. P.
Latimer, who gave with great naturalness the
results of a little gin's interview with her
mother's visitor. Next was a song by Mr. A.
M. Burbank. Geo. C. Rawlins, Eq recited
"Hamlet's Soliloquy, a la Fechter." his imi
tation of the German tragedian receiving
immense applause. A song by Mr. Will
Putnam was a musical gem. Mrs. Louise B.
Ernest yielded to the desire of the audience
and favored them with one or two readings,
to the gratification of all.
Hanking; la Springfield.
We publish this evening the certificate of
II. W. Cannon, Esq., Comptroller of the Cur
rency, extending the corporate existence of
tbe Mad River National Bank, of Springfield,
to the close of business on January 11, A. D.
1905, according to the act of Congress of July
This bank in 18C5 succeeded to the business
of tbe Mad River Valley Branch of the State
Bank of Ohio, which institution had a very
prosperous career. It never passed a dividend,
and closed up by paying Lack to its share
holders the par of its stock and one hundred
per cent, premium.
Tbe Mad River National Bank of Spring
field has also been quite proserous, and upon
inquiry made at correct sources we have ob
tained the following information:
At tbe present time the bank has a capital
ot $300,000, and a surplusfund of $33,355.50,
and commences its extended life in a good
condition. Daring the past twenty years its
earnings havii reached the sum of $629,996.92,
and it has paid over to tbe stockholders in
dividends the sum ot $540,041.30.
From the forrgoing statement of facta we
are authorized to make the following con
clusion: that the management of the bank Is
entitled to some credit for itssucces, and tbe
city of Springfield must have been, all the
time, in a strong business position to have so
well sustained, not only this bank, but four
other National Banks.
A Nobleman's Cheek.
I stoodnear two young men at Jerome
park. "Do tell mc, old fel," said one
of them, "how you manage to get such
a pcrfewct shave. Your face is as
smooth as a girl's, 'pon me word."
"Tell you all about it," was the
drawling response. "Whenever I'm
coming to the races or going anywhere
in particular, I drop into a strange
barber-shop and say to the barber:
'Just make a specialty of this job, my
dear fellow, for this is my wedding
day, and I don't want to stand at the
altar with a vestige of hair left on my
chin, nor a scratch, either. So do your
level best, and I'll tip you handsomely.
That's tbe whole racket, and it works
like a charm everytime."
'I he fooler of tho barbers was Lord
Mandevillo, who had just returned to
England after several years of alto
gether not becoming conduct as an ex
hibit of English aristocracy in Amer
ica, and tho other was William K.
Vandorbilt. Cor. Boston Herald.
Archer, tho jockey, is twenty-eight
years old. He began riding at four
teen. In six years he has had some
thing like 3.0U0 mounts, winning first
placo about 1,200 times, arid socond
and third in most of tho remainder.
Bis weight is eighty-four pounds.
A Perfect Female Figure.
"Define a good figure!" said a well
known Detroit sculptor. "Well, a good
figure is a rarity. There nro so many
girls who como to mo to poso as models
and so very few who are of tha
least use! Their knees are crooked and
their arms bent and their waists pinch
ed in there is alwavs somethinsr
wrong. See that head and trunk? That
is Proserpine. Sho is shrinking away
from Pluto who is about to carry hor
away to tho infernal regions to bo his
wife. Now do you know that it took sit
tings of fivo different models to mako
that ono piece.
"I did seo a good figure onco. Sho
was almost perfect. You know tho
Venus de Medici is supposed to bo tho
perfection of form. Well, this girl's fig
ure was almost identical witn hers.
Had I wished to mako a full sized
statuo I would not haro changed her
ono iota. Sho was a very wealthy girl
and very indolent. Sitting always in
her room in negligo costume and taking
so littlo exercise, sho grew to bo tho
very perfection of grace. Every poso
was a study, and overy movo beautiful.
And do you know that girl laced tcrri
ribly so. She compressed her waist, I
should think, soven inches smaller than
it naturally was. But then sho wore
corsets for only about three hours each
week, sho went out so littlo. She was
a very attractive girl, but not very
Frettv very good figures seldom arc
will give you her dimensions. Sho
was 5 feet 4J inches high. Then sho
measured 31 inches about tho bust, 26$
inches about tho waist, 35 inches over
tho hips, 9 inches from tho armpit to
tho waist. 11 J inches around tho ball of
tho arm, 9J inches around tho elbow,
6 inches around the wrist. You seo
she tapered 4J inches from tho bust to
tho waist; that is right. Then her hands
and her feet were good and largo. An
artist always looks forlargo extremities.
Tho feet of this girl were 9 inches
long. 'What an immenso hoof?' do
you say. Well, not so very largo. I
think it was a No. 4 shoe sho took.
Now, hero is a cut of a foot not so largo,
you will say. Well, it measures 8i in
ches. Tho fingers of tho hand toot
must bo long and taper with a curvo
backward at tho tips. Women hav
como to mo so proud of their hands,
such tiny hands, and yet perfect de
formities, with every finger warped
"I should have said, of course,, that
no figure can bo good unless well
rounded and free from angles. I must
confess, though, that a lino statuesque
figure would not look well draped in
the present fashion. Yes, I will give
my idea of a fino figure in tho present
fashion. Bust measure, 32 inches;
waist, 24; 9 inches from armpit to
waist; long arms and long neck. By
'neck' I mean from tho collar-bone to
tho chin; and, recollect this, I would
far rather seo tho waist 25 inches than
23. This figure shall bo 5 feet 4 inches
in height. I onco saw a figure I ad
mired a good deal, that was 34 about
tho bust and 26 about tho waist."
Spouting Oll-Wells In Russia.
The principal oil-wells of tho Bake
district lie at Balaxamc or Balakhani,
about six miles to the northeast of the
town: this is an oil-field about three
and a half miles in length by ono and
a half in breadth. To tho south lies a
smaller field called Bebcabat. One
fountain at Balakhani, ninety-eight feol
in depth, is noted as having been flow
ing steadily for upward of two years,
and still continuing to yield 800 barrels
a day. Another well not far off, 49
feet deep, commenced its career by
throwing up a jet thirty feet in tho air,
and then Hooding the land with oil foi
a considerable distanco all around,
overflowing other wells and several
small refineries, so as effectually to stop
their work. The roar of tho rushing
oil and gas could bo heard a milo Iron;
Various flowing wells are said tc
yield 6,000 barrels a day, and some fat
more; but, from tho fact that thes
quantities' are generally stated in th
Russian measure of poods, it is not very
easy to realize what is meant. One
pood, wo learn, is equal to thirty-six
pounds English. Hence ono thousand
poods represent somewhere about six
teen tons. Accounts have just reached
England of an oil-fountain which was
struck last December, and flows at the
rato of from fifty to sixty thousand
poods daily, gushing forth with such
forco as to break in pieces a three-inch
cast-iron plato which had been fastened
over tho well in order to divert tho flow
in a particular direction. In tho same
distnet a huge heap of sand marks the
spot where an oil-spring, on being
tapped, straightway threw up a columc
of petroleum to twice the height and
size of tho Great Geyser in Iceland,
forming a hugo black fountain twr
hundred feet in height a fountain,
however, due solely to the removal ol
the pressure on the confined gas, foi
there is no trace of volcanic heat. The
fountain was visiblo for many miles
round, and on tho first day it poured
forth about two million gallons, equal
to fifty thousandbarrels.
An enterprising photographer who
was on tho spot secured a photograph
which places this matter beyond caviL
Tho fountain continued to play for five
months, gradually decrcasing'week by
week, till it finally ceased to play, leav
ing its unfortunato owners (an Arm
enian company) well-nigh ruined by
the claims brought against them by
neighbors whoso lands were destroyed
by tho flood of oil. Popular Scienct
Monthly for December.
A Sense or Honor.
Tho following is taken from an edi
torial in The Century for December:
"There is littlo doubt that tho thing
which most needs to bo preached to
this generation of Americans, by min
isters of tho gospel, by both clerical
and lay instructors of tho youth, by all
who have public influence or private
authority, is a sense of honor! It must
bo shown and insisted upon that every
position in life where one person is em
ployed by another to do a certain work.
Imposes an obligation to fulfill tho du
ties of tho place with an honorable and
disinterested regard for the interests of
the employer. It must be shown that
this view ot employment applies to ma
cook, the errand-boy, tho cashier, the
legislator, tho Governor, tho President.
This is a trite, and apparently simple,
aud perhaps somowhat stupid view ol
tho opportunities of a "smart" and
ambitious young American of our day;
but unless this commonplaco view ol
responsibility is laid hold of by increas
ing numbers in tho future of our coun
try, wo will not say that our society
will go to pieces, but wo will say that
our calamities will increase, and that
we will get into troubles, and not soon
out of them, compared with which the
dangers and distress of the past will
seem almost insignificant."
On New Year's Eve, alter tho light is
put out in your bed-room, you must
throw your slippers over your left
shoulder, and then look next mornin"
to seo in what position it has fallen. IJ
tho toe points to tho door you will
leave that house during the year; but
if the too points inward, then you will
remain where you are for another year.
It is customary, also, on tho same
night for the peonlo to go out into the
house where the logs of wood are kept
that arc used for fuel. Each ono picks
up the first log that comes to hand; ii
it is a clean and shapely piece, so will
his or her future partner be, and vice
ver.a- Koles and Queries.
Dr. II. Fischer, druggist, of Havana, Mason
county, III, writes: "I like to sell and rec
ommend your i reparation because it invaria
bly gives satisfaction; in fact, ameng all the
patent medicines there is none that gives
more satisfaction than M-shler's Kerb Bitters."
It is never known to fail in kidney and liver
complaints, diseases arising from impure
blood, derangement of tbe stomach and
bowels, chills and lever, and many other
"Rheumatism settled In my right hip, the
pain was very severe, took Athlophoros aud
was entirely cured." Lyman Judd, New
Hun Down Helped Up.
The story which Mrs. J. V. Ellis, of Min
burn, Iowa, tells is one in which many thou
sands of the ladies of America have a vital
interest. Briefly it is thus: "I suffered for
several years from general debility and ner
vousness. In fret, I was completely run
down. I had tried two doctors, but they
could not do me any good. I tried Brown's
Iron Bitters. Since then I have used four
bottles. It has helped me up and done me a
great deal of good, and I would not be with
out it." Why will any lady suffer with de
bility while a dollar will buy a bottle of
Brown's Iron Bitters?
A Sure Cure for Pile.
The first symptom of piles is an intense
itching at night after getting vara. This
unpleasant sensation is immedia'ely relieved
by an application of Dr. Bos. nko's Pile
Remedy. Piles in all its form", Itch, Salt
Rheum, and Ringworm cau be prmanently
cured by the use of this gieat remwly. Price
60 cents. Manufactured by Tbe D-. Bosanko
Medicine Co., Piqua, O. For s 1 by Ad.
Bakhaus k Co.
Mr. Editor Many of your readers may be
benefited by the knowledge of such an ex
cellent remedy as Dr. Jones's Red Clover
Tonic, which produces the most favorable re
sults in disorders of tbe liver, stomach and
kidneys, and is a valuable remedy in dyspep
sia; also, debility arising from malaria or
other causes. It is a perlect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, and a sure cure for ague.
Price, SO cents. Theo. Troupo k Co.
There is no one arUcle in the line of medi
cines that give so large a return for the
money as a good porous strengthening plas
ter, such as Carter's Smart Weed and Bella
donna Backache Piasters.
I have had a catarrh in head and nostrils
for ten years so bad that there were great
sores in my nose, and one place was eaten
through. I got Ely's Cream Balm. Two
bottles did the work, but am still using It.
My nose and head is well. I feel like another
man. Cbas. S. McMillen, Sibler, Jackson
My hearing', which has been very defec
tive lor years, has greatly improved since I
have been using Ely's Cream Balm, and I feel
quite confident that a permanent cure will be
effected. Kev. B. E. Have, Taole Rock, Paw
nee Ct, Nebraska.
With a majority of people it is no experi
ment that Dr. Bosanko's Cough and Lung
Syrup is a sure cure for Coughs, Colds, Pains
in the Lungs, Soreness in the Chest, etc.. but
for those who doubt, ask toot neighbors who
have used it or get a free sample bottle of
Ad. Bakhaus k Co., the druggista. Regular
size 40 cents and $1.00.
The greatest foe of the American people 19
consumption; its victims number many
thousands each year. Puysicians and drug
gists have at last found a remedy which they
feel justified in recommending. This is Dr.
Bigelow's Positive Cure, which cures con
sumption in stages that other remedies are of
no berefit. It cures coughs, colds and all
throat and lung diseases speedily and safely.
Price, 50 cents and $1. Trial bottles free.
Thco. Troupe & Co.
A Ureal Uiscovery.
Mrs. Emma Clark's Hair Restorer removes
dandruff from the scalp and renders it per
fectly healthy. It will cure all diseases of
the scalp, also cure neuralgia headache, ner
vous headache and removes pimples from the
face, restores gray hair to its natural color
and produces a luxuriant growth of the hair.
This preparation is perfectly free from pois
onous drugs. Satisfaction guaranteed or
money refunded. This Hair Restorer is pre
pared and sold by Mrs. Emma Clark, South
Charleston, Clark county, Ohio, or her au
thorized agents. Agents wanted. Give it a
tiial. Price "5 cents and $1.00 per bottle.
For sale by Ad. Bakhaus k Co., Druggists,
23 East Main street, and H. H. Wolfe, coner
Market and High streets.
The best on earth, can truly be said of
Grig'gs' Glycerine Salve, whice is a sure, safe
and speedy cure for cuts, braises, scalds,
burns, wound', and all other sores. Will
positively cure piles, tetter and all skin erup
tions. Try this wonder healer. Satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25
cents. Sold by Theo. Troupe k Co.
A Dreadful Disease.
Read, ponder and profit thereby. Kemp's
Balsam for tbe Throat and Lungs is con
ceded by all who have used it to excel any
preparation in the market as a complete
Throat and Lnng Healer. All persons
afflicted with that dreadful disease Con
sumption will find speedy relief, and in a
majority of cases a permanent cure. The
proprietor has authorized Dr. T. J. Casper,
DrugcUt, to refund the money to any party
who has taken three-fourths ot a bottle with
out relief. Price 50 cents and $1. Trial
The three outlets of disease are the bowel,
the skin and the kidneys. Regulate lheir ac
tion with the best purifying tonic, Burdock
Stop That Cnngn.
Dr. Marchisi's Rock Candy Cough Cure,
warranted to cure or money refunded, coughs,
colds, hoarseness, throat and lung trouble.
also good lor children. Rock Candy Cough
Cure contains tbe healing properties ot pure
white rock candy, with extracts of roots and
herbs. Only 25 cents. Large Dottles $1,
cheapest to buy. For sale by Chas. Ludlow.
Remarked by R. C. Joiner, of Allen P. O.,
Hillsdale co Mich.: "Nothing gave my rheu
matism such quick relief as Dr. Thomas's
Eclectric Oil believe it infallible for rheuma
tism." Daughters, Wives nud Mother.
We emphatically guarantee Dr. Marchist's
Catholicon, a Female Remedy, to cure Fe
male Diseases, such n. ovarian troubles, in
flammation and ulceration, falling and dis
placements or bcusing down feeling, irregu
larities, barrenness, change of lite, leucorhcea,
besides many weaknesses rpringing from the
above, like headache, bloating, spinal weak
nesses, sleeplessness, nervous debility, palpi
tation of the heart, etc For sale by drug
gists. Price $1 and $1.50 ei bottle. Send
to Dr. J. B. Marchist, Utica, N. Y., for
pamphlet, free. For Ie by Cha?. Ludlow.
I'ot Itlve Cure f cr Piles.
To the people ot this County we would say
we have been given the Agency of Dr. Mar
chisi's Italian Pile Ointment emphatically
guaranteed to Cure or money refunded In
ternal, External, Blind, Bleeding or Itching
Piles. Price 50 Cents a Box. No Cure, No
Pay. For sala by Charles Ludlow, Druggist.
FULTON & HYPES
6 1-2 East Main Street,
SCARFS, TIES AND BOWS,
Newest Patterns and Shapes.
Elegant Silk and Cashmere
Mufflers, Underwear, Glovas,
FULTON & HYPES,
ain Street Hatters & Furnishers.
GREAT CHEAP SALE OF
To reduce stock before taking our annual Inventory, February
1st, we will sell Dry Goods and Carpets of all kinds
at lower prices than ever before known.
Cal and hear our prices before buying.
Great Cut in Prices
IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.
We are selling good yard wide Muslin at 4c.
Good Calico at 4c.
Good Lancaster Gingham 5c.
Cassimeres, Jeans and Flannelsall marked down.
CARPETS ! CARPETS !
We are showing a fine stock of Carpets of all grades at
Surprisingly low prices.
We solicit a call. Respectfully, .
BLACK BRO. & 00.
B Willi M 1
nl Ss&cN To,
IDJI 1 II 111 -THE 1
W BEST TONIC. ?
This medicine, comblninj Iron with pure
Teirctable tonics, quickly and completely
I'nrra lTprpftla, 1 ndlffeMlon, Wrnknr,
Impure Itlood,3IiLlaria,ChllUanil Fct era.
It la an unfailing remedy for Dlrtascs of tho
Kidney nnd I.lver.
It is inral liable for Pleases peculiar to
Women, and all who lead tedentary lives.
ltdoes not injure the tceth.cauebcadache.or
produce constipation nfArr Iron mrtitctnes do
Itcnricheiand i'iirific the blood. 'tlmulatei
the appetite. a!d the nimilatlon of food, re
IleTCT Heartburn and Ilelehine. and strength
em the mucle and nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers. Lassitude, Laci of
Energy, ic, it has no equal.
S3- The rnu!ne baa stove trade mark and
crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other.
4.l;k; K(lMIir.lHL(0, BlLTIIOUE, ID.
Th formula by which Mishler's Herb
Bitters is compounded is oier two hun
dred years old, and of German origin.
The entire rar.Qe of proprietary medicines
cannot produce a preparation that en
joys so high a reputation in the community
whert it is made as
It is the best remedy for Kidney and
Liver Complaints, Dyspepsia,
Cramp in the Stomach, Indiges
tion, Malaria, Periodical Com
plaints, etc. As a Blood Purifier,
it has no equal. It tones the system,
strengthening, invigorating and giving
The late laire Iliyea. of Lancaster Co , Tx-, an
able Jurist and an honored citizen, once wrote:
"Miahler1! Herb Bittero it Terr widely known,
and haa acquired a great reputation for medi
cinal and curative propertlea. I havenwd mrFelf
and in mr family eeveral bottlefl, and I am satis
fied that the reputation is not unmerited.
MISHLEB HERB BITTEBS CO
525 Commerce St., Philadelphia.
Parker' a FleuantWonn Syrup Never Fails
The OILY rORskT mmle thnt run bo rtnmrl hr
It imrcJm-r after time k enr if nut fouml
PERFECTLY SATISFACTORY m
H r rcry i tape t, ul iu i -i i f ( uinietl ty t-llf r. Made
tn n -larietj of gtjles anl i-Tlc. SwlJ bj flrt-cla
l?a!ers CTtrrywbeie fteware of ortMrs Imitation
one sTcnuine un'rttft tt tin Hall nameonlLe box.
CHICAGO CORBET CO.. Chicago. III.
Genuine Youghiougheny Coal at
the Office of J. H. Ulrick & Bro.,
141 South Limestone.
Ella r.0ini. Plaintiff, ) CouitCommonPleas
Jcmki'H P.oach, Defendant.)
THE above named dclemlant, Joseph Iloacn, will
take notice that said plalntill, hila Koach, did
on the 17th day of May, UH, file her petition in
theomcof tba Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas within and for the County of Clark. Mite of
Ohio, charging the said Joseph lloich with ex
treme cruelty onoraboutthe dayof Jannary, A.
D. 1684, and praying that she ro.y be divorced
from the said Joseph Roach, which petition will
stand for hearing alter six weeks from this date.
Bt E. 9. Wallace, her Attorney.
January 8th, 1355.
4 lit YwsS &
BRO. &. CO-
C. F. COST.
FRESH AND PURE.
O F. OOST.
3G Sonth Llmastane Mreat.
You want the best, of course,
as it is the cheapest. "Get
Youghiounheny ! ! ! "
J. H. Ulrick & Bro.,
14! South Limestone.
C LPf iA rt IVj fel
-v... wlA :--.; i ' .riJk
.'L'viTy -Ji-i f -
iTB'Sftl fi VTj IL
l-1- l - --'
lalu tiU LIVC3 uiU iC'DrS,
'evWTwA fiLiViamcfYOUiiL is
WW JtrHTOuC TIIK HfciU-Xi
CLi VIGOR cf YOUX1L
TFv"VwA pep-Is, "vVantot"Apret:te, Ju
4 4.1 Ji oii-pMfl. Tiiinr. iijt;wis" am
jierre tcc-utc -nsrc
i Ik SHd 9 E? Gi SnTtrlnKfrom cOTplaiii
js tf'i ZJ - fiai S3 i"-iarto "Jic'r ex wt,
Ml In 32. nAnXZlilJICn TOSIO h rt o
M-edy cure, i .Ives a t Icar. neMihr coe?leloi
Freiiocut attrmptial coast-rfc'tlay only""
lepopiilarliyoMiiu original. Donoiexpr.
(cntpet Iho ORIfil.N al. AM BEST.
A Nrfid jonrFMrweicTterr. HartrM'vtCp.
Ult.Lcnl, MiXpf.-r or Z?21j2A OCK"p
..I fui J iJruivt cl nfnl la:c- ' - 'r4.
a mnll.J I'l-lll TVwrifi
P. A; SCHINDLER &
The partnership heretofore existing between J.
L. Coleman and P. A. Schindler, under ths firm
name of J. U Coleman Jt Co.. hit by mutual con
sent been diwolved. P. A. Schindler 4 Son. will
continue tbe business at the old stand, on Fisber
jL. rear of First Presbyterian Church, where calls
sill be atienaea wprompuy aiaii nours, oy xei-
ephone or otherwise.
i asen day and Might.
Capital, - - $400,000
Surplus, - $400,000
Accounts of Bank', Bankers and Mercan
tile firms received, and any business con
nected with banking solicited.
London correspondent, City Bank, "Lira
Asa. P. Potter. Pres. J YE". Work, Ca?h.
h.u k .w.alil nim-lf lor 1.. IMTI 4U.U.: ST 1'.
tbomi.all cfr.Mt of lb. w.rat kl.d sal f l.tff auailat
b... b..n nrtl. lnil. Mn .war l.mj f.lts ! 1M .OrM
ta.tim .-m TwoaoTTLEs ran. tw.rwttYAtr
CABLE TREATISE ea Oil. !.... l .Of .T.r.r. OIT.
l7ANTKI-Lad!es or Gentlemen to take light.
It pleasint and easy tmpliyment at their own
homes; work sent by mail (distance no objection);
J'Jtofadar can be quietly made; nocanvawing.
Pieise address Olobs AIT Co., Boston, Mass ,
A book of 160 pages on
and Courtship, sent free
br ths Union Pub. Cs..
Is'swark, K. J. Baal t. fsr peslajt.
Tly the FIF.MmH-RH'
Xnr Invention rh
Inventor cured himself
alter suffering tl years. Wo saw for'
Treatment tin enred. Stamps for1
Printed Matter. Part!, mrnt t
causing Prematura Decay, liamras DsbUltl. Lost
Manbood. tc. Having tried in vain avsry knows
which hs will sndFRB tobtsfsllow-soilersTa,
,1.. i m Ri:ggtaaati.ih.at-!8.w YscS
irj r-i -r.J7-Tj'
Ik.- .w,ai!i TiKidf fort.. .MT. Uu.: ST It. w
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati auid In.
GREAT CENTRAL TRUCK ROUTE.
EAST A-IV WEST.
CTirourh cars, with ronneetlnas In CnUs Pepot
Only direct line via rieveiscd, PuSals and N
agra tails toiew Ycrk and Few Jngland.
Irect uiiGfCtlorsltrallbiulLfin, touthwest
eiscd nieinimtf -iiUt 1 j ,j 1 tiscin
na Indlstiaioltsirtx Icuia. f.t litre, w
Eqt.pment, and running thrsugh the most pops
loustfartol the country; pMHssing every appli
ance) r .peed and couifcrt known to be service
able. The Best Road-Bc.l and the bafest Koad la
the West. Tickets by this pvpalsr route fsr sala
at all regalar ticket offices.
A. J. aMITH, General Passenger Agent.
fc C. C. it I. RALlTfAT.
Iniai Leivt Cda; IiA
Spring., Del. CoL Arrnm ,
K. Y. A Iloaton Kxprtjsa
Clncli -.ti x N. If. Fast LJne
Clavel.ii. 1 roat t.in
. 12.25 ana
Tnhu Lciti QzLzz Cciti.
K.Atl a .H
opringneiu jt Cincinnati ExpieM 8:3) am
Ctn.4 Indianapolis Expre8. llSana
Cincinnati Fast r.ina 055
Dayton. Cin., A Ht. L.Ex 3Mpm
aontbern Kipretm 5 45pia
Sp'fd. a Cin. Accom, Banday only. 7:15 a at
ftliu Arrlvi Irs. Cciti.
Sf. Y. A Boston txpras
Cin. A Delaware Express
Cleveland Fast Line
8Pfd. A Cin. Accom., Sunday only.
Cin. A N. Y. Fast IJne..
tn!u Irrivi Ira liii.
Delaware, sp'fd. A Cin. Express
Cincinnati fast Line
2:30 a sa
2:35 p m
Columbus, Delaware and Springfield Ac 7:30 p m
These trains are the only ones running on
Train leaving; at 1L35 a. m. has through
weeping cat to Boston without change.
The train leaving at 3:i5 baa parlor cart
Cleveland, connecting with ttie turough
sleeper to .New York aad Boston.
All trains ran uy Central standard Time,
wnlcb la 25 minutes slower than Springfield
"me. Geo. 11. Ksioht.
Ticket Agent, Arcade Hotel.
3THHDUCH PASSENGER THAIHS S
Daily fcacn Way,
EleKtint Kow Stylo
And Combination Sleeping and Re
clining Chair Cars on
And Elegant Modern Coaches on Day Train a
Steel liails, Miller Platforms aud
Couplers, Air Brakes aud all
Shortest and Must Desirable Koute Be
tween the East and AVest. Thrung;n
Tickets and Uagctse Checks
to all frlncipal 1'oints.
Partlcalar advantages offered to Western Emi
grants. Land and Tsarist Tickets t all psinU
reached by any line.
PasMDger Trains lav Springfield, O., aa fal
lows: Going West, 1.S5 a. m., 11 M a. m., 5.25 p. m.
Uuing East, l-'.35 a. m., 10.05 a. m., ISO a. m.,
J. 40 p. in.
doing North, 2.45 a.m., 11.40 a. m.,8.40 p. m.
turn South, W.s". U.K.,IiX3)a.m.,5.Up.m.
C. K. llrmlersoo, 11. M. ltrousun,
Geu'I .Manager. UenT Ticket Agt.
D. II. KOC1I1.. Agent, Springfield. Ohio.
Ohio Southern Dlrlaian.
.Trains Arm from lacuoa and Wiihlngto C. H
.. 5:15 p. m.
..10:10 a. o.
4.30 p. m
J0 a. m.
No. 1 (except Sunday)...
No. S, (except tjusdaj)
Trains Depart for Jickjoa ted Watrlegtoi C H
bprlngt'li B. B.
No. 2,(exceptSanday)ll:15a.m. 10 3) a. a
No. 4, (excent Bunday). 5:55 p. m. S.S5 p. a.
K. Y. P. & O. RAILWAY.
Tra'nt Lsavt gelg tut.
No. 4. N. T. Limited Ex.10.31 a. ns.
No. 8, New York bxpress. 5:19 p. m.
No. 12, Atlantic Express 10 34 a. m.
Tra Lsavt going Watt.
No. 1, Cin. and West'n Ex12:53 p. tn.
No. 3, Pacific Express. .. .. 2t!4 a. m.
No. 5, Ht. L. Limited Ex. 9:54 p. m.
4.49 p. m.
12:19 a. m.
122S p. IB.
These trains are the only ones running on Sun
day. Free hack to trains one hour beloio tins ot de
parture. J. I. raxce-a. Ticket Agt.; ofi-e
Bt. James Hotel
P., C. & St. L. Railway.
LITTLE .MIAMI DIVISION SFBINSFIBLD
tficrrxAL Stajdaed Tax.
F'stL's.Cin. Ac. W.Ex. E. Ex.
eorcawEsT No. 1. No. 11. No. 7. No. 5.
Lv Sprlngfield. 6.1 Oam U.VOam 4.0upm 8.45pm
Lv. lei. springs, S.2Psm 11.24am 4 21pm .09pm
Arrive Xenia. S.40am II, Stum 4.45pm 3.35pm
Arr. Cincinnati 10.30am 2JCpm 7 Oupm ...
Arr.Cslumbus... 9.30am 7.25pm 11.20pm
Arr. Loaisvill .. 7-30nm li3wun 11 JOpsa
Ft L'e. CoI.Ae. Zen.Ae. Llm.Ev
eoixo xast No. 4. No. 12. No. 10. No. 5.
Leave Louisville. 2.25am S SOpm,
Lv. Cincinnati 7.45am 2.30pm 7.25psa
Arr. Columbus 11.40am 7.0tpm ., 11.20pni
Arrive Xenia 10.00am 4.40pm 1.13pm 3.35pat
Lv. Yel.Springs.tfc31am 5:50pm 2:0Cr .. lOSHpsa
Arr. SpringusUl lCt55aia fcl5pm 240pi 10L5vpaa
Train No.l makes connections at Xecla for Ca.
lnmbus, Washington C II. and Chilllcothe. No
ll through train lor all points bouth and West
No. 7 Western Express through train fcr tia m
natl, Louisville and all points South; IndUui.pl
Us, Ht Louis and all points West; Logansjort anj
Cnicago and all points North and Northwest. .
5 Is a through train for all points 1 sat, Baitin ore
Washington, Philadelphia, New York,Boefa aaa
points In New England states.
Tickets and Baggage Checks and reliable la
formation, can be obtained ol the Compaiy
agents, aad at ths office ol the Company's Ageat
this city. Particular information as to Trsia
conaectleas. Bates, etc. cheerfully furnished,
ttallsa J. M. IlINfca, atv Ticket Ageat.
JAK. Mo 5ICBEA Maaagsx