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title: 'Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, February 26, 1885, Image 3',
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GLOBE REPUBLIC. THURSDAY ErESHfG, FEBRtfAKY 2C 1886.
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M1HEIEI TO HOIL-SKL
Result of the Republican City
A Surely Winning Ticket Honestly
J.YMIIS I UOUDW1X,
For Major on Third llallot, A. X.Snmmers
for Solicitor, Win. It. Iluches for Mar
shal, I A. Willtnms for Street Commis
sioner, lit C. finjnn for Water Works
Trustee Town. hip Nominations: Joseph
Harrison, .lumps llurortl noil .1. M. Stew
art. Trustees; U. llrown ami T..I. .Icii ett,
Constnhles; Win. A. Stoat. Justice of the
Old draught, or "checker" plsvers hold to
the belief that the game is decided bj the
first "move" made on the board; a careless or
ill-advised plncing of tbe first "man" and the
mover becmacs slreadjr the loser. Some
thing the fame rale might be taken to hold
good with regard to local political checker
board, upon which attention of politicians and
people is now fixed. The Republicans bad
the "first move," and made it last night.
The important bearing of the action was ap
preciated to the full by all classes ot citizens,
shown in tbe attendance last evening, on the
Republican city convention, held in Black's
Opera House, of fully liltecn hundred men;
among them representatives of every
political party. Democrats and others
manifesting nearly as deep an
interest in proceedings as Republicans them
selves. The feeling, which occasionally
found expression, was that, if a mistake
were made and the nominations of such a
character as to put the party on the defen
sive, the chances of the other party were In
creased by so much and of this or that pros
pective candidate to the same extent. On the
other hand, good nominations, to which no
reasonable man could take exceptions, would
be regarded a harbinger of sure success. The
opening of the doors was -.lie sigcal for an
inward rush of the wailing multitude, and
seats all over the hcue were soon filled and
standing rcom at a preminm. There was a
roar of voices until 7:12, when Chairman
John TV. Parsons of the Central Committee
called the house to order.
On motion of Col. J. E. Stewart, Amos
TVhiteley was cho-"cn temporary chairman,
ar.d on motion of J. F. McGrew, 0. F. Servis3
was elected temporary secretary. On motion
ot Geo. C. Rawlins, tbe following committees
were appointed, and, on further motion by
Jlr. Mower, were instructed to report, except
ing tbe township members, as to the city con
vention, to save time.
First ward, T. TV. Bean; Second ward, B.
F. Prince; Third ward, J. E. lleffelfitiger;
Fourth ward, Geo. S. Dial; Fifth ward, R. F.
Ludlow; Sixth ward, A. C. Cowan; Seventh
ward, G. W. McCann ; Eighth ward, M. Gal
ligher; Ninth ward, G. TV. Reynolds; Town
ship, R. D. Evans.
nrt.ES AND OBOES OF BfSINESS.
First ward, Ole Morgan; Second wwd, M.
A.Smith; Third ward. Jacob B. Lisle; Fourth
ward, TV. X. TVhiteley; Fifth ward, C. R.
Grain; Sixth ward, TV. A. Scott; Seventh
ward. G. I". Rawlins; Eighth ward, E. M.
Camnbell; Ninth ward, C. A. Roberts; town
ship, A. Holcomb.
First ward, J. F. Teazell ; Second ward, E.
T Thomas; Third ward. Robert Johnson;
Fourth wrc J. F. McGrew; Filth ward, D.
L. Olds; Sixih ward, F. O. Cummings; Sev
enth ward, J. E.Stewart; Eigh'h wprd, TVm.
Robinson; Ninth ward, II G. TVraight;
township, Charles E. Stewart.
After consultation, the committees re
ported as fellows : Credentials, by B. F.
Prince, that there were no contests and ibat
the few vacancies had been reported to Com
mittee on Rules to provide fDr the vote.
Oa Permanent Organization, through Col.
Stewart, that the temporary officers be con
tinued for the township and city conventions,
namely: Amos TVhiteley, chairman; 0 F.
Servisa, secretary. Thos. F. McGrew, jr.,
was added as assistant secrettjy. This re
port was adopted, and the chairman returned
thanks for himself and the secretaries.
Committee on Rules ard Order of Business,
through Mr. Rawlim, reported the folio sing:
UL All nominations shall be by separate
ballot taken in the several wards and pre
cincts, and the result of each ballot shall be
anrounced by the chairman of each ward and
precinc delegation in tbe numerical order ot
such ward or precinct, and no ward or pre
cinct shall be passed on the call.
2d. The canies of candidates shall be an
rounced by any delegate from the floor of
the convention or by tbe secretary, but there
shall be uo nominating remcrks or speeches,
nor shall there be any seconding remarks or
3d. There shall be no informal ballot.
4th. All candidates shall be named before
a ballot is taken, and no subsiquent nomina
tions tall be made to the convention, except
ing by a suspension ot the rules by a majority
Tote bv ward and precinct.
5tb. The candidate rectiirg a majority
of all the votes cast f hill be the nominee.
Gib. The nominations shall be in the fol
1. TVater TVorks Trustee.
2. .Sireet Commissioner.
Tib. The delegits present from each
ward 6hall be entitled to cast the full vote
Township nominatiors shall be first in or
der, and the candidates shall be nominated
severally a? follows:
1. Three Township Trustees.
2. Two Constables.
3. Oce Justice of the Peace.
4. Tovnship Clerk.
5 Towmbip Treasurer.
T-.i i 'or ihe government of the City
tool -' ' V v.rn the Township Con-
Tt- - i - Bj.pho.' i .
T r s f ! p'ed by a large msjon'y
on a v,s i of tbe ln-us a m ition having
beeu mide t-J ff k-' ou Knie Four, bat which
did noi prevail. It. Q. King desired to renew
a motion to strike out the rule, but was ruled
out of order.
The next business in order was nomination
of three Trustees, for w hich the following
names were presented: John M. Stewart,
Joseph Harrison, TVilliam II. Craig, Lucius
Mutzy, James Buford.
Tbe question was asked by Mr. Fullerton
whether proxies provided by absent regular
delegates should be recognized. It was de
cided each delegation should settle such ques
On motion of Mr. Pringlc rules were sus
pended and Joseph Harrison, as an old and
faithful servant, was nominated by acclama
tion. A similar motion bv S. Huffman
in Uvor of James Buford was, on a division
ot the bow, adopted by a vote of 172 yen,
107 nay. Springfield township voted "24
nay," (a solid vote,) claiming the right to
name two of the three Trustees. K. M. Brad
ford moved to suspend 'he rules and nominate
John M. Stewart by acclamation as the third
Trustee. Adopted by a tremendous vote, a
township delegate desiring to withdraw the
nameofMr. Stewart, "because he couldn't
stand such monkeying."
For Constable the names of Louis Brown,
T. J. Jewett, K It. Cheney, and It. U. Rudd
were presented. Mr. ltudds name was with
drawn and Brown and Jewett elected by
For Justice ot tbe Peace, the names of
John B. Patton, H. M. Shepherd, L. F.
Young. TV. A. Stout, ..'. S. Newberry, TV.
Manniagton and A. Bradford were presented.
Mr. Newbcrry'i name was withdrawn, a mo
tion to nominate him by acclamation not pre
vailing. Motion by Capt. Bushnell to nomi
nate Mr. Stout by acilamalion was declared
out of order, a ballot having becri ordered.
This Iwllot resulted: Patton 11, Shepherd 47,
Young 34, Stout 148, Mannington 1G, Brad
ford 17, Newberry 7. The township delega
tion declined to vote and was excused. No
candidate having a majority, there was no
choice, and E. O. Bowman moved to suspend
rules and nominate TV. A. Stout by acclama
tion, which was adopted.
Isaac Kindle was nominated by acclamation
for Township Cletk, there being no further
In like manner TV. S. TVilson was nomi
nated, on James Fleming's motion. Township
Treamtcr. This completed the business of
the township convention.
THE CITY CONVENTION-
Then proceeded to business, and on J. F. Mc
Grew's nomination and 0. S. Kelly's motion,
Ed C. Gwyn was made the candidate by ac
clamation for TVater TVorks Trustee.
For Street Commissioner the names pre
sented were these of E. A. Williams, Jerry
Murphy, Howard B. Hansell, Joh M. Smith,
C. It. Myers, Isaac Stitzel, and J. S. Courson.
On first ballot the vote stood: Williams, S3;
Murphy, 33; Hansell, OS; Smith, 53; Myers,
8; Stitzel, 11; Courson 10: total, 301; num
ber necessary to a choice, 131. No candidate
having received the necessary number of
votes, there was no nomination.
Second ballot Williams 133, Murphy 11,
Harsrll 08. Smilh 51. Stitzel 1. No election.
Third ballot Williams 195, Murphy 7,
Hansell 77, Smith 22. Mr. Williams having
received a majority ot all votes cast was de
clared the nominee of the Covention.
For City Solicitor the names presented were
as follows: P. J. Clevenger, A. N. Summers,
Ran. Coleman. C L. Bo.-Ie. M. O'Neil, TV. M.
Rockel, A. II. Gillet, M. T. Burnbani. Chase
Stewart. The first ballot resulted: Cleven
ger 7, Summers G4. Coleman 40, Bogle 50,
O'Neil 33, Rockel 37, Gillett 1G, Burnham 18,
Stewart 3G. No choice.
Second ballot reunited : Summers 91, Clev
enger 1, Coleman 49. Bogle 52. O'Neil 29,
Rockel 22, Gillett 5, Burnham 12, Stewart
30. No choice.
Third ballot: Summers 124, Coleman 4G,
Bogle 48. O'Neil 43, Rockel 10. Gillett 2.
Burnham 7, Stewart 20.
Fourth ballot: Summers 1G2, Coleman 31,
Bogle 55, O'Neil 3G, Rockel 4. Gillett 2,
Burnham 4, Stewart 7. Mr. Summers having
received n majority ol all votC3 cast was de
clared the nominee of tie convention and on
motion of Mr. O'Neil it was made unanimous.
A motion to call Mr. Summers to the plat
form did not prevail, the convention desiring
to proceed with business as rapidly as possi
ble.' For City Marshal the name3 presented were
TV. H. Hughes. James C. TValkcr, J. H.
Arbogast, TVilliam Moore, jr., J. R. Ambrose,
J. L. Kidder and "Toppy" Troupe.
. First ballot resulted: TV. II. Hughes 10G,
TValker 50, Arbogast 29, Moore G, Ambrose
20, Kidder 48, Troupe 41, Ridenour 1.
Second ballot: Hughes 253, TValker 3,
Moore 3, Ambrose 8, Kidder S, Troupe 22.
Before the announcement ot the ballot the
Fourth ward changed seven votes to Hughes
and the Seventh charged to Hughes, followed
by the Eighth, Second, Third, Sixth and
Ninth, making it practically unanimous, the
audience cheering lustily. The vote was
formally made unanimous alter announce
ment of the vote, on motion of Col. Stewart.
The interest of the convention was at its
height when the chair announced that the
nomination of -a candidate for Mayor was
next in order B F. K. Jennings presented
tbe name of R. F. Hayward, Col. J. E. Stew
art that of J. P. Goodwin, which as re
ceived with long continued applause; G. E.
Highley that of Thos. J. Pringle, who posi
tively declined, saying he could not and
would not accept a nomination, while thanK
ine the delegate for his courtesy. Oliver S.
Kelly presented the name of Major TV. J.
White, TV. It. Linn that of Amos Wolfe,
James Fleming that ot Janes Foley, E. T.
Thuinas that ot P. M. Cartmell, who declared
himself not a candidate.
The first ballot resulted: Hayward 10G,
Goodwin 11G, Foley 27, White 30, Wolfe 18,
J. L. Petticrew 1, Frank Rightmyer 3. No
The galleries, which seemed alive with
Goodwin's good-fellows, took up the cry:
"Goodwin! Goodwin!" in the midst of which
the balloting began.
The second ballot resulted : Havward 109,
Goodwin 147, Foley 9, TVl ite 27, TVolte 1,
Pringle 1, Petticrew 3, Rightmyer 4. No
On the third ballot Hayward received 103
votes, Goodwin 179, Foley 2, White 15,
Rightmyer 1, Petticrew 2, Pringle 1.
Just previous to the announcement of the
final ballot Mr. Hayward, who had been
seated upon the platform for some time ob
serving the proceedings, stepped into the
presence of the convention and wa3 received
with applause. Addressing the Chair be
moved to make the nomination of Mr. Good
win, which it was clear had been made,
unanimous, but as the secretary had then
risen to read the figures the motion was not
put until they had been read and then it went
through with a whirl. People bad already
begun leaving, and all over the house were
getting on overcoats and wraps so that the
convention, at 11:20 precisely, dissolved
rather than adjourned. If a motion to ad
jjurn was made it was not heird in the con
tusion. Mr. Goodwin came upon the stage after the
balloting and was congratulated and taken
by the hand by hundreds and the same oper
ation has been continued to-day with him and
all tbe other nominees, each of whom is pop
ular and has hosUof friends ready to work for
the success of the ticket, which is already as
sured. Foremost of these will be I jund Mr.
Hayward and the other aspirants ol whom it
may be said many weie called but few chosen.
His Republicanism is first with him. Re
marks among the crowds upon the streets as
the assemblage separated and again today ate
all ot the pre-eminent Worth of the ticket a3 a
whole and each -andidte individually,
being rcevd w h umix im; I'd en hust
am. In fact ft more barcuoni-jus.
eoihusiastic and business-like convention was
never br- ught together here, and the result
vindicates the practical value of the new plan
ot choosing delegates, with slight modifica
tions. To speak plainly, the only real dis
satisfaction manifested is over the work done
in tbe township convention, or, more correct
ly, the manner in which it was done. The
"acclamation" plan " not to " commended
in all cases, it must 1 admitted. There is
some talk that the bolt or the township dele
cation proper in the convention is to be con
tinued and carried into the election, but it is
likily that it will be only talk. Take the
situation altogether, a more representative
ticket could not have been put into the field.
The workingmen are nobly and ably repre
sented in the head of tbe ticket itself, and in at
least two others thereon. Tbe soldier element
is represented in the nominee for Marshal,
the colored voters in one each of the candi
dates for Township Trustee and Constable,
the business class in the person ot the TVater
Works Trustee-elect, and tho professional
calling brilliantly and conspicuously in the
vastly popular and talented nominee for City
Solicitor. And the best of nil is that this was
not by design, but solely through the merits
and peculiar fitness of the men themselves and
the force of circumstances. It is quite sig
nificant that the Democrats are not a bit
pleased with the ticket.
The strict enforcement ot the rule against
spet"-h-making met with general approval
and is likely to be accepted as pre
cedent for future conventions, although
a decided novelty in any considerable
gathering ol American citizens. So strictly
was it enforced, in fact, that when two or
three oratorical delegates ottempted to "make
a few remarks" merely they were howled
down on the first sentence uttered. Owing
to the adoption of Rule Four it is probable
some names were presented for Mayor that
would not have been otherwise unless, in tbe
course ot events, the time had come to trot
out a "dark horse."
Fob Mayor, James P. Goodwin.
Fob City Solicitor, Augustus X. Summers.
For City Marshal, TVilliam II. Huches.
Fob Street Cosimissioneb, E. A. Williams,
Foff Wateb Works Tbcstee, Ed. O.
Foe Tbcstkes, Joseph Harrison, James
Buford, John M. Stewart.
Tor Justice or the Peace, TVm. A. Stout.
Fob Constables, Louis Brown, Thos. J.
Foe Clerk, Istac Kindle.
For Treascbeb, TVm. S. TVilson.
"WIT AXI HUM Oil.
"There arc pood and bad points about
this coffee," said tho boarder, in t judi
cial tone. "The pood point is that
there is no chicory in it; the bad that
there is no coll'ee in it,"
A hoii'chold magazine says thafviiry
nice eodfi'li balls are made by cutting
a codfish up line." etc. TT'e supposed
that nice codfish balls wore luude by
cutting a piece of liver up line, etc. It
seems like a epieer notion to put codfish
iu codfish balls. Xorrislown Herald.
An agricultural paper contains an
article entitled "How to Prescrvo
Sheep-Pelts." The recipe may bo the
hot known, but wc shouldn't think a
sheep-pelt preserved would be very
plea-ant eating. Preserved quince,
peaches, and plums are good enough
lor us. Xorristown Herald.
A man has just died in Xew York
who. on his death-bed, confessed to
having murdered an organgrinder
twenty years ago. Why he kept the
matter so long secret it is difficult to
imagine. He would have been presi
dent if lie had made it known. Some
men never know when they are iu luck.
Stockholder in Texas railroad (to
president of the same) Anything en
couraging to oiler in tho way of pros
peet? President (enthusiastically)
Kvcrvthing, sir, everything. The
future Is most promising. I have just
borrowed our July interest on unex
pectedly favorable'terms. Boston Ike
ord. He was at breakfast wrestling with a
piece of remarkably tough veal. His
wife said to him: " "You alwavs say
there is something to be thankful for in
even-thing. I guess you'd bo troubled
in this instance." "'ot at all," ho re
sponded, stopping to breathe. "I vas
just thinking how grateful wo should
be that we met it when it was young."
A physician advises everybody to
ascertain what diseases have carried off
his ancestor-, with a view to guarding
himself; but suppose a man finds that
his grcat-great-gran'lfather was drown
ed at sea, his great-grandfather took
poison, his grandfather was hanged,
and his father was elected Vice-President,
what is he going to do ? ISoston
"How much for candy?" asked a
little boy. "Six sticks for five cents,
eh? Xow lem'm'e see; six sticks for
live cents, five for four cents, four for
three cents, three for two cents, two
for one cent, and one for nothing. I'll
take one stick, mister." He got it, but
the dealer is still in a state of bewilder
ment anil can't see how that can be.
He had been run over in crossing the
streets, and his family surrounded his
bedside. "Poor John !" sobbed his
heartbroken wife. "Have vou any
wish to make?" The man shook his
head. "My poor husband !" repeated
his wife. "1 11 see that your grave is
kept watered." "Xo you don't," ex
claimed the dying man; "no water on
(hie) my grave." Xew York Graphic.
In a certain town in Xew Hampshire
a minister being on trial for a grave
ollencc.one of his brethren was so anx
ious to clear him that he said to the
Judge, "May it please Your Honor,
I had a droarn last night, and saw two
anirels who declared the prisoner to
be "not guilty." "Very good," returned
the Judge;" "cause them to appear as
witne-ses and Pll swear them. Har
per s bazar.
One day last week we accompanied
a friend to supper at the Barnes House,
and when about to enter the dining
room the old handle who presides over
that hostelry objected to our entering,
and we forgot our religion and smote
him upon the cheek, which resulted in
a ease before Justice MeMurry entitled
The State of Texas vs. Deed II. Meyer.
Jury trial, and lined $1 and costs.
Albany (jf'cx.) Xcws.
At the Unitarian Club, Mr. Shippen
told a storv recently related to him by
a Princeton professor, who had just
come from an evangelical gathering.
A German guest, who was called upon
to address the body, did not sufiiciently
distinguish between tho accepted uses
of the words "bare" and "barren,"
and said: "It gives me great pleasures
to address these venerable and barren
heads." Christian Register.
A Galveston mendicant was in the
habit of calling at the office of a local
lawyer and receiving a small sum on
account of former acquaintance. Iast
week the mendicant called as usual.bnt
the lawver said: "1 can't assist ycu any
longer, as I've got a wife now and need
all the money 1 can lay my hands on."
"Well, now that's just coming it a
little too strong. Here you actually go
! and get married at my expense.
"Ju-t listen to this Martha!" ex
claimed Mr. Jarphly, who was reading
his evening paper. "One of the dogs
at tho london prize show i vanieu at
5v',O0l! Good gracious! That's more
I money than I ever expect to bo worth
I in my life!" "Some dogs arc worth
more tliin (tti- iS, Juniniali, quietly
remarked Mrs. Jarphly. and Mr. Jar
phly eed her for a moment and said
she need nt -it up for him that oveu
They do say that if is now tho custom
of lovers to send their sweetest mes
sages on tho outside of envelopes, se
curely covered from sight by tho postage
stamp. Mothers and guardians may
read tho main epistle iu welcome; tho
real persimmon is devoured bv tho
daughter when she has opportunity to
soak the stamp loo-e. Tho rumor that
Congress is to be petitioned to increase
the size of postage stamps is believed
to rest on a sentimental foundation.
The Shuttle family sits around tho
evening fire and manages to enjoy itself
notwithstanding the rattling and .slam
ming of tho shutters by tho wintry
wind. "The Kngli-li have whippeil
tlioe wild Egyptian hordes, I see,' said
.fob, as he threw down tho paper.
"I'm glad of it," rejoined tho wife,
"Egyptian mummies will bo cheaper
now." "What it" they are ? Do you
want an Egyptian mummy?" "I want
something that will keep quiet when
I'm trying to count the stitches on this
worsted shawl." Hartford Post.
While digsring a well in Home, Ga., a
workman found, at the depth of sixty
four feet down in the bowels of tho
earth, a petrilied oyster. A legend
exists to the effect that a church-supper
held in Uome twenty-five years ago
was almost a failuro on account of its
oyster escaping from a hack window
and taking to the woods. It is sup
posed that this petrified bivalve is tho
missing oyster. We suspect it was re
cognized by a mole between its shoulder
blades. The oyster must have been
terribly frightened to hurrow so deep
into the earth. Xorritloien Herald.
An English gentleman being at a
brilliant assembly of theci'fcof Vienna,
recently, was much annoyed at the
conduct of a distinguished lady of that
city, who amused herself and a small
circle of friends by saying smart, but
generally uncourtcoiis things to him
and others. "By the way," added she,
"how is it that your countrywomen
speak French co very imperfectly? We
Austriaus use it with the same freedom
as if it were our own nativo tongue."
"Madam," retorted he, but with tho
blandest manner possible, "1 know not,
unle-s it is that tho French army havo
not been twice to our capital to teach it,
as they have at yours."
Then is a story about a doctor who
was recently called to a fashionable
lady at 2 o'clock in the morning, and
atonislied his patient by asking her,
after a brief examination, whether she
had made her will. He then asked her
to send for a lawyer, and perhaps also
her pastor. "Must I die?" asked tho
lady. "I am afraid so," was the an
swer. "How mueh time do you givo
me?" asked the lady in despair.
"Well." said the doctorC "if you treat
your family and your-elf as you do now
there's no telling what will happen.
If you sleep when you ought to and use
your judgment, you may bo good for
thirty years more."" Rostort Reacon.
The Ait of Conversation.
The real fault wo commit is our fail
ure to recognize tho pleasure that is
given by tho narration of even tho
most trivial incident in carefully ap
portioned words. Xo ono in talking
takes the trouble to form his sentences
according to the most ordinary rules of
grammar. Our national shyness has
stamped us. among other vulgarisms,
with the soft shame that makes us fear
the charge of pedantry if wc talk in
other than tho most clumsy and dis
jointed way. Wo are afraid to venture
on a phrase a combination of words
that will convey our meaning of tho
moment until familiarity has mado it
commonplace, and then we drag it in
by tho head and ears on every occasion
till it becomes nauseous from its fre
qency. There is a drear' heaviness in
our conversation born of deficient im
agination. We dhcuss, or rather utter
our words about the most ordinary mat
ters with a solemnity which at first
sight looks like earnestness, but we aro
not in earnest. We should resent tho
imputation. Every nation has its own
peculiar snobbery every nation, and
each rank in that nation, and class in
that rank, and each individual. Ono
phaso of it with us in the way in which
wo copy the habits or manners of the
rank above us. Tho desire to copy
implies deficient tact and power of ob
servation, and the effect of copying is
very much that of the maid-of-all-work
in a lodging-house who tries to copy
the dress of the ladies on whom she
waits. She has neither tho material
out of which to make tho clothes, nor
the power of wearing tho clothes prop
erly if she had them. Tho calmness
anil absence of emotion of patrician
manners not unnaturally suggest imita
tion. People who, from their birth up
ward, have been accustomed to defer
ence naturally acquire a manner which
takes that deference for granted an
attitude from which the clement of as
sertion is eliroited. The favored classes
with whom that is the caso have also
feasts of other things besides tho de
ference of their fellows. Treasures of
manv kinds are heaped upon them
whether they will or not. All Vie Year
A London lawyer suffered a long
time from lead poisoning before the
doctors discovered that it' was owing
to his use of snuff put up in so-called
tin foil wrappers. According to the
Medical Press there are now on record
thirty-four cases of this kind. Some
samples of moist snuff contained 2.50
per cent of lead.
An Imnortnnt IHicoTery.
The most important discovery is that which
brines the mesi good to tbe preatest number.
Dr. Kinir's Xew discovery tor Consumption,
Couchs and Colds, will preserve the health
and save life, and is a p'ieeless boon to the
afflicted. Xut only does it positively cure
Consumption, but Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis,
Asihma, Hoarseness, and all afieciions of the
Thrtat and Chest, and Lunps, yield at once to
its wonderful curative powers. If you doubt
this pet a trial bottle free, at Clns. Ludlow's
An Kntl to Hone STraplng.
Edward Shepherd, o' Ilarrisburp, 111., says:
"llavmp received so much benefit from the
E'ecttic Bitters. I tee! it my duty to let suf
fering humanity know it. Have had a run
ning sore on my lep lor eight years; my doc
tors tolu me I would have to have my bone
scraped or my leg amputated. I used, instead,
three bottles o' E'ec.ric Bitters and feven
loirs o' llucklen s Arnica Salve, and my leg
U now sound and well."
I! u trie !! ters are sold at fifty cents a bot
t'e, and Bm-Uen's Arnica Salve at 25c per box
by Cbas. Ludlow.
llurUlrii't. Aimca Salve.
The bis! save in the world for Cufs
Bruises, Su.es, T eers. Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Teller, Cuapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corn, and h!1 Sk.n Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles, or no pv rtiaired. It is guar
anteed to pie per -ct satisfaction, or money
reiunded. P ice i5c. per box. For sale by
The great household panacea i? Mishler's
Herb Bitters. It covers n wider range than
any other known remedy. For incontinence
of urine, pains in the back, nervousness, dys
pepsia, 'onslipation. chills ami fever, neuralpin,
and many other diseases, this wonderful
med'eine is unrivalleJ and is a certain and
pitedy rure It cured Mrs. Mary Graff, of
New Holland, P.i, ot rheumatism with which
she bad been bed-ridden for years.
A FULL LINE OF
LADIES AND CHILDREN'S
New and Elegant Styles.
Ask to see the new coat back Jersey, the best
fitting garment in the market. Prices
10,000 Yards New Hamburg:
To be sold at lower prices than ever before known.
BLACK, BRO. & GO.
He Tltank ill I'nprr.
Mr. Editor: I was induced by reading
your good paper to try Dr. Harler's Iron
Tonic lor debility, li'er disorder, and scrofula,
and three bottles have cured me. Accept my
thanks. Jos. C. Bopgs. Ex.
There is nothing like Dr. Thomas' Eclec
tric Oil to quickly cure a cold or relieve
hoarseness. Written by Mr3. 11. J. Fellows,
Burr Oak, St. Joseph county, Micb.
Look Out fur Your Head!
No matter what parts it may finally affect,
catarrh always starts in the betd.and belonjs
to Ibe head. There is no mystery about the
oripin of this direful disease. It begios in a
neglected cold. One of the kind that is "sure
to be belter in a few days." Thousands of
victims know how it is by sad experience.
Ely's Cream Bilm cores crlds in the head and
catarrh in all its stages. Price 50 cents.
A JtAtlroail Prince Dethroned.
His career was short and wonderful. He
rose-from almost nothing and became the
president of several great railroads. Sud
denly Lis doctors command him to retire from
business, if he would save his life. Overwork
did it. Be wise before orerwork get3 tbe
better ot you. Take Brown's Iron Bitters
and keep up your strength and your nerve
tone. E. Mayer, '.'31 Baronne St., Xew Or
leans, says, "Nothing helps me like Brown's
Iron Bitteis. It acts like a charm."
Who of us are without our troubles, be
they small or large? The blessings ot health
are best appreciated when we aie sick and iu
pain. A hacking cough, a severe cold or any
throat cr lung diseases are very troublesome;
but all these nny be quickly and permanent
ly cured by Dr. Bigelow's Positive Cure. Sa'e
aud plessant for children. Price 50 cents.
Trial size, free. Theo. Troupe k Co.
A Fortunate lH.cuvery.
A new light is thrown on tbe subject ot
consumption by Dr. Wagner Kemp, discoverer
of Kemp's Balsam tore l throat and lungs.
A remedy that has proved itself to 1 a re
markable compound. It does its work thor
oughly, stopping a backing cough instantly.
Sold by Dr. T. J. Casper, druggist. Price DO
and $1. Trial size tree. Get one.
Vouue Men I ileail Tula.
The Voltaic Belt Co., or Marshall, Mich.,
offer to send their celebrated Electro-Voltnic
Belt and other Electric Appliances on trial
for thirty days, to men (young or old) afflicted
with nervous debility, loss of vitality and
manhood, and all kindred troubles. Also for
rheumatism, neuralgia, p.-alysis, and many
other diseases. Complete restoration to
health, vigor and manhood guaranteed. No
risk is incurred as thirty days trial is al
lowed. Write them at once for illustrated
In the pursuit of tbe good things of this
world we anticipate too much; we eat out
the heart of sweetness of worldly pleasures
by delighttnl forethought of them. The re
sults obtained from the use ot Dr. Jones' Red
Clover Tonic far exceed all claims. It cures
dyspepsia, and all storaacb, liver, kidney and
bladder troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appe
tizer, blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malarial diseases. Price 50 cents, of Theo.
Troupe & Co.
If you have a Sore Throat, a Cough or a
Cold, try B. II. Djnglass .V Sons' Capsicum
Cough Drops; they are ptensaut to the taste,
perfectly harmltss, and will surely cure you.
Stop Trial iftugii.
Dr. Marchisi's Rock Candy Cough Cure,
warranted to cure or money refunded, coughs,
colds, hoarseness, throat and lunu trouble;
also good tor children. Rock Candj Cough
Cure contains the healing properties ot pure
white rock candy, with extracts ol roots and
herbs. Only 25 cents. Largo Dottles $1,
cheapest to tuv. For sale br Cbas. Ludlow.
CUUKS FOR 1'1L,K.
Piles are Ircquenlly preceded by a sense of
weight in the back, loins and lower part ot
tbe abdomen, causing the patient to suppose
he Ljs some effection ol the kidneys or
neighboring orgacs. At times, symptoms of
indigestion are present, flatulency, uneasiness
of the stomach, etc. A moisture, like per
spiration, producing a very disagreeable itch
ing, after getting warm, is a common at
tendant. Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles
yield at once to the application of Dr.
Bosanko's Tile Remedy, which acts directly
upon the parts affected, absorbing the
Tumors, allaying the intense itching, and
effecting a permanent cure. Price 50 cents.
Sold by Ad. Bakhaus Co.
A weak back, with a weary aching lame
ness over the hips i3 a sign of diseased kid
neys. Use tbe best kidney curative known,
which it Burdock Blood Bitters.
While money is close, wagesand prices low,
"xpense3 should be cut down in every house
hold. Economy, the watchword for mothers,
heads off doctor bills, by always keeping in
the house a bottle of Dr. Bosanko's Cough and
Lune Svrun. Stons a cough instantly, re
lieves consumption, cures croup and pain in
the cbest in one night. It is just the remedy
for hard times. Price 50c and $1. Sample
free. Sold by Ad. Bakhaus & Co.
Daughter, Witnud 3lnther.
We emphatically guarantee Dr. Marchisi's
Catholicon, a Female Remedy, to cure Fe
male Diseases, such as ovarian troubles, in
flammation and ulceration, falling and dis
placements or bearing down feeling, irregu
larities, barrenness, change of life, Ieucor-
heca, besides many weaknesses springing
from the above, like beadeache, bloating,
spinal weaknesses, sleeplessness, nervous de
bility, palpitation of the heart, etc. For sale
by drugeists. Price $1 and $1.50 per bottle.
Send to Dr. J. B. Marchist, Utica, N. Y., for
pamphlet, free. For sale by Chas. Ludlow.
Poiitlve Cure tor Piles.
To the people ot this Couuty we would say
we have been given the Agency of Dr. Mar
chisi's Italian Pile Ointment emphatically
guaranteed to Cure or money refunded In
ternal, External, Blind, Bleeding or Itching
Piles. Price 50 Cents a Box. No Cure, No
Pay. For sale by Charles Ludlow, Druggist.
BHO. d. CO.
As a raindrop foretells a storm, so does a
pimple upon the human body indicate health
destroying vims in tbe blood, which can be
neu'jalizpd and expelled only by Dr. Barter's
The best on earth, can truly be said of
Cripg's Glycerine Salve, which is a sure, safe
and speedy cure for cuts. bruise3, scalds,
burn, wounds, and all other sores. Will
positively cure piles, tetter and all skin erup
tions. Try this wonder healer. Satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25
cents. Sold by Theo.'Troupe & Co.
True American men and women by reason
ot tbeir strong constitution, beautiful forms,
rich complexions and characteristic enertty,
are envied by all nation. It is tbe geceral
u e of Dr. Darter's Iron Tonic, which brings
about these results.
A Urent HUcoverj.
Mrs. Emma Clark's Hair Restorer removes
dandruff from the scalp and renders it per
fectly healtby. It will cure all diseases of
the scalp, also cures neuralgia headache, ner
vous headache and removes pimples from the
face, restores gray hair to its natural colcr
and produces a luxuriant growth of tbe hair.
This preparation is perfectly free from pois
onous dings. Satisfaction guaranteed or
money refunded. This Hair Restorer is pre
pared and sold by Mrs. Emma Clark, South
Charleston, Chirk county, Ohio, or her au
thorize agent'. Agents wanted. Give it a
trial. Price 75 cents and $1 per bottle.
For sale by Ad. Bakhaus & Co., Druggists,
23 East Main street, and H. II. Wol'e, corner
Market and High streets, Tbeo. Troupe and
T. J. Casper:
It you are tired taking the large cld-fasb-ioned
griping pills try Carter's Little Liver
Pills and take some com'ort. A man can't
stand everything. One pill a dose.
FULTON & HYPES
Underwear, Gloves, Hos
iery. Latest Collars and
Cuffs, Men's Jewelry,
Big inducements in Knit
Jackets, Mufflers, Woolen
and Meripo Hosiery, and
Odds and Ends of Winter
FULTON & HYPES,
Main St. Hatters & Furnishers.
Sick ncadaeho and relieve all the trouble Inci
dent to a bUioaa ttate ot the eTitem,uch uDt
r'ness. Nausea, Drowainras, Dwtreaa after eating,
I-a'-Tin the Side, c. While their moat remark
able toccess has been shown In curing
Eradache.yct Cart er'sLltUeiaverPaiitre equally
valuable la Constipation, enrine and preventing
thiiannoTing complaint, while they alo correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver
and regulate the bowels. Kvcatt they only cured
eaffir from this distreesuis complaint; but foru
ratelv their goodness dors not end here, sadtnoea
whoonco try them wniflndUietUepilisvalu
rbleinoinanywysthsttherwinrotirillin to do without ticm. But after all sick Bead
Is thebane of to many lives thathere! Is where wo
make our great boa.t- Our pills care It while
cMtle liver m ISSS
Trrrri.TioiiiKe. uueut muv- .
ff z. .i.h v..thl and
"'" ...! ..K1A -
do not gripe
l please all w
VrhVJ fnil at si cents: Ato for SI
v mm.iita evenrwhere. or sent br man.
" . w.t
CARTEIl MEDICT5E CO.. Sew York.
COLLARS AND CUFFS.
ff i COLLARS
fc Ol VV CEARINO THIS MkfiK.
tt&jTf V, FINEST G00D3
L,SK. V" EVER MADt,
V T Bira All I.Incn, both
Vi " J Linings a.o Exteriors.
Ar Ask for them.
' ... .
J. WOLFF. Ar. Sprlnsifleld.
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
Cleveland, Columbns, Cincinnati and In.
GRKAT TEXTUAL TJBUCK ROUTE.
(Through can, with connection. In Union repot
Only direct line via Cleveland, Buflalo and M
agra Falls to New York and iew hngland.
Direct connection! (or all Southern, Stuthwut
ern and . fslern points, either by way of Cincin
nati, Indianapolis or 8t, Louis. Fast Time, New
Equipment, and runnlnic through the most popn
lar part ol the country; possessing every appli
ance or fpeed arid couifcrt known to be service
able. The liest Koad-ld and the tialrst Road in
the West. Tickets by this popular route for sals
St all regular ticket orncea.
A. J. SMITH, General Passenger Agent,
C. C. C. A I. KAIL WAY.
Znlnt Liiti 5:!n; Iirt.
Spring., Del. 4 Col. Accom
In. Y. 4 Boiton Kxpress
Ulnc!' itl.SN. r.r'iut Llne.
. 10:01 a m
. 11:35 a m
. 1225 am
. 8:25 pm
Cleveiati I r'wit Line..
Inlz ft 3:iir Srati.
.Midnight KipnHM... 2:40 a m
HpringtleM Accom 5:40 a sa
Springfield 4 Cincinnati Express.. 8 JJ a na
Cm. A Indianapolis Kxpress... ll:3m
Cincinnati Knst l.lnw 1:45 pm
Dayton. Cln., A St. L. JCx. 3:! p m
Southern KTpm.a 5:40 pm
Sp'fd. A Cln. Accom, Sunday only. 7:15m
Iriiu irriri Trc Csiii.
N. V. 4 Boston Kxpress..
Cln. A Delaware ExprefcH
C'eveland Kant LIue.
10:05 1 m
7:50 p m
Sp'fd. A Cln. Accom., Sunday only.
Cln. A N. Y. Fast Una.. ,
nizi ArriTi Tr:a Iiii.
Delaware, so'fd. A Cln. Kxnres.o
Cincinnati Fast Line .
Columbus, Delaware sa i r pringSeld Ac 7:30 p m
These train i ..e the only ones running on
Train navlng at 11:35 a. m. has through
sleepini; car to Boston without change.
The train leaving at 3:85 has parlor carto
Cleveland, connecting with toe tnrouzh
sleeper to New York aud Boston.
All trains run uy Central s'taudard Time
which ia 25 minutes slower ihan .Springfield time.
tiu. II. Kxitiur,
Ticket Agent, Arcade Hotel.
GREAT THROUGH ROUTE
3 THHOUGH FASSENCEH TBAINS 3
w Ta.il , each way,
Elegant New Style
And Combination Sleeping and Re
clining Chair Cars on
And Elegant Modern Coaches on Day Trains.
Steel Kails, Miller Platforms and
Couplers, Air JJrakes and all
Shortest and Most Iesirab1e Itoute Be
tween tlie Kusc ami West. Through
Tickets and Haggisce Checks
Co alt Principal l'oluts.
Particular advantages onered to Western Emi
grants. Land and iourist Tickets to all points
reached by any line.
1'asseoger trains leare Springfield, O , from Union
Depot as follow:
Going East. 11:10 s. m., 10.05 a. m., 5:40 a. m.
doing West, l:ISa. m., 11:35 s. m 5:31 p. m.
Going North, 2: a. m II:W a. in..
tioing South, O. S. K. K., 10:30 a. m., 5:15 p. si.
From East, l:J)i. m., 5:15 p. m., 11:15 a. m.
From West, 12:15 a. in.. 9:5 a. m 5:05 p. m.
From North, 12:30 a. in., 3:00 p. m.
From bouth 9:50 a. m., 1:30 p. m.
C. K. Henderson, II. 31. Orolaon,
(ien'I Manager. (Jea'I Ticket AzU
D. II. UUCIIC. Aieut, Springfi-3d. O.
-m it yjtntjfiiaiJii "fan
Trains Arrlie Irom Jackson and Washington C. H.
Springt'ld K. a.
No. I (except Sunday) 5:15 p.m. 1:50 p. m
No. 3(excepttundav) 10:10a.m. 9:51) a. m
Trains Depart for Jicluon and Waihlngtoa C H.
Springt'ld K. K.
No. 2 (except Sundaj)...ll:13 a. m. 10:30 a. m.
No. 4 (except b'undaj)M.MM 5:55 p. m. 5:35 p. m
'. V. 1. O. KAILWAY.
Tralm Lear. o! Last.
prin?ra R. E.
No. 4, N. Y. Limited Ex10:3b a. m. 10 a. m.
No. 8, New York Expis 5:19 p. m. 4:4 p. m.
No. 12, Atlantic Express 10:31 a. m. 12:05 a. m.
Tralru lea sains West.
Springfld K. R.
No. l.fin. and West'n Fx12:53 p. m. 12:23 p. m.
No. 3, ParlSe Express. . 2:24 a. m. 1:59 a. m.
So. 5. St. L. Limited Ex :W p. in. 5:29a.m.
Thee trains are the only ones running on Ban
day. Free hack to trains one hour before time ot de-
Sarture. J. D. I'uleokk, 'ticket Agt,; office Xt,
PAN - HANDLE ROUTE !
P., C. & St. L. Railway.
LITTLE MIAMI DIVISION SPSINGFIELD
Cxstsxl Standard Tixz.
TstL'e. On. Ac W. Ex. E. Ex
ooisawiKT No. 1. No. 11. No. 7. No. 5.
Lt. Springfield 6:' 0am 11:0 am 4-Wpm 8:45pas
Lt. i el. fpringv. 6:10am 11:24am 4:21pm C9pm
Arrive Xenia. 6.10am 11:30jhi 4:15pm 9-.35pm
Arr. Cincinnati- laStfam 2.30pm 7:00pm
Ait. Colunibus. 9.30am ":25pm ll:20pm
Arr. Louisville. .. ,:supji ijvam u:3upm
F'st L'e. CoL AcXen. AcLIm.Ex
GOISO east N5-4. No. 12. No. 10. No. 5.
Leave Louisville. 2:41am 2:30pa
Lv. Cincinnati 7:43am 2:S0pm ... 7:25pra
Arr.Co'.umbus ll:4iam 7:00pm -. 11:20pm
Arrive XenialO.Ot'ain 4:4Upm l:Ispm f-.Sipm
Lv. Yel. tprlDgs.10-.3Um 5:Hiin 2::0pm 10-.50pim
Arr.pringtleld.l0:55am 6:15pm 2.40pm 10.50pm
Train No. 1 makes connections at Xenla far Ca
lumbus, Washington C 11. and Chillicotho. No.
11 through train for all points South sod West.
No 7 Western Express through train for Cincin
nati, Louisville and all points South; Indinspo
lis, bt. Louis and ail points West; Logans port and
Chicago and all points North and Northwest. No.
5 is s through train tor all points East, Baltimore,
Washington, Philadelphia, Ner York, Boston and
points in tbe New England states.
Tickets and Baggage Checks and rellshls In
formation, can be obtained of the Compaay
agents, and at the office of the Company's Agent,
this city. Particular Information ss to Trsla
connections, Hates, etc., cheerfully furnished.
Call on J.M.lilMiS. City Picket Agent.
JAS. Me MCUEA, Manager.
.-amI... sr&w... fll a
n.i.L ..n. rt aifvA
ii5t.J5PiEsl "-rillr'n auarantrn afrrn
OS-Scn.l twoslsmr 'or tr.tHlHstlraJWortos,
XTe.. Call orwrlle. F. D. CLARKE. WO.
sro.SSO VIM STRESY-uciiisTsaHim.