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GLOBE REPUBLIC. THURSDAY EVEN1TO. APRIL ltf, 186
L. Heiskell and John HeisUll. of Soutb
Charleston, are in tbe citj.
Col. MorL L. Hawkins, journalist, ex
Sberifi and Xaiioual Guardsman, was mar
ried last evening to Miss Cora Weathtrsby,
At the residence of tbe bride's parents, 84
Scott street. April la, tbe Rev. R. A. Wag
ner united Mr. Howard Hildebrand aiid Leota
Pearson in marriage.
Wra. L. Castle, tbe Fesrl l'amt Co. opera
tor, of this city, was arraigned in U. S. Court
in Cincinnati yesterday, and pleaded not
guilty to tbe indictment found against him.
The two men arrested yesterday evening
on the street car for being drunk and disor
derly paid a dollar and costs. It is extremely
probable that one of them will be rearrested
The youngest child Ethel of Mr. and
llrs. Wm. J. Hart, of Cincinnati, died of con
gestion of the brain, Wednesday night. Mrs.
Hart, whose maiden name was Tessie Watt,
will hare the sympathy of many friends.
The Columbus correspondent of the Com
mercial Gazette says : "It is now stated on
oa what seems to be pretty good authority
that C. W. Constantine. of Springfield, is
to be appointed Revenue Collector for this
The' patrol wagon was called to Taylor's
coal office about 2:30 this afternoon, near
which a drunk man was making a fine spec'
tacle of himself to the passers by. He was
taken to tbe station honse to sober no for his
In the legislature last evening the Senate
Committee on Schools reported back without
recommendation Senate bill by Mr. Crowell
and House bill by Mr. Littler repealing sec
tion 4008 so as to abolish separate schools for
colored children, and they were placed on to
day's calendar, when a lively debate is ex
pected. XCLXCT1C MEDIC At. ASSOCIATION.
April Meeting The Brain of a Horse
Thief and Suicide.
The Central Ohjo Eclectic Medical Asso
ciation met yesterday (Wednesday) at the
office of Drs. Austin and Hodson. Owiag to
'the inclemency of the weather the attendance
was small, bnt the meeting was one of great
Dr. Bloyer filled tbe chair and called the
meeting to order. The minutes of the pre
vious meeting were read and approved. Tbe
roll-call found the following named per
sons present: Dr. Butcher, of Urbana; Dr.
Bloyer, of Catawba; Dr. Wildasin, of Platts
burg: Dr. Xesbitt, of Tremont City; Dr.
Dowell, of Urbana; and Dr. Austin, Dr. Bar
ry, Dr. Dillahunt, Dr. Hodson, Dr. Miranda
of this city. Dr. Butcher first de
scribed the case mentioned in the
previous meeting, of the young man under
his care, of abscess of the lung, and says tbe
young man is convalescing nicely and hopes
by the next meeting to have him before the
association. Dr. Dowell, coroner of Cham
paign county, then showed the brain of tbe
noted horse thief, McClure, of Troy, Ohio,
who was caught and jiiled on the 20th day
of March. After being in the jail only a few
minutes a pistol shot was heard, and it was
found that he had shot himself through the
bead. An inquest was of course thought to
be necessary, so the coroner (Dr. Dowell) was
summoned, and on examination found he had
shot himself just above the right ear. A probe
could be introduced to the depth of three
inches and a bard substance felt, which was
thought to be the ball, and the man still alive.
When he fell he struck the ear of abneketand
cut an agly gash in the back of bis head,
the opening intersecting the bullet wound un
derneath the skin, but outside of the skull.
In a few days he was able to sit up and walk
around a little, talked rationally, and seemed
to think he would recover. He was ordered
to lie on the wounded side of the head and on
the 5th or Cth day several pieces of bone
worked out. On the tenth day a piece of the
ball tbe size of a half a pea, worked out
through the wound, and several days subse
qaently, several more pieces of the ball of
irregular shape came out. It seems that the
ball bursted into fragments, and all of them
entered the brain. Sow the querry lies in tbe
bursting cf the ball, why did it burst and what
caused it? This brought about a lively dis
cussion on the question by different members
of the society. The ball was of 32-caliber.
The man, it seems, bad a mania on an inven
tion ot his own to prevent horse stealing; it
being a "combination padlock." He locked
it up and forgot the combination, and had to
break it to get it open. When delirious he
talked of it, and spoke of it in his dreams.
Dr. Bloyer then described a case of a
young man shot in this city (during the
campaign) in the head with a 32-caliaer, who
still lives and eDJoys good health, excepting
neuralgic pains in tbe head, probably caused
by the imprisoned -ball. Several other cases
of an interesting character were described
and discussed, one of a man who ruptured
the "tendon Achilles," or the larger cord ot
the heel on a square lilt. This case alio
caused an interesting discussion. Tbe meet
ing then adjourned to meet at tbe Lagonda
House the third Wednesday of May, when
final arrangements will be made for the Ohio
State Eclectic Medical Association, which
meets here on tbe 8th and 9th of June.
IT la A MPARKLEK.
A Springfield Man the Possessor of a
Twelte Carat Diamond.
Last Monday a young man, who gives bis
-name as Chas. L. Elder, entered Syman's
Laan office, and, producing a huge stone from
bis pocket, asked Mr. Syman to test it and
see if bis suspicions that it was a diamond
were correct. This was done, not only by
Syman, but by several others in Springfield,
and the result, in all cases, confirmed the
man's opinion. Not yet satisfied, be
had Syman send it to Cincinnati,
where it was still further tested. Word was
received from it yesterday, stating that it
was ucdoubteply a diamond. Tbe stone will
weigh at least 12 carats and will be a small
fortune for its owner. Elder s'ated to Mr.
Syman that he found tbe stone in tbe bed of
a creek in this county, but refused to locate
tbe spot with any degree of exactness.
There is a Chas. L. Elder, son at Jobn
Elder, living iu Greene township, but
whether he is the man or not can not be posi
tively stated. Appearances, however, all point
in his direction.
Ask for the best, get the best, and onlv use the
best, and you will smoke tbe Richmond Straight
The British poet-laureate,
paper, and writing a poem on
Vainferbilt, with a few
strokes of the pen, can trans
form a scrap of paper into
a check worth $5,000,000.
And Rouse & Parsons, 26 South Market Street, can sell you shoes of medium and low
price, no shoddy, in ail the leading styles for Ladies, Men, Boys, Misses and Children at lower
figures, quality considered, than any other shoe dealers in the city. THAT'S BUSINESS.
Condition of Gen. Grant.
The Rev. J. P.; Newman, D. D., Grant's
old pastor, visited him Wednesday, and then
General Grant is very much better. He
conversed readily with those around him, and
seems to be quite cheerful and happy. He is
getting dressed in bis trousers and a vest and
a dressing gown. There is'a great improve
ment in his condition. The color of his
skin is different. He looks more like a
healthy man. He is buoyed up by faith. The
prayers of ihe people ot the whole country,
of Protestants, of Catholics and of
Hebrews, have lten offered up for
him, and they are being answered.
Tbe general now believes be will get well.
He feels, and I feel, that the supplications of
so many millions of people lor such coasum
matioo will be answered. There is a grand
chance, I think, of the general's getting well
again. I hare not seen the physicians, and
cannot say that they shsre my views. His
improvement may be credited particularly to
the jiower of mind over matter. Today as I
parted from him he pressed my hand and
said: "Thrice have I been in the shadow of
the valley of death, and thrice have I come
Jesse Grant said in tbe forenoon that his
father was better, but that he did not gain
any strength. He simply was not sinking. He
could not venture to say bow long bis father
might continue in bis present condition, but
he said no thought of bis father's leaving the
bouse for the mountains, or anywhere else,
had been entertained by tbe family.
A special to the Cincinnati Commercial Ga
zette (April 15) says:
Soon after his throat was dressed this
morniog. General Grant said, in remarking
upon bis imrr.ved coniilion, tbat
he thought be would get well. Tbat tbe
public may be enabled to thoroughly under
stand the case as it is, and form reliable opin
ions, the following absolute facts are given as
a basis for public and personal judg
ment: General Grant is not greatly emaciated
about tbe body. He has lost some flesh, but
how much cannot be told, as be has not been
weighed in sonic time. His face is not much
changed, but it has a careworn appearance.
The glands are swollen on the right side and
the swelling outside varies as there is more or
less swelling on tbe inside. Tbe glandular
swelling bas at no time been larger tbau a
hen's egg. It is located at the angle of the
right jaw. It bas neTer entirely disappeared
since it came months ago. Tbe swelling is
due, first, to tbe irritation of tbe growth, and
finally to the progress of tbe disease in the
glands themselves. There is no positive evi
dence at present that tbe glands have become
actively diseased, though the presumption is
tbat they are diseased. The disease does not
extend to nor effect any of the processes ot
the General's ear. There is soma danger ot
that a possibility, but not a probability at
present. It is not growing in tbat direction.
Tbe disease is spreading very gradually back
ward into the back part ot the throat and be
hind the palate. It bas communicated some
what to tbe back part ot tbe nose, in front
and above the palate. There is no
lump on tbe tongue. It is an ulcer
way back on tbe side of tbe tongue
a small ulcer. It has never been shon
to its whole extent, but it is a small u cer, ir
regular in shape, and from a quarter to halt
an inch in diameter. In case ot epithelioma
there is no lump; it is an ulcer. There is a
discharge from the ulcerated surface. The
discharge ts composed of mucus, broken-down
tissue, and some little matter; in other wards,
it is muco-pus. It exudes from anrulcerated
surface that includes the palate, the back
part of the throat and tbe right side of tbe
tongue. There is a chance tor the general
improvement of the patient by the temporary
arrest of the disease. Tbe atmosphere of tbe
mountain or of the West would, in fair
weather, be favorable to him. In all cancer
ous cases in the throat there are complications
of irritation about the throat, which might
be called accidents of the disease, and it is
these complications that have given trouble
rather than the steady progress of the disease.
In this case these complications are: Swell
ing ot tbe throat, increase of inflammations,
hemorrhage and increased flow of mucus.
Six drops or minims ot morphia are given
each twenty-four hours just enough to con
trol pain and induce sleep. Without morphia
tbe pain would at times be un
bearable. Tbe General takes for food
from one to two tumblerfuls of mixture
ot beef extract and egg and milk every two
to four hours, night and day. He relished a
little clam broth yesterday, as he relishes any
thing. Tbe General usually reclines in his
chair, attired in knitted underwear, on bis
teet knitted wool moccasins, a dark brown
dressing gowa trimmed with silk and belted
with a heavy cord. Over his lap is spread
a silk and satin quilt, filled with down, while
upon bis head he wears a silk cap which he
has long worn to protect his head from at
tacks of neuralgia.
TUB HOOK BUOKE
And Two Central Engine House Firemen
Take a Tumble With Serloas Kesults.
On tbe third paee of this evening's Glode
RxrcBLic some account is given of an exhi
bition at tbe Central engine bouse, yesterday,
ot a new fire escape. A few minutes after the
G. K. reporter left tbe house, Dave Capps,
pilot, or tillerman, on tbe hook and ladder
truck, and John Barlon, driver of the hose
reel, who had been bantering each other for
some time, started up-stairs to make tbe
descent together, both being pretty stout,
heavy men. They had dropped but a foot or
two when the apparatus gave away above
their heads letting them fall to tbe ground.
The bone in Barton's left leg was splintered
at tbe ankle and he was jarred throughout
h:s system. Capps was injured about th
back and sides and the iron pulley working
the escape falling upon his arm bruise 1
it badly. Both men were unconscious when
picked up and carried to the bed-room on the
tecond floor, where they were attended by a
surgeon in a tew minutes. Unless there are
internal injuries, which is deemed unlikely,
Capps will be ready for duty again in a few
days, but Barton's break will keep him con
fined for several weeks perhaps. Phil. Coons,
an experienced fireman, has taken the hitter's
place as leel driver and Geo. Simpson will
pilot the truck until Capps's recovery. The
cause of tbe accident was the parting of an
iron hook, owing to a fkw, which attached
the escape to a staple driven into tbe cornice
on the roof.
can take a worthless sheet of I
it can make it worth $10,000. 1
MONEY WANTED !
I must convert a large lot of surplus stock into cash within the
next twenty days, and there will be such a slaughter of
At my new store as was never before known in the city.
T. J. MONAHAN, 44 SOUTH MARKET ST.
THE HALF-BREED TROUBLE.
Eeil Issues a Manifesto in Which He
Becites the Wrongs Inflicted Upon
afeetlna; af Prominent French-Canadians j
at Montreal Condemn the Gnvern
ment for the Trouble and Sup- j
port the llair-Tlreeda.
MaX ISSUES A UJLMFESTO.
Winnipeg, April 16. Kiel has drawn up
a manifesto. A long account is given of
the proceedings of tbe deputation which
went to Ottawa in 1SS1 to put before the
Government Uw complaints of tbe half
breeds of St. Albert and the Saskatchewan
country. He says that the appointment of
the half-breed commission is a confession
that the lulf-breeds had not received justice.
Strong representations had been made by
Archbishop Tache and others, tbe answer
always being that "something would be
This went on until 1878, when Goveniot
Laird advocated a general settlement In
1876, '77 and '78, urgent representation!
were made to the Government. In 1879,
when Sir John Macdonald came into power,
these representations were renewed.
Riel says Sir. Dewdney must have misled
the Government; that the Dominion sur
veyors had no sooner ceased to harrass the
half-breeds than timber inspectors began to
fine settlers for taking timlier off land which
they had been cultivating for years, though
the patents had been withheld.
Riel appeals to the white settlers to testify
to the mismanagement of Saskatchewan and
Alberta since 1870, and to the tyranny and
dishonesty of the officials and says his people
did not fire upon Crazier until that officer
fired first; that war is being forced upon
them, though the Parliament knows they
have been wronged. In conclusion he says
that they must die fighting. This document,
together with the Bill of Rights of Septem
ber and the new Bill of Rights, will be sent
to General Middleton.
Gabriel Dumont is the most active man in
the rebel ranks, and compels many followers,
by threats of death, to stand out lie de
nies having incited the Indians, and says
they are avenging their own sufferings and
showing tlie Government that they will not
submit to Dewdney any longer. The rebel
leaders say that if they are driven out of the
Saskatchewan country they will go to the
Peace River and form a territory of their
own aud not submit until officials are ap
pointed. W. W. Fadden. of Calgarry, passed
through here Tuesday for Ottawa, bearing
resolutions adopted by the white settlers
around Calgarry, demanding that their
rights be recognized. He says Riel was
among the settlers two weeks ago and that'
COO whites volunteered to help him. Fadden
has no doubt that the whites will take up
arms if tlie Government refuses to listen to
A Battleford dispatch says the country
north of there was burned over Wednesday
for miles by Indians traveling westward.
AH farms on both sides of the river were
raided and horses and cattle driven away.
The garrison, however, is powerless to do
anything except hold itself in readiness to
prevent an attack.
Montreal, April lfi. Great surprise was
caused here yesterday by the receipt of news
that the Sixty-fifth (Montreal) regiment of
volunteers now at Calgarry, refuses to pro
ceed against Riel, making the excuse that
they need equipments. This is the only
French-Canadian regiment of Montreal, and
its refusal to proceed is generally supposed
to be due to its unwillingness to be led
against the French half-breeds under RieL
A sjieciail meeting of the Club National
was held last evening at the La Patrie Hall
for the purpose of considering the troubles
in the Northwest. Many prominent French
Canadians were present A series of mo
tions were proposed and put to tlie meeting,
blaming the Government for the troubles,
and supporting the half-breeds in their
Mr. Martincau moved that the Govern
ment be censured for sending French-Canadians
to fight their compatriots. A heated
Mr. J. X. Perault in support of the
motion, said it was time to state openly what
ever' oe thought inwardly. The Metis
looked to French-Canadians as their natural
protectors and indeed, their present struggle
resembled in many ways the struggle of
tlieir compatriots in 1S37-38.
Many other revolutionary speeches were
made. The motion was finally carried.
Intense feeling is evident all through
Quebec against the position of the Govern
ment in suppressing the rising by force.
Ottawa, Out, April 16. There is little
change iu the condition of affairs in the
Northwest as shown in official rcjiorts yes
terday. The Government denies tlie rejiort
that it is disposed to effect a settlement with
the half-breeds and Indians by treaty. Sir
John Macdonald states that he will first put
down the rebellion and then listen to what
the rebels have to say.
Boat CaMlzed Mrs. Admiral Reynolds
Dies from Kxhaustion.
Noufoi.k. Va., April 6. A small boat
conveying a larty consisting of Mrs. Admi
ral Reynolds, aged sixty; Miss Reynolds, j
JZIss Knowiton. of Washington: Mrs. Clara I
The United States can take an ounce and a quarter of
gold, stamp on it an "eagle" and make it worth $20.
D. Senseman, of Philadelphia, and her baby
two months old, from Hampton to Old
Point Comfort, ctnsiH.il yesterday after
noon. Two negro oarsmen swam ashore.
Tb other occupants of the boat clung to it,
and tvere rescued by people who saw the ac
cident from the shore. Mrs. Reynolds died
from exhaustion soon after being brought
Ohio Central Railroad Sold.
Toledo, O., April 16. -Tlie Ohio Central
Railroad was sold at noon jesterddy, under
two orders of sale. The main line running
from Toledo to Coming, Perry County, a
disbince of 200 miles, was bid in by
C. J. Cauda, C. AV. Opdyke, and Grinnell
Burt as ouktees for the tuain line bond
liolders,7for 81,000,000. Tlie terminal prop
erty iu Toledo and Columbus was bought by
J. A. Johnson, E. II. It Lyman and W. C.
Hill, representing the holders of the termi
nal bonds, for S74.000. There was no op
position to the bids.
A Horrible Ileed.
St. Joseph, Mo., April 16. In Holt
County, Monday night, a fnrme named
William Clarke shot and killed Mrs. Hard
ing, a widow, aged forty-two, and her
Snughtor Annio, aioal iixtm, mill wounded
i boy of tlie family, aged fourteen, and then
killed himself. Clarke had been threatened
with a suit for damages for alleged intimacy
with the girl.
Drowned n the Canal.
Akron, O., April 16. George McDowell,
iged twenty-five, fell from the foot bridge
ver the Ohio Canal, Xorthfield township,
Wednesday morning, and was drowned, be
fcf unable to swim.
COJCRESS OF T- LOYAL LECION.
Fifth QuadrenuUI.-,. .0,uiiat Chicago Over
One Hundred Delegates Present Dele
gate Welcomed br Kx-I're.ldent nayes.
Senators Logan, Ilawley aud llragg.
' f"YFT-rtrt A TI U Vwirt.l.e imina
brought to Chicago a large number of dis
tinguished military men, to attend the Fifth
Quadrennial Congress of tlie Loyal Legion
of tlie United States. These sessions which
begin to-dsy will continue until Friday.
The institution in its main feature resem
bles the famous order of the Cincinnati, and
is destined to succeed that organization by
the provisions of the constitution of
the Loyal Legion, the. oldest sons and direct
male descendents of the members are en
titled to membership, and the organization
is designed to be perpetuaL The order was
started in Philadelphia in 1865, and notwith
standing its exclusive nature, it already
numbers nearly 3,500 members. There are
ten Commanderies of the order, in Pennsyl
vania, Xew York, Maine, Massachusetts
California. Wisconsin. Illinois District of
Columbia, Michigan and Ohio. General W.
S. Hancock is the CominantV?r-in-Chief of
tlie order, but owing to domestic afflictions
he will be unable to attend.
The order has enrolled among its mem
bers U. S. Grant John A. Ixean, E. S.
Bragg. cx-Govemor Faircliild, of Wisconsin;
Joseph R. Uawley, C. A. Carleton, of New
York; John M. Schofield. in command of
the Department of the Missouri, and a host
of the most celebrated officers of the United
States army. Tlie meeting will be secret
and the Congress will be composed of three
delegates from each Sta e in which com
Last et ening a banquet was tendered
the Congress by the Illinois Commandery.
There were present all of the military cele
brities from Illinois, Generals Bragg, Ord
way. of Washington; Uawley, John J.
Henderson, R. C. Kemper, Ex-Governor
Faircliild, General D. Hiekenlooper.of Ohio;
Major J. White, of St Paul; General J.
Marshall Brown, of Portland, Me.; Naval
Commander Roberts of Massachusetts;
General J. B. Bell, of Toledo; Judge
Gresham, General Robert Patterson, and a
large delegation o'f officers from Philadel
phia. The Congress was opened at the Grand
Pacific Hotel at ten yesterday morning. Over
one hundred delegates were in attendance,
and were welcomed by ex-President Hayes
and Generals Logan, Uawley and Bragg.
In accordance with the rule adopted at pre
vious meetings the doors were closed im
mediately upon tlie Congiws being called to
order. To-day will be devoted to delibera
tions pertaining to business affairs of the
Condemned for I'leading Ouilty of l"rac
Salt Lakk. April 10. The Mormon
organ denounces Orson Arnold's action, in
pleading guilty of polygamy and promising
to abondon it The pap r says the exampln
is one that no conJistant Latter Day Sam!
Largest nn Ever Cast.
Boston-, April 16. Tlie largest gun eve
made for the United States Government ha
been shipied by tlie South Boston Iron Com
pany to the Ordnance Proving Station a'
Sandy Hook. The gun has been ll
process of construction since last August
It is thirty-two feet in length, weighs fifty
three onsandisof tw el ve-inch calibre, li
carries an 800 pound shot and uses 15(
pounds of powder in one discharge. It U
intended for an experimental lung-rangi
The skilled mechanic,
with raw material worth
$5, can manufacture a
watch valued at $100.
Tbe audiences at Ulack's increase in num
bers nightly, as the merits of the Helen Des
mond Company become known. "Esmeralda"
was presented iu an artistic manner last
evening. Miss Desmond delighting every one
with her grace and talent. Tonight the will
appear in "Fanchon" and on Frday in
"Leah, the Forsaken," in which she is said to
The Typical Mexican Orchestra presents
not only an unique but highly artistic enter
t dement, with performers attired in
nitive Mexican costume and perform
ing on the bindolin and other ic
strnmenls tbe national aud popular airs ot
that country. They will appear it the Grand
'Ise very sorry, boss, dat I was led
estray ter take do watch," said Jim
Webster to an Austin justice. "I am
glad to see that you regret your crime.
What was it that led you to take the
watch?" replied his honor, calmly. "I
was deluded by de chain, sab. I be
lieved it was a solid gold chain, and
dat dar was a gold watch hanging at de
eend of it De chain deluded me, sah,
inter taking de watch. De brass chain
am do curse ob all ob dese heah com
plcrcashuns." "You will not be de
ceived by chains for a time at least if I
can help it," remarked his honor, giv
ing him two months on the chain ganj
The Springfield Steam Dye Works
Does all kinds ot dyeing, cleaning and repair
ing of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Wear.
Feather beds renovated and lace curtains
cleanedand renewed at tbe Springfield Steam
Dye Works, 21 North Center St. Remember
all work is warranted. M. A. Ihsig.
The Home Steam Laundry is doing as fine
j work as can be done any wner. Give them
a call aud be convinced. Ooods delivered
tree. Telephone No. 138. Works coruer
Center and Columbia streets. Offices: No. 37
East Main street, Solenberger's cigar stand;
No. 59 Arcade, Cummin's "news stand.
SPRINGFIELD RETAIL MARKETS
Coukctid bt Chis. W. Patster 4 Co.,
91 and 93 Weal lfiln Street,
Daily Report Thursday, April 16, 18SS.
Bcttkb Full aupply, choice :oa25.
Eggs Full supply at 15c per doz.
Poultbt Good demand; chickens, yoanr. 2Ca
S0c; old, 25a35c each.
ArrLKS II OOal 50 per bush.
Potatoes .1G0 per boah.
8WSXT Potatoks None.
Cabbagk Scarce; 11.20 a 12.00 per bbl.: 8al0e
Os loss Scarce: 60c per peck.
Halt Snow-Hake brand, f 1.25 per bbl.
Coal Oil lOalSaiOc per gal.
tJcoAK-CCBKD Meats Sides, lOo; saonlders. 10
Sugars A large demand and prices low ; gran
ulated, 6c per lb: "A" white, 6J4e per lb; extra C
light, 6)jc per lb; yellow C.fc per lb; C, 5c
Coffee Marke lower; Java, 20a30c per lb;
Rio, golden, 18a4 per lb; Rio, prime green, I2ia
15eperlb; KIo, noon, 10c per lb.
Syrups I0a50a70c per gal.
Molasses Sa Orleans, Wa&Oc pergal: sonrham
60e per gal.
Rice Beat Carolina, 8e per lb.
Otstees 30c perqt.
Drie Apples 8 i-3c per lb.
Dei ed Peaches I'-'Kc per lb.
Chickiss Scarcee; Dressed, SOaWc each.
Tcbkets Scarce: i2)io per lb.
Ducks " 2 75a3 50 per 3o.
Fine washed, 2Sa30e; unwashed, H oft.
Ramus New 10al2c per Ik,
Currants New 7e per lb.
A FPUS New 8)c pa. lb.
Pxacues 10sI2c per pound.
Phukes-M .w 7c per lb.
V, Bbl-Gold Dut, 75c.
cdi uou nusi, tr.au.
Tiki U?1.t, Una C
Y, Bbl Pa? ton S. Fl. 70c
DISSOLUTION OF PARrxEKSnlP.
THE partnership heretofore existing between O.
B. Todd and James G. La Fonte, doing buai-n-ss
at No. 57 f. Market SL, has been dissolved,
the said O. B. Told retiring.
The said Jamas (i. La Fonte. who will continue
in tbe flour and feed busiaess at tbe old stxnd,
assumes all liabilities of the firm, and will collect
all money due the firm.
). B. Todd,
JamesO. La. Fonte.
Many a Lady
is beautiful, all but her skin ;
and nc-body has ever told
her how easy it is to put
beauty on the skin. Beauty
on the skin is Magnolia
FRAGRANT MYflRH DENTIFRICE
I AM MAKING
THE ORIGINAL ARTICLE,
And I only express the opinion of all my customers when I assure the
public that this preparation is unsurpassed for cleaning the teeth, per
fuming the breath and keeping the gums in a healthy condition. It is
put up as nicely as any dentifrice in the market. Price 25 cents.
CHAS. LUDLOW, Druggist.
Are away down in price ; so are CEDAR POSTS. We offer
HOLDINGS bilow cost ALL BUILDING MATERIAL for the
next 30 DAYS we shall offer at great sacrifice in order to
WOLISTON, WILDER 6 CO.,
410 aWrXDSa? BCjA-XZO" STH.E3E3T.
SALE OF BONDS.
NOTICE is hereby given that the city of Ppringt
field, Ohio, will oiler for Rale to the highes
aid test bidder at the Council chamber 1b sj11
Tuesday, the 28th day ot April A. D. 1885.
at 8 o'clock p. m.. one bond of said city to the
amount one thousand (I I, W0) do'Urs, said bond to
be of the denomination of ft, (HO, to bear 6 per
cent. ir annum 1 teres t, payable semi-annually,
at theofficeof the city treasury, in this city, crat
tbe Imtorters'andTraders' National bank in New
York city, at the option of the holder thereof,
on the flrht dsys of March and September tn each
year until the payment ef the principal thereof.
daid bo td to be a coupon bond, and to be lsued for
the pur rose of obtait ing the means for tLe con
striction of tbe main sewer on rium street. In
Plum street sewer district, or sewerdistrictXo. 5,
and to pay interest on bonds. Said bond to be due
and payable the 1st day of September. 1S94, and
when sold is to ba taken and paid for by the pur
chaser thereof, at the office ot the city treasury in
this city within fifteen (15) ?ays from the day of
Bids for the purchase of said bond maybe filed
in writing with the city clerk at anr tlma prior to
the time aboie natmd for the sale of said bond,
and bids, either verbal or in writing, will be re
ceived on said 28th day of Arril, at 8 o'clock
p. m.( when all bids will i e coueidered by the city
council, and said bond will be sold at not les than
Sar value and accrued interest, subject to tbe con
itions heretofore set forth, to the highest and best
bidder. By order of council.
I. 8. SHEW ALTER Gt Clerk.
SALE OP BONDS.
NOTICE is hereby given thit the Village ot New
Carlisle, Clark county, Ohio, will r.fler for sale
to the highest and best bidder the first series of
Mreet Improvement Bonds of said Village, not to
exceed iu the aggregate the sum of IVjW, on the
27th Day of April, 1885,
At 7:30 p.m., at the Council Chamber of said Vil
lage; said bonds to be of the denomination of 1500
each, to lear 6 per cent, per annum interest, pay
able semi-annually on the first days of March and
September, in each year, nntil the payment of the
principal thereof; said bonds to be due and payable
$2,500 thereof on the first dar of March, iy. ana
the remaining f,5"0on the first day of September,
1905; said bonds when issued to be taken and paid
for by the purchaser thereof, at such times and in
such sums as the needs of the Village may require,
and the Village Council may direct! by resolution
passed bysi id CounclL Bids for the purchase of
said bonds may be filed in writing with the Village
Clerk at any time prior to the time ahve earned
for the sale of said bonds; acd bids, either verbal
or written, will be received by said Council on said
27th day of April. ISS., at 7:30 o'clock p. ra., when
all bonds presented will be sold, subject to the-condition
heretofore set forth, to the huhest and best
By order of CounciL
A. KK3TSt, Mayor.
Attest : II. N. TiTion, Clerk.
PURSUANT ;to tbe commaad of an order of sals
in partition from the Court of Common Vlw
of Clark Countjf Ohio, and to me directed and d
liTtred, I wilt oiler for sals at public suction at
tbe south door of tbe Court Uou?e of siidcuntj,
in tbe citj of Springfield, CUric Co., Ohio, n
Saturday, May IU, A. D 1885,
At one o'clock p. m.. th. following decribei prem
ises, tc-wlt: Mtuated in the coantr of dark, in
the State of Ohio, and in tbe citv of Springfield,
and bounded and desrribed ss follows, Tiz.:
Being a part of lot numbtred one hundred
and ten 010), on the plat of the town
(now city) of Springfield, banning at a point on
the west side of Factory street stTen rods south of
the northesst corner .f said lot; thence west six
rods; thence north thirty-one (31) feet; thenre
east parallel with the south line of said lot six reds
to Factory street; thence soutb thirty-one (31) feet
to the place ot beginning being the same prem
ises which were conveyed to said Samuel Parsons
br Thomas Araett's heirs by detd, dated August
23, A. D. 1869, recorded in Tolume 51, pa.es 345 and
347 of Deed Becordsof said county.
The aboTe described premises appraised at
Terms of Sale One-third cash; balance la two
equal annual payments; deferred payments to
bear six per cent, interest and to be secured by
mortgsge on tbe premises sold.
Said premises to be sold by order of the Court of
Common Fleas of Clark county, Ohio, in case No.
772)1, wherein Mahals C. Harding Is petitioner and
Helen Sprague et al. are defendants.
William B. Baker,
Sheriff Clark County, Ohio.
Ge 'ROE Arthur, Attorney.
WANTED BOYS TO FEED PRESSES. MUST
be experienced. GlobPrinting Co.
WANTED OLD IKON. COPPER, BRASS
zinc, lead, rags, rubber, bones, etc.; will pay
cash. J. W. McAdoo, 72 Winter street, Spring
FOR REST HOUSES I 4-ROOM; KITCHFN
water, bar window, Ac , S3; 1 '-room, 112.57.
Location central. Also others; rent low. Oiehl A
Son, 75 East Main.
FOR RENT LA ROE STORE ROOM. 90x21 FT.,
Main street. Rent low. New Dwelling House.
Reams for Rent, 149 East Slain street, Thos. Sharp
FOR RENT-APRIL IcT, 1885,37 WEST MUL
berry street, house with eight good rooms. For
particulars see or address J. E. Heffelfixgbr
FOR S ALE-CHEAP MARBLETOPCOCXTER
ice cooler; three blocks and all suitable fix
tures for meat store, at 69 South Market. Call
soon at 23 North Factory street. G. W. Green.
FOR 8ALK A NUMBER I, GENERAL PUR
pose horse and a good spin of mules. Also a
tine 1 t of ponies. Enquire at Uirick's coal office.
FOR SALE-GOOD GEN'ERAL PURPOSE
horse, for buggy or express wagon. Thomas
TlOU GOOD WORK OO TO THE UROSDA
J; House Barber bhop; fire first-class workmen to
wan upon you.
Long and favorably known as a competent hoasa
morer and raiser, desires to notify tbe public tbat
be Is still prepared to do work intnatlfne, together
with the mason work, in a reliable and workman
like manner. Leave all otders at JlcCuddy's, No.
12 East Main street, or address me at m resi
dence: on West College areoue, city.
ATTORNEY AT LA -V.
PAUL A. STALEY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
and Mechanical Expert.
Patent Bnalnt. ia Kxelnslrely. Patanta So
licited, Boon 8, Arcade Building .
IK THE TREATMENT OF
Liver and Kidney Complaints,
Diabetes, Gravel Stone in the
Kidneys and Bladder,
Bright' Disease etc.
EFFECTED BV THE DI-COYEST OF
The following are specimensof testimonials b
log daily received by the Calculi Resolvent Mann
Colchbus, ., April 4, IS85.
Calculi Resolvent MTg. Co., Cleveland, O.:
Dear Sin One of our customer has been trou
bled with Kidney Complaint, has tries nearly
everything, and since takings ISttlenf Cal
culi Ite-olTmt he claims to be fully relieved and
, cureu. tie does not want nis name maae pa one,
t but we can say he has used nearly everything: for
his complaint, but this time he struck the right
t medicine. Respectfully,
f RauscHKOLB Bsos., Druggists.
Cx.kvela.nd. O., March 23, 13&5.
Calculi Resolvent M'iV. Co., 70 Water street:
Gentlemen For years I have at times been
trou led f torn torpid liver, ad also, more or less,
from Kidney a fleet ion. Some time ago, when in
I the coniiiionabofe mentioned, I procured a bott'e
of your Calculi Resolvent. At the time nfurine
. was very red, and the sediment accumulated dur
' Ing the night had somewhat the appearance of
t brick dust. Before I had completed the bottle my
I liver seemed to act like a new one, tnd the urine
f cleared up, the offensive smell left it, and now no
I deposit is found when it stands a few hour I give
j this statement unasked, nJ, it worth anything in
csiung tne attention ot tnose sinuiiar.y amictca,
you may use it as you like. Yours truly,
JaXtS A. YorG.
Sold lyy T. J- Brown,
Lorce Foundry and Machine Shops in
Mariette, Kbown as Franks Foundry.
Dimensions and Contents of Foundry
Mr.in Building 90 ft. long br 40 ft. wide. Brick,
3 stories. First Floor: mschtne room, 40xGO ft.;
12 ft. high; show room. 23x30 it,, 12 ft. high,
office, 15x25 ft., 12 ft. high. Second Floor: pattern
room. 30x10 ft., II ft. hub ; wood cutting machine,
room, 40x60 ft., lift. high. Thi d Floor: 40x90 ft.,
15 f I. high. Foundry one storr. 40x60 ft., 13 ft.
high; sand and cole room, 26iSl fL, IS ft. high,
blacksmith shop two stories .each, 26x45., 12 ft.
high Contents of ma hine room : 1 lathe 24 in.
swing, 1 8 ft. long ; 1 lathe IS in. swing. 1 1 ft. long ;
1 lathe IS in. swing, 8 ft. long, made by Surens A
Bro., New York; 1 Urge boring lathe, 2 drill
presses, 1 boring mill, 4 large rices, 1 emerystand
with wheels, 1 small planer, 1-23 horse power
steam engine and boiler, I lifle shafting with coun
tershaftiogand beltinz. all readr to run: also
I large lot of mandrill, boring bits and drills and
vmrc mots uustij scpi in maculae suops.
Wood working machinery in secoid floor: 1
Daaiels planer, 1 cut off nsw and bench, 2 shaping
machines, 1 ripsaw. I wood turning lathe, 1 large
do do, 1 hoisting crab, 1 sand paper wheel. Cen
teatsof Foundry: 1 clear.rnilll, 1 boiler punch,
1 boiler roller, 1-15 horse power engine, 1 blower, 1
cup da and ere room.
HThe abore are all brick buildings. Blacksmith
shop and machine building hare irea moling.
Foundry has composition roof, new. Then is
also a wooden structure 23x30 ft., one story used
for griading purpo es.
Tbis establishment always made money when in
operation'during the lifetime of the owner.
The property must be sold snd a great bargain
can be had if applied for soon. Enquire at the
Bank of Marietta, or to the undersigned.
I. K Waters,
may be relied upon for relief in all dis
eases of tbe throat and lungs; and, for the
speedy cure of severe Colds or Coughs, it
has no equal. E. J. Downes. Bonueau's,
Berkeley Co., S. C.. write : ' Some time
as;o I contracted, by exposure, a' severe
Cold and Cough. After two or three
mouths, I began to think there would be
no change for the better. My attention
being directed to AVer's Cherry rectoral,
I procured a bottle, and began taking it. It
Cured My Cough
before the firt bottle wa used, and I
rapidly recovered my health."' A. J.
Dat is. Atchison, Kans.. writes: "This
spring I took a severe Cold, which settled
on my lung. In three days it became
most difficult and painful for me to
breathe. As soon as possible I got a
bottle of Ajer'.s Cherry rectoral, and was
promptly relieved and cured by its ue."
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Max.
For sale by all Druggists.
OnJrk. Mwum Carea.
1 " '"" I at am - - - -., - If
9"Send two stamps Jor Celebrated U ed f cal Worts.
Free. Call or write, r. D. CLARKE. M. D
Wo.ftM VIWC STRErv.tmafCIMNT..CMtA.
Huckdt Fee t Arictim of youthful impmdanc
eaasipc Prematare Deay.lSeiToiisIebUUT,Loist
HanBood, tc.baTinr tried in Tain erary known
nmMlj,hasdiscoTemta simple meanaofMUiv
rhleh he will md FREB tohiafeMow-ciilfennL
Addreta. JJI-REEVES. O Chatham StSew To.
G REATREVOLUT ION