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HplMWsM!! & W it . it I r KIRK'S FLOATING SOAP IS THE CHIEF ; For the Bath, Tollot and Laundry. ' Bnow WhlU and Absolutely Pure. If roor dealer does not keep White Cloud Soap. Mod K eenta tor sample cake to the makers. JRS. S. KIRK & CO., CHICAGO. yrti.gfitia gUpufclte FRIDAY EVENINQ. AUGUST 3. 1838. ' 3EtKl?TJJBt,ICVN NATIONAL TICKET ISleetloa Tuesday, November 6, 1868. For President, BKNJAMI3T HARKISOK, ol Indiana. For Vice-President, LEVI P.' MORTOK. ol New York. For Electors-at-Large, ABSALOM B. KATTOX. of Hamilton. I. P. LAMPSON; ot Cuyahoga. TEtEPTTBLICAN STATE TICKET. Tor Secretary ot State, DANIEL.J. RYAN, ol Scioto. For Supreme Judge, JOSEPH P. BRADBURY; ot Meigs. For Member Board oCPabllo Works, WELLS S. JONES.! Pike. For Congress Eighth OhlotDlstrlct, ROBERT P. KENNEDY, ol Logan. , Tor Judge ot Common Pleas Court (Second Judicial District.) HORACE L. SMITH, ol Greene. KKPCBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. For Sheriff. A. J. BAKER. . For Treaiurer.' .GEORGE W. COLLETF. or Proseentlns Attorney. CHASE STEWART. For County Commissioner. R. N. ELDER. For Infirmary Director. JAMES BUFORD. ' . For County Snrreyor, W- WILLIAM SHARON. James G. JBlaina la on the broad Atlantic and largely unconscious ot the magnitude of the grand reception awaiting him on this side. . The announcement that the new demo cratic dallT Is to be edited by the members ot the party, at large, means that we are to have a comic campaign paper In Spring field. - Vhen Major McKlnley gets down Into Georgia It Is likely he will tell those fel lows some hard truths, both as regards a "protective tariff and a full vote and a lalr eonut. "Blinklv" Morgan was either Innocent of the crime, for which he was executed, or he was a deep-dyed villain. All the evi dence goes to show that the latter is the correct conclusion. There are indications that some of our southern cities, and towns, are to have a visitation of yellow fever this summer. It will hardly become epidemic, as every pre caution Is being taken to prevent such a calamity.- The news from the south, as published In our telegraphic columns, indicates that the democrats down there are.back at toeh old tricks, of buldbitngand Intimidation. The disturbance at Birmingham, Ala., tells the story- The board of health has arranged to have teams visit every part of the city, at stated Intervals, to cart away the garbage. Families should give the board every possi ble assistance In this matter, it means the betterment of the city. The fellows who Insinuated that Gover nor Foraker was mixing in congressional matters In Hamilton county, were knocked ont In the first round. The governor set-tled-thatmatter In short order. He Is not attempting to influence any congressional nominations. We want to keep before the minds of our readers the idea expressed by our cor respondent "C," published Thursday. It is that a democrat is In favor of protection when his own Interests are at stake. 'The ordinance Introduced In council, by Mr. .Burnett, Tuesday night, has In view the protection ot the grocers of the city, and It is right We believe In protecting home Industries, and this street hawking trade acts upon the business of our legitimate dealers just as the competition of r.hnan labor countries would act upon the industries of our country. Our democratic grocers are willing that the city .license should be made a matter of "rev enue only," but they want it placed so high 'that It will be a protective tariff to them. These street dealers pay no room rent, no clerk hire, and avoid a thousand other ex expenses which regular dealers have to bear, and to allow these street men to come in "free of duty" would be to destroy, In a large measure, the regular dealers. It Is plain that it Is to the best Interests of everyone, that such should not be the case. We hope that the democratic free trade adherents will see that the rule applies as well to national as to local affairs. Mn Burnett's ordinance Is simply a pock et edition of the republican idea of pro tuHi.n tn American industries, and he should be found voting as he talks all the gray through. VljW Typographically and In a news sense. the Columbus Press is an Improvement on the Time. But Its attempt to be neutral, neither fish, flesh nor fowl in politic, Is a dismal failure. Such journalism may do east, but there Is no field for it in the "woolly west." The truth Is that In Ohio a dally paper to be successful unless It Is a one-cent concern must be either Repub lican or "smutty." The Columbus Press can take Its tholce. Commercial Gazette. This is rough on our neighbor across the street. Tt cprtalnlv showed a verv high armre- clation of the tariff views entertained by our fellow townsman, lion. John Foos, on the part ot the republican senators who called him to Washington. Mr., Foos was called there, by telegram, for the purpose of dis cussing, with those gentlemen, a form of tariff bill to be substituted, in the senate, In place of the Mills bill. The republican party has blundered In its platform, blundered in Its candidates and blundered In the adoption nf its elec tioneering methods; all ot which means that the gods have determined to destroy It Bellefontalne .Examiner. If these be causes for angering the gods, in what great straits the democratic party must be. Grover and the bandana will go down to gether next November. CHILDREN OF THE STREET. ThelrWrvtehed life la london An Eng llah Journal1. Sharp Comment. It seems likely that if count were made today there would be found in the indus trial schools and reformatories of the state, in the homes and refuges of charitable societies and at large in towns and cities, 200,000 of the class ot children who make a living in the streets. Did average mortality prevail among such children, there would bo almost 20,000 more, but theso are prematurely dead. This is not a small figure, and the lot of those who are still within the control of their parents for the most part ill living parents is as much a scandal to the land as it is pitiable in Itself. The majority of street children main tain their parents, partly or wholly, as well as themselves. Many only indirectly maintain the father, relieving him of rent and wife keep. His wages he spends on himself. These scarcely ever, suffer more than the hardship of unnatural and protracted toil. Where both parents have to bo kept there is utmost invariably a wearying repetition of threatenings to keep the tired child at work; and blows when the all day effort in the streets has failed to bring the required money. To his parents such a child is a valuable slave. Before he is fully grown, even while still suffering from child aliments, when the stones under his bare feet are frozen, before his young bones are set all because many people, to their credit be it said, pity an exposed child that is so frail and young he is sent out to wander, to plead, to pester, to get thrust out of the way and crushed by some, to get for his light box the penny for which all the joy and health of his childhood are being sold. Ho is a slave of slaves. Over and over again has this state of things been denounced by newspapers of all schools of politics, by society papers, by all the papers of the churches an as sumption running through them all that the law on the matter is what it ought to be, and that the fault lies with, some ad ministrative body. Yet it has never been dealt with, nor even attempted to be dealt with, as a state question. Sixty years ago the English parliament legislated for the protection of the lower anlmifls from cruelty, without either political or money reason, but solely out of aompassion for animals and regard for their capacity of suffering; but to this day parliament has not done as much for the little human animal, which is as dependent, as weak and more capable of suffering, though both political and financial reasons can be urged in favor of it. The London Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children has now, after three years of close study of these slave children in their actual daUy life, prepared a bill for their relief. Its most important provision is to make it a penal offence to send a child into the streets to beg, either openly or under pretence of singing r playing, or sweeping a crossing or hawk ing; and, in order to make this provision effective, it also proposes to punish any one who sends a child under 14 to sing or play, or sweep or hawk, in the streets at night, or a child under 10 by day or night. Parents and guardians are to be made re sponsible for allowing children to do any of these things. The principle of these provisions is the right of dependent children to endurable lives. Fifty years ago it received its ap plication to small workers in brick fields, mines, factories and chimneys. Advanced at first by wholesome human instinct, it has at length received confirmation of ex perience and has passed into the creed of political science. The political soundness of the principle Is settled. It only re mains to make its application extend to the school, the theatre, the street, the home. Wherever a weak and helpless child may bo submitted to tyranny and made to do what is torture there law must stand up for it and forbid. Con temporary Review. Government Stamped Envelopes. If you have no special "fad" in envel opes, why not use the government stamped envelopes 1 They are made irf pa per of excellent quality, they are opaque, and you willneverhaveyourcorrcspondent notified to send a stamp to pay the post age on your letter, which you know you stamped, but nevertheless didn't. These envelopes are made in a clear amber, and also white, in the first quality, and cost much less than envelopes sold at a sta tioner's. At all large towns you can ob tain them printed to return them either to your postoffice box or to " , No. , street," and if you fill out the request blank you wUl know whether your letter was delivered. If your correspondence is large, it will be much cheaper, for you to have your name, postoffice box, number,' or name of street and town printed upon your envel opes, with a return request. The post otflco department does this free, only re quiring that COO envelopes be bought at one time. I will add one thing, which I find few people know: If you spoil an envelope in directing, or by blotting it, you can take it (the whole envelope) to your postoffice and your postmaster will give you stamps to the value of the stamp uribnit. So there is no loss, as many think, in using government stamped en velopes. Horace London in 'me writer. Five persons were imprisoned by the cav ing in of a wall at a quarry' at Cbancelade, near Terigeux, France, recently, and there were no means at hand to rescue them. To find out where they were, a shaft twelve inches in diameter was bored, 'down which was slid a tube, near the end of which was a small camera surrounded by a battery of electric lights. With this apparatus a num ber of negatives were taken, and the effect of the disaster shown, even to the faces of two corpses. It was thus known that the men were dead, and that effort to succor them would be useless. At the time of the extinction of the order of the Jesuits by papal edict In 1773, they bad accumulated property in Canada now claimed to be worth 82,000,000, which was confiscated to the crown. The Jesuit order was restored by the Pope in 1814, but the lands confiscated to the crown and after ward transferred to the provincial govern ment of Quebec were not returned. Now a legislative arrangement ha been made whereby the Jesuits are to receive 9400.000 J la lieu ot the confiscated property. MgTJBLIO, mWAI gyTamrG, AtTQUST 3, 1888. immtmmmtiimsmmmmtmmmtammmmammmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmsimm MEN TALKED ABOUT. Personal Items and Paragraph. Clipped from the Xewspapers of the Land. The Thakore sahib of, Sohdam has. just married his fifty-first wife. James Russell Lowell and Joseph Chamber lain are recovering from the gout in London. Dr. Oliver Wendell Hounos is to famish the chapter on the Massachusetts dialect in a forthcoming book on Americanisms. Mr. Winans, who hires so many deer for ests in Scotland, has been sued by the trus tees of Lord Lovat tor 0,500 for rent due, and condemned to pay. The late Dr. E. H. Lefflngwell, of New Haven, had a fine collection of autographs, estimated to be worth nearly $100,000. The late James Freeman Clarke left an au tographic Kill giving his entire estate to hi wife, from whom he says he received it The late Kaiser Fritz, ever after his meow riage with the English princess royal, kept the anniversary of Waterloo at a fete day. Walter Besant, the well known English novelist, is in poor health and has gone, to the continent to recuperate. He is suffering from overwork and writer's cramp. The venerable Hannibal Hamlin has a pump,-not as venerable as be himself, but even better preserved. It wai set up in his back yard over forty years ago and is as good as ever. Joaquin Miller Is living the existence ot a hermit in the mounts na neaty Oakland, Cat He is engaged upon a poem of some length, entitled "Legends of Christ,"' em bodying quaint stories picked up by Miller when he lived in the Levant. , Joe Jefferson is the only actor possessing a separata summer and winter estates When the icy winds are howling about our. heads here the veteran player is in '.Louisiana among his flowers. His summer home is in New Jersey, and in both places he U a free handed entertainer; Laurence Oliphant, the author of "Irene Macgillicuddy," has been' interviewed on the subject of novels, and has confessed that "of all the older writers of fiction Charles Reade stands at the head." He prefers the writings of Dickens to Thackeray, but of the men he cared most for the latter. CoL Lamar Fontaine, of Canton,- Miss., drives a pair of pet bears to a buggy. He has trained tho animals- himself, and may be seen out behind his novel team every fine afternoon. The bears run a sort of awkward trot and seem to take their position with the best possible good nature. Tbey are, ot course, muzzled. The shah of Persia'has requested Charles A. Ashburner, of the United States geologi cal survey, to take chrge of' the Persian en gineering corps. The Shah is of the opinion that valiuble deposits of coal, iron, petro leum and perhaps the precious metals are to be found in Persia. Hitherto nothing but turquois has been mined in that country. Mik Chu Pak, Coram minister at Wash ington, wears a most remarkable costume when ho goes for a' walk in these days. His dress is white, and on his head towers the steeple shaped Corean hat. Over his white costume he wears a long coat of blue mus quito netting, with tails that reach the ground. In his hand Pak carries, a cheap gingham umbrella. Thus attired he stalks solemnly alonj, accompanied by his secre taries. John Bright, the English statesman, learned how to work before he began to speak for and represent workingmen, and his thrco sons were taught trades. Hi3 father, old Jacob, was' a poor man, with nearly as many children as he had shillings a week for his work as a weaver. At the present day tho Bright mills are scarcely to be .surpassed in the country: Over 2,000 , hands are em ployed in them. Sidney Booth, the 15-year-old son ot Agnes Booth Schoeffel, has a passion for, collecting eggs. He has three large cabinets in his room filled with all sorts and conditions of VSS from the humming bird to that of the ostrich, and his library is largely composed of books on the subject of his hobby. Young Booth will probably follow in the-footsteps ot his brother, Junius' Brutus, and coupon the stage after he has finished with his school books. Oliver P. Rahm, inventor of the self scratching match, is living quietly in Boone ville, N. Y. He is now an old man", and his fortune, estimated at fXO.OOO, gives him every comfort and successfully keeps the wolf from the door. His famous match was an inspiration which came to him in sleep. On retiring he had attempted to light hi gas with an ordinary match and had burned his fingers. He had a dream which suggested the device by which be made a fortune. Mr. Herbert Word, the explorer of whom much is now heard in connection with Mr. Stanley, is a nephew of Mr. Rowland Ward, tho naturalist. It is tola that one morning, when Mr. Stanley was preparing for.hu ex pedition, Mr. Ward called at the explorer's rooms' and asked to see him. He. was lucky and obtained an audience. "What is your busiuessr asked Mr. Stanley, looking the young fellow'down with his penetrating eye. "I want a billet. Can you give meoneP "What, to accompany meP "Certainly," "Where are your credentialsP "Well, I have just come back from British Borneo, where I was exploring." Mr. Stanley .spoke a few words in Malay, and Mr. Ward re plied in the same language. Pleased with the young fellow's readiness, and liking his looks, Mr. Stanley gave him his chance and engaged him. Fitting Cp Hotel Boots. There is a movement on foot to fit up gar dens on the roofs of the different hotels some what after the style of tlj roof garden on the Casino. If the idea is carried out it will, no doubt, keep a great many people in the city during the summer who would otherwise go to the country or seashore. A great many private dwellings in town are fitted up with these beautiful gardens, where, during the warm 6ummer evenings, the tenants sit and enjoy themselves in an atmosphere several degrees cooler than in the street. 1 If the movement becomes general, as it is thought, this city in a short time will resem ble the city of Babylon, with the famous hanging gardens. Then the workers on their way to their daily toil will walk through av enues of flowers and an atmosphere' laden with sweet perfumes. New York Star. Bocns Pictures at High Prices. The new catalogue of the Dresden gallery issued by the director, Dr. Woermann, de clares that a careful .examination of the pictures recently purchased at comparative ly high prices shows that they are' not the genuine work of the artists to whom they have been attributed. Some are only 'copies; some, the works of other less distinguished. artists; some, forgeries. In 1S74 and 1871 eighteen pictures, said to be by old masters, were purchased out ot the money, paid to Saxony as her shore of the French war in demnity. Two of them are impostures, three only copies, two not by the painter to whom they are assigned, but by some of his pupil, one is a hastily painted and unfinished work of the artist, one is doubtful, and three by different artists than those, named as their painters. Chicago Herald. In a Virginia church, at the end of a re vival, there were three persons who were ArrtAftM to unite with the church. Onlv two were present; the third, quite an old lady, was prevented Dy me inclemency oi the evening. A lay brother was called on to pray, which he did very fervently, "es pecially for the sister with one foot in the grave ana ice otner gaiioping on hi eter nity." At a country tavern where the servant calls out the bill of fare, a Boston .leather salesman sat down to dinner. The waiter -!. him In a hlirti-ntt Ahnfi Vn1lA-' "W have roast beef, roast pork and a biled din-1 ner. wnai snau x nnng your iuo uotu and pork are all out. Peanuts are largely grown In Georgia to feed to hogs. NAVAJO TRADITION. HOW ALL ANIMAL LIFE WAS CON FINED IN A CAVERN. Freedom First Funnd bj a locust The f.i.Badcar Followe-Prltonara Free at Last. Dispute Concerning; the Cse of Night and Day. The Navajo Indians of Arizona have a tradition to the effect that while the earth was young and destitute of animal life the G rent Spirit created twelve people six men and six women together' with many .species o( animals, and confined them in a cavern of the San Francisco mountain", where they lived as a great, happy family far many years. But In course of time a restlessness possessed ithe prisoners. 1 hough they had known nothing ot .freedom, all felt the oppres sion of their narrow limits, and vaguely yearned for a greater fulfillment of the dream or reality-of living. Hut what could, they do? All .speculated .on the situation to no purpose. Dally they Jos tled "each other, little and big, clumsy and nimble, bipeds and quadrupeds, feathered aud furred, winged iand wingless, timid and bold. Every successive period of time was but n repetition of the post. OPENING THE WAT OCT. None ot the many puzzled brains could offer means of breaking the monotony, till a happy thought struck one of the most iaslgnlficant of the living mass. For-'want of other occupation a locust bored a hole in the wall and- thereby opened the way for the enthusiasm and progress of the host of its comrades throughout the length and breadth of their underground ., world. The Great Spirit had so decreed it. They were there only for a time ot Incubation.! At the destined hour, as the eaglet bursts the shell that imprisons It, so the locust's tiiiy burrow should lead" to the escape ot all Into the open world, where'each could fol-' low his Inclinations unhampered. The laborinsr locust had but a solitary Witness.. A badger, watched with growing amusement the diminutive tpnnel making. His .ejes sparkled with interest as the locust labored energetically. He lay rest ing with his head between his fore paws in a most lazy, attitude, but his face ex pressed animation aud eagerness not much longer to be retained., As the tail of the lo cust disappeared the time for exertion had come. To follow the locust's movements further necessitated like energy. The locust's hole was too small for the badger's access, so he started a tunnel making of his own. By the time he reached the loenst he was in no mood to give up the chase, so he passed on, scratching bis way through the solid earth until he broke through the outer crust of the mountain, and in the joy and excitement ot the moment be sprang into the ample space before him. The moun tain side was steep, and he "landed "In' the shallow edge. of the lake in Monte;, zuma valley. As he fell his fore feet struck deep into the mire, and his progeny even unto today have Inherited black fore paws because ot this incident of the world's first peopling. The Navajoes within the cavern, noting the departure ot the badger, began a; prospect. Finding the hole large enough' for exit, they crept ont, one after the, other, and a train of all sizes and species' ot animals followed In their wake, as" from Noah's ark. rmonTEXED thkm awat.. As soon a all the prisoners were free, "fire and smoke began to issue from the hole that had delivered them. This frightened thera far away into the valley,1! and there they prepared to make them?' selves comfortable and live as their new advantages permitted. Food was plentiful in. vegetable forms,, but some varieties needed heat to make them good.j At least the Navajoes thought so, but .they had no means of .kindling a fire. 'This difficulty was soon overcome by sending bat, a wolf and, a squirrel after the. needed element, fire. Going to a hole in' the mountain, the wolf tied some pitchy splinters to his tail, then turned and held it over the little volcauo till it began to smoke and ignite. The bat then fanned It .into flames with its wings and the squirrel curried it away to the Navnjoer The people were delighted at getting the, one missing essential to a happy life in the open world, aud when, long after, a time came- when the world's plenty had pampered their wills and fostered their creed and selfishuess to the point of preying upon their fellow creatures, f or j food, they sun hail toe nouor to vow npwr tn eat wolf, or sauirrel flesh. Neither would they move camp without a lite coal among their possessions. Ana" even today the Navajoes' gratitude to the trio is observed as the promise made, to the fire getters of the tradition. Between the Navajoes and different ani mals there sprang up a dispute over 'the Great Spirit's intended use for night and day. Ail-agreed that one should be spent in sleep and one in action, but which should nerve the one and which the other? It" was settled at last. Those that wished to roam at night should do so and sleep by day, and vice versa. The heroic badger was among those who "chose the mysteries of the darkness or the immediate dawn -ami dusk for thought and action and the bright and sunny hours as fit to be slept away in his cool underground nest. As the sun sank in the west upon their busi ness meeting, the owl, bat, moth, and many other animals scattered ont Into the valley borders on their foraging exploits, while many kinds of birds flew to roost In the trees. Other animals lay down to sleep in sheltered parts of the forest, and i the Navajoes spread their waterproof I blankets, the trophies of the women's in-1 dustry, and enjoyed their couches under tho et.irrv nfcv In neacef nl dreams. Over - land Monthly. 4 . ' Prehistoric human footprints have been found tn volcanic rock hi Nicaragua. The prints are described as being 9K .Inches long, 3 inches wide at the heel, and 4K inches at the toe. . The apperent length- of the foot Itself I 8 Inches. Professor Lottos, of the Syracuse (N; Y.) university, made, a few days ago. the quickest 'ascent to the summit ol file's Peak, Colorado, that has been made in many years. He reached the top In six hours, and made the descent In less than five. ONE -THIRD LIGHT-WEIGHT CASSIMERE SUITS And all the Summer Clothing, Underwear, Hats, etc. at One-Third off the regular prices. Now is the time Good nook- for Hot Weatbs. The supply of any commodity answers tho demand in quality no less than in quantity, and the use tc which summer novels are put determines wha$ they shall be, They'aroread amid, the hurry and restless Idleness of summerilefsure, when tho only demand mado of an author in that ho shall be. entertaining. They are hurried through or dawdled through or gone through with in a jerky combination of both methods, and they are written ac cordingly. To make" .a popular summer novel, one getsjan exciting plot, just now tho more .bizarre the betterand a good supply of scenerv.and conventional senti ment. The plot "is put in In largo pieces, from which the swift reader may go as a quick runner on uneven (ground leaps from hillock to. hillock. The sentiment is arranged between, somewhat in tho style' of bedsof moss between the hammocks upon which tho lamo and tho lazy pilgrims may lie down and reposo at will. What chinks remain are filled in with scenery. .Not very long ago tho whole was. fastened up In a bundle. with a stqut cord in; the. way of a moral, but this custom has fallen Into dis use; perhaps because we have come too much under tho Influence of tho French, who have oven their vices put, up ,ln pretty perfumed papers, 'tied with gayly; colored nuoons, so tnat we. are asnsmeu to be found with packages" bound with or dinary pack thread. Since the, moral would inevitably bo skipped, ItUqulte as well that it should be omitted So much paper and ink are saved at least, ;Arlo Bates in Book Buyer. Minister (who has been discussing woman's rights with Mrs. Hendricks, to Flossie) "Weilv Flos3ie, will you. want to vote when you grow up to ne. ar woman?" Flossie (four years old) "N-nrii sir, ,1 think Dot; I shall have all I can do to look after my children." She Tried and Knows. A leading chemist of New York says :" No plasters of such merit as the Ath-lo-pho-ros Plasters haveever before been produced." They are a novelty, because they are not made simply to sell cheap, they are. the best' that science, skill and money can produce,.-ad will do what u claimed for them. For sprains, achse, weakness,, lameness, etc., they are unequal ed. M Fulton Rt.8andnsiT,0,NoT.n.'s7. The AthloifcortM HisUr acted His nine IV" UJa " t e1ar uw uu nave naed many klnda. ' Our dnuoflat aald " plasters an aU about the aazne bat 1 don't think so now. t sprained my anni and abouldi-r in Jolr. audit has hren painful sine. hut It doea not pain ma at aU now. Mn. , Wnxa aumz. A3- Send 6 cents for the beautiful colored pic ture, "Moorish Maiden.' THEATHL0PH0R0SC0. 112 YfallSt. M. t. SAMPLES FKJi.lv! Ui'West High Street. Physician and Surgeon. OFFI-0B AND RESIDENCE - NO. T BUCK INGHAM'S BLOCK." NIGHT BELL. TELKPHONK 423. Dr. Frank C, Runyan; DENTIST. srRoomBlnBnek!ntBn'sBnliainK.ovsr 1 . " . .Murphl A ro.'sSara4x 4DeUtttBtto&itlY6ai .0 -tU. DR. H. R. DOSCH. ARCADE DENTIST Operating Dentistry a Specialty. ?( If. na n. NOTARY PUBLIC, 26 1-2 SOOTH MARKET ST. sssssV'sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss! VH JL 2ssssss! ssH V' asssssssssssssssssssssssPH BBBBBBsVsBJaiBBBBBBBSBSlSSBBBBBBBW sssssssaassslJaiassssssssVH sssssssRaassssssfa3I:ssssss!issssssssH slVassssssssssV''11 Jsssssssssssssslssssss! HsHssssssf7" ssmsssssssRssi ssssssLLaFBl!.sssssssssVfLaa: IssssssssissssssssssssslssssssssssssssssBsssssI sssssTlatsssssssssssssssssssssssssaH IV'ssssssssssVKIssBfH sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssslssssssaH ssssssstTLsss.sibbbbssssI ssssssssssai!Bsssssl sssKXaassssssssssssssssssssBPH sIsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssnvlBsssi 355ii55SsS DR.HENRYBALDWIN I W-AJSTT TO. CLOSE ooiusrsra. ivr axis' .Ara. i ' i. i a i JFWZ.W Assignee's Sale of Real Estate and Pergonal Property. I will offer tor sale at Dubllc auction on Saturs)ay..o,. ,th slay of August, A. M.,10SB At 10 o'clock a., m. upon the premises, the following described real estate, situate In the county ol Clark,-In the state ol Ohio aud in the city ot prtngneul, and bounded and de scribed as follows, viz: Being a part of the southeast quarter ot sectlou, ,. township 4, range 9, M. K.s. Be ginning at a potut on tbe south side of South ern avenue at the Intersection of the west marginal line ot the rlabt ot way of the Pitts burg, Cincinnati A St. Loalarallroad company thence north 80 degrees, west 2J feet.wlth the south Mneot Southern avenue to a stake; thence south 2 degrees, west 132 feet to the north line ot an alley 16 feet wide; thenee with said alley south M degrees east 2H; feet to the west boundary Hue of the right of wav Ot said railway cornnam: thence with said right ot way north SiJi degrees, east 137 feet to the beginning; being tbe same premises which were conveyed to the liaulaa Iron Fence company by QeorKe ripence by deed dated Nov. 2. 19SJ. recorded in volume 83. page Ml, ot deed records ot said county and being the premises on which the shops of the Usnlkalron Fence company are located. Appraised at $10,003X0. -Terms of sale Cash. Andl will, at the same time and place.oSer for sale at pubUeaucUon the personal proper ty of the liaolka Iron Fence company, con sisting in part, of the office furniture and fix tures ot said company, two iron safes, one engine, boiler and pump, a lot ot line shaltlng and belting, one drill press, one gingdrIII.to emory.wneela sad reel knlies, oue boring ma chine, oue lathe, two punches, about 310 lawn movers, two horses, one wagon, and a large lot of Iron, patterns and other materials used In the manulacture ot iron fences and gates. Terms of sale Cash. , REUUEX COPEXHAFKR. Assignee. In trust for tbe benefit ot the creditors of ,the liaolka Iron Fence company. June 18,1888.; ' 115y An Ordinance To legulate theaprlnkllng of streets. Section I. Be It ordained by the council of tbe city ol Springfield. Ohio, That.lt shall be unlawful for any person or persons, firm or corporation to Hood any street or streets, avenue or avenues, or any part thereof, of this city, so as to render It or them muddy. btu.2. All sprinkling carts or wagons shall throw a spray ot water sufficiently large to thoroughly lay the dust, and no larger; and the person or persons In chai ge of any such cart or wagon shall be careful not to sprinkle any person or persons on any sidewalk or street pressing, and, shall not sprinkle tbe street crossings. -kc.3. Any person or persons, firm or cor poration violating ny ot tne provisions ox this ordinance shall, on eonvtctlon thereof, be fined la ny sum not less than SI nor more than tiu and tne costs of prosecution. rise. 4. This ordinance shall take effect and be In force from, and atter the earliest period allowed by law. raised oy eounen j my a. a. i., ma. Jms A. Dices. President. Attest: J. S. Shsimltze. City Clerk. 1Kb UNDERTAKING! P.A.Schlndlerani! J.W. Coles, the oldest Undertakers In the city, under the firm name of Schlndler Jr Coles, have Just received from Cunningham A Son. of Rochester, N. X.. one ol their finest Funeral Cars, and now bare the finest outfit in tne city, and are preparea to do work at the lowest Driers. Thevcas be found at their office. No. 21 Fisher street, at all hours ot tbe day and night. Telephone) No. 295. P. A. Schlndler's Residence: TSo. 90 Wet High street. J. W.Coles's Residence: At'Mrs.Folger's, No. 153 South Factory. ' FUH BAHGA1NS IN XiOOK X3NT- CUGENHEIMS t yjsr i jsr BftRGfllNS IN SUMMER CLOTHING! We have still in stock a full line of Thin Clothing far. 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 yiu prices on , these, and on all other goods as. well, whichrwjlljnsure your buyingof us if you want any thing, in eur line. Give us a call. LESSEIR &c S035T, no. 12 south; market street. ianrfiirniYi 1 mm ffc AbMlnC.!. ' aMad biekM, Awin aw saus Vail . trtset aad fall Maatr SmnctB aid Uotooj TnlTinii..tin.iirii niirn fin mi ir nhirnn tVoik. cr too rn. Ind.lerar we athc son mad na yawmaswittesUtMaiitotyttartTOBM,a&aBOT niaLFAOKAOBFtZS,wllillhat'PashMa. " VUPTUStCO PERSONS can bat FRZ3 TfcSlEU 40 Pleasant to the 1 'si rffSMTi ill. -.-...-.... .... .fl,------ -srac sTrlSUXLVMSasm uihd U tMsnaw ssV T FrCuTiMUalatmirav'tUiasMay sM "twvftLl .m. .njLsvBUatwheraftookutuUuiivssT? BSftsTBSBBru.tfJav tsnftMsisMrattonaMaMlthbraMUlUL 1sass39jn m&mmmyaizizzi& " VmSmiOtSvSirisSffiaieTiUSEtKTtS n. .mh Miri ill Ml 1 1. I I .ill w . I . nferaaft a? I iCastta. ROGERS CITRATE Superior to all Fruit Salts and Mineral Waters For Indlgestlon.Dyspepsla.Headache, Costlveness, Prickly Heat, Tetter. Salt Rheum, scurvy and all diseases arising from a disordered condition ot tne aioraacn, OUT lOnr STOCK OF In order ta accomplish this rapidly, I offer the whole line for bargains, such as you will not get again in a lifetime. "T3E3:EI OL7D Xt.ZaXaXJDX.Sl? vsrvc PEOPLE'S COLUMN. WANTED nTANTKD-A position of any kind until fall, W at small salary. Have had lour years' ex perlenceas hotel clerk, best ot reference. Address. VV- J.Jones, fcprtngtleld. lata WANTED The people to see the Adjustable buu shade fur carriages, surreys. Jiggers, buggies, hacga, street cars. etc. For sale, at the following, places: . C. Downey X ton. corner Malu aud Limestone streets: U.A. Gross A Co., 60 west Mala street; P. a. Wise man Hardware Co., a south Market street. ItTaSTED A good girl to work. Fratz's Y hotel. .Market street. lsj IIANTED Ladles hare your hats and bon W nets done over at tn norm ilarel street, any shape, bleached or dyed equal to new. Mrs.J.A.ilurpby. 156ms rurt rtfcNI. FOR RENT Two eight room houses, newly finished, all couy enieuces. Southwest cor. Mum and JS'orth. Inquire at 43 north Market street. 1SU lOK RENT Uufuruished rooms, suitable tor office or dwelling suite, over zl south Mar ket streets; also lurmsued rooms at ' south Center street lWt D0RRENT The Sthellabarger property on E N. Llmestoue street, luqulre of C. A. Welsh. Mitchell bloc. imt FUK SALE. HOR SALE A small business, well located X cheap. Inquire ot C. is. russell, room Commercial lilock. Limestone at. lsot JOR SALE Ilouse of ten rooms, with al f modern conveniences, fine stable and car rlage house, large lot with plenty of fruit, on easy terms to suit the purchaser. Inquire at premises. iSJ south Mecnanic street. lSiy MONEY TO LOAM. IfONEYTU LOAN-lnsums to suit, on first SK mortgage and good commercial paper, jail and see us. Kooni No. l.Lagonda BauK oclldlng. Ueorge II. Coles A son. TO LOAN Tweuty thousand dollars. on flrst chus. Improved real-estate-larra land pre lerred. Call ou or address J. M. Markley. room 4. Commercial Block 17U&S LOST. LOST On Saturday. Jnly 28. somewhere In Springfield, a pair ot gold-framed specta cles. Finder will be rewarded by leafing them with C. C. Freld. on Main street, near Market streetr " lilaj PERSONAL. PERSONAL -1 am the daaghter ot an old vet eran soldier, who gave over 5 years ot bis life to save his Country In tbe late war. yot In all that time he never was In a hospital, and consequently gets uo pension. 1 am 11 years old aud confined to my bed with spinal trnnhtA- 1 Hh unon my back aud make lovely ruches lor ladles of all colors. I sell the ruches for2 cents each. Anyone sending me an order I will promptly send one for 25 cents and be grateful (or the favor. I ask not for charity, but work snch as my strength will bear, to help papa In the struggle to maintain a family ot six. Address. Miss Ju Ja B. Oallo way.Xecla. Ureene county. O. Ultt -THE- H1LLSUDING BLIND Is the Cheapest and Best Inside Blind now sold l to bo found only at NO. 61 SOUTH LIMESTONE ST. TKLtSHHONK S7Z. jo o srsr. I! U, . ..TCiST J.IL.' ii'i'iini'Mi t:nii i -" -' -n oaiviriiQUtoDiMii Usatrvio LtiuM. Tsvto m btSRX. Pjm p -' IWVIaUfVMEsKsVatMIM lBsM stta aaasVatlDB ta tllTili aa ataua. xUotnviBiautrtiUiurTsr rows a aeintLtW Trf-&sa. K sAms Ti fl i sun r alls IbtrwilhAfft AL -- lrf1nwi rifllii Tunm mMiisaii nsi nl Tfca mmMmiriiiimKxiitlJmvttttitktit HARRIS REMEDY CO., BfPB CHOT, Trfal ofr 4mM - Ask for Traial VEAKS. JlKaT AfERIEKTKSOrYS. taste. Cooling Refreshing. Invlgora ting. Adapt- T rrrvnvrornrn rarasu climates ana seasons. eent. aa-Don'tfalltousolt. PBICE, 35 CEHTS. MAGNESIA layer, coweis rrtiwt utwinitn, A OFF STSi -a - - . . $&t j v K Cr 0fl4' Ml M.ta. aiS Ml it I 3 "Iff '' 11 I - t- " ", - '' ef"".l - A E55gS9 .j.. ' -&&2&22i - 'A - "A..--- smm&