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Saturday Review, The (Newspaper) - November 20, 1886, East Liverpool, Ohio VOL. 8. NO. 6. LIVERPOOL AND WELLSVJLLE, NOVE3IBER 20, 1886. SINGLE COPI. 5 CENTS. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. WRAP DEPARTMENT! Was never so fall of Bargains as at this time. We have on sale '-A GARMENTS! OXELOT Black Diagonal Newmarkets at -53.75; worth 55.00. ONE .LOT Black Diagonal Trimmed Newmarkets at OXE LOT I'BIack and Brown Beaver Trimmed Xew- L market at ST.50 and __ OXELOT SE? Boacle Astzakan Trimmed Dolmans at -worth. f OXELOT I BoucIeFur Trimmed Dolmans at ST.SO L anaSS.50. OXELOT Miscellaneous stvies, all new. atSS.oo. 510.00 to eseJt'riees are from One Dollar to five Dollars Below Regular Prices for Each Garment. '.LotofLafe' 269 East Market St. East Liverpool. Ohio. The Great Leader and Innovator in the progressive school ot Therapeutics. HIS UNPARALLELED RECORD. Consulted bv 10.00O Invalids since his advent here. Mav 12, 1SS3. nearly all ot whom ivere treated by him. excepting abouc who. upon examination, were found beyond the reach of human skill and turned awav as incurable. The steal majority of those that he accepted to trear have been'reswred to health, and the balance are improving. A c.nssifiearion of the diseases of these sufferers are as follows: clearness and freshness to the most disfigured d expressionless, and add bloom and bril- Dvspepsia. Gastritis (mfiammaUon of the Hancy to the fairest complexion. Eczema. Int- Cancer of the stomach. Neuralgia petfeo Acae (pimplesj, Syphildor, of the stomach. Constipation. Chronic Diar- diseases from Syphilis, rooia, CUroeic Byseoterv. Flatulence. Gas in and Tympanic, gas in the Diseases PeCUlial' tO Females. Diseases of Eespirator j Organs. Catarrh. Asthma, Constipation. Aphonia. Loss of Voice, Bronchitis, Plurisy in all stages. Diseases of the Heart. Perecorditis, iufiamation ol coverins of heart. Valvular diseases. Hvpertrophy (en- Angina lectoris, Diseases of the Nervous System. Uternia Displacement, Lucotrhcea. Vaginitis, AiKenorrwa. Scanty menses, Di-snienorrhtc-i, paiaful menses, Cblorosis. Diseases Peculiar to Males. In Diasonals. Bouele and Beaver Cloths, trim- med and plain, at prices from 53-50. OITE SPECIALBARGAIX LOT OF 150 aM .Misses' traps. At 50C. 65C. 73C, S3c.Sl.l-25 to 5.00. i OT7I1 OTH-EK 9 Departments! _Are fail Goods tn and fOTilfacted for Injure iiiz laic odronce, aadare fobi at a smsn pncfit abate eoA. large Ms these Gm3i cere litxng toid crerjj day. We IfasxA, duplicate at OK prices -ax are fitting aL. Tiie matkKiem of the vihrAc matter is. COXE 3fOW AST) BUT jC-TO SATE Headache, Parti-sis. iocomotor. Ataxy. Epilepsr, Chorea (St. VUus Hysteria, Sciatica. Diseases of the Skin. All eruptions and blemishes removed. A thorough treatment will impan remarkable Varecocele. Hyuroeele. Impotency. Sp Stricture. ConstitutionalDiseases. Chronic Jlheamatism. MyalRia. muscular, rheumatism. (Jour. Scrofula, I'uarma. im- poverished blood, Uriniiry Diseases. BriEht's Disease. Gravel, or Stone in the Bladder, Cystitis, or ingtar.imaiion 01 bladder, DK. BEUBAKEK'S revolntioa in tfte treatment; of all eye diseases gives him a world- wide appreciation. The many diseases of the eye That have for centuries been unyielding to medicine and pronounced incurable are now. by the aid of instruments aad eye tofore Dr. Bmbaker's. entire thorough ant! paihless treatment, restored and cured in a most phenomenal way, as iiever before witnessed ia the iroria. Have no equal for fa- tisued eyes. Eestore Presbropia. or Old Sight. Prevent and cure lopia. or Double Vision. Eemove Astigmatism. or blurred vision- Give vision ia Cataract. DISEASES. Granulated Eyelids. CoDjunctiviiis. Ophthalmia. Opacity of the Gornes. Sclerotis. AraacrosSs. Tretis, Re tin: Ptrygium. Tumors of the jEve. Etc.. Etc- IMS Those at a. and aaabie lo call m person sDoald not de- lay DEI send for Dr. Brabaker-s Health .Journal aad Qaes- tkm Blank. the questions of which if property answered. enable him to mase a thOTOHcSz i wiiboat seeing the pa- tieat- IfiXjri Will cnre weak or de- formed eyes- Do brine Hypermetro- pia. or far siqhr. to normal vision- Give sight, and retain it. in cases where blindness has been lirousht on by poor ana improperly fitted slass spectacles, sold for D1SEA5ES- Trichiasis. Glancoinia. Stnphyloma. Leueomia. Ecchymosis. Enaopion. Ectropion. Epiphora. Tarsal Crysts. Etc.. Etc. If yon suffer from anv of the above. OT any other disease, and have. proTjotmced in- caraKe- do fail to consnll ihe Doctor, as it cay save yon years of or a pre- Xos. 1-52. and iw Fifth street. EAST OHIO removed, and Soabismas. or cross eyes, cored with- out toe use of Jlie fcnife. Tbe cheapest dry goods honse in eastern Ohio. and free. mmmmni The Ex-President of the U. Dies at His Home in New York. LX HONORABLE AXD USKFUL CA- BROUGHT TO A. CLOSE. Special Dispatch to the EVJEXIXC BEVIEW. Yoas. SoTember dent Chester A, Arthur died si his borne, Xo. '123 Lexington avenue. New York City morning at 5 o'clock.' The ex- President has been suffering for some time j with Bright's disease of tbe kid- aeysjbut his death was in the nature of a surprise, the gravity of tbe situation be- ing known to only a few of his more in- timate friends. Chester Allan Arthur was for many yeari one ot the best known ot New York politicians, holding under Presidents Grant Hayes the position of Collector of of New York. During- the war he filled the position of AdjuantGen- eral.'SfXew York.. nomination for the position of .Vice PreaUent at Chicago in 1880, on the ticket wit? James A. Gar- mainly due to a desire to pla- cate Confcling aad his followers, of whose faction he was an earnest supporter. Upon, the death of Garfield, September 19th 1881, Arthur assumed the duties of the Presidency, taking the oath ot office at his home on Lexington, avenue, at midnight on the 19th. He made a very, eicellent President, and was a can didate-for th'e nomination in ISS4, receiv- ing but was defeated .by Elaine Since his retirement from the office of President he has lived quietly athis home in XewTTorL. About a year ago it first became, generally known that he was snf fermg from Bright's disease of the kld- neysJ-.iHe was a widower, arid leaves one son, Allan, a young man of twenty three, and one daughter, Kellie, aged fourteen. JT of tbe OPTOMETEK. "deal Cleveland telegraphed his condo- lence to Sirs the dead states- and with several members of attend the takes 'place Monday. On the part of the Senate 'John Sherman.'Geo. F. Edmunds, Bl Allison, 31.! C. Butler, ias.D. Cameron, D. W. Yoorhees, Waroer -Millsr, Geo. C. Vest, A.H. Gor- man and James 1C Jones will be present at the obsequies. Called 'to the office of Chief Executive under .peculiar circumstances, President Arttiur-sooa showed his appreciation of the responsibilities ot his new office. principles rather than persons, he subordinated individual preferences and-prejudices to a well-defined public policy. While he was, as he always had beenja republican, he had no sympathy for blind devotion to party; he had "no friends to reward, no enemies to punish" and he-was governed by those principles of liberty and equality which he inherit- ed.. His messages to Congress were uni- versally commended, and even untriend- iy critcs pronounced them careful and well-matured documents. Their tone was morefrankasddirect than customary in such and their recommendations, extensive arid varied as they were, showed that be bad patiently reviewed the field of labor so sadly and so unexpectedly opened before him, and that he was .not inclined to shirk the constitutional duty of aiding Congress by his suggestions and advice. An bonest man, who believed in his own principles, who followed his own con- victions, and vbo never hesitated to avow- bis sentiments, he had given his views in accordance.with his deliberate ideas of rigbt- The foreign relations of the "United States were conducted by Secretay Fre- lingbnysen, under the President's direc- tion, in a friendly spirit and when prac- ticable with a view to mutual commer- cial advantage. He took a conservative view of the management of the public debt, approving all the important sagges- tions of the Secretary of the Treasury, and recognizing the proper protection of American indnsiry. He was in favor of the great interests of labor, and opposed to such tinkering with the tariff as would make vain tbe toil of the industrious far- mer, paralyze tbe arm oi tbe sturdy me- chanic, strike down tbe hando! the hardy laborer, stop tbe spindle, bush tbe loom, extinguish tbe furnace fires, and degrade all independent toilers tothejevel of ihe poor in other lands- The architect of his own fortune, he had a strong and abiding sympathy for those bread-winners who struggled against poverty. The reform of tbe Civil Service met President Arthur's earnest support, and his messages showed tbst every depart- ment of the Government bad received his careful administration. Following the example oj "Washington, he personally visited several sections of the United States, and especially made himself sc- (jpaicted the great problem of In- dian civilization. President Arthur's administration was characterized by. an elevated tone at home and abroad- Al! important ques- tions were carefully discussed at ihe coun- cil table, at which "tbe President displayd unusual powers of analvsis and compre- hension. The conflicting claims of ap- glicauts for appointments to offices in bis gift were carefully weighed, andnoact- tion was lasen until sll parties interested had a hearing. The President had a re- markable insight into men, promptly es- timatiag character with an accuracy that made ira difficult matter lo deceive him. or to win bis favor either for visionary schemes, corrupt attacks upon the Treas- ury, or incompetent place hunters. He has showed thai he was guided by a wise experience of the past, and a sagacious foresight of the future, exhibiting sacri- fices of individual friendship to public duty. Possessing moral firmness and a just self-reliance. President Arthur did not hesitate at vetoing tbe -Chinese bill" and the "bill making appropriations for rivers aad harbors" tor reasons which be laid before Congress in his veto messages. The wisdom and sagacity which he dis- played in bis management of national af- lairs was especially acceptable to the busi nesa interest of tbe country. They tested hia administration by business and they felt that, so long as he grasped the helm of the ship of Stale, she would pursue a course of peace and prosperity. IB dispensing the hospitalities ol the White House, President Arthur Exhibited tbe resources of a naturally generous dis- position and a refined taste. His remem- brance of persons who called upon him, and whom he might not have seen for years, 'was remarkable, and his hearty, genial temperament enabled him to make his visitors at home. His vigorous vital- ity of body and mind, his manlr figure and expressive face, added to the dignity' ot bis manner. A ready speaker, he at all times rose lo Ihe level of an emergency, and he invariably charmed those who heard him. by his courtesy of expression, which was the outward reflection, of a large, kind heart. 4 President Arthur's numerous Iriends contemplate the prominent events" of his eventful life without regret, and with a sincere belief that they will be sustained by the verdict of impartial history- Util- ity to the country was the rule of his po- litical lite, and he arrived at that high standard of official excellence which prevailed in the early days of the Repub- lic, when honesty, firmness, patriotism and stability of character char- ectenstics of public .men. Under his lead, the Republican party, disorganized and disheartened after the sad death of General Garfield, "gradually became strengthened and uniiei. The American people are quite familiar with-the dignified manner in which President Arthur permitted an modest canvass to be made to secure him a nomination to a second term in the Presi- dency, with his failure thereof and subsequent graceful support ot Mr Biainer with his cordial welcome to President hia successor at the "White House, and with the modesty and patience that have characterized General Arthur fince his retirement to a citizen's duties, and the protracted growing UK ness that has been noted in connection therewith. It is sate to say that the.pub- hc mourns with Allan, and ei President aspens of the deceased Letter Xist. The followingis a list of the letters re- maining in the East Liverpool DOstoffice for the week ending Nov. 19: i James Burke, Miss Jula'Eparris, Wni. Foster, John Hough, John Hale. John "W Harrington, Miss Mary Hnins, Henry Hays. Lizzie Jones, F. A. Loring (pack- Joseph Price, Mrs; Sarah Prindle, Mrs. Hannan Arb Tyson. Mrs. Margaret -McDonald, Mrs. L. F-- Martin, Edward Richardson. All persons asking for advertised letters will please cive date of advertisement. H. H. SrjRi-s, P. M. Physicians say that-there is noremedy forconsumptioa. In some cases this may be correct. We know however of many cures made by Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, and we will guarantee relief- Tbc following correspondence, which explains been handed us for publication: EAST LIVERPOOL. O.. STov.'II. IS86. MB. CHAS. reputation has W. H. Hoffman in your city Cnot asa workman, but and has there ever been a warrant out for his arrest that yon are aware of? If so. what was tbe nature of tbe charse aeainst him? You wil! sreatly oblige me by making an early reply- lours Truly W. H. Photocrapher. PA.. Xov. is. ISSG. MR. H. reply, I would state that there never has been a war- rant issued for Hoffman's arrest, and in regard to his personal character there is not a blemish. Hoffman can come to -Suenandoau to-morrow and will be received by a host of friends. Yours Fraternally. CHAS ly Complexion. "What a lovely we often bear persons say. I wonder what she does for In every case the purity and real loveliness of the complexion de- pends upon the blood. Those who have sallow, blotchy faces may make their skin smooth] and healthy by taking enough of Dr Pierce's 'Golden Medical Digcovery'to drive out tbe humors lurking in the system- for JSverybod y. Don't fail to see tbe beautiful line of presents at tbe Atlantic Tea House. Presents given with tea, coffee, baking powder and spices. CLERICAL Central Convocation of the diocese of meet at St. Steohen's church on Monday, tbe 23d inst. Tbe Bishops ol tbe diocese will attend and all the clergy of the The Bishops of Pittsbcrgb and West Virginia are also expected to be present. The Convocation will last for three days. Tbe rite of cocfirma- tion will also be administered. What We Claim. We are the largest dealers in tbe State. We sell on closer margins than soy other house in the trade. OUT goods are always fresh and strictly pure. We v compe- tition. ATLANTIC TEA Co. Ladies'band-turned beaver cloth coa J. T- Co. D- A. Mackintosh will have a big lot of Thandsgiving turkeys. Leave your or- der without delay. Ladies' solid kid shoe, button, opera toe, f I. J. T- KISG Co. Sudden Death ot An Old Citizen. Jesse Gorby, a well-known and re spected citizen, died very suddenly at his home on College street. Thursday at p. x. Mr. Gorby. was apparently -in his usual health in tbe morning and ate a ueartr breakfast. He came to the house From his work about 11 o'clock and cotu- uned ot a paip in his fingers and arm. His wife tried to prevail upon him to re- main in the house, but he lief t to go to his work again, returning at noon, when he Became so ill that Dr. Bailey was seat for, but medical aid was unavailing and he died as stated above. Hi. Gorby waa sixty-fire years of age last August, and had long been a resident of East Liverpool- At the time of his death he filled tha position ot sexton at the Old cemetery- He was a good citi- zen, honest, industrious and faithful and leavea many friends to mourn his loss- ThP funeral will take place Sunday, the hour not yet having heen fixed upoa. A. Cool Bemd. Special to TKKEvxnxo RITIXW. GKIXCO. PA., Xov. IT, On a saw mill a mile below here the governor belt broke, and let the engine run off. As the engineer (Alei. Myler. from East Liverpool) ran to stop the en- gine, tbe fly wheel broke, knocking a can of oil over him. He was in a blaze in a moment. He tried to brush the flames out with his bands but could not. and bile the hands stood spell-bound he walked to the side of the mill, took Van overcoat and wrapped it around himself and put out the flames. He then walked to the engine and started to work as if nothing had happened Strange to say he got off safe, except his left hand, was burned to a blister. His coolness saved him. .Tours, W. W. REED. The following letters are self-explan- atory: EAST tn-KBPOOt, O., Nov. 16.1886.- Jfr. Wm, SleubehmUe, article in last night's EVKXISG REVIEW, giving the number of employes in the different pot- teries, etc., in this city, makes us have in our employ 18 minors: The. report-is supposed to come from you as official, and we thiatc thert iscvidentiy a mistake in your report or the printers have it in- correct. We have (to the best of our knowledge) eight persons under eighteen and over twelve years of age Will you. kindly make the correction Editor Secteui, Edit DEAR you will find a letter irom the number of tninorsempioytsl them. I would say ifee nnmber is as thev eight under eighteen years of age Whether I rnr.de ihe mistake or "not ,in my cannot say. and if such is tbe case, 1 beg pardon for so. doing. In haste, Bespecifullv yours, It people troubled with take Ayer's CUerry Pectoral before going to church or places of entertainments, tbey would avoid coughing, greatly to the comfort of speakers and hearers. The Pectoral wonderfully increases the power and flexibility of tbe voice, SUGAR, SUGAR. Eighteen pounds Standard A for Granulated sixteen pounds for ATLAXTIC TEA. STORE. Conrt Proceeding.' Mary A Wilson vs. D. Snyder Son jmix ment for plaihiiff; motion for new trial. OIiiovs.Abram Bambo: liquor law; plea Ruilty; fine S3 and costs. Ohio vs. Thomas Patterson indicted for ins intoxicated; fined SSaud costs. Jlary Ann Eocers vs. Kathan L. Shaw et al; judgment by confession forS311.34auU costs. J. L.. DeGood vs Geo. W. Hively; judgment by default for S130 and costs. JIary A. Gerald vs. Cornelius Martin, admin- istrator, verdict for plaintiff; motion for a new trial- Jacob Lower vs. Anna Heck; judgment fo plaintiff and costs, Abrara Hartley vs. JElraer Garside; settled at plalnttTs costs- Frank SfcKee vs. Edmund P. Burnett; set tied: judgment for plaintiff for S1I -COand costs. Firestone Bros. vs. -Joseph FiKEins et al; de- cree on cross petition and order to sell. MagrfeS.Fumiss vs. Miles Foraiss et al; trial to lory; jury Impanneled; verdict for plaintiff for SI.BOO. Probate Court Assignment of Osmon JU Bntts. sale bill filed; order of sale continued; schedule of debts ordered. Estate of Mary E. Cavanaosb, deceased Washington wll filed for probate. Estate of Elizabeth Lease, deceased; inven- tory and appraisement filed. Estate of John Myers, deceased. West; wil! probated. Estate of Jeremiah Sheehan. deceased Knox; inventorr filed- A. J. Volkers, Administrator. -rf. Ann Knpp et al. Centre liens fonud; distribnticn ordered. John D. Bnberts. Administrator. TS An- na H- Roberts et 21. Tellowcreek distribnUoa ordered. Estatc of Alexander JlcCalla. deceased, Cnity -J.C.. BUiinssley appointed admiiUsaa.- tor. -with will annexed bond Gaardiansbip of AndoraV. ifoTrisoii et al. Centre new bond filed aad improved. Estate of Hary A. Sharp, deceased, Wash- ington win filed for probate. Estate of W. H. ScimkA, deceased. Salem Win. bond. Hay Fever nnmber of peo- ple anrraany afflicted with thu> most annoyir.R malady seems to be greatly on Increase. The editor of this journal M an aannal victim, and wita a view to discover a speclfix has tried numerous remedies. Of these, "Elvs" Cream Balm" Is 'an odds tbe qaidcess an most satisfactory, two greatly al- laying the IB tlte Tsoseand eyes, we would recommend its cse by an sub- ject to hay fever, and we gladly-Mat onsolicit- ed testimony to its efficiency in oar own case, r SeeorO,
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