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Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, January 07, 1885, Image 1

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Springfield Globe -Republic
THE H"UINGPIEIil OI-OHE, t
Vol jme IV. Nximtor 107. 1
SPKDSTGFIELD, OHIO, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JAmTAJtY 7, 1885
(THE SPRINGFIELD IVEPUHT..IC
I Volume JUC.X. Number 307.
OWEN, PIXLEY & CO.
Ohio Valley and Tennessee: Partly
cloudy weather, rains generally followed by
fair weather; slightly colder in west portion;
alight rise followed by falling temperature in
eait portion.
Grouped behind the glass in our Urge win
dow are to be seen the mysterious garments
mentioned yesterday, each bearing a reduc
tion card from $13 to ?5.
We're told ol many kinds ol goods that
will depreciate in value if not sold this sea
son, and while the sale is going on (FROM
TUESDAY MORNING TILL SATURDAY
NIGHT allow us to speak of other goods.
Good goods ; goods that are good all the year
round. We're fifty thousand in these good?.
Take Bags and Satchels for instance.
We're got all the good we ought to bare,
and more, besides all the bad. The bad are
the cheap oil cloth affairs COc, 70c, 75c, 85c,
$1.00.
ine good are tnose inexpensive ones
$1.25, $1.50, $1.75 to $2.50. The better, we
guess, are leather, because others sell them
as such, $2.75, $3.00, $3.50. The best we
know are leather, and we sell them as such,
$4.00, $4.25, $4.50, $0.00, $5.50. The very
tip top of the market range $0.00, $C50 to
.$8.00.
Neat Neckwear. Neat is the word neat.
Not alone Neckwear, but all the little be
longings of Gentlemen's Dress. Neat is the
word. There is a great deal of nonsense
r.broad about highness of style. WbaleTcr
of truth there is in it is in Mmple neatness.
But people diOVr about matter of taste in
dress, just as they differ about matters of
taste in food.
There is a process of education going on in
the civilized world that nobody speaks of.
People are growing out of flashy, fiery tastes
into delicate tastes in every sense. There are
stages of growth and development from total
depravity up. Neatness is the highest yet
come to the race; and somehow neatness in
Man's is different from neatness in Woman's
dress. The best of all words in both is neat
ness. Twenty-two feet of show case to the right
of west entrance shows our stock in Neckwear
neatness at accommodating prices. One ase
shows a medley of quarter Scarl Ties; another
the white and delicate tints in fine party
Ties; another the belongings. Pins, Sleeve
Buttons, Collar Buttons, Caff Holders, Etc;
on shelves above, neatness in Collars and
Cuffs.
A mixture of Cotton and Wool in Little
Boys Suits, one brown, one gray, fits well,
looks well, wears well, and takes well; $4
brown mixed, you'd say they were wool, but
they're not; 4 to 10 year Overoats, hand
some and stylish, $3.75; for same ages in fine
navy blue cloth with silk velvet trimmings,
elegant garments, $4.50; another of fancy
mixed cassimere, bottle green with specks of
red, without cape, $4.00; another sort in
green chinchilla with ailk velvet collar to
match, $7; the stylish plaids, the veiy latest,
$8; plain blue cloth, elaborately braided, $11;
the new Jersey, braided collar, cape front and
back, $12, and too many others to detail.
Ol Trucks we spoke of some time ago.
We've just three left two paper and one fine
leather covered. The prices you know re
way down.
Genuine Suranac, Oil Tanned, Buckskin
Gloves; the lowest price for these 75c, the
highest $1.5"; several grades between. Ply
mouth Buckskin Gloves, the down price $1,
the high $2; three grades between. Calf
Palm Mittens, 40c, 50c, 75c; all good wearers.
Colorado Buckskin that are not Buckskin at
all, patent tan, 90c. Unlined Driving
Gloves 50c Fiae Castors, embroidered backs,
$1, $1.25. Dogskin 75c
French Yoke Night Robes; we save you
money in these goods, 85c, $1, $1.25, $1.50,
and do trashy garments among them.
OWEN, PIXLEY & CO,
Springfield's Only One-Price Clothiers.
Until further notice store open from 7 a.
m. until 8 p. mM Saturday excepted.
WANTED.
SALESMAN WANTED TO CANVAS 6PRING
field for a rapidly mIHh? article. A carpenter
or other mechanic preferred. Will pay salary or
rommiaslon. Call to-dav. E. J. Johnson, tit.
Jamea Hotel, SprinzSeld, O.
TTJANTED-A RELIABLE HUSINE-SS MAN
11 with a few hundred dollar, to engage in a
firo&table bu&ineas in prIo field. Full particu
ars made known by calling at the St. Jauitsilo
tel, Springfield. G.( E. J. Johnson, Manager of
Johnson ' liusinets Exchange, of Cincinnati, O.
ANTED LADIES AND MISSES TO
crochet and make fine laces at home; pleas
ant and profitable; work sent oat of eitr. West
ern Manufacturing Company, 215 State tit, Chi
cago, 111.
ANTED-PUPILS IN SHOHrilAND. EVEN
ingcltss first class Instruction. Address or
call on W. II. Gibson, (jLOBi-BErcnLic office.
17AN1ED-LADIE AND GENTLEMEN IN
II citr or country to take light work at their
own homes; S3 to ?l easily made; work sent bv
mail; no canvassing. We hare a gool demand
lor ojr work and inrntsh steady employment.
Aildrcss, with stamp. Crown MTg Cainpany,
Til Vine St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
GOOD PAY FOR AGENTS. 1100 TO 12(10 TER
month madesflling our Grand New History,
Famous and IVcisira Rattles of the World.
Write to J. G McCurdy A Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
PERSONAL.
Yf and fitting by Impression, no measurements
tsken, taught by Mrs. II. D: Brown, Ol S. spring
ML, lateuf JSew York. Also dressmaking.
LOST.
LOST A LARGE POCKET BOOK, CONTAIN
ingfl7,S!, a monthly para between Sprinefield
and old Springs; also receipts. Leave at C A.
Wood.s grocery and getreward. C A.&tewart.
I OST BROWN WATER SPANIEL POPPY,
1j female. Finder please return, collect any
cost detention, to Austin, 188 South Center St.
FOR 5 ALE.
lOR SALE HORSE AND COW, A YOUNG
' five-year-old marc, good 2rier and gentle.
Also good Airhire milch cow, both will be sold
cneap if sold tmmellately. Apply at No. 237 W.
Main it.
You needn't tell me, sir," said an
angry father to his son, "that you drank
nothing but a class or two of beer.
You have been drinking whisky; I can
smell it," "Father," acknowledged
the young man, "it was whi.iky that I
drank, not beer." "Well, you shouldn't
have tried to deceive me, you young
rascal. You ought to bo ashamed of
yourself." "1 am ashamed of myself.
It was very foolish in me to think that
a man of your your experience
would known whisky from beer."
Nao York Mail and ixpresi.
Lace is lavishly worn again, but in
this century the demand font ta con
fined to women, whereas in the seven
tenth and eighteenth centuries men,
too, expended huge sums on ruffles and
wristbands. In 1690 the expenditure
of William III. for lace was 3.015; in
1C94, nearly 10.000; in 1695. 3$0O.
Queen Anne als-o lavi.-hed moueyon
Mechliu and HnivsuU.
U. S. GRANT.
He Declines the Subscription in
His Favor.
To-Day's Congressional Proceed
ings. CoiicreHS.
Washington, January C. Sexate. Mill
reported: Authorizing the First National
bank of Lamed, Kansas, to increase its capi
tal stock.
Bills introduced and referred: To establish
an international copyright; granting the
right of way over Pott Kobinson military
reservation to the Fremont, r'lkuorn and
Missouri Valley railway.
The Oregon land forfeiture bill wa3 then
taken up and passed.
House. Resolution reported: Appropriat
ing $50,000 (or the reliel ot the destitute In
dians ol Montana.
The House then went into Committee ot
the Whole on the pension bill, Mr. Rogers
(Arkansas) in the chair.
Mr. J. D. Taylor, of Ohio, attacked tba
Committee on Pensions, bounty and back
pay, and characterized it as the prsveyard
of all pension legislation.
Mr. Warner, of Ohio, replied in vindication
of the action of the Committee.
Iu course of further debate, Mr. Keifer
having the floor, he was interrupted several
times by Mr. Warner.
Mr. Keifer declined to yield, and said that
it was very unfair for a gentleman irho bad
consumed nearly an hour in vindicating him
self and his Committee to insist on interro
gating other speakers.
Mr. Warner replied that he had not con
sumed as much time in vindicating himself
as the gentleman Irom Ohio bad spent last
session in attempting to vindicate himself.
Mr. Keifer asked the Chair to have a good
deal of forbearance toward the gentleman from
Ohio, because it was constitutional with him
to interrupt.
In discussion of the bill Mr. Keifer entered
his protest against the whole system of pen
sion claim agents, and exptassed his disap
proval of the proposed reduction of pension
agents from 18 to 12.
The bill having been read fdr amendment,
Mr. Kverhart offered a proviso that all appli
cants for pensions shall be presumed to have
had no disability at the time of enlistment,
but each presumption may be rebutted.
Adopted.
Mr. Sogers of Arkansas offered an f mend
ment providing that no agent shall receive
any fee for bis service in pension cases until
after the allowance of the claim; that all fees
shall be paid by pension agents, and that
such fees shall be ten dollars, except in cases
of special written contracts filed in the pen
sion office, when a tee of $25 may be con
tracted for. A violation of this provision is
punishable with a fine and imprisonment.
Mr, Warner offtred-an. amendment- inJ"
amendment limiting special contracts to
claimant and claim agent residing in the
same State. Agreed to.
Mr. Rogers's amendment as amended was
adopted.
On motion of Mr. O'Hara, an amendment
was adopted providing that the mode aud
manner provided tor regulation for the pay
ment of white pensioners shall apply to all
pensioners.
Mr. Matson offered an amendment increas
ing the pension to widows and minor chil
dren to $12 per month. Ruled out on a
point of order. The committee rose and the
bill passed.
Washington', January 7. House. The
Speaker laia before the House the letter from
the Secretary of the Treasury, transmitting
estimate ot $20,000 for the completion of the
light house at the mouth of the Detroit river.
Referred.
Also lefer from Secretary of the Treasury
transmitting estimate from Secretary of Navy
appropriating $2,500,000 for erection of a gun
foundry and the purchase of steel for the
manufacture of heavy ordinance, in pursuance
of the recommendation for a Gun Foundry
Hoard. Relerred.
The House resumed consideration of
the inter-State Commerce bill, taking
up the motion submitted by O'Neill, of Penn
sylvania, to strike out the section prohibiting
railroad co-npanies from charging more for
short than a long haul.
Townshend inquired of Reagan as to the
time to be occupied in further consideration
of the bill, but Reagan, not hearing the ques
tion, O'Xeill volunteered the inclination that
it would consume three weeks longer.
U'.S'eill then spoke in support of his mo
tion. He could not see how it wa3 possible
to oblige the railroads to carry out the idea
contained in the section.
O'Xeill's motion was lost.
Senate The chair said before the Senate
report Missouri River Commission, and re
port showing the maintainance by Capt.
Eadf, of the channel in the south pass of the
Mississippi River.
Among the petitions presented was one by
Plumb, from the Oaklahomt settlers, who set
forth that the land they occupy has been
long since bought from the Indians by the
United States and paid for; that the United
States did not expect or intend the Indians
should again occupy the land, and petitioners
therefore see no reason why they should
not be allowed to remain in
the home established for tliemselvts and fam
ilies. Tbey protest agaiust the cruelty of
their removal, and say they would not have
been disturbed but lor the great influence of
wealthy and powerful cattle owners, who do
not themselves pretend to have any title to
the lands, but who use them for grazing cat
tle. The iietitioncrs add that they have gone
to Oklahoma to stay, with their plows and
axes, and that thousands of their friends ex
pect to go there, and pray Congress to with
draw the military forces, and instead take
early steps to organize the territory of Okla
homa into a State.
In presenting the petition, Plumb said
that, although these settlers may be guilty of
technical violation of the law, as the law
was inUrpreted by tbe Attorney General, yet
Congress had already Baid that the
lands in question should not be again
occupied by the Indians, and it seemed to
him that tbe time bad come when Congress
should say yeas or nay on the question of
the occupacy of thesa lands by white settlers
Ohio LeclslMture.
Jakcaby 6. Senate. Bills introduced:
Making laborers, mechanics and operators
preferred creditors; prohibiting the Cincin
nati school board from fixing its own levy;
providing for all hangings at the Peniten
tiary; authorizing county commissioners to
accept legacies for children's homes, and
memorial associations to accumulate funds
for soldiers' monuments.
Resolutions were offered for liquor license
amendment, abolishing October elections,
and for statue ot William Allen, at Wash
ington. House Bills introduced: Appropriating
$5,000 to family of Jesse P. Brush, killed
while on militia duty in Hocking Valley:
prohibiting sale of opium; providing for
state engineer; allowing prosecuting attor
neys to select stenographers; authorizing the
donation of a lot to G. A. R. by Washington
C. H. Cemetery association ; abolishing mar
shals and giving mayors salaries in cities of
second clas3; giving tiustes of children's
homes salaries; abolishing mixed schools;
restoring old road law ; fixing tax levy at Day
ton at one and two tenth mills for electric
lights or 7-10 for gas; making it a felony to
unhitch another's horse, to accept bribes or to
have burglar tools; regti.'ating real estate
sales under foreclosure; auihoriziog Hamilton
county to issue $30,000 in bonds tor Columbia
avenue; for relief of John W. Schall, Chris
topher Deitmer; abridging corporations in
borrowing money; amending the homestead
law; giving Stark county another judge; dis
solving joint sub-school districts; compelling
both owners to cut weeds along partition
fences and supervisors along roads; providing
that election clerks be chosen by township
clerks; prohibiting payment of employes in
script; providing for registration at elections;
giving tbe Cleveland school board authority
to issue school books free; making it unlawful
for any kind ot employers tc make a greater
profit eff of employes than the legal rate of
interest; exempting the husband's courtesy;
reducing peremptory challenges to ten; mak
ing seventy pounds of corn a bushel till De
cember 1 instead of January I.
Resolutions were offered abolishing Octo
ber election, acd asking Congress to pass
Miller bill to pay war claims due States.
Mr. Littler, of Clark, introduced tbe bills,
"giving a salary to Mayors in cities of the
second class," "providing that trustees of
children's homes shall receive salaries," and
one "abolishing colored schools except in any
district where a majority of the colored in
habitants petition for separate schools."
Important Letter froni Grant.
New Vohk, January 7. It would seem
that the effort to raise a fund to pay off the
mortgage upon General Grant's personal ef
fects has beer, summarily stopped by the
General himself. lbe Mail and Express will
this afternoon publish the following charac
teristic letter to Cyrus W. Field, New York
City:
Januarv, Gth, 1885.
My Deae Sir Tb.ror.gli the press and
otherwise I learn that you with a few other
friends of mine are engaged in raising a sub
scription for ray benefit. I appreciate both
the motive and the friendship which have
dictated this course on your pnrt, but on
mature reflection, I regard it as due to my
self and family o decline this proffered
generosity. I regret that I did not make
this known ecrlier. Very truly yours,
U. S. Grant.
Tbe.MailanfLExnrfi3x-L- Tha.m t
unfaltering persistence, matchless military
skill and untiring energy supplied to a mil
lion of American citizens in federal uniforms
the one supreme need of victorious leader
ship, and who many times, in a single day's
work, saved to the North uncounted millions
of treasure from imminent wrecK, not to
mention infinitely more precious possessions,
will not allow private liberality to be urged
in his behalf.
It was impossible for Grant to say what he
felt obliged to say in this note without
biinging to a crisis the painful situation in
which he silently suffered these long months,
during which time the sympathies of tbe peo
ple were unfaltering. Grateful at heart, he
had the guidance of no definite idea as to
what needed to be done, what could be done,
or what should be done.
Tbe Mail and Express then asksr What
shall now be done? and continues as follows:
What butthe one straight-forward, legitimate,
adequate method, becoming tbe Government
of the United States, itself the proudest mon
ument ot Grant's achievements. The title
and rank created for him as a recognition
of bis services should be restored to him by
common consent. To this point events that
we cannot remember without pain and some
self-reproach have brought us. Let Grant's
lost days be his best days and be prolonged
by the action of the nation he did so much
to save.
Manufacturing In the South.
Baltimore, January 7. The Baltimore
Manufacturers' Record, in its annual review
of Southern Industries, will to-morrow puo
lish a list full of manufacturing and mining
enterprises engaged in the Southern States
in 1884. Tbe list shows 1,805 new enter
prises, with an aggregate capital reaching the
enormous sum of $105,209,000, divided
among fourteen Southern States.
The list shows that almost every branch of
general manufactures is represented. A
noticeable feature is the aniDunt of Northern
and Western capital going into the South,
although Southern people are theniselvm
showing remarkable eneigy ia developing
their resources.
Montana New h.
Helena, Mont., January 7. Last evening
reports were received from Marysville and
Wyckes of severe wind storms and snow drift
ing. The rain was so terrific at Silver Oil-,
about twelve miles distant, that the Benton
coach had to tie up. The team which left
Marysville for Silver City last night is not
expected to get through.
B. Platte Carpenter, the Montana Governor,
arrived to-day.
The Supreme Court convened to-day. TLe
docket was called and cases assigned.
The therrnameter reached 52 below zero.
Business is brisk.
lteiublicHU Suite Oltlcern iu Convention.
Hartford, Conn., January 7. The Con
necticut Legislature organized to-day. The
House elected W. Ager, ipeaker. Tlie Leg
islature meets in joint convention nt ten
o'clock to-morrow, for the election ot Gov
ernor and other State officers. The Republi
can candidates at the late election will be
chosen.
Miners Convention.
Columbus, January 7. The Miners' Dele
gate Convention eoaveneJ at 11 a.m. to-day,
and the morning session was consumed in
appointing committees. The delegates of
some districts have not arrived.
Infected Cattle.
Washington, January 7. A number of
Kentucky cattle, lately exposed to pleuro
pneumonia, having been shipped to T-xas,
Representative Ochiltree asked information
from Loring, Commissioner of Agriculture,
concerning the shipment, and has been in
formed that the exposed cattle left Kentucky
through the negligence of the government
inspector, but now that they have been
shipped, every possible precaution will be
taken to keep the animals from mingling with
others until all danger of the communication
of the disease is past.
Horrible Outrage.
Easton, Pa., Jan. 7. John Varek, track
walker, Lehigh Valley railroad, was attacked'
Monday by three tramps. After beiig brutally
beaten ho was stripped naked and his clothes
divided among tbe tramps. The night be
ing very cold, Varck was tied hand
and foot and placed upon the track.
The tramps then amused themselves by
sticking knives into Varek until almost dead.
Train hands coming also scared them away.
Varek was brought to this city and will
probably die.
Virginia Colored Men for the IIocklDjr
Miuea.
Ltmuiburq, Va January 7. The agents
of the Hocking Valley mines are at work here,
securing negroes to 'take tbe places of the
striking miners. Seventy-five left last night
Others are secured. They sign a one-year
contract before leaving.
Indications.
Washington, January 7. For Ohio Val
ley and Tennessee, clearing, generally warmer
weather, except in the eastern portion, where
the temperature will tall slightly, 'west to
south winds, rising barometer, in eastern por
tion, falling barometer' in western portion.
It re at Norfolk. Va.
Norfolk, Va, January 7. A large four
story brick building, occupied by A. E. Ed
wards, wholesale confectionery, and R. P.
Voight, wholesale grocers, was destroyed,
with contents, early yesterday by fire. The
loss is $40,000, nearly covered by insurance.
xbws Notes.
Henry Bohl, secretary of the Democratic
State Committee, savg llohn R. McLean did
not receive $25,000 and' convert it to his own
use. He did not handle a cent of the money.
George A. Sala, the English journalist, has
arrived in New York. 1
The Follett and Lot Wright commission is
still sitting in Cincinnati.
It is said that Ohio has a poor display in
tbe New Orleans Exposition.
The proceeds of Beecher's pews reached
$34,837 last year this yeir the amount
reached was only $27,256.
Oliver Taylor, of Concord township, Cham
paign county, ditd Monday night at the age
of CC. He was president of the ' Citizens'
Bank, Urbana. '
The faculty of Harvard have prohibited
loter-colleiate games ot foot ball.
Sergeant Otto Holtnorth has been reduced
to the ranks by General Hazen for riling
Lieutenant Greely'g private papers.
Twenty Governors of States have written to
Wasbingtan-ftTnrflnnlpfl- '" . . n.yiatc
in making an American exhibit at the Lon
don exhibition.
Tbe Cincinnati Commercial publishes a
formal notice of contest sent by Hon. John
F. Follett to Hon. Benjamin Butterwortn,
representative-elect from tbe First Ohio Con
gressional district Mr. Follett makes three
charges: First, that a large number of
deputy marshals were appointed by the
marshal of tbe Southern district of
Ohio to serve on election day ltst
October in the interest of Mr. Butter
worth. The second charge recites that these
marshals were armed with British bull-dog
revolvers and other firearms and deadly
weapons, tor the purpose of terrorizing and
intimidating voters. The third charge states
that the appointment of deputy marshals was
in nearly every instance illegal, and that for
these causes the election is wholly null and
void.
Tbe Masonic Cemetery Association, at San
Francisco, has brought suit in tbe Superior
Court against ex-Senator Sharon and ethers
tor desecrating a grave during the Sharon di
vorce trial. A witness testified that Miss
Hill, plaintiff in the case, placed some ot
Sharon's undergarments in a newly-made
grave for the purpose ot acting as a love
charm on the millionaire ex-Senator. Health
Officer Mears, at the instigation ot Sharon's
counsel, had tbe grave opened to see if such
articles were deposited. The claim is now
made that the grave was desecrated, and $5,
000 damages is asked.
The snow blockade has been cleared from
the Northern Pacific Railroad.
Hugh Humphrey was arrested at Cham
paign, HI, an the charge of starving his
father to death.
Secretary McCulIoch regards all indications
as pointing to belter times, and that the very
worst has bet n reached.
Joseph Brown, an eccentr'c miser, living
near Liberty, Ind., died the other day at the
age of eighty-three and worth $100,000.
Tbe Belle of Shreveport sunk about sixty
miles above Arkansas City. Two lives wete
lost. The other passengers were rescued by
the steamer Kate Adams.
Cbauncey M. Depew eajs he has no doubt
he could be elected Senator from New 'fork,
but he declines to be a candidate. He is at
present drawing a salary ot $25,000.
Dennis Maboney, of South Lebanon, Ohio,
nos picked up drunk in the Little Miami de
pot at Cincinnati. He had $299.90 in cash
and $1,500 in certificates on his person.
An Ohio State Senator has prepared a bill
for presentation this winter requiring all
saloons to close at II o'clock at night and
remain closed until 6 o'clock the next morn
ing. L D. Reed, the retiring Treasurer of Clin
ton county, O., is charged with being a de
faulter to tbe extent of $12,000. Mr. Reed
has refunded about $3,000, claiming errors in
his accounts.
David E. Swan, defaulting cashier ot the
Northern Pacific Railroad at St. Paul, wasar
rested at Sutton's Bay, Mich., where he was
living under an alias, and bad just been elect
ed to office. His defalcation amounted to
$51,000.
Henry Crcskey k Co., an old lumber firm
of Philadelphia, failed. Liabilities, $450,000 ;
assets, $700,000. Tbe cause was tbe accept
at.ee of the drafts ot tbe Keystone Lumber
and Salt Manufacturing Company, amounting
to $379,000, which were allowed to go to
protest.
NEIGHBORHOOD NOTES.
uormwKLL.
James E. Kelley is visiting his brother at
Mechanicsburg this week.
Some say that tbe world owes them a liv
ing; so they made a draw on Oscar Knott's
ben roost last week.
A party from the eity called at Chris Zeig
ler's and hopped the old year out and the
new in.
Wm. Dellinger, having bought land in
Darke county, will soon leave us.
We have one George that is very attentive
to tbe afflicted, and that is right.
Miss Eva is visiting relatives at South
Charleston.
While driving to Enon, the horse of Frank
and Will Click took fright and ran away,
throwing the men out of the buggy, cutting
quite a gash in Will's face and demolishing
the buggy.
They have got a new transom in the Pea
cock school house, which has been needed.
EN ON.
Mr. Joseph Waukey, who has been selling
fruit trees in Minnesota the last two months,
came home last week to escape tbe extreme
cold of that latitude.
Mr. William A. Young, of the firm of
Brown, Smith k Young, Reaper manufac
turers, left to-day (Monday) for Illinois, in
the interest of the firm to be gone several
weeks.
The ministers in both of our churches last
Sabbath preached on the goodness of God to
man.
Miss Cora Cress, daughter ot Sheriff
Thomas Cross, of Coffee County, Kansas, who
has been attending school at Granville, Ohio,
is spending her vacation with relatives here.
Mrs. Deaton, of Springfield, was in town
to-day selling the "Life of Blaine and Logan"
and "Cleveland ana Hendricks." .
Mr. J. B. Dunkle has bought the stone
house and lot belonging to M. B. Cox, on
West Main street for $800.
Miss HntieEsterline will take a rest fiom
her business (that of dress-making) and visit
friends in Indiana for a couple of months.
Mr. George Hamaker and Mr. Frank B. Miller
left yesterday (Monday) for Darke county, to
look up their land interest there, north of
Versailles. J. I. C.
all, IBK I.A.KE.
Mr. B. M. Gard has been ill for several
weeks.
Mr. Frank McRofferts has returned to bis
brother's residence, after a long visit with bis
parents in Troy.
There was a social party and taffy-pulling
at John Becker's reeidence on New Year's
eve.
On last Sunday morning both Sunday
schools in Tremont city assembled at the M.
E. Church, and were presented with about a
dozen beautiful shells, gathered from the Pa
cific Ocean by Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Gard. They
were much prized by all. Alter ths distribution
of shells the schools showed their grateful
appreciation by voting thanks to Mrs. Gard.
There have been four indictments brought
against Edward Ballentine, proprietor of Sil-
"' "' ' i ' ii , ii , i i-aiiroiB.'
It is to be hoped be will close out. Young
men, who were once the "pride of their par
ents," are now degrading themselves by
their almost daily visits to this saloon.
The Prohibitionists of Tremtnt precinct
are forming "plans to organize and nominate
men to be elected at tbe coming spring elec
tion." Mr. Ludlow of Springfield will, if
possible, be procured to address them on the
occasion, or perhaps Mr. Leonard.
Hog-cholera is still doing its death work
among hogs in this community.
Mockikq Biro.
CA.TJ.WD A.
Andrew and Dink Hodge had a valuable
horse stolen last week,
John Coffey, of Marion, Iowa, is visiting
his old friends in this community. He was
formerly a resident of Clark county.
Harry Ropp, little son of Charles Ropp, is
seriously ill from rheumatism.
George Coffey and N. S. Conway are both
on the sick list.
Tbe protracted meeting at Pleasant Chapel
is growing in interest and will likely continue
tbrough the coming week.
Mis. Wm. Longbrake is rapidly recovering
from ber severe surgical operation.
Milt McConkey, of the Clifton high school,
accompanied by his wife, spent the vacation
week in this community.
Miss Anna Hoffman, from the same place,
was the guest of Dr. Bloyer's family.
Sunday School Concert at Hirmony.
Tbe M. P. Sunday school at Harmony held
a largely attended concert last Sunday even
ing, under the direction ot Werden Newlove,
chorister. The special order was the concert
exercise entitled "The Old Year and the
New," and waj very interesting, instructive
and impressive, the smaller scholars gaining
especial credit, while the recitations of the
advanceJ scholars were of a high order of
merit. Tbe singing, as usual, at Harmony
was of a most excellent character, Mr. Benj.
W. Newlove presiding at the organ.
TREMONT CITY.
Tbe Big Injun entertainment here was im
mensely attended. A crowded house and a
good sum of money for charity. The G. A.
R. boys and friends helping did great credit
to themselves in the perfoimance. Their pa
ra le in Indian costume w3 simply immense,
too. Everybody highly gratified. The Indian
tableaux, "Pocahontas" and "The Wild West,"
were belter than ever seen here, and far above
expectation. .-. II. Jones as Hiawatha, ia tbe
drama, did himself great credit. All did great
credit to themselve?, but the names of Miss
Ora Hinton, Miss Laura Leber, Miss Laura
Foltz, Daniel Rockenfield, and the dancing
girls, djsurve spec'al praise. The Grand Army
bus a host ol friends here. They are very
tbunkful for tbe response made by the peo
pla everywhere, who lent a helping hind and
presence. B. L. Bar, Esq., drilled the per
formers. More Anon.
BETHEL TOWNSHIP.
The High School opened last Monday, with
all pupils in attendance.
The lecture announced in last week's
Globe-Republic to take place Friday even
ing, January 1C, with Dr. John Hancock as
lecturer, has been deferred. Dr. Hancock
was unexpectedly called to New Orleans last
week, and does not expect to return for sev
eral weeks. This necessitates the withdrawal
of last week's announcement. If a lecturer
can be secured to fill Dr. Hancock's appoint
ment, due notice thereof will be made in
next week's paper. Otherwise the next lec
ture will occur the latter part of Jaunary.
If a pleasant evening, Olive Branch Literary
Society will hold its first meeting since the
bol'days, Friday evening, when tbe follow
ing programme will be followed:
MUSIC.
Debate: "Resolved, That the love of money
has greater influence upon the actions of
men than any other cause." Affirmative: W.
V. Baker, Will. C. Wallace, Jos. A. Hershey;
negative: R. H. Aston, E. E. Wagner, J. C.
Miller.
MUSIC.
Declamation Bert Doner.
Recitation Louie Forgy.
Essay Bertie Morris.
Recitation Emma McClain.
Essay Anna Spidel.
Recitation Kffie Quick.
Declamation John Davis.
Tbe recent rise in the wheat market has
caused a pleasant smile to play npon the
countenances of oar farmers.
Mr. Harry Brodbeck has recemtly had a
stable erected upon tbe lot at Forgy station.
Mrs. Henry Brodbeck has been quite ill for
a number of days.
A grandchild of Mr. John Haus died very
suddenly last week from inflammation of the
stomach.
A Quiet Double Wedding.
Messrs. Benjamin and David TToosIey, of
Pleasant Township, and Misses Carrie and
Ella Durkee, of Harmony Township, were
quietly married at the residence of the
bride's parents on Christmas eve at about 9
o'clock. It was intended to be kept a secret
but like all other secrets will leak out. Ling
may thejr wave.
GLEANINGS.
About 2,000 Mormons havo recently
moved to Idaho and founded the town
of Bannock Stake.
A worm which thirty years ago de
stroyed many of the pine trees in
North Carolina is again making havoc
this season.
All the towns and cities of the State
of Massachusetts are obliged to give
school books and all other supplies to
tho pupils free.
One hundred and ninety-two bread
fruits have been gathered from a sin
trie tree. The average weight of each
fruit is over two pounds.
According to a correspondent Rev.
W. H. H. Murray, as an oyster cook is
a success. His cafe is conducted on a
strictly temperance plan, and thej say
ho is making money.
The daughter of the king of Nether
lands bids fair to be one of the richest
women in Europe. She inherited from
her brother $4,000,000, and the wealth
of her father is immense.
The Now Orleans Picayune warns
people who contemplate seeking em
ployment in that city on account of the
Exposition boom, that their chances of
securing it will bo very small.
The greatest sleight-of-hand perform
ers were Hobrews Hazlemyer, Hartz,
Heller. Jacobs, Phillippe, Hermann,
and Adrian, fiiltz, one of the most
vjopularwasjjri-EnicpnaJian.
A correspondent of the LonaonTTan-
cet says that, owing to the difficulty of
obtaining human skin to graft over
granulating wounds, he is using the
skin of frogs with great success.
Athletes, professional trainers, hunt
ers, mountaineers, all physically strong
and perfect men, habitually breathe
through the nostrils. This is claimed
to be the reason for their freedom from
colds.
The time-loch is not, as is generally
supposed, an American invention. The
first time-lock was made in England in
1831, but American mechanics have
brought the device to its present state
of perfection.
Among the Geauga County records
at Chardon, Ohio; is a musty old book,
containing the license permitting Brig
ham Young and Mary Ann Angel his
first wife to enter into lawful wedlock.
The document is dated February 10,
1834.
Mrs. Lucy Stone, in speaking of what
has been done in Massachusetts, says
that idiots, lunatics, felons and women
are the only persons who have not the
right to vote in that state. The women
are working to elevate themselves from
the category of fools and criminals.
The polico in all parts of England are
making raids upon bakers, and taking
legal proceedings in cases where the
bread nas been sold deficient in weight.
Thero is a widespread feelinc that the
profits of bakers are unusually high just
now, owing to the low price of wheat
A St. Louis man has discovered that
cat-fish skin makes elegant leather, and
proposes to get out a patent and make
a fortune. He uses it for everything,
for shoe-laces to slippers, cabas, pocket
books and fancy pocket-case covers.
The leather is light grey in color, very
soft and tough.
The County of Los Angeles has in
creased in population faster than any
other county in California, having
gained 31,619 souls in tho last four
years. No other county in the state
has gained half as much. The fineness
of the climate and richness of the soil
are given as tho reason.
The second thimble centenary has
just been celebrated in Amsterdam.
The first thimble was made in October,
1684, by a goldsmith. Van Henscholten,
whose idea in the manufacture of the
pretty conceit was to protect the fingers
of his ladylove. The English were the
first to adopt the new invention.
An Arizona editor thus pays his re
spects to his neighbor: "The miserable
scarecrow who tries to edit our dis
csteemed contemporary, is lying, as
usual. We don't want the 1'ostoffice,
but we are in the hands of our friends;
and by the eternal they'll seo that wa
get it, whether we want it or not."
Thero is in New Grenada a curious
vegetable product known under the
name of tho ink-plant. Its juico can be
used in writing without any previous
preparation. Tho letters traced with
it are of a reddish color first, but turn
a deep black in a few hours. The juico
also spoils steel pens less than common
ink.
As ago peetals his brow mit goot
knowledges of der vorldt. Tommy goes
out to pattle it. From early shildhoot
oop ho vas shuck full mit merriments,
und he vas wride all dis tings down
He vas gone on der newspaper pishness
und many of dhem wood hafe found a
graia yart out, ofer it don't vas been
for him. Carl Pretzel.
Berrian County, Georgia, has a
"crank," who has not slept in a house
since the war. He carries his entire
wardrobe with him, as well as his pan
try and kitchen utensils, and spends tho
night wherever darkness may overtax
him. He never reads the newspapers,
saying that to read the Biblo as it
should bo requires all his time.
Charles Dunsler, a blacksmith of
Lecsvillc, Ohio, has made a clock,
mostly with blacksmith's tools, which
has excited considerable comment in
his neighborhood. It is principally of
steel, and in a glass case so that the
movement can be seen, gives the timo
in eleven cities, striking the hours and
quarters, and is seven feet high.
Houso rents in Arabia aro nearly as
low as in a deserted Pennsylvania oil
town. A French traveler mentions his
taking a comfortablo dwelling at
Bereydah, consisting of two "large
rooms on the ground floor and three
smaller ones, besides a spacious court
yard surrounded by high walls, for all
ol which he paid thirty-six cents per
month.
An English electric journal has dis
covered the following popular fallacies
concerning lightning, viz: That chew
ing tho splinters from a tree struck by
lightning, will cure the toothache; that
such splinters will not.burn; that the
bodies of those killed by lightning
shock do not become corrupt, and that
no ono is killed by lightning when
asleep.
When General Sherman visited the
Atlanta Cotton Exposition he passed
through a small town in North Georgia
which, when he last saw it, was a
small forest of chimneys. The popula
tion of the town came to the depot to
see the old warrior, who stood on the
rear platform of his car shaking hands
while the train stood still. One man
in the crowd sang out: Heilo, Giner'I;
you ain't forgot us, has you?" "Not
quite, my friend; I was hero about
twenty years ago. But what have you
uunu wnn an your cnimneysf "J,
mey re stanotn yet. ve have
just
built new houses around 'em."
General laughed heartily at this.
The
He
said afterwards it was one of the
best
evidences of the rebuilding of
th
oouin.
Clocks aro comparatively a modern
invention. The sundial was the first
time measurer. Before that, time was
regulated by the length of shadows
cast from a fixed object- The book of
Job refers to it Then there was the
water clock, first used by the Chaldeans;
mey were aiso used in uaoylon, and
the Romans had them in 160 B. C.
Calmet speaks of the custom of tho
Cistercian monks being called to their
devotions in 1120, by a striking clock.
Dante, who died in 1321, also refers to
one. In 1364 Henry de Wyck erected a
clock Jin the palace of Charles V, of
France. Richard Harris, of London,
invented the pendulum in 1641. Clocks,
as we have them, originated in Eng
land. In 1790 wooden clocks were first
made bv James Harrison, of Water
bury. Ct Gradually the demand
sprang up for a better article, until now
we have clock factories manufacturing
this indispensable article by the thou
sand, at prices ranging from $1 into the
thousands.
Mental Corruscatlong.
Ignorance is voluntary misfortune.
Some wits in jest are fools in ear
nest. Bare walls make gadding house
wives. The lass with many wooers fares the
worse.
One of the sublimest things in this
world is the plain truth.
" muny-iTurnr-ivxnr-auui tnau-nn win
wise in his own conceit
How happy he whose foot fits the shoe
which fortuno gave him.
Confidence in another man's virtue
is no slight evidence of a man's own.
Animals are such agreeable friends!
They ask no questions; they pass no
criticisms.
A head properly constituted can ac
commodate itself to whatever pillows
the vicissitudes of fortune may place
Tinder it
It is more disgraceful to mistrust
one's friends than to be deceived by
them; our mistrust justifies the deceit
of others.
Remember the wheel is always in
motion, and tho spoke which is upper
most will soon be under; therefore mix;
trembling with all your joy.
Every adjuration of love, every oath
of fondness, always, contains this men
tal reservation: "As long as what you
are now."
Use makes practice easy; and prac
tice begets custom, and a habit of
things, to facilitate that thou couldst not
conceive attainable at the first under
taking. Kind looks, kind words, kind acts
and warm handshakes these are sec
ondary means of grace when men are
in trouble and are fighting their un
seen battles.
Married couples resemble a pair of
shears, so joined that they cannot be
scpa-tcd, of ten-moving in opposite di
rections, yet always punishing any one
who comes between them.
An Escape. "
One day tho police, whilo making a
search, really had Olga Liubatovich in
their grasp. A friend, distancing tho
gendarmes by a few moments, had
merely only time to rush breathlessly
up tho stairs, dash into tho room where
sho was and exclaim: "Save yourself!
the police!" when the polico were al
ready surrounding the house. Olga
had not even time to put on her bonnet
Just as sho was she rushed to the back
stairs, and hurried down at full speed.
Fortunately the street door was notyet
guarded by the gendarmes, and she
was able to enter a little shop on the
ground floor. She had only 20 kopecks
in her pocket having been unable, in
her haste, to get any money. But this
did not troublo her. For 15 kopecks
sho bought a cotton handkerchief, and
fastened it round her head in the stylo
adopted by coquettish servant-girls.
With the 5 kopecks remaining she
bought some nuts and left the shop
eating them, in such a quiet and inno
cent manner that the detachment of
police, which meanwhile had advanced
and surrounded the houso on that side,
let her pass without even asking her
who she was, although the description
of her was well known, for her photo
graph had been distributed to all the
agents, and the polico have always
strict orders to let no ono who may
arouse tho slightest suspicion leave a
houso which they have surrounded.
This was not the only time that sho
slipped liko an eel through the fingers
of the police. Sho was inexhaustible
in expedients, in stratagems, and in
cunning, which she always had at her
command at such times; and with all
this she maintained her serious and se
vere aspect, so that she seemed utter
ly incapable of lending herself to de
ceit or simulation. Perhaps she did not
think, but acted upon instinct rather
than reflection, andthat was why sho
could meet every danger with tho
lightning-like rapidity of a fencer who
parries a thrust Stepniak in the Corn
hill Magazine.

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