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title: 'Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, February 26, 1885, Image 4',
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GLOBE REPUBLIO. THUB9DAYIEVENING, FEBRTJAHY 26, 1888
Mr. D. Q. For, of Carson & Foi, was down
to Xenia yestcrJaj-
Dr. StaileLaier uffiefj suffered
by a leaVinp roof thta moroiD.
L. J. Carter, agent for the lliln dramatic
company, is at tbe I.ngonda House.
George C. Miln, tlic well known tragedian,
will appear as Iago March 4th at the Grand.
Mr. J. J. I.rown was recalled to Hillsboro
jesterdaj-, by the serious illness of his mother.
Mr. Xeil C. Kerr, passenger agent lor the
Cincinnati Southern rail road, is at the Arcade
The Dun ditch case is in hearing before the
County Commissioners today, with a large
Come early and get a good seat so you can
both see and bear the dramatists in pathetic
and comic elocution.
ROUSE AND PARSONS.
The twenty-second snow fall of the ceason
is making a desperate effort to cover up the
muddy slush today.
WE DO AND WE DON'T.
cJpB fij? lillSSSL1 !h-8 P,Ub,JC- ""l"1 reputations as to quality of goods is cot mercial sui
w'a nn Li J ncreas'nfl Patronafie w due in an equal degree to what we do and what we don't do. For example:
Wp SS inTLSXSiff S!?-himony h" a,l 9Jade8 thaJ can be Pro,,uced b thB Im"B manufacturers.
Sn RS ?2Lhaind,B 8nide aucl,on. 901,8 made by shoddy manufacturers to deceive the "cheap" trade.
w! S2 !5?iatJowet ,pr,ce.s' q1a,'ty C0"8,dered' than any other establishment in the city.
We DO NOT attempt to palm off upon the unsuspecting customer a worthless shoe made of rejected split leather
with paper soles and bogus counters, designed to imitate legitimate poods iej"eu in .ca
Sf nn SJ$Tihhe lirst ,lllVJIity 0fJrubber8 and overshoes, and the first quality only.
We DO NOT buy or sell either second or third quality of rubbers and ivershoes these two tirades beino burnt and
damaged in manufacture, and therefore of little or no va ue for serVce
8Ie S2 2,unaTantee every afement made to a customer concerning qnality style and price cf qoorjs
We DO NOT misrepresent goods, nor attempt to deceive and defraun purchasers
JiV! i58nK LI S.S'Ifdrir B,,re8l '? honB ""- " not seek to gull such dupes as can
neither detect nor appreciate the difference between shoddy and legitimate dealers
ROUSE & PARSONS. 26 S. MARKET ST.
A young gentleman tumbled down the
stairway at the dance in ItlaeV's building last
night, but was more scared than hurt.
Mr. ffm. Kus;e'.l disturbed the unusual
quietude ot tee police station, as he was
dropped in by officer Caldwell, for intoxication.
Henry Tuttle, belonging southeast or the
city, who has been spending the winter at
Aiken, S. C is reported to be at the point of
death, ot consumption.
The perspiring water-pipes above tb,e stage
at Mack's, last night, made the local states
men occupwng the stage Tery fidgety, by
constant dripping on their bare heads.
Mr. C. C. Taylor, Mr. George H. Knight,
Mr. F. G. Kartbolomew and Mr. Charles D.
Hauk were in attendance at the Scottish
Rite Re-union at Cincinnati Wednesday.
Miss Katie S. Teach, acd 1C years, whose
parents are well-known residents near Tos
som school house, died last night after a short
illness. Funeral at the. house tomorrow at
3 p. m.
The funeral of Alexander W. I'agett will
occur at three o'clock p. m. Friday, the 27th
inst., from the residence of his brother-in-law,
Xo. 10 West J.'orth street. Friends are in
vited to attend.
William A. Scott, Esq., says: "Jim Good
win was a student in my office. I never saw
him take a chew of tobacco, or smoke a whifl
or knew him to drink a glass of liqucror to
use a profane word'"
Will the "ew Year Come Tonight, Manv
ma?" will be one of Mrs. Lukens' recitations
at the St Panl M. E. church, withappro
priate music Don't forget the dalf, Thurs
day night, 2Cth inst
Col. Coates Kinney, editor of th Globs
RErcBLlc, is not improving in healtl as was
hoped yesterday, but the indication! are that
he will have a somewhat prolonged illness.
He goes to his home, in company 'with bis
wife, this afternoon.
In Common Pleas court today the Xeal
damage suit against the C. C. C. & I. R'y.Co.
was argued and went to the jury. The case
of John Thornton against the same company,
set for today, went over until Monday next.
Damages claimed in $25,000 for the loss of
The only subject that any body knows any
thing of, or cares about or thinks as worth
mentioning, is the result of the convention
last night. The general satisfaction expressed
by the Republicans is indicative that thia
Republican city will be governed by Repub
licans next time.
T. M. GUGENHEIM.
THE ENO OF IT !
I Elegant Alaska Seal Skin Sacque, English
Dye, xxxx Quality, 42 Inches Long, Worth
$275 for $200.
I Elegant Alaska Seal Skin Sacque, English
Dye, xxx Quality, 40 Inches Long, Worth
$250 for $175.
I Elegant Alaska Seal Skin Sacque, English
Dye, xxx Quality, 36 Inches Long, Worth
$200 for $150.
6 per cent. Off for Cash.
ncTUJiEs or ran
The patrol wagon was called to Black's
opera Louse about ten o'clock last night and
took in a tipsy politician who had tumbled
down stairs and hurt himself. He was station-housed.
This morning the wagon made
a long trip to West Springfield for some
tramps who were pestering people in their
houses and endangering the domestic econo
my of sundry hen roosts, but the gang bad
gone when the gig got on the ground.
They are having quite an interesting ex
perience in Xew York State with the "beau
tiful snow" as is evidencej by the following
extract from the S.-henemdy Dail Union, of
the 21st inst.:
On the West Shore road between Fuller's
Station and Soath Schenectady is a cnt about
fifty feet deep and nearly half a mile long.
This cut is filled with snow to the very top.
One track has been dug through and large
gangs of men are at work shoveling out the
other tracks. There is a big blockade of
freight trains at South Schenectady?
Mr. G. W. Benns, in charge of the New En
gland branch house of Messrs. Wbitely, Fab
ler & Kelly, at Schenectady, to whom we are
indebted for this copy of the Union, says that
the winter has been unprecedented for the
tremendous snow all over tbe Xew England
Kemaiolnc In the Springfield (Ohio) Past
onice, February 23, 1885.
Alden, Parker Lovell k Son, John P
Alran, Mrs Myron Lacre, Mrs Anna
Aard, Frank Lamborn, George
Bell, Miss Ida Lugen Mupley, Mrs Mary
Bayard, Miss Mary 2 Moody, Thomas J
Backmann, Mrs Mary Mayes, ES
Brown, Mrs Anora Morris, Minerva
Bakei, Clark Meenach, Mrs Louisa
Boide, Miss Annie Miller, Henry
Black, Frank AicDonald, J K
Brown, Johnnie Morgan, Albert M
Ballon, Will Marshall, Mrs
Donah oe, John
Dix, Mr B B
Evans, George II
Fletcher, Mrs Clara
Ford, Mifs Julia
Grant Flouring Mills
Gsell, Miss Clara
Hairee, George W
Hudson, J Harry
Hartney, J B
Kenney, Miss Mary
King, Mis Lide
King, J Mary
Xichels, J H
Xeer, Mrs Daniel
Osborne, Miss Mai
Osborne, Col John
Peterson. W K
Rhodenck, Miss Hattie
Righter, B W
Rice, T V
Strong. Miss Lillian
Scott, H H
Vigcr, R H
Vance, G A
Widener, Thomas A
Wray, Miss Tressie
Warren M'f'g Co
Lobaugh, F M
Cosby, T Gianetti, Lingi
Clay, Alice Harlon, A
Ella, care Jessv Mills Johnson, R B
' Warner, E M
Persons calling for these letters will please
say advertised," and give date of list. If not
called for in one month they will be sent to
tbe Dead Letter Office.
Letters must be directed to street and num
ber ia Brier to Lara them promptly and cor
Jam. JoHxaojr. 8k, P. H.
Something n to the Personnel of Nom
inees on the Republican City Ticket A
Rare Combination of Manliness, VlRor,
Honesty and Ability.
It may prove gratifying to the general
reader to know something more than, per
haps, they now know, regarding the charac
teristics of the gentlemen who are to compose
Ue executive government of the city for the
next two years, by action of the Republican
city convention lost night and of Republican
voters, aided by not a few from other parties,
at the polls, election dy, Monday, Apnl C,
next. Globe-Rei-cbmc reporters haTe
gleaned the salient points in the lives and
experiences of each ajd they are given here
James Preston Goodwii, the next Mayor
of Springfield, fellow citizens, is an orphan
boy without kith or kin nearer than cousins,
who has made his own way up from small
beginnings as a farmer's boy, by sheer force
of settled f urpose and use, perseveringly and
industriously, of such taler.ts as were civ-en
him. In a sense, he U a sjrt of second Whit
tington. Born on an Illinois farm August 12,
1855, he never knew a mother's care and his
father died while James was a mere lad, leav
ing the boy to be brought up by an uncle.
Coming here in July, 1874, James found em
ployment in the shipping department of the
Champion Malleable Iron Works and held
that situation two years. He then went to
Ann Arbor college, leaving which he returned
here and to his employment in the foundry, de
voting his evenings to leiding law, improving
h'S mind by a coarse of useful general read
ing and perfecting himself in stenography.
He began the study of law regularly in
1891, in the office of W. A. Scot', Esq., and
was admitted to the bar in February, 1883,
tfnee which time he has practiced his profes
sion, making fair, if not particularly brilliant,
progress. His reputation has always been
good for uprightness, sobriety and social
qualities. Taking an interest in politics he
has served four years as Secretary of the
County Republican Cential Committee,
which position be still holds. He is also Sec
retary of the Board ot Equalization. His
nommaticn is especially gratifying to the
workingmen, and tint be will mike nsa just,
painstaking, honorable Mayor there is no
Augustus Xcander Summers, also a practic
ing lawyer, having his office in Commercial
building, is a native of Shelby, this State, his
father being a Lutheran clergyman. Mr.
Summers was educated at Wittenberg college
and is a graduate, with honors, of the Class .f
'79. Enuring the law office of Hon. S. A.
Bowman, after finishing his college course, be
studied law and was admitted to tbe bir in
18S2. For one year thereafter he was a
member of the lw firm of Bowman, Sum
mers and Bowman. Later was in the em
ployment, as agent, of the Springfield Mallea.
ble Iron Company, and remained with them
until last fall, when he resumed tbe practice
of his profession. Personally he is most
agreeable to all people alike and although
something of a society man and popular with
the ladies because he can't help be
ing, he is the farthest possible
removed from dude-dom. His legal
ability and acumen has been well attested re- i
cently in court practice, nis popularity is
shown by the determination manifested in tbe I
convention last night to break over the rules
and call him out for a speech after bis nomi
nation had been announced. He is the right
man in the right place, and adds his full share
of strength to tbe ticket as a whole.
William Henry Hughe?, the big "cop"' who
has run the West End beat with officer Croft,
on day duty of late, is built from the ground
up for a City Mar.hal, and will fill the bill to
a "t-y-ty," if tbe Democrats don't conclude
there is no chance to run in their man and so
push the bill to a passage at Columbus abol
ishing the office. Hughes is a native of Clin
ton county, but has lived for ten
or a dozen years, first working at
his trade as a carpenter and since
serving on the police, first on the night and
latterly on the day force. During the war
he was a member of the cavalry corps, com
posed of picked men only, known as Lin
coln's Body Guard. He is married and has
aa interesting family. Next to that of Mr.
Goodwin, his name was applauded loudest
mad longest in the convention.
tdZk.Wmm,,he nominee for Street
Commissioner, presents another instance
wherein perfect fitness was the ruling consid
eration in tbe selection made. He belongs in
Richmond, Ind. Is married to a Springfield
lady, formerly a Miss Garver, and for a time
worked in the bar and knife shops here. He
was one of the principal foremen in charge of
the woik of constructing the city water
works, and has been employed in the same
capacity on the Plum street and Limestone
street sewers, provicg himself a competent,
sober, honest, trustworthy manager of men in
that capacity. By the explosion in a sewer
at Richmond, two or three years ago, his foot
was blown off and he is crippled to that ex
tent, but still gets aiound at a pretty lively
rate. He is a valuable man and will be
Edward C. Uwynn, the p esent President
of the Water Works Trustees and nominee
for re-election on the Board, is known to
everybody as a safe man, peculiarly qualified
personally and by long experience tor the po
sition. He is a son of a former respected resi
dent in the city, now deceased, and is coc
ntcted w'th prominent families. At present
he is in the Gas Company's office, ia charge
of tbe counting-room. EJ. is all right. Just
bank as heavily as you please on that. In
fact ibe ticket is all right from top to bottom.
Third llallot for Mayor.
The following is the vote in detail on the
concluding (third) ballot for Mayor:
A special from Lexington, Ky, s'ates that
in November last a young man named Frank
Skeese, aged 23 yeais, clain-ing to be from
Springfield, Ohio, arriud there and went to
work at his trade house painting. The tel
egram says that two weeks ago he eloped
with Miss Laura Bjssy, of Lexington, to Cin
cinnati or Coving'on, where they were mar
ried. Since then Skeese has again disap.
peared, taking with him, as rep r'ed, some
$400 ol the lady's money which she bad in
trusted to him. It is also rumored that
Skeisealrtady has two wives living in Ohio.
I f f f $ 5
WARDS. g ? ? ! ff f
i F i "s j ?
First wird .. .872
Second ward 9 17 1 7 Z
Third win! jc 24 7 T
I oarth ward .. . 11 7 Z L 5 1
Fifth wrtni ., 23 33 " 1
Sink ward II 39 Z Z
Seventh wnl .. 7 21
Eighth ward 7 21 Z
Ninth ward. .. 8 Iti Z Z Z
Toul tea i ail 2 T n 2
Mr. Ab-aham Stayman, an old citizen ot
this city, died at his residence, on South
Factory street, at G o'clock this morning, of
cancer of the stomach, aged eigaiy-ix years.
He was married to M;ss Mria Dorsheimer,
whom he leaves n widow, in
Pennsylvania in 1832, and came to Spring
field, alter a few years' residence at Dayton,
and in the country near this city, in 1849.
They were the paren'g of one child, which
died at the age of two years. Mr. Stayman
was a member of the M. E. (.Lurch for over
fitty years. Funeral irom Ine residence at 2
o'clock p. m. Saturday.
Mr. ai.d Mrs. Harry S. Folger arrived at
home at three o'clock this moining from their
bridal tour to New Orleans. Even the gla
mour of such a tour couldn't make every
thing in and about tbe Crescent City entirely
lovely. The wcatbtr was unhandy and Ioco
Necessary to a choice, 151.
Post Mortem Examiuation of Alex. W.
The post mortem examina'ion of Alex. W.
Pagett, the suicide, developed two facts:
First, that the ball entering at the base of the
ear on the right side extended upward, frac
turing the sphenoid b which is the base
of, the skull, and ti.en ced downward. It
if imbedded in the face, probably on tbe left
fide, but was not found as it cculd not be
'done-without disfiguring the face. The frac
ture of the sphenoid bone is necesjarily fatal
from inflammation, but the length of time the
patient may live may vary. The second tact
is that, on examination of the brain, a small
growth of bone was found on the membrane
separating the hemispheres of the brain, which
no doubt was the main or approximate cause
of insanity, and was irremediable.
Dr. W. IT. Reeves, the family phys'cian,
states that the fatal deed wai the aot of an in
sane man, but tbe shock to the system in it
self, as it is olten the case, may haverendered
him temporarily more tational than usual.
Two years ago Dr. Reeves had Pagett sent to
the Dayton Asylum, and at that time con
sidered him permanently and hopelessly in
sane, and thinks his discharge from the asy
lum a grave mistake. For .some time the
uoctor nas rearea mat I'agett (as he was
known to carry apistol) would take revenge
on him, or some of the family, for having
him cent to the asylum.
Mr. Jamej P. Goodwin, the successful nom
inee for Mayor, eceives his honors with the
most sincere and heartfelt gratitude. After a
seige of handshaking at the Opera House last
night, his friends conducted him to bi3 office,
where be was surprised by a crowd of his
enthusiastic supporters who had gathered to
congratulate him. When he got to the stair
way he waf seized bodily and borne to a
stand in the office, from which, in a perfect
roar of cheers, he was heard to say:
"My Fbie.nds It is impossible for rne to
make you a speech at this time; my heart is
too full. I want to say, though, that I thank
you all from the bottom of my heart for the
cordial support you have givtn me. I think
see in your efforts a desire to help along
"Galley Slave" matinee at
day; 10, 15 and 25 cents.
thoe who endeavor to advance themselves in
any honorable undertaking. Should I be
elected 1 will endeavor to so discbarge my
duty as to receive the 'Well done, good and
faithlul servant.' "
After this short address, Mr. Goodwin was
congratulated by numerous friends, with
marked enthusiasm, and to-day if receiving
messages of congratulation and assurances of
support from all quarters.
nalh-ICouins In Farm-House.
Not many farm-houses, writes a cor
respondent of the Boston Journal, have
a convenient bathroom, nor is it con
venient to arrange one in many old
houses without more expense than tho
owner or tenant is willing to expend.
Shall I tell you how one house is ar
ranged, not far from where I am writ-
lnS i ho house was so small for the
family that there was no room to spare
for a bathroom, but it fortunately had
a good largo kitchen Upon one side
of this kitchen stands tint li.ith.tnh
cased in with pine board. Abovo this
casing is a movable board six orclght
inches wide, and the wholo Is covered
by a smoothly-planed hardwood board
or boards hung by hinges against the
wall. When the board is letdown over
the tub it forms a kitchen table about
seven feet long and about four feet
wide, and those not in the secret would
not suspect what is beneath it. When
the tabb is turned up and the movable I
uoarus taken out the bathing-tub is of
convenient height. A lead pipe carries
the water off through the same channl
that takes it from the kitchen sink.
Here, by the kitchen lire, the members
of the family can tako their bath before
retiring for the night, and the delight
of tho younger children at a tulTin
which thev can lie down nml cn!ih tn
their heart's content is, as their moth
er assures me, something worth wit
nessing, and after the children are ofl
to bed the older members pav their
"'""" " eieannncss. iiic same lady
assures me that the great kitchen tablo
is as handy as two smaller ones would
be. Of course, this Is not as conven
ient as the regular bath-room, where
the latter can be kept at comfortablo
temperature, but wo cannot all havo
new houses with all the modern im
provements, and if wo can afford to
make our old ones more convenient for
those who hae to do the work therein,
let us do so. The making of tho homo
comfortablo for those who -pend their
"aJa " " siiuum oe a part of our evirv
no. orh, as mucn as the lixin"
barns and other building. "
vBi I a S litiilj 1 VJ
NBLil i 'j J 11T jafW
Very Old Ciockery.
Mrs. Henry Wimhip, of this city, has
a remarkable collection of antique
crockery, all handed down through the
Winship family. The mo-t antiipio is
a marble butter plate, nobody knows
how many cars old, but its age must
be quite respectable, because Dr. Lyon
says marble dMies were the lirst
"crockery" ever u-ed in Kngland. The
plato is of dark, variegated marble;
part of tho ede has been broken oil
and restoration ha-neer been attempt
ed; it is manelously clean-cut.
"Those old Englishmen," said Mrs.
Winship, ".Ue oil' marble, but our Rev
olutionary fathers in their dire ds
tress had to reott to the woods for
bark dishes, whiih were burned after
A tcaci'p and a saucer, blue save for
an interval of white and a checked
border, are among the ehoicc-t of the
legitimate crockery. They were used
by Mr. Wuiship's great-gVandruothcr,
and arc at least 200 jc.irs old. They
have been preserved with religious
care. A decorated bowl is one of tho
same set. A tea-set of pictured blue,
used in the family sevenly-five years
ago, is also a treasure.
A water-pitcher w ith decorations of
pink tint is not quite o old, but has as
remarkable a hUton. Thirty-eight
years ago Mrs. Witf-hip dropped it
down the well. It probably lodged
under a ledge of rock, for during tliese
many years it has not been injured
save for a few slight nicks. Its glaze
is nearly as good as when it was lost
a commentary upon the impenetrabili
ty of the material. It was accidentally
hsbed up, a few das ago, while search
was being made for one of the buckets.
But what shall we think of a punch
tumbler over "JOO ears of age? It re
sembles in size the loving etips of our
German friends, ami is lnenistcd with
designs of mated bird -of necessity of
Engh.' mt nufacture In it probably
much pi.- !: w uiici! in the golden
dajsof long ago. It is whole; not a
nick or a mark is isible. It comes
down through the Winship family. A
line large cioekery cider mtig is also
down at To ears of age It is cm-
blazoned w ith a i uteher's coat of arms.
Hartford Evening luft.
AHQMATfG GLYCERINE LOTION
Hands and Face.
LUDLOW'S CKILBL1 LOTION.
A Sure and Safe Cure for Frosted Feet, Hands
and Ears. It Gives Prompt Relief.
CHAS. LUDLOW, Druggist.
KID GLOVE CLEANERS
Easily applied and cleans effectually.
Also, removes grease spots from silks,
Best in the world.
Costs but Ten Cents,
No. 23 Eost Main Street.
Practical Machinist and General Job Shop.
Hepalrs on all Isnda or Machinery drncm florl nolirr. Micial allfi.llou
Klven to repairs on Stationer j and Farm Engine, Mill Wort. Gearirir, rhallimr.
Hangers, Pullers and Experimental Jachinerj or ail derlptIrB. lliatlnnlt
-?li rk pJ,p,iy at,fndd 1o, prices referable, ai d ?atij.jntIon guar,
anteed. Office and TUrks, cc and (58 East Wafhhig'm r.ft,.Trircflld, Oeio.
Ttlinlin.. Vn OIK tic,
Telephone No. 34U.
PIMLOTT I COAL
90 t'oulh Market street.
S3 York street. 397 Wet Main afreet. .100 East Main street.
My Is Superior to all tther, and our Soft Coal equal to any.
WOLISTON, WILDER &, CO.,
410 VfEST TVTAIJC
HUFFMAN & RICHTER
invite inspection of
Don't buj oleomargerine or wliitc chcesj
butter, when you can get pure Iowa Cream
ery at only a small advance in pi ice over in
S. Shaffer, Cor. Main anil Shafer St?.
31 EAST MAIN ST.
r fin nrt tlrettnf Oimvvi tat
Jtytin txinMhitif or tntiA-
Purplcsand "Quaker Stylcs-perfectlyfastaml reliable.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRY GOODS DEALERS.
one Niciir only:
February 28, 1883.
VIT ANTED FARM - I WISH TO HUNT A
ii una, wnu uwunoft iione. Lam. ell or
spring waterand other conrenltiKes; one clo-e to
towu preferred. Address, A. II c, cara Letter
Carrier No 6, SprlngBeld.
In snail family, mut I a hite eirl and
comt receni mended. Addres., lock Box (,61.
IT tine lead, rais, rubber, tones, etc' wi
I", ,iw- i-ciluo. Uiuler street, t:
WAN1ED-LADIE1 AND OENTLEMEN IN
city or country to take light work at their
own homes; U to U ea-1 y made; work sent br
.. , uu c.ui-iiDg. ue nave a good demand
.5j0ar wor,-- ""I "iirnhh steady employment.
231 ine St, lincinnnti, OLIo.
Tke Greatest Fun-makers Exlant,
Including those popular faroille.,
Nellie McHenry, Nate Salsbury,
In Kidder's Successful 3-act Farcical Comedy
3 OF A KIND!
i rooounceu Dy rrns and TuMIc a Regular Cycloae '
W ill .11111 414J31C,
PURSUANT to the commands of an eiecntlon
of sale Issued frum the Courtof Co rmoa Pleja
If ik S-.1 "J1!-0"" ". Pub!Ic - ' " '"I- door
of the Court House of said county. In the city of
bpringBeld, Clark county. Ohio, on 7
Saturday, March 28th, A. D. 1885.
at oneo,clock p. m.. the following described mort
gaged prenmea to-wit:
nhli"?!'?-, lhe"-n-7 Clirk.in the State ot
?.J.?,i.'n.,he ?' f"1 S-prtnBOeld.aocl bounded and
described as fellows, tIi.: Being prt of lot hers
tof.re cot-Teyed to Patrick HenVhan by Richard
r."lMa,' "'"-tor of Charles Anthony, de
ceased, and Mary E. Anthony, executrfi of
f? imV ni,-on7-ewd, by deed dated ilarcn
SI'- . .f0"'"-.0' a" ""-tJ-.OoIo: EeVin-
lDgL,t. "" ""-"-west cornerof slid lot; theme
ESw-T-V!. e "tI1eo'Sjcamore street fifty
(30) feet: thence east nnmi-i (,-. i .-. ,-L
. of said lot fifty 150) feet then. .,,, ..T !??.?
LAl'CIITER LITERALLY ISCESSAXT. J . lih2?'SJ,1E3I &?
n . m n !thenwithth.iTn ...u. ...I .. .''"
-----,"- . -,t n, koP piace oi oegln-
Poker for 3. Country Board $5.
oaicui reais now open at u.ual place.
BLACK'S OPERA HOUSE.
I.A3J UKL. 1V LUHAN', Manager.
',E-C"ERSMAKE ST0TOI1J0 PER MNTII
1 selling our S andard Ilooks A Bib es. feieady
work for sprin and summer. Ad Jress J. C lie
Curdy A Co., Cinclcnsli, O.
Some i of tlio researches lately made
by hnglili explorers in regard to ileup
seabcils haoled to the belief that
there are no rough ritlge, abrupt
chasms nor bare rocks, and that tho
sea bottom at great depths is not af
fected ty currents or streams-even by
those of the magnitude of the Guff
stream its general appearance rather
resembling that of the American prai
ries, and it is everywhere covered by a
kind of mud.
CENTRAL M. E. CHURCH,
TUESDAY EVENING UNO WEDNESDAY,
(ttornlli!.', Afleriiiimi ,uil H,enlnj;),
Washington, D. C. has a "teacher of
memory, who claims that in a few
lessons he will enable one to .memorize
the most difficult things without effort.
M.VUCII :tl an, ,ni,, iss.5.
TIE iai KlkM'.Mi Rev . A (,e ree Mans.
fi. l ii ....-... mi..- t... . . .. c if,"-, ian:-
ii? ii V V .' .'"r '"ipai l'anKi-r ' Her.
V.. IM-rencfi, I. I.., Clncinn.li, O. I, there a
lWer" """" "' the Will f the
dnkmay MoRxtMi-Rer W. J Coleman
nearer ,a Is. Pa , ,, J ,, rlle Ch.Istla., A mend!
.". Xf-1' M-Ml ". Muskingum College
subject, "The state and theSaMiatli " v'""r!'s'
t l7,fc,R'1o Pres Smiii 1 Ort, I 1. Witten
berg College ;.aul.Jecl, "lieltiii.n in rducation "
i7,7..Wm- 'i '" "" terry, O., subject "pro
hlbitlon.nd its Relation lo Woman's euSrage"
Her. A. B. Leonard. V. I) .Snrlnrfi.i.i n ...??...
"Fresent Status of the Prohibition Movement and
the Duty of our Government Cunrernine It""
EYKJUKO-Rey. L. O Kalb, D. 1.. liellefontalne
State'KVr "h'w'T.,"?- ?- t".
0,TlfSrOCoahM0n Cith I "HI b.1.
All ata invited. Admission free.
Hartley Campbell's Master-work,
THE GALLEY SLAVE!
The cast emirates such names as
A. ff. Enos,
Edard R Mars Ten,
. W. Binkion,
H K. Andrews,
Miss Majone Conner,
,, ... , Miss Lulu Jordon,
Mis Irglnia Prjy, Miss Henrietta Irrlng.
A Dollar Attraction for 10, IS and 25cta.
Reserved seals now on sale at the usual places.
MOrand Matinee at 2 p. m.
nin.liatn-.ir.. .... . . . . b
h ,.. ii. . t . .ft'-"""-" co-rejea to said Anna
v, rw'idl" "'n,widowof P. Ue.ehan.
Michael Uenehan and M.ggie Uenehan by deed
dated August 2. 1SS3. and ItcordeJ In volu ,.. S
pages 301 and S0 Deed Knr,,. Vi..L """.
Ohio. . To hare and to hold said premie, with "ill
,tfri.'iJ"8?A?lPp?r,",,I,e" -'" K'ong'
f'".l.-,he Mld U w- D,ehI. h' keirs and asslgni
IsIs" abIe de,lribeI Premises appraised at
Said premises to be so.d by order of the Court of
Common Peas of Clark county. Ohio, in caJ" o
ir,,-Tin W-iv-1"e'' -WntIttdlhi,.
Burns and Anra Burns are defendants
Terms of sale Cash.
William B. Baklr.
M T. BU.MU.. Afwr'nfy"" ""r.""-
Nil Morulnc Session.
AFTERNOON SESSION !
2:30.-SO P. m. Admission Gents 10 cts Ladles
Skates, or Use of Floor, 10 cts. i
EVEHiNB SESSION 7:30-10 P.M
Admission, 15 el. Skates 10 cts.
No Monday Evening Session.
Attractions Frequently Presented.
NOTICE To IIEIIW.
The bTATc or Ohio, I Is Pkouatk Cocax.
Clark Cou tv, "- February 26, ISM.
TO William Merrill, Edwin Merrill and
Jennie Merrill, of fronton, Ohio; Charles
Murphy, f Monroe, Ohio; KtchirJ N
Murphy, of Dayton, Ohio, and Mary W
Ellis, of Iew Carlisle, Ohio; lou am
each of you are hereby notified th.t a aper pur
porting to be the last will aud testament of An
drew .Murphy, late of said county of Clark, de
ceaseJ, has ibis day been offered tor probate In this
court, and that said matter will be finally heard
by this court on Saturday, the 21st day of March.
H43, at 11 o'clock a. m
U itness my signature on this 2Cth day of Febru-
.'p . JIIB.1 U JIILLKK.
fPIIE unders gued has been duly-appointed and
i qualined as assignee in trust (or thebenehtof
the creditors of Warren M.Caiter. All personsln
debted tosald assignor will make immediate pay
ment, and creditors will present their claims, duly
authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance
CHASE STtWABT, Assignee. "
February 12. 1884. '
JP cow, with heifer calf toe week old.