Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Globe -Republic
THE Hl'ItmOFIELB OLOI1E, I
Votumo IV. Number 157. I
SPEmGFIELD, OHO, SUNDAY MOBSTLSTG, JAjSUAJtY 18. 1885
T,,l: 8PMNOPIEL1) REPOTn.IC
Volume JCJUC. Numhr a57.
OWEN, PIXLEY & CO.
Ohio Valley and Tennessee: Fair, gener
ally colder weather; followed in western por
tion by slight rise of temperature; northerly
winds, shifting to eagerly; higher barometer
followed in west portion by lower baroraeUr.
Here' a cloth like the Brooklyn Bridge.
It's a harmony of beauty and strength. Its
strength is the strength of its threads, and the
strength of its threads are found in its wear
ing qualities. The whole to be found in a
beautiful light shade $10 Irish Frieze Over
coat, Ask to see lot 0,913 on bargain
This same table contains many other sorts,
any one of which are desirable in quality and
popular in price $10 your choice, lot
7,177, dark brown, all wool, diagonal ribbed
Cassimcre, with fixe Italian lining. Lot 6,535,
solid black Bearer, same Italian lining, and
Silk Velvet Collar, and a dozen other sorts,
may be seen among this stock. You make a
great mistake when you allow price instead
of quality to influence your purcha'es.
Take for a guide our 9 All Wool Suits.
These Suits range in real ralue, $13, $14,
$15 and $1C. Not a suit among them that
wouldn't be cheap and very at $12. We've Sitsu
for $5, $6, $7 and $8, which we guarantee to
be one 25 per cent, profit below, like qualities
found elsewhere. Still, among the whole
long list of Winter Suits there's not one
among them that advertises itself u being a
genuine bargain like the first mentioned $9
Grasp this ad vantage, and see us early in
We have, by actual count, eighty-six fine
Worsted Coats and Vests that you have never
heard a word about. These are fineries, and
to be seen midway, east aisle. Lot 0,625, Fine
Black Worsted, $16. 6.C97, Fine Brown
Corkscrew Worsted, $16. 6,685, Fine Im
ported Mixed Worsted, (12. Lot 6,509,.
brown, new design. Basket Worsted, $16.
Lot 4.7S9, Fine Black Diagonal Worsted,
$U. Lot 503. Black Corkscrew Worsted,
$12. Lot 4,625, Fine Imported Diagonal
Worsted. $18. Lot 6,209, Fine Dalia, Basket
Worsted, $22. In 4-button cutaways. Straight
Sacks, one button cutaways. Prince Alberts,
ic. Every garment our own make, and
every price, our price. Just before leaving
your measure lor a $40 Coat and Vest, allow
us to show our suiting ability among these
fine qualities. They are simply surprises.
Partially drop the thought of getting a fit
from the $12 GlobeCassimere Suits, for un
less your size be 35, 37, 38, 40, 42, w could
not aoepmmodate you.
Don't expect to find your fit in the $5 Gray
Melton Overcoats, after this week. The win
dow represents stock on hand.
There is a Garnet Silk Plash Overcoat for
a hve-year old, and a" Blue of same material
for a three-year old jnst two and no more,'
price, $10. Somebody ought to own these
'garments beside as. Is $8 for either soy in-,
dacement to look ? We believe this is just 20
per cent. off.
Stopthinking of .th-$12.Browii.SurtoBt.
Overcoats, and think for a week of Fine
Browa Meltons, of medium weight, at a
dollar less. Heavy times are passing. Lighter
times expected. That's the way it looks at
this writing. Applying to Orercoats, of
Get ready to hear astounding Hat bargains
this week more Softs than any other sort.
Too many, in fact Watcb for our east win
Underwear at a quarter. Underwear '50c
for 40c, of Scotch Gray, patent seam quality.
Less than a thousand left, and cheap at a
third more. Here for boys, elsewhere for
men's big Red Mittens after this week.
OWEN, PIXLEr CO,
Clothing Manufacturers, Furnishing Jobbers,
and Retailers at Wholesale Prices. Branch
at 25 and 27 West Main Street, Springfield,
These Renowned Pianos are kept
in all the different styles by
R. F. BRANDOM & CO.,
T'-i Kelly' Arcade.
Coal in Box Cars.
or lea, at
'.T. U. TJlricl & Bros.,
141 S. LItrestone St.
There was no quorum at the joint meeting
of Boards of Education of Springfield and
Moorefield townships, at the Lagonda school
house yesterday morning, to taae final action
on the proposition to cede Lagonda school dis
trict and the sehool property to the-ityof
Springfield. No business could be transacted
and a second attempt to secure a quorum
will be made next Saturday, January 24, at
half-past ten o'clock.
There will be a meeting of incorporators
of the Springfield Republican Club, at J. P.
Goodwin's office, Johnson building, Monday
night next, at wbicb the constitution will be
submitted. Any person desiring to join the
club can then do so by paying the initiation
ee, $5, and one quarter's dues.
Columbus, O, Jan. 17. The following
bills were introduced to-day in the Senate:
Extending the time of redemption of proper
ty sold at Sheriff sale from one month to one
year; amending the election laws, so that a
person challenged may prove by a free
holder that he is a resident of the ward or
precinct; allowing elections to be mad where
debts are contracted; authorizing sbeiifls
to demand an indemnity before levying upon
property, whose ownership is disputed; for
free school books; amending the assignment
laws; making prima facie evidence of the
possession of goods stolen from railroad cars,
that they were stolen in the county where
found; appropriating $1,000 for a display of
Ohio merino wool at New Orleans; amendirg
the Business Registration law; fixing
the fee tor State School Certificates
at $5; fixing attorneys' fees. in
partition cases, and authorizing school
boards to keep up partition fences; authoriz
ing Bherifl's to demand indemnity bonds be
Bill) passed: House bill fxing bushel of
charcoal at 2,748 cubic inches. A resolu
tion was adopted to investigate the Hocking
Valley trouble. A resolution was offered for
a constitutional amendment giving the Leg
islature absolute control of the liquar
traffic Adjourned to Monday 10 a. m.
Colcmbl-j, January 17. Home. A peti
tion was presented for a change of time of
holding elections from October to November,
being signed by A. G. Ttiurman and 360
Bills passed House bill making house
breaking a feloay both by day and night ;
house bill appropriating fnrds to pay interest
on public debt.
Bills introduced Conferring additional
jurisdiction on common pleas courts;
authorizing New Carlisle, Clark County,
to issue bonds; reducing compensation
of road supervisors to $2.50 per day; tc fur
nish free school books to children; to prohibit
the manufacture of oleomargarine. Ad
journed to Monday at 3 p. m.
Obsequies of Vice-President
South Bird, Ind, January 17.. The Colfax
obsequies took place this afternoon, under the
most unfavorable circumstances. The weather
was the worst of the winter, gusty
and snowy in the forenoon, and in the
afternoon the mercury was down to
zero. All traira were delayed several hoars,
and that containing Vice-President elect
Hendricks, Governor Gray, Governor Porter
and other notables from the south did not
reach here until after 6 o'clock to-night-The.hour
of the funeral, fixed at 10 o'clock,
was changed to 3. Darin,' the forenoon the
body lay in state at the residence, and was
visited by thousands of people. The services
at the Reform Church consisted of prayer
by Rev. W. H. nickman and discourse
by Rev. Williamson, Mr. Colfax's pastor.
At the close of the service, the casket contain
ing the remains, draped with the American
flag, was borne from Ihe church to'lbe funeral
car by the following gentlemen: Messrs.
Jrmes Oliver and Clem. Studebaker,
.representing the city of South Ben J;
Theodore P. Paigley and Thomas Under
wood, representing the Grand Lodge
and Grand Encampment of the State;
Hon. Marque McClelland, of Valparaiso, rep
resenting the State Legi'lature, and Mr. Jas.
D. Miller, representing theSouth Bend Lodge,
No. 29, L O. O. F. The procession, a very
long one, wended its way to the city ceme
tery, and at bal'-past five o'clock the body
was placed in a vault.
St. John Writes an Epistle.
St. Picl, January 17. A representative
of the Associated Press called on ex-Govercor
St. John this evening at bis rooms at the
National Hotel and obtained from him a ver
batim copy of the statement be promised to
give to the public regarding the charges con
tained against him in the letters and inter
views recently pnblished by Mr. Clarkson and
Mr. Legate. This copy was compared, word
for word with the statement by St. John, and
bears, like the original, his signature. He
takes up all the points in the charges made
by Clarkson and Legate, and goes into de
tailed statement of his campaign by way of
reputation, winding up with general and ex
plicit denials of all the charges.
Not So Bad as Thought to Be.
Pittebcko, January 17. Employes at the
various mills owned by Oliver Bros. Phil
lips were notified to-day that wages for the
past two weeks, which came due this after
noon, could not be paid, but were given to
understand that they will not be kept out of
their money long. D. B. Oliver, one of the
members of the firm, said to-day that esti
mates of the liabilities of the firm wee all
wrong; that the sum total would not reach
the half of five million dollars. The latter
figure has generally been considered nearly
Base Hull Litigant.
Clxtilaxd, Jan. 17. President Von
derache, of the St. Louis Base Ball club, was
sued in the United States circuit court here
to-day by the Toledo Base Ball company, to
recover $650, which it is claimed Vonderache
agreed to give to the President of the Toledo
club if he would release Barkly and Welsh,
who left Toledo to sign with St. Louis.
I. O. O. F. Grand Officers.
Grand Master C. L. Young assisted by P.
G. R. C. Bacon, of Pha-nix Lodge, Cleve
land, P. G. W. L. Winchell, of Dayton
Lodge, and H. Innis, of Columbus Lodge,
completed the official count of the votes cast
for Grand L.dge officers of the Grand Lodge
of Ohio, with the following result:
Grand Master. J. A. Robinson, No. 13,
Cleveland, 888; F. B. Zay, No. 73, Findlay,
1,196; George Parrot, No. 10, Dayton, 1,159;
W. R. Hart, No. 20, ML Vernon, 831; C. S.
Fields, No, 29, Warren, 1,263.
Deputy Grand Master. J. R. Miles, No.
169, Ml. Gilead, 1,984 ; William Gray, No.
50, Akron, 1,964; Judah H. Hart, No. 4, Cin
Grand Warden. C. H. Lyman, No. 242,
Pomeroy, 1,248; Thomas Trick, No. 20, ML
Vernon, 450; J. L. McKinney, No. 8, Piqua,
948; Richard Hingson, No. 348, Cincinnati,
468; Robert Nichols, No. 35, Tiffin, 811; W.
C. Shepherd, No. 89, Hamilton, 859; J. W.
Ingrim, No. 544, Mt. Sterling, 557.
Grand Secretary. William Chideey, No.
83, Cincinnati, 4,900; John P. Moorrhead,
No. 71, Cincinnati, 647.
Grand Treasurer. L. W. Sherwood, No.
512, Columbus, 1,682; Michael Halm, No. 23,
Columbus, 777; George D. Winchell, No. 83,
Grand Representative. W. S. Cappeller,
No. 126, Cincinnati, 1,880; E. K. Wilcox,
Mr. Temp Chronister says it is "one of the
finest." It's a girl, whish arrived last aight.
IBAWA rKOitA.NO OF ItEVOTEES
The Dude and Darling Xew.Fangleil
Ollae-Galt Weddings on the Thi
Dane and Dancers Visited and Vint
tor. One of the most uniformly general and
popular divertisciuents in this portion of the
habitable g'.obe, for the past few days, has
been indulgence in the newly-imported style
of pedestriauism known as the glide; in
which the pedal extremities of the walkist,
with wild and reckless abandon, glide gaily
along in opposite directions, leaving him or
her forlornly stranded on the shores of time
and the middle of the pavement.
This practice, unlike many other;, is ap
propriated by no particular grade or
class, but is a "Iree-for all" species
of ground and lofty tumbling in which dude
and Jailing are only incidentally among
those who participate. And to those who,
like sinners, are able to "stand on slippery
places." the weight of the tall thereof is
what Herbert Spencer would call "unthink
able." Our highways have discounted the
attractions of a roller-skating rink ten to one,
lacking only the blare o! the brass hind and
the exhibition ot a slight flirtation between
The approarhing marriage of Mr. Harry
Hauk, of Bruce, Hauk & Co., to a fair resi
dent of our sister city Dayton is on dit.
Another handsome dance was tendered the
devotees of Terpsichore at the Arcade Hotel
on Thursday evening last, with Mr. Harry
Hauk in the role of manager. Tke usual
number of well known society people was in
attendance with a sprinkling of Daytonians
from the German club of that city. The
pleasant affair was simply a counterpart of
the New Year's dance; the same pretty girls,
with nothing new in the way of gowns for
reportorial pen to cope with.
Miss Mame Benson who was married to
Mr. Geo. Bacon, last Thursday afternoon,
made a lovely bride in her wedding gown of
white corded silk en traine with tablier of
white brocaded velvet, ind carried an ex
quisite bouquet ot rose buds. At four o'clock
the guests were bidden to the marriage feast,
prepared by Mrs. Emily Thomas, and com
plete in all its appointments.
Among those present at the marriage
were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bacon, Hannibal
Hamlin, Ed.. Bowman, Mrs. Sarah
Rodgers, Mr. and Mrs. Seigenthaler,
Mrs. R. S. Thompson, Misses Anna
Hall, Sadie Phelps, Susie Frey, Cynthia Mil
ler, Minnie Rinehatt, Sadie Rodgers, Miss
Rebbie Rodgers and Mrs. Somerville of Day
ton. Rev. and Mrs. Webb, Messrs. George
Frey, Phelps,Frankenburg, Ed. Gillctt, Daw
sou Cartmell,- Kirk, Isaac Rodgers, Mr.
Rodgers, otayton.and others. Mr. and
Mrs. Bacon left at 6 o'clock for Clinton,
Iowa, where Mr. Bacon is engaged iu the drug
business. . . -sawt- ,--"-
Mr. Robert Bancroft was agreeably sur
prised on Tuesday evening last by a number
of his friends belonging to what js known in
society vernacular as "The Young Crowd."
Among the merry party were Misses Maria
Foley, Maud Richards, Esther Simpson, Abbie
Billow, Jessie Fried, Bertha Falconer, Lessie
Christie, Belle Munson and Sue Johnson,
with their gallant escorts, Messrs. Will and
Al Schafer, Jay Edwards, Garrett Billow,
Miner Williams, Arthur Perfect, Noble King,
George Lupler and Carl Mower.
Mr. O. H. Anderson, who married Miss
.nary Woods on Thursday evening last, pre
sented bis charming blonde bride with a pair
of diamond earrings, which lit up her wed
ding gown of cream brocaded satin.
The dainty brides-maid, Miss Nora Woods,
sister of the bride, is one of Springfield's ac
knowledged beauties, and was becomingly
attired in tnrquoise blue nuns veiling, with
facade of brocaded blue satin.
Miss Gittnour, of Kenton, guest of Mrs.
Charlie Woods, wore black brocaded velvet.
Miss Ohmer, of Dayton, appeared in pale
blue silk and pearls.
Miss Mary Nelson's costume wa3 of wine
colored velvet and old gold satin.
Miss Nellie Robb was very pretty in silk of
pigeon throat grey.
Miss Marshall, of Xenia, wore black satin.
Miss Emma Anderson, sister of the groom,
appeared in pale blue cashmere and pink
Miss Blanche Obenchane wore a cream
satin with crepe overdress garnished with
ostrich tips. Diamond ornaments.
Mr. tnd Mrs. O. S. Kelly, Mrs. Ogden Mc
Cord, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wood, Mr. and
Mrs. Brown, of Xenia; Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Gilpey, of Columbus; Mrs. Harry Butleigh,
Miss Emma Reid, Messrs. A. U. Griffith, Ed
Harford, Chas. Bennett, Robert Weiscotton,
Mrs. Jas. Gibney, of Xenia, and many well
known ladies and gentlemen were among the
Mr. Will W. Cushman left yesterday for
Richmond, Ind , where he has accepted a po
sition as stenographer with the Henley
Roller Skate Co
Mrs. Somerville, of Dayu, O., was the
guest of Miss Fannie Benson last week.
Miss Esther Simpson has resigned her po
sition a- alto in the High St. M. E. choir, and
Miss Anna Showers now fills ber vacant
The petitt and charming Miss Carrie Doug
lass is visiting in Dayton, where she is ever
a social farorite. On last evening, Miss
Bessie Marshall, of the Gem City, entertained
at cards a number of ladies and gentlemen as
a compliment to Miss Douglass and her
friend. Miss Hall, ot Covington, Ky. Miss
Hall is pleasantly remembered here, where
she is well and favorably known. Last
Thursday evening both joung ladies enjoyed
the reception tendered the German Club by
Miss Julia Shaw, cf Dayton. Many ot the
favors were gracelully carried away by Miss
Douglass, Miss Hall, and Miss Wright, of
Indianapolis, who is a frequent visitor in
Springfield as the guest of Miss Anna Foos.
Mist Benin Falconer, of Eat High street,
was the fair member ot the junior convtrta
zione with which the club met on Friday
Miss Anna Black has returned from her
visit to Miss Nan Keirsted, of Indianapolis.
Mr9. Oscar Rammellsburg, of Cincinnati,
who is held iu such high repute by friends in
this city, made her detul in opera as Madiim
Rolla recently, at Berlin. She was enthusi
astically received by her enraptured audience.
Mr. Charles Pretzman left yesterday for
Columbus, to make a short visit with his sis
ter, Mrs. P. B. Watkins, previous to his de
parture for Europe at an earlv date. Mr.
Preizman will remain abroad a year er so,
tpendine aio:t of the time in Gutfingen, Ger
many, where he will pursue his study ot Ger
man and the language of la belle France;
perhaps, indeed, he may add to this
number of liDgual accomplishments
and return to us a modern Zjnoni, familiar
with all the languages known to the genuine
brotherhood of the Rosy Cross.
Mr. C. C. Taylor was in the Queen City on
business last werk.
Miss Lace Baldwin has returned from n
pleasant visit in Chicago.
A party of socUty people, et this sity, will
visit the New Orleans Exposition this week,
making the journey by water.
Mr. and Mis. J. D. Moler were registered
at the Gibson House, Cincinnati, last Thurs
day, en route for Jacksonville, Fla.
It is reported that the notorious Madam
Essig contemplates rooting back to Lagonds.
The second meeting of this conference year
will convene in the U. B. church to-day at
10:30 a. ra. Presiding Elder J. W. Kilbourn
will conduct the exercises. Let there be a
.Mr. and Mrs. James Wallace, who have
been visiting friends here several days, left
for their home in Indiana Monday hut.
Miss Ida White, of Champaign county, vis
it! her sister, .Mrs. George Young, of this
village, last week.
The series of prayer meetings that com
menced in our church week belore last con
tinued all the past week. The members Ot
the church are preparing themselves for a
series of revival meetings.
Mr. Howard Killn visited in Selma Sun
Lone Star lodge, I. O. O. F., worked the
first degree Monday evoning last. Lone Star
has a team that she is proud of.
For a good, social, newsy Sunday paper the
Springfield Sunday Globe-IIepubuc takes
the lead by a big per cent, in Lagonda. Mr.
Geo. Church handles the GtoBF-RBfcmic in
Lagonda, and says the demand for it is in
creasing very fast among the readers in this
The literary entertainment, the proeramme
of which was published in lLt Suxpav's
GLOBE-ItErcituc, to take place at the resi
dence of J. M. Derrickson, was postponed on
account ol the meetings in the church. Notice
of the meeting will appear in the Globk-Re-
On Saturday nights Lagonda people pile
on the strict cars to the number ot 40 and
sometimes 50 persons gciug to the city mar
kets. Mr. John Yanger, our young village black
smith, sats it he ever does take a trip to the
moon he doesn't want to start from the busi
ness end ot a mule. John has the contract
to keep the street car mules in shoes.
Miss Ma Zimmerman, of Westerville, spent
a few diys with friends here last week.
Mr. J. Dye, of Mechanicsburg, visited his
son, C.arenc, ot this place", the fore part of
There is strong talk among several of our
residents ot forming a colony and purchasing
land in Tennessee tlong the Cincinnati
Southern R. R. They have been corres
ponding with a party there to that eflect,and
will send a man there the first of next month
to look at a site.
District Deputy Grand Master Chas. King,
installed the following officers of Fidelia
Lodge No. 12, Daughters of Rebecca, last
Tuesday evening: V. G., Mr3. Jos. Kelley;
Recordin; Secretary, Carrie Suavely; Per.
Secretary, Chas. tlooper; TreasatS1, Ml.
Annie Hooper. Just before the. installation
MjVJli Ma- Gen 3(ifciiwjjyt3iniTodcctd-j
and made acqualnfed with the mysteries of
Mrs. Joseph Fisher, ot Columbus, is visit
ing relatives in this vicinity.
Mrs. Spitler and Mrs. Hagle, of this city,
spent last Wednesday very pleasantly with
Mrs. James Killen, of tins village.
Mr. Melville Morrow left Friday for Cincin
nati, where he will attend lectures at the
Medical College this winter. Mr. Morrow is
preparing himself for an M. D. of the eclectic
Letters remaining uncalled for in the La
gonda Postoffice, January 15, 1885: David
Castle, Thomas Crim, Ed. Fabtzinger, A. L.
James, G. W. Moore, Charles L. Monroe,
Rev. McCorkU) preached an excellent ser
mon last Sunday on imaginary difficulties,
and about nine-tenths of his congregation
took the points on the sermon borne with
them, where they belong. We mceived our
According to the secretary's twoks, our
Sunday-school is in a flourishing condition.
Following is a condensed report of the
school during the year 18i4:
Number of classes, 24 ; number of scholars
enrolled, 315; Total number of verses ccm
mitted by the school, 11,111; total amount
contributed, $127.00; money received for
papers for the Chinese school at Portland,
The Township School Board meeting called
for Saturday failed to pan out. The mem
bers vreie afraid" to come on account of the
extrtnie cold. Next Saturday at 10 a. m.
there will be another effort to raise a xuorum.
The Tiecting will be held at the school house,
Mr. John Berger says that the ice has neat
ly ruined their oichard, the trees being brok
For the last day or two the tree3 in this
vicinity have been falling in every direction!
.under their hfavy load of ice.
A nice looking yoangerly man, who has
dark hair, parted in the middle, and is rather
well-oressed as well as good looking, has
been canvassing the city for money, to be
used to convey 1 is wile from somewhere to
somewhere else. He sliow3 credentials which
are very indefinite, as are his answers to all
questions put to him. On being asked, at
the Globk-Ukpcblic office, as to the nature of
his business he said he was an "evangelist;"
did "not belong to any church in particular;'
hal "preached often for the Methodists" nnd
was "more of a Methodist than anything
else." He was directed to Dr. Leonard, as a
person who would probably ascertain if he
had claims on the sympathy and charity of
the people, but he failed to "show up" at the
Central M. E. peonage, and Dr. Leonard
thinks he probably had good reason tor avoid
ing him. It is quite likely tlut money given
to this smooth-spoken person would prove to
be worse than wasted. Indeed, it we wtre to
stretch a point, in regard to him we should
suggest that lie is probably a "fraud."
SraiMiriELU, January 17.
To the Editor t the (Slole-Uepublie:
I wish you would call the attention of the
Major and city officials tojhe gambling dens
of this city. There is one in particular,
where quite a number of our business men go
nightly, spending their living at the gaming
table. There is one in particular that takes
all the money he cin make, not even keeping
enough for his grocery bill, or hou-e rent. It
seems to me that the police can keep them
from going every night, at least. Hoping
you will give this your attention in jour val
uable paper, as jou are always for law and
order, 1 nui, m. st truly.
A SeklEKlkf Will.
Bteeiina and Organization nf the County
.Central Committee-John VT. I'ariu'i
Ktticteil Chairman Notice nf Contest
Primary Elect Ion l'lans.
Me Clark County Republican Central
Committee, for 18S5, met in the Commis
sioners' room Saturday afternoon, January 17,
and was called to order at ten minutes ur
three o'clock by J. H. Babbitts, Chairman of
last r ear's committee. (J. J. Wones was
was 'made Temporary Chairmau. Roll call
SboTir-d the following named memlwrs pier
ent v, 1 M. Cartmell, H. Lenhart. Ed. I'ou
wayjfG. J. Wones, Thomas Jewett, W. M.
Roc&jfcL-J. P. Goodwin, J. B. Clingerinnn, Al.
Hugiel, David Crubill, Ira Paige, F. llowel',
II. ClLaybource, Wes. McDonald.
Oa.lnotion of Mr. Jewett it was dctided to
fill vacancies on the Committee before pro
ceeding to permanent organization, and the
following were elected: First ward, A.J.
Bskiej Setond ward, P. M. Cartmell; Sixth,
pfecintt B, Wes. McDunald; Seventh, pre
cinct A, Geo. C Rawlins; Eighth
wariO precinct B, II. C. Lajbourne.
MritRubbitts, in reply to a question, ttat
etl tjiat he positively declined to act as
chairman of the Central Committee another
year.Mr. McDonald presented the name ot
JobjyV. Parsons, and Mr. Conway that of
J. PHJoodwin. The name of 0. F. Serviss
waajMfgested and nlso that ol G. J. Wones,
whojeMitively declined. On Mr. Cartruell's
moffi;nvtlie rules wtre suspended and Mr.
Parsdnl was elected chaiiman by acclamation
Mr.'Jcoilwin withdrawing bis name. In
like'cianner the following additional oflicers
were'.sfccted : Vice Chairman, David Urabill ;
Secretary, J. P. Goodwin; Treasurer, G. J.
MrJjwett was present, and proposed to
makoa itatement, but as the contester was
not present, it was decided to reler the mat
ter toSvCoromittee of three, to report at the
next rSefting, and the chair appointed as such
committee P. M. Cartmell, A. L-nhart and
On Mr. McDonald's motion the rules gov
erning' tae committee of last year were
adopted .for the government of the new com
mittee.jj. A call being made for a statement of the
financial condition of the committte.secretary
Goodwioreported that all claims had been
paid fcr.toe last campaign excepting $44, for
which. tin bills had not been presented.
Mri Jewef '. suggested that it wonld be ap
propriate" at this time for the Central Com
mitlreto.Ukc some action as to manner of
conducting the next primary election. It was
urged that, so far as the city is concerned.the
management of its political affairs had been in
the hands, of the executive committee,
consisting of Ihe members of the Central Com
mittee from the nine wards and Springfield
township, and thnt the matter'o! nominating
city officers was not one in which the County
Central Committee, as such, had jurisdiction.
A motion by Mr. Cartmell that a committee
of filltnbe appointed to devise a plan for
nSmit'ns'iinceis' to be -voted for at the
epringllection was adopted without a dis-
-aentingHbte. The committee consists of one
from each Ward, and the members' frort ft
Springfield, Gtrman, Mad River, Moorefield
and Green townships. Wards having two
members of the Central Committee will be
represented on this committee of fifteen by
A. Lenhart, Third Ward; Thomas Jewett,
Fifth; Wes. McDonald, Sixth; Geo. C. Raw
lins. Seventh, and J. B. Clingerman, Eighth.
The Central Committee adjourned to meet
at 1 :30 p. m, Saturday, February 9, at the
In declining to be a candidate for the
Chairmanship of the CommitteeMr. Goodwin
said it was well known ho would be a candi
date tor office at the'spring election, and as
that involved five or six weeks of hard work
he couldn't attend to the duties of Chairman of
the Committee. He was obliged for the con
fidence shown, but thought it would aot be
an advantage to the party to make him Chair
man. r. o. s. or a.
Camp 51 at last meeting concurred in the
recommendation of the National Executive
Committee, by resolution, to attend divine
service on Washington's birthday, February
22, in connection with Camp 44.
The following officers-elect of Camp 51
were duly installed for' the ensuing term, on
last Tuesday evening, by DisL President,
John H. Ware, assisted by Past Dist.JreE
Ident Frank A. Kates, vi.i Past President,
Gideon M. Bost; President, Charles E. Bost;
Vice President, Wm. Ritter; M. ot F. and
C, Charles Mtssey; Recording Secretary,
Sherman Horn; Financial Secretary, Thomas
J. Ross; Treasurer, C. J. Weltnier; Conductor,
George L.Payne; I. G. O. G., George
Ritter: Trustees, (5. M. Bost, O. L. Payne
and C. E. Bost.
It is desirable that all meml-ers of both
Camps should attend their respective meet
ings more regular than they have been doing
for some time during the past.
The Mortuary Benefit Fund of our Order
is steadily growing, and is making new ac
cessions daily, the latest from this city being
a member of Camp 51, who was enrolled
during the past wtek.
It is to be hoped and desired that there will
be a good attendance at Camp 44, next Tues
day evening, to hear the opening of the dis
cussion or debate, the subject of which all
the members are acquainted with; it being a
recommendation ot our late State President,
W. M. Rockel, at the last session ot ihe State
Camp. As the subordinate Camps arc com
pelled to take a vote upon this question be
fore the next session of the National Camp, it
is imperative that all may vote intelligently,
that they hear these debates. Remember they
commence in 44 at next meeting and con
tinue in 51. Be sure to bear the beginning.
Frederick Wardc, the well-known popular
tragedian, will appear in Virginius, February
7, at the Grand Opera House, this city, for
the benefit of the Knights of Pythias. The
object is to raise funds to entertain tne Grand
Lodce of that order, which meets in this city
in May. About four hundred visitors are
expected on that occasion.
Mr. Lewis Miller, of Akron, well known
here and elsewhere as the President of the
Chautauqua University, was recently elected
president ot the C. Aultman Company, Can
ton, O. Mr. Miller is st the head ol the
Buckeye Reaper and Mower interest.
Mr. Sherman Kohler, night fireman at the
Water Works pumping house, returned home
yesterday from Hagerstown, Marylaud, where
he had been on a two months' visit to his
Mr William Weaver, living in Bamttt's
building, is suffering from a bone felon on
the thumb of the right hand: It is feared
that amputation will be necessary.
Mr. Charles Pretzman lelt yesterday for
New York, whence he will sail in a lew days
for Europe. He will be gone about two
A Slsli ir the Itlizard.
An allowance of the plat ful little blizard
which ha be en entertaining our Iowa and
Minnesota neighbors this last week, blocking
roads and getting a twist in thing3 generally,
struck us on Friday, its chief feature beine a
biting win'l, which late at night blew almost
a gale. With the trees loaded thickly with
ice the damage from breakages was materially
increased, and all over t'jecity sidewalks and
gutters are littered and heaped with broken
br niches and whole trees, while the over
harging boiighi make passage along the side
walks difficult and unpleasant. Cherry and
pfncli tres, griie arbors aud fhrubliery
have suffered entensivily, and the ilam
age, while it cannot lie estimated in
dollars and cents, is considerable. Telegreph
and teleph lie wires are in worse condition
than two weeks or more since, when there
was a similar freeze. At Plnni and Columbia
streets a big tree fell so as to carry a tele
graph pole with it, the wins nd broken
limbs making an appuently inextricable
mix. Captain William Rea, fire, telegraph
superintendent, was called from the opera
house to give his sttention to the circuit,
and the force ol telegraph and tele
phone men bad their hands full yesterday.
A telephone wire parted at Factory and
North s.riets, and several telegraph
wirrs were banging loose at the county
bnilding?. In the country there is more
or less trouble wberc lines cross, and
reair men have betn on the jump since
yesterday morning to kiep communications
open. The high wind early yesterday morn
ing blew a chimney url the root of Jones k
Sou's business hocse at Main nnd Limestone
streets, aod it fell into the gutter on Lime
stone s'reet, smashing a shade tree and box
nd narrowly missing a colored man named
Green, who happened to be passing at the
time. Several large trees were blown, or
fell, down the bmks along the P,C. A' St. L.
railway tracks, ac oss the rails. Men were
sent out to clears' me of these away to let
the nine o'clock train out and a gang was
working yesterday morning to clear away
the brush and logs.
The sleet produced occasional specimens ot
very artistic and handsome work. One Nor
way spruce, on the grounds ot a gentleman
living on Columbia street, was completely
CT3emi;--aanu tne orancnes ana touage
bending to tti?round presented a most
graceful and beautiful spectacle, such as one
may see hardly twice in a li!c-tirne. Some
large branches, loaded with ice fell froratrtes
Friday evening, and certain foot passengers
had very narrow escapes. They ran out into
the middle of the street in double-quick time
as the branches cime thunderine down.
A Urge limb fell from a cherry tree on the
Hunt property, on West High street, "lit" on
a pile ot boita, and flew over, the butt strik
ing the GtOBE-RErcBLic building. This was
on Friday. During the night following the
remainder of the tree went to meet the limb
that had "gone before."
The managers experienced another disap
pointment last week, in the. nonappearance
ot Miss 7t Page, who.hbeenjidvertiseil
to skate the thiee list evenings No woSf
ol explanation has yet been received froto
either the young lady or her manager, and,
as her exact whereabouts are not known,
nothing can be ascertained tor some time.
Attractions are expensive and hard to secure,
through tbis part of the State, and it is verT
mortiiying to the mansgers to be left in such
style. As there are no written contracts
made, no redress can be had, and the rink
On next Tuesday, the 2j)lb, occurs the final
ladies' skating contest, that was postponed
from the 15th. It will positively take place
on that evening, and the prize is of sufficient
worth to have a goodly number of contest
ants. The band was not engaged on last Friday
evening, it being so very bad and stormy.
Accordingly the price ol admission was re
duced and a fair-sired crowd was in attend
ance, all gentlemen, of course. There was
given a grand (?) march, a gentlemen's con
test (every man bis own judge), and a go-as-you-please
race. The fun grew fast and
furious, and the laughter, loud and long.
All Attractions are duly announced in the
amusement column of the Duly Globe
Retcblic, where a standing advertisement is
engaged for that purpose.
The Criminal Docket.
Transcripts in the following cases have
been filed in Common Pleas court, lor action
by the Grand Jury, which meets for the Jan
uary term to-morrow.
State vs. John Printz, peace warrant, from
Squire Little's court, Moorefield.
State vs. Fred. Deeds and George Brenner,
burglary and larceny; from Mayor Hudson's
court, South Charleston.
State vs. John H. Blose, from Squire
Rightmeyer's court, city.
State vs. John Maxwell, murderer. Same.
Patty is dead.
State vs. Bernard 15. Armstrong and State
vs. Ella Smith. Rightmyer.
State vs. Alfred Johnson and Thos. Har
vey, grand larceny. Mayor's court, city.
State vs. Jackson Baker, petit larceny.
Same. State vs. Edward Johnson, same.
State vs. Wm. Carr, burglary and larceny;
Stale vs. Owen Gaffney, shooting with in
tent to kill; same.
State vs. Charles Henderson, grand larceny;
State vsi Gorge Langston, burglary and
State vs. George Hill, petit larceny; same.
State vs. George Steel, assault with intent
to kill; same.
State vs. Hoslia I). E. Artobbe, burglary
and larceny; from 'Squire Bradford's court,
State vs-. Chas. McCleary; Squire Camp
bell's ccri. Harmony.
State vs. James Sweeney and Frank G.
Norton, selling intoxicating liquors to a mi
nor; 'Squire Bradford's court. Eighteen
cases in all, which indicates an unusually
small criminal docket lor the coming term
of Common Pleas.
The young fellows who advertise them
selves wiih little patches ot bright color on
their shoulders and stripes of red down the
outside seam of their little panties as the at
taches ol Goierument schools for soldiers and
sailors, w ill, when they get to be if they
ever get to be real soldiers and sailors, come
home in citizen's plain dress, aud be gUd to
be out of the drnm-majyr job ot performing
Mr. W. R Horner is now, after quite a long
sjell of severe illness, much better, and his
friends hope be will soon be about again.
Theatrical Melange for the Coming Week.
To-morrow night the popular German dia
lect comedian, Chas. A. Gardner, will appear
at the Grand in "Karl, the Peddler," of which
the Toronto Mail says: "Karl" was again
produced at the Royal Opera House last
night to a good audience notwithstanding
the unpropilions state of the weather. Mr.
Charles A. Gardner, in the title role gives as
good a representation ot the Dntch comedian
as has ever appeared in this city, and the re
markapglies witlicqual lorce to his songs aod
ilauces which wete rapturously applauded
and encored. Perhaps nhat tends to his pop
ularity more than anything else is bis easy
and natural manner on the stage, bis comical
sayings, and amusing blunders, which have
not the remotest appearance of being farced.
On Tuesday night Lily Clay's company of
females will present "An Adamless Eden" at
the Grand Opera House. The company is
composed entirely of "ladies," embracing
door-keepers, ushers, orchestra and supers.
Inasmuch ns the charms of the "human form
divine" will be displayed with a lavish gen
erosity, masculine lovers ot "nature scantily
adorned bv art," as well as those wbo insist
that "nature nnadorned is adorned the most,"
will turn out to a man to witness tbis enter
tertainment. The concert to lie given at Black's Opera
House next Thursday evening by Mrs. R. F.
Btandom, assisted by the noted violinist, Herr
Raphael Koester; the talented pianist, Herr
Arthur Korlheuer, the powerful baritone,
Mr. F. E. Rinebart; the popular elocutionist,
Mrs. Josephine I. t nur, and the Bu Six
Band, promisto be a complete success finan
cially as it ubquestionaly will be artistically.
The box sheet will open at Pierce's to
morrow mornirg at 9 o'clock. Following is
I. Overture Bif Bli Band.
?. 1'Iano .Solo ilerr Arthur Korthaner.
3. topranoSolo Mrs. IL r-."lirando.m
4. Violin Soto Herr Raphael Koester.
3. Recitation Mrs. Josephine Laitiuer.
6. Dutt-Mrj. K. V Brandon and F. E. BlneharL
1. MeillerKtir Six Band.
2. Baritone Holo K E. ttinthirt.
3. rtano Solo Herr Arthur Kortheuer.
4. Soprano olo Mrs. K. F. Brandom.
5. Viol Id Koto Herr Ranhael Koester.
6. Recitation Mrs. Jocephlne Latimer.
7. Duet, Voice and Violin Mrs. IL. K.'Brandom
and Ilerr Baphael Koealer.
The great, the original and the only Fivs-and-Forty
Blackbirds have adopted the foK
lowing bill-of-fare for the entertainment of
their patrons next Friday evening at the.
Giiod Opera House:
Th1rwM tios promptly at 8 o'clock.
only true exponents of KeSsM Minstrelsy 1
A magnificent mountain of iaatchl6ss merry
makers aud mooarebsof melody!
Uur social gathering!
I Tamboi :
Master of ( Iioghey Doughtrty
t ere- Harry Montrose
monies, Charley Banks
chas. j Tummy Iaj ten
Fiobraan j George Wilson
First edition ef Premier.
r. Archie White
urana openlog cnorus
Five and-Korty Blackbirds.
Grand Introductory overture; potreurri of popular
ui from the leading operas. Arranged by I'rof.
tV!H the Botes Bloom Again1? ncv
Aesthetic Conglomeration, written expressly
lGr. ... Ilu.hey ltongtaert)
.IJJoj. King O'er Land and Sea,
r -. vHjk-,.,sU!tGastavBdenx
Second slltloii of Premiers.' - ,
Bones, ,' .;'. .. ., Bobbv Jfsvrcomb
Tambo . Harry Montrose
Tyrolean Warblinjr... . Harry Moptrore
Only a Ringlet of Hair, fint time, by the only
J. Arthur Doty
The Tar's Farewell . -Burt Shepherd
Third edition of Premiers.
Bones... . .. Billy Birch
Tambo Tommy f3jton
In Oiher Kesw-cts I am Doinj Quite Well,
1 Thought ot Thee bv Night and Day, new,
Love's Request, by the author . . Frank; Howard
The first part to terminate with the aesthetic
absurdity, written expressly for and performed
only by this company, totitled : "Oscar Wilde's
Peerless pyramid if piragon perforrjers, pre
tentins pleasing aat perfect pictures !
(us V iIHinis in Teutonic tiiverslviCAllons, with
his mammoth Flutena.
Matchless Song and Dance, by the boy prodigies,
Queen aod Collins.
Billy Carter and his banjo, in the latest absurd
ities of the day.
Jduldoon and Mulcahy, the Irish Minstrels, in
an original side-splitting lMlesian sketch.
Ihe great Eastern success, Chas. A. Gardner in
scenes from "Karl " introducing his eriginal
lullaby, and the child wonder, El-netao Eddy.
jrTne Acrobatic Hottentots, the Lamont Brothers.
The distinguished Son and Dance artist, Mat.
Gilbert, late of the Hay Market theater, London.
Eng Positiyelv his first appearance in thisconn-
The Ethiopian Eapresslonlsts,
tnaries inetieicnes 14 ly
Music and Laugh Makers, Wood A
Scenes in Barnum's Hippodrome, introducing the
Sacred White Elephant, Tippo S.hlb, and
Owing to the extreme length of the programme
no encores will be allowed.
Free Lst positively suspended.
Streetcars may be ordered at 10:t5.
An Kuterpritlng, Ueltable House.
Charles Ludlow can always be relied upon,
not only to carrr in stock the best of every
thing, but to secure the agency lor such arti
cles as have well-known merit, and are pop
ular with the people, thereby sustaining the
reputation ot being always enterprising, and
ever reliable. Having secured the agency
tor the celebrated Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption, will sell it on a positive
guarantee. It will surely cure any and every
affection ot Throat, Lungs, and Chest, and to
show our confidence, we invite you to call and
get a trial bottle free.
An Answer Wantett.
Can any one bring us i case of Kidney or
Liver Complaint that Electric Bitters will uot
speedily cure? We say they can not, as thou
sands of cases already permanently cured and
who are daily recommending Electric Bitters,
will prove. "Bright's Disease, Diabetes, Weak
Back, or any urinary complaint quickly
curH. They purity the blood, regulate the
bowels, and act directly on the diseased parts.
Every bottle guaranteed. For sale at 50c a
bot le by Charles Ludlow.
llucklen's Arnica salve.
The best salve in the world for Cuts
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all akin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles, or no pay required. It 13 guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 2oc per box. ror sale by
Lynches, the one price dealers; cheapest
in the world. 50 West Main street.
White Russian Soap 5 cents per bar.
3 Cans of Red-Seal Corn for 25 cents.
3 Quart Cans of Tomatoes for 25 cents.
"A" CoSee Sugais 6 J cents per pound.
Extra Yellow "C" Sugar 5 cents per pound.
Chas. W. Paynter & Co., Xo. 01 and 93 W.
GOAL IN BOX ' CARS.
SNOW OR ICE, at
.T. H. XJlmcli: & Bro.
141 i. Lime.t.n. St.
JCew Crockery More.
Ctas. W. Paynter Co, 91 and 93 West
Main street, will open their cew room first
week of February, with a full lineot Queens
ware, Glassware, Lamps, etc. Also a special
department for Stationery and Schcol sup
plies. Their new room 'low being titled up
and connected 'by two large arches with the
grocery room, will make oca of the largest
stores in the-city.
The lading boot and shoe house of this
city is Starkey & Scowdeo. Kelly's Arcade.
Low prices and rood goods did it.
Three Founds Oo.nl Tea for Uue Dollar
At Milltr's Tea Sljire, 54 Arcade. Same Tea
that grocery stores sell yon af50c a pound.
Ladies', Gents', and Children's Gloves, 6
to 25 cenls, at Gellenbeck t.
Uargatns! -Bargains: ilarKalnet
For everybody, beginning to-morrow, for one
week only. Don't mis this sale. Tess. Cof
fees, Queensware, Mcjolica and Gla.swsre
will be slaughtered at Miller's Tea itore, 54
Large lot of Children's Hoiery, 5 and 10
cents per pair, worth 15 to 25 ceius, at Gtl
Ienbeck's. Arcade Grocery.
Liston'a Extract of Beef,
1 oz pots 40c. .
8 oz pots el'OO.
1C ozpots $1.90.
This is superior to any extract msde, the
price is lower, satisfaction guaranteed.
Buy your Boots and Sb!es from LyrcH
Bros., the one price sbctedealers and save 25
to 75 cents on the pair. 50 West Main St.
Men's fine boois from $1 35 up, at Lycch's
one price shoe house, 50 West Main St.
Ladies' fine Kid shoes as low as 95 era's,
at Lynch's one price shoe house, 50 Wot
100 gross ot buttons at 5 cents per dotes,
worth 25 csnts, at Ollenbeik's.
dreat Slaughter gale.
Beginning to-morrow, for one wrek only,
Teas, Coffees. Queensvarr, Fancy Goods,
Majolica and Glassware, etc. wiil be fold at
cost to make room for spring goods, at Mil
ler's Tea Store, 54 Arcad.
Haraburg- Edgings 10 cents per yard, worth
35 cents, at Gellsnbeck's closing-out sale.
Black Silk Lace at 20ctaHperyrd. worth
SO cents; and at 25 cents, worth T5 cacts, at
Gellenbtct's cloeing-ont sale.
Coal, Flour ana Feetl.
Having pirchasvd the flour and feed store
of J. M. Barr, 123 West Main street, I have
added coal to tke business and will make a
specialty of the Smday Crtek tWfVill a'so
keep best auality ot Jackson and An hraeite
caal. All at bottom prices. Telephone No. 297.
E. S. S. Rocss.
Passementerie trimmings 5o ror ystd,
wortE.25cu, and 10 cts., worth 50 c:s, at
The lowest piicenifbrw-. price for boo'a,
shoes and rubber caa be foandtrSatky-.
Scowdeo's. Kelly's Arcade.
Berege Veiling 15c, worth 23c, and 20a,
worth 35, at Gellenbeck's.
Great Bargains In Tea and Coffee.
For one. week we will slaughter Teas and
Coffee. Take advantage of this great salt aT '
Miller's Tea Store, 54 Arcade.
, Ribbons in all widths at 5c per yard, at
Gellenbeck's elosing-ont sale.
Gents' Launderied ShirU 50a, worth $1,
and 75c, worth $1.50, at Gellenbeck's.
Don't forget the closing out sale at Gtllen- .
beck's. Goods sold at less than auction
Boy yonr Boots and Shoes from Lynch
Bros., the one price shoe dealers and save 23
to 75 cents on the pair. SO West Maid St,
Buy your Boots and Shoes from Lynch
Bros , the one pricesloe dealers and save 23
to 75 csnts on the pair. 50 West Main St.
Gents' neckties 25 csnts, worth 73, at Gel
Gents', ladies' and children's unde.wear 13
to 5 cents, at Gellenbeck's.
Big 1st of jewelry at 25 cenon the dol
lar, at Gellenbeck's.
We lead in lowprlces at SO West Main
street, Lynch's one'price shce house.
Save money by baying your children's
shoes at the one price shoe bouse, 50 U est
Main street, cheapest on earth.
Save money by buying your cbildre '
shoes at the one price shoe house, 59 Wot
Main street, cheapest on earth
Save money by bnying yonr childrn"s
shoes at the one" price shoe house, 50 West
Main street, cheapest on earth.
Don't bny until you have compared gods
and prices with the leading boot and sh -e
bouse of the city.
Giand Excarston to New Orleans asss
The popular Bee Line C C, C k I. R'y
will rnn a special excursion to the Exposition
at New Orleans on Monday, Jan. 26, under
lb management of D. Jay Collver, tbe Pas
senger Agent ho is kctted at ( leveland
All passengers will go through in elreant
relining parlor chair sleeping cars (tcithcut
Tbe train will Ienve Springfield at
5:45 p. m. on tbe above elate, and
go through, via the Queen and Crescent
route, arriving at New Orleans at 7 a.m.
Wednesday, 23th. Fare for the rouud trip
from Springfield will be $20.40, with a re
served seat in the chair car round trip only
$2.00. Mr. Collver will go through with the
party, and has perfected an arrangement for
meals en route for 50 cents each; regular
price 75c. to J1.U0. tie -will also secure
rooms in advance by telegraph at a cost ot
not more than $1.00 per person. Rfgntar
price tor rooms from $3.00 and upwards. An
arrangement has also been made for metis
while In Xew Orleans at $1 25 per day.
The looms arranged for by Mr. C li
ver will all be in the heart of the
city and near each other. The chair cars
will remain in New Orleans until a majority
ot the party is ready to return. These tickets
will all be good returning tor 15 dtys, and a
longer time can be secured at a small addi
tional expense. Mr. Collver, whi is thor
oughly acquainted in New Orleans, will ar
range daily exenrsion patties to the diflerent
points of interest in and about the city at
special reduced rates. This is a part of the
business that he is thoroughly conversant
with, as he has taken exenrsion parties to
Colorado every summer for several years.
Tbe great advantage of joicing'this party
will be the special reduced rates for meals
enroute, for meals and rooms while in New
Orleans, and a saving of $10 per passenger,
by taking the chair car instead of regular
sleeping cars. As these chairs are all num
bered every one will be sure of a good cutn
tortable seat, while many prefer thee reclin
tng chairs to a regular sleeper. Every one
ibtnking of taking the trip should secure
their ticket early as chairs are reserved as fast
as tickets are sold. For full information,
maps, time tables, etc., call at the Bee Lin
Arcade Depot, Springfield. 0.
G. H. Kxicut, TkU Agt.
A. J. Smith, G. P. A., Springfield.
OB SALE BUSISES3 AS EsT4BU3EED
and prontebie retail men's lurnubins; g.e.a
Avsi nsieeM, uue I