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title: 'Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, April 20, 1885, Image 4',
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GLOBE BEPUBUO. SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 20 1885.
A 1KVAUK O V THE HKNCIt,
ROUSE AND PARSONS:
Gitremoiilea In Cimimmi I'lens Cnnrt TM
Morning tlinn Ittitlretiient ot JutUci
Janice H. (limit trimi llm llencll.
Judge Goodo linTlng announced hie Inten
tion of Anally nljot.riiiti? M"" ,his morning,
(tie members of the Imr of the county assem
bled M 10 o'clock, At tlie offlce ot bowman
& lluwman, for the ptiriKc of taking such
action as might lie deemed appropriate to the
occasion ol Judge Goode's retirement from
Mr. George Spence was elected chairman ol
tho meeting, and Mr. A. N. Summers secre
tary. Alter tome consultation, S. A. How-
man, J. K Mower, V. M. Hagan, Oscar T,
Martin and A. It. Glllett were appointed a
committee to prepare resolutions expressive
of the sentln cnts of tho bar on the occasion,
to bo reported to a subsequent meeting.
It was also determined Ihut tho bar should
assemble at the ;ourt bouse, and Mr. Bowman
was designated to cuprfsl to his Honor the
appreciation of Ills long strvlcn upon the
bench. At the openine of the court the bar
reawmbled at the court house, and ntter the
business of the morning was disposed of and
It was evident the court was about finally to
adjourn, Mr. Bowman, addressing the court,
May It please your Honor! At a meeting
of the bar ot the county, held this morning, a
committee was appointed to prepare an ex
rireaslon. for a future occasion, of the senti
ments of your brethren upon the event of
your retirement trom tne Dencn ot me court
over which you have to long and ably pre
sided. Vet they felt that they could not al
low the court finally to adjourn lilts morn
ing without some expression ot their
feelings; and they have, therefore, directed
me on their behalf to return thanks to your
Honor for tho uniform courtesy and kindness
Toil have always practiced towards us, and to
express our appreciation of the Industry, im
partiality and ability with which you have
administered the liw during your long term
Yon are the oldest member of this bar, and
have presided over tho court during the past
There was a large accumulation ol old busi
ness upon the do'ket when you entered upon
your first term.
The discharge of the duties ol a position so
onerous must frequently have been trying and
difficult. 1 teel lhat I am authorized, to expiesi
in behalt of all the members ot the bar our
hearty acknowledgement!! for the patience
with which vou have borne with our Imper-
leclions, and the industry, ability and integ
rity with which you have devoteu yourseit vo
the decision of our clients' causes.
Wo wish to assure you that you leave the
bench with the good will and gratitude of the
bar, and that our best wishes for your happi
ness and welfare will continue to follow you
Judge Goode was visibly affected by these
proceedings, as the opening sentences of his
remarks ia response and acknowledgement
showed. He spoke of the pleasant relations
which have and do exist between himself and
members ol tne bar of this county and district.
He could say he was conscious of some short
comings on his own part and was aware he
had made some mistakes, as most men do, but
he was not conscious of rendering any judg
ments upon full consideration of cases sub
mitted which he would now set aside. He
had endeavored to discharge his duties with
the utmost fidelity. At times, In the haste of
business and antagonizing opinions of coun
sel, valiant for their causes, he may hsve said
things which bad n tendency to wound the
feelings of members of the bar; many things
which in cooler moments afterw ard he could
wish unsaid and undone.
He was not conscious that the rights of any
of the parties had been thus interfered with,
however, and he could now say that he re
tired with no feeling of prejudice or unkind
ncss toward any member of the bar of this
county or of the district. He was thanklul
for these kindly expressions and ap reciated
them fully. There are not now many in the
practice of the law in this court who were
here when he went upon the bench; the
meinberB are mostly young men who have
irmde their way up In the profession. He
knew of no bar in the district characterized
by a higher tone and ttjmt du corpt; having
n better impression or fuller sense of dignity,
and conduct to be expected, resting upon
them. In retiring bo wished to express to
one and all the obligation be felt himself
under tor their kindness and consideration in
the conduct of cases in caurt. He did
not know at this time what might be his fu
ture relations to the bar, but thought be
might practice to some extent. If so he
hoped no opinion he had rendered would be
quoted against him a humorous obserratijn
that rai-ed a ripple of laughter among the
members of the bar seated around. In closing
Judge Goode said: "I again return thanks
for the kindness and consideration shown
me, and this court will now adjeurn without
Before stepping down from the bench
Judge Goode took by the band each member
of tho bar present, beginning with Mr. How
man and including his successor, Judge Chus,
B. White, deputy Bheriff A. J. Baker having
made the usual announcement: "Hear yel
Hear yet Tho Court of Common Pleas in
and for the county of Clark Is now ad
journed without day."
Judge Goode's term of ten years marks an
Important era In the annals of jurisprudence
In Clark county. When it began the docket
was burdened with between 800 and 000
cases, making his duties, as he stated in his
opening remarks today, oLerous and heavy
for several years. The county bad not then
risen to the dignity of a temple of justice with
modern appointments, such as it has today,
and many other leatures were decidedly
primitive. The resolutions provided for as
above indicated will be presented in open
court on the opening day of the next regular
term, and by proper action then taken spread
In full upon the journal ot proceedings of
About 11:30 Saturday night Boyd and
Bass found the Lugonda House bar running
in fall blast, In almost open defiance of the 10
o'clock ordinance. Mr, Lewis Vdlght and
Son, proprietors, were arrested and pat up
bail to appeer before the Mayor today. Emil
Thisae was arrested lor keeping bis saloon
open on Sunday. The officers visited Be feral
oilier saloons and hotel bars, but failed to
bag any more game. The new officials seem
determined to do their best to give the city a
moral cleaning. Tbey will be well seconded
in their effort by tbe police force, all the
members ot which nre keeping a close watch
on tbe saloons and dives on their several bet's.
.'Mr. Kd. KInnane 11 a warm perronal friend
Ol Oliver Doud Byron, who appears here In
bit "Across tbe Continent" Thursday even
log, and spent some days with biui last sum
mer at Mr. Byron's seaside cottage at Long
n t ... L-. ( Tl... HM .1
BOIOKO onl Rul ! puiw. ,uv nicuuoBii
Htralf bt Cut Cigarettes are noted for th. Ir purity I
as well a Uioir euperier quality. I
EXTRA HIGH TOPS!
The attention of parents is invited to a full line of Button Shoes for youths, made
of best calf, with heavy soles, and having Glove Kid Tops of extra length, being
about four buttons higher than the ordinary high top shoes, with worked button
holes and in all respects of first-class custom-made, just received. This is the best
ana most suosianiiai snoe Tor youins we nave ever snown. it is very dressy and
stylish and will stand almost any amount of hard wear. Parents will find
that this shoe meets all the requirements of a model shoe. Do not fail to see them
ROUSE & PARSONS, 26 S. MARKET ST.
A Htntement from Mr. (loode.
Mr. James Goode wishes to tnako a state
ment In regard to the escape of "Hump" Gil
llspie from tho chain-gang Saturday after
noon. In the first place be takes whatever
blame there may be upon himself, bis deputy,
Mr. Johnson, having nothing to do with It.
As to the Insinuation lo one of yesterday's
papers that ''Hump" owed to hisgood clothes
and general "tonlness" t'.c pri liege
of remaining unchained, Mr. Goode
emphatically denies it. It is
necessary to allow some ol the men to be
unchained, in order to wheel In stones and
perform other work which necessitates mov
ing around. lie generally trusts men who
belong here In town to perlorm those task',
as they are less likely to attempt escaping,
and that he is justified in this belief is shown
by the fact that this Is the first escape for
nearly eight months. As to Hump escaping
through carelessness, Mr. Goode says there Is
no carelessness in tbe case. He gave Gilles
pie permission to g to the station bouse
alone, and the latter failed to do so. It was
simply a case of misplaced confidence, which
is not likely to be repeated.
Yesterday evening tbe wife and child of
John Derr, living on Dibert avenue, were at
tacked and bitten by a large dog. Tbey were
going to call on a neighbor and had just en
tered the yard when tbe dog sprang upon tbe
little boy and, bearing him to th ground, bit
him on tbe arm and hand. Mrs. Derr rushed
to the rescue when the dog turned upon her
and bit her several times, before lettiog go.
Dr. Austin was called and dressed the wouods,
which, while painful, are not serious.
Saturday night, Ward and Nicklas found
about twenty-foar pounds of plug tobacco
hidden in a stable on Scott street. It wa
probably stolen from a car which was broken
into last we:k.
Mr. A. L. Lessner left for Cincinnati this
forenoon and will remain about a wjek. I'e
has gone to purchase new stock. '
J. A. Barker, jr., new auditor of the I , B.
& W., spent Sunday In the city.
Mrs. C. M. Gardner, of Mecbanicsburg, is
One sport that amuses tho Eskimo
bovs very much would probably be
called in our language "reindeer bunt
ing." Having founil a long and gentle
slope on a side-hill, they place along
tbe bottom of tho hill a number of rein
deer antlers, or, as we sometimes in
correctly call them, deerhorns (for you
boys must not forget tbat the antlers of
a eleer are not born at all, but bone).
These antlers of tbe reindeer aro stuck
upright in tbo snow, singly or in
groups, in such a manner that a sled,
when well guided, can bo run between
them without knocking any of them
down, the number of open spaces be
tween the groups being equal to at least
tho number of sleds. Tbo quantity of
reindeer antlers they can thus arrange
will, of course, depend upon their fath
ers' success the autumn before in ruin
deer hunting; but there are nearly al
ways enough antlers to givo two or
three, and sometimes fire or six, to each
fearless young coaster.
The boys with their sleds, numbering
from four to six in a fair-sized village,
gather on tho top of the hill, each boy
having with him two or tlirco spears. or
a bow with as manv arrows. They
start together, each toy's object being
to knock down as many antlers as pos
sible and not bo tho first to reach the
bottom of tho hill. You can see that,
in sucli a case, the slower they go when
they aro passing the antlers the butter.
They must knock over tho antlers with
their spears or arrows only, as thoso
thrown down by the sledge or with tho
bow or spear in tho hand do not count.
They begin to bhoot their arrows and
throw their spears" as soon as thuy can
get within cfleetlvo shooting distance;
and, even after thoy havu passed bo
twoen tho rows of antlers', tho more ac
tive boys will turn around o their Hy
ing sleds and hurls back a spear or ar
row with sullicicnt forco lo bring down
When all lmo reached tho bottom of
tho hill, thoy return to the rows of ant
lers, whero each boy picks out those ho
has rightfully captured, and places
them in a pile? by themselves. Then
tboso accidentally knocked our by tho
sledges are again put up and tho boys
return for another dash down tho hill,
until all the antlers have been "spear
ed." Sometimes thero is but one ant
ler left, and when there aro llvo or six
contesting sleds the race becomes very
exciting.for then, speed counts in reach
ing the antlur tirst. When all aro
down, tho boys count their winnings,
and the victor is, of course, the ono
who has obtained tho gru.itest number
of antlers. From "The Children of the
Cold," by Lieut. Frederick Bchwatka,in
St. Nicholas for April.
Who Invented CIiosm?
Tho Hindoos say that choss was tho
invention of an astronomer who nour
ished several thousand years ago, and
who was possessqd of supernatural
knowledge and acuteness. Tho Greeks
claim that it was the invention of I'ala
medea to bogullo the tedium of tho
slego of Troy. Tho Ajab lognd is that
it was devlsod for tho Instruction tf a
young despot by Ills' tutor, a learned
Jirahmin, to touch; tliejoutli how a
king was dopendent updh hjs subjects
for his safety, Orientalchol$ js of two
kinds, Chinese and Indian J ,Tl10
Chinese game 'is plajed generally in
Eastern Asia, but'iu India, aneflho ad
jacent islands, and with 'somcr-slight
modifications al oyer the. clfcflued
forld Indian chcssjjj played. .
THE NATION'S PATIENT.
Ho Bpent the Sabbath in His Llbmrj
Chatting With the Member! of
An Interview With Dr. Elliott, the Speet-
mlWt Who Marie the Mlcroscoile Ex
lamination of the Tissues
From the Throat.
TTIK r.TTXST,8 COSDITtOIT.
Kbw Yohk, April 20. General Grant
awo shortly after six o'clock Sunday morn
ing, feeling much refreshed nfUT several
hours' sleep, lie took some solid food with
relish and passed most of the day In his
chair In the library, chatting with members
of his family, ex-Senator Chaffee and Dr.
Newman. During tho afternoon the street
became unusually crow ded and on one occa
sion when the General shewed himself at
the library window nearly cery ono In the
street raised their hats to which the (funeral
responded with a military salute. During
tho evening the General appeared somewhat
tired and lay down on his bed for over an
Dr. George R. Elliott, the distinguished
young specialist who made the microscopic
examination ot the tissues taken from the
General's throat, the result of which was
pttblMied In tlie -Vcdlcrit Record, giving the
public its first intimation that the Illustrious
sufferer's disease was of a cancerous nature,
arrived In Huston Saturday to attend a con
sultation. Dr. Elliott was seen by a reporter
and kindly contented to be interviewed.
"Yes," said he. In reply to a question, "I
made the microscopic examination which
revealed the tme nature of the disease. In
making the diagnosis, many things were
taken Into consideration beside the micro
scopical test, viz.: tlie clinicle history of the
case', the age and phystclal condition of tho
patient, etc Tlie microscopical findings
were characteristic of cpithellama, 'or epi
thelial cancer. Tliat is the least malignant
of all forms of cancer. One great reason
for the popular apprehension in General
Grant's case Is that people have not made
anydittinction between the benign and the
malignant form of cancer. The kind of
cancer General Grant Is suffering from Is a
localized disease; other kinds tend to affect
tlie Inteni.il organs; this does not It is very
miperficlal in It.s character. On tho face, a
cancer of this superficial character often
times remains fifteen years without pro
ducing any serious trouble'. The disease Is
slow in Its progress and does not effect the
sytcm materially, often It comes to a stand
still, and an indefinite period of In
activity progresses again. In General Grant's
case, tho trouble being in the throat,
it becomes much more severe, but
still the disease of the same su
perficial character. There aro many
serious results which ensue from the
location of the trouble In the throat. It in
terferes with Hie eating and produces rough
ing spells. I was surprised that his condi
tion was so low as it was stated to be two
weeks ago. I elo not think it w as due to tho
local disease entirely. Indeed, his condition
could not be explained by the local elisease,
other things contributed their share."
"To what do you refer?-'
"I presume It Iswell known that General
Grant Is a pretty well broken-down man.
Itefore medical attention was directed to his
present trouble his condition was very much
debilitated. The cancer, was, of course, an
Important factor in producing hazardous
conditio!, but It could not be
explained on that ground alone.
It Is not the nature of the disease to lead
to such serious constitutional effects except,
of course, in its latter stages. There Is at
present a standstill, but tlie disease is likely
to go on and progress In Its course at any
"Has General Grant been In as critical a
condition as the public generally Imagined?"
"The bulletins have not warranted the
construction iiUoud on them by tho public
Of courhehe has been in a very low condi
tion, as Dr. Shrady said, but tho bulletins
never prophesied that the end was nigh."
"How about that eventful Thursday
morning; wasn't death expected then?"
"I don't think he has been In any I in me
diate danger of death at any time. Ills Im
proved condition at present is not out of
keeping w itli tho nature of the disease. He
vv ill have spells when it will se-em that he
is Improving, or at least holding his own,
but relapses are sure to follow.
As regards the criticisms mado as to
his treatment, they have come largely
from those who have hail no opportunity tc
examine the case. I t Ink the treatment
has been wise aud conservative. Tho phy
sicians w a teli the progress of the case and am
skillful ph)slcians and better able to judge
than outsiders. I think General Grant will
eventually die, but when Is a question, be
cause of tin: slow progiess of the disease.
There is no linimdlate danger, however, and
Indeed ever) thing tends to the conviction
that Ids life will bo prolonged for a con
Annual Itepurt of the I'nxlurtlnn of Gold
and Silver lu the Unltril States
During; the Year fH4.
Wabhixoto.v, April 20. Mr. Hiirchard,
the Director of the Mint, In his special an
nual report on the production of gold and
silver In the United States for the )ear 1881,
whlcli Is now ready for the printer, esti
mate the production of the country to have
been: Gold, 830,800,000; silver, computed
at tho silver dollar coinage rate, 848,800,000;
total, $79,600,000. Tho tlUKsltloii of the
product of the jear Is approximately stated
Deposits .),) jo.ooo fa.vmii.iKiC
Uii'lopoiiltMl exports, 1 ltt.ua IT.ttiMK
Use J in the arts,. ... (, loumc
Total .tii,nm,uoo i.ot),ouc
Mr. Hurt haul's refxut also shows thai
fifty-three Incorporated companies vorkig
gold and sllvei mini x pild during th )car,
III 347 dividends, $T,o(17,Hb8. During the
same ierioi suni'i '207 assessments vvere
levied on 177 mines, on which It Is estimated
that over St, 000.000 have been paid. The
director's rejKirt also contains detailed re
views of the production of the various
States and TieTllorlrs. and of the milling
sections and piop'MtliH, as well as many
valuable statistical tables of production,
consumption, imports, exports, coinage and
circulation, and u number of scientific and
Commander M't'nlla telegraplis to the Sec
retary ot the .Navy Hint no lias re-acmst tn
Isthmus, and found transit oien. The po
litical condition Is chaotic and the recall ol
tlie tnai incs for the present Is deemed Inad
visable. Unable to Inillrt Lyncher.
Pif.iikk, Dak.. April SO. Tlie- grand jury
reported that they were unable to indict the
lynchers of J. II. Hell, the murderer. Hen
net t was indicted for concealing Small, and
as tho full iH'iialtyof the law is only five
years' Imprisonment, fears are entertained
that he will lie hnched.
THE TRUNK MYSTERY.
The Detect I ren llellrro that It ! a Ho ire
Cnniiplrnry nml tho llodj Fouetl not
I'rellpr'a The Trail la Strewn with Clure
Which Appear to Have lleen Purposely
Ift Cornner'e Inquest.
St. Louis, April 20. Tho Southern Hotel
mystery Is If an) thing Increasing In Inten
sity. Some of tho detectives, and many of
the newspaper men, who have followed the
case, havo formulated tho theory that It Is a
huge conspiracy, and that tho body in the
morgue Is not Preller's, but a corpse fiVed
np for the occasion. It has never been posi
tively Identified. In fact It cannot bo be
cause so badly decomposed.
The coroner, after the first examination,
said the body had been dead at least two
weeks, and this would corroborate the be
lief that It was brought from Boston. To
support tlie conspiracy theory. It Is Inti
mated that Trailer may hav e been short In
his accounts, and being a seasltlve, religious
man, laid tho matter licfnre Maxwell, and a
scheme may have been formulated.
Dispatches from llostou show that Max
well was looking for a corpse there. His
trial Is strewn with clues which seem pur
posely left, and even the trunk containing
tlie body has his initials on It. Preller dis
appeared the day before Maxwell illd, and
no effort has been iiiailu to trace him. Tho
police hold to tho theory that Maxwell was
a crank, and thus account for his lack of
There has been a theory advanced that it
may bo an attempt to swindle a life insur
ance company. In fact nearly every one
has a theory of his ow n. The mutilation of
tho corpse is unaccountesl for; also Its being
strlpfHsJ of clothing. A San Francisco dis
patch says CapLItobinson, of Boston, Is on
the steamer w itb Maxwell. Who Is he? Ono
of Maxwell's trunks Is held at Port Huron
for custom duty. It has been ordered to bo
Saturday morning tlie Coroner's Jury and
witnesses viewed the Imdy of Preller at
the morgue, thence they proceeded to the
Coroner's ofliec and commenced tho impiest.
Cashier Hunt, of the Southern Hotel,
tcstlfiesl regarding the arrival of Maxwell
and identified the photograph of Maxwell;
aid ho was not brought in contact with
either man very ofteni during their stay.
A. S. Aloe, optician, testified to a call
mado by Puller and Maxwell together two
wee'ks ago last Thursday. One of them.
Maxwell, tried to disixise of a maclc Ian
tern, stcroptlcan, etc. Tho next Monday
Maxwell callesl alono and purchasesl some
goods. He had a roll of bills. He tendered
aSlOOhlllln payment for some purchases.
James Johnson, a salesman of Aloe, rec
ognized the photograph of both Preller and
Maxwell. Maxwell was the man who ne
gotiated for tlie sale of the magic lanlerc
stcroptlcan. This testimony esLibllslies
Maxwell's apparent Impecunious condition
preceding the murder, as well as his being
flush the next day.
Tarred unit Feathered.
Lowvru.K, N. y., April 20. On Wednes
day night Fred Wright was tarred and
feathered almut a mile from here. Wright
Is twent)-seven )cars old, Is a native of
iDanotsburgh, where his parents reside. Ho
removed to this village about a j ear ago.
hast summer ho became oeMialiihil with
tlie tiung daughter of a tillage carenter,
but her family disapproved of tho In
timacy. Thresj months ago the couple
eloped. A day or two ago they re
turned here and began housekeeping. Tho
next night two brothers, anil n brother-ln-law
of tlie girl callesl on them at midnight
and asked them of they vvere married. Tho
reply was Not The threw then grabbed
Wright, took him out of doors to a Held and
covered his body with tar and feathers. His
clothes were then put on him and ho was
taken to the railroad track, headesl for Utlca
nnd told to go. He vanished in the dark
ness and has not tieen seen since
Auditor L'ulteil Hlalen Treasury.
Dallas, Tex., April 20. J. Q. Cheno
wlth, ex-meuilier of the Legislature, was
notified from Washington Saturday of his
appointment as Auditor of the Unilesl
Matt Treasury. Cheuowlth lives at Bon
haui. His aiiiHilntiiient is re-irnrtlcd ns a
L move by Senator Maxey and Congressman
r '..llu...... ,-. . ,.i . .i
.niiK-iimiii u, K,-i nun ma oi iimwayasa
possible candidate! for either of their places
two )eais hence, Tim npixjliilnieiit sut
pristd Mr. Clienowitli. He leaves for Wash
KiirTocHtoil In a Clatern.
CixriNN'ATf, April 20. Saturday morn
ing, Frank liiisse, aged twenty-seven )ears,
went down Into a cistern on his father's
premises. No. 4!iri Main Street, to get a
rhareoil furnace left there foi Ihopiirimsoof
drjlng the ceme'iit, when he was suffocated
by the fumes from the furnace, Alfred
He)str, a collector for tlie Prele Prune, In
attempting to rescue Ilusse, was also over
come, and Is now hlng In u precarious con
dition. itinlgiiinery O.aiiitjr, II., Grain l-rnsprrii.'
Dai ton, April 20. -At a meeting of tho
Montgomery County fanners club Saturday,
rejioils fioin all the townships showed tho
grain fields to bo In a deplorable condition.
An average of the estimates on wheat
showed a yield for the entire county of four
to five bushels to the acre. Barley Is a total
ralluie aud clover ntaily so. Much of the
wheat land will bo plowed up and sowed hi
Irth of II. , MrCormlck, Knq.
PiTTsiitmtiii, April so. If. A. McCor
mlck, ex-UuiUsl Slates Dlstiict Attorney for
the Western District of I'e nns)lv aula, died
yesleidayat the West Peiins)lvanla Hos
pital. He hail Ihvii n sufferer from lusom
ula fur several weeks.
Ntreet t'ur Itnhhril.
Mli.WAiWKK, April 20. A South Sldt
IJtreet car was stopjieil by two men late Sat
urday night, who, at the muzzle of a nnolv
er, ceiralleIlhadilver, Sam Zatabeni, to
surrender his cash box containing 8 iO.oo In
The work ol Hits Dunlsp's pupils, In oil,
water colors and on china, wilt be exhibited
tomorrow (Tuesday) at their reception at
the studio, room 29, Mitchell block. Hours
from 10 a. m. to C p. m. The public cordially
Tho citizens ot Springfield and vicinity
baring been cautioned by a notice signed by
J. S. Resler, not to recelre ol or pay A. Boyer
for fruit trees, etc., unless they should first
receive a written notice or guarantee from the
Nursery, nnd as said notice also states that
the proprietors of the Nursery positively re
fuse to be responsible for any contract made
by Mr. Boyer as to the replacing of nursery
stock, the undersigned Nurserymen
hereby publicly denounce said no
tice as an Imposition and a
fraud. They bare Mr. Iloyrr employed as
agent to sell fruit trees, shrubs, etc., and will
be responsible for the delivery of all such
stock and for replacing the stock which falls
to grow according to contract All sales hav
ing been made or which shall be made by Mr.
Boyer will be filled according to a written
agreement betmen him and ourselves, not
withstanding Baid fraudulent notice.
D. O. Fbants k Son.
Si'iiivnrir.LD, O, April 14, 1885.
The Home Steam Laundry is doing as fine
work as can be done anywhere. Give them
a call and be convinced. Goods delivered
tree. Telephone No. 138. Works corner
Center and Columbia streets. Offices: No.37
Kast Main street, Sulenbergcr's cigar stand;
No. 59 Arcade, Cummin's news stand.
Drawing and palming taught by Miss Dun
ap at her studio, rcom 20 Mitchell block.
Fait Time to New York.
Under the ichedule on Pan Handle Pall
way, taking effect April 5th,, a new fast train
la placed in service between Cincinnati and
New York, with direct connection from
Springfield, leaving here at 8:40 a. m., ar
riving at New York 8 a. m. next day.
Pitseengers can also leave Springfield at
8 35 p. m making immediate connection at
Xenla with the celebrated Day Express,
arriving at New York 9.40 p. m., or with the
famous "Limited," arriving at New Yoik C:55
p. m. next day.
Pullman's Drawing Room Sleeping Cars
run through from Cincinnati to Nen York on
all trains named above, and accommodations
will be reserved by telegraph upon applica
tion to J. M. Hines, Ticket Agent Pan Handle
Route, Sprinfigeld, O.
The Springfield Steam Dye IVorka
Does all kinds ot dyeing, cleaning and repair
ing of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Wear.
Feather beds renovated and lace curtains
cleaned and renewed at tbe Springfield Steam
Dye Works, 21 North Center St. Remember
all work is warranted. M. A. hiaia.
llee Line, C, C, C. - I. Notice.
The last popular excursion lor New Orleans
and the Exposition will leave Springfield on
Thursday, April 23, at 1:45 p. m , and run
through in reclining chairs and sleeping cars
via Queen and Crescent route without change.
D. Jay Collrer, passenger agent, Cleveland,
O., will go through with tbe party, and be
has made special ariaogements for rednted
rates at eating houses enroute, also at hotels
while in New Orleans. This Is Mr. Collar's
ft.urth trip and be Is now thoroughly ac
quainted with all points ol interest enroute,
also in and around the Crescent City. He
will make the trip very interesting to all who
go. Tickets will allow ill stops at any point
goiog within ten days. Rate $25 40, good
for 40 days with a rebate of '$5 If passenger
returns within 20 days. Only 2 additional
for seat in the chair car for the round trip.
This is positively the last excursion. Secure
your tickets in advance and get yonr chair
car seats reserved. It will be a very pleasant
and cheap trip. For tickets and lull infor
mation call at the lire Line office.
G. II. Kniuiit, Agent.
SI'IUNGFIKLI) ItKTAIL MAKKKT8
Coxctd ar Cms. W. Ptmtm A Co.,
91 ana 93 West Halo Street.
Dally Beport-Saturdaj, April 17. I8M.
BoTTaa Full supply, choice 20a25.
Eoes Full supply at IV) per dos.
Poultbv (Jowl demand ; chickens, youac. 20a
80c; eld, iiSallc each.
ArrLaa-ll otui W per buih.
Potatoes BOaCOe per biuh.
Bwxkt Potatoks None.
CAaBAOK-Hcarce; 11.10 a 12.00 per bbl.j SalOo
per bead. '
OHioits Scarce: SOo per peck.
Halt Snow-flake brand, 11.28 per bbl.
hooab-Curko MxAT-8tdt, 10c; shoulders. 10
Sugars A large demand and prices low: (ran
elated, fie per lb; "A" white, 6je per lb: extra O
IUhl,6Ko per Ibj yellow C,6fo per lb; C, &
CovKie-Mrke lower; Java, SOeSOo per Ik;
Hlo, golden. 8-0 per lb; Bio, prime green, Vtul
locperlb; hlo.x, uojod, lOe per lb.
rlvBurs oo;oe ir gal.
MoLASsui-Ne Orleans, Ma80o pergal: sergham
Mc per gal.
Kick licet Carolina, t!6 per lb.
Ormajt 30c nerql.
Urird Arrn.s-8 l-3o per lb.
Dbikd PaAOUES-l2kc per lb.
Cmcaaio Bcaroee; Drewed, SOaido racb.
TuBxaro-Scarcei " ijj, , ib,
Uucai- " 12 75180 per doi.
Fine washed, 28aSOe; unwashed,; oB.
RAisms-New 10al2Ka per Ib,
Cubiaxta-Mew lUe pei Ib.
Arm a New &c vt. lb.
.'bachk 10al2Ke per pound.
fkVtuu Wr 7Ho per ID.
V, Mil-Hold Iuit,?Jc.
U Dbl-Jold Duit, 11.60.
y Rbl-Vl bits Uoee. Me.
U Bbl Dastoo . K70c
ling and UTorsbly known u a competent bouse
monrand raiser, ifcilru to notify tbe publlo that
be Is still piepared to do work Inlnatllne, together
with the niaton work, In a reliable aod workman
' ", Leafealloidersat tteCuddy's, No.
12 East Main iireet, or address ue at mi net
dence en West College avenue, cltr.
The LICIIININC" Clolksi
Wither. roTfs uut, hM.
Cwlrrt 4 HM.U.A A Ctrl T II f.
u, iL,w alrau I ! miaul. Ii.1m
'ttiui M til VkU fe.Ua air t
u Mltftat "117 VaUMt." (aM f,a4 v
l.ll,I.LIlyfIiMtf WaaW) rrtM,
tar Bualnesa Chanoe-
IiUtaat Caaatf RI.Ll, a. baa. I. lw
varkaiai aa Wl4 tana at bat ullaai
A Mk. it aaia SSD at vallag ta
Oat aunlan at Wa. M. UVtl, M W
I AM MAKING
THE ORIGINAL ARTICLE,
And I only express the opinion of all my custemsrs when I assure the
public that this preparation is unsurpassed for cleaning the teeth, per
filming 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.
This preparation contains the IntlgoratlHg proportion ol
Quinine, with tho softening qualities ot Glycerine.
It promotes a healthy and rapid growth ot, and prevents the
hair from falling out.
Ladles will And this also an elegant preparation for ordinary
toilet use. Put up In 50c and $1 bottles. Prepared only by
AD. BAKHAUS & CO.,
Mo. as Est
R. P.Willis Son
GAS AND STEAM FITTERS,
"THE Ol.I) FOLKS AT IIOMK."
The New York Dotrd ot Health eitlniates that
80,000 Urea bare been destroyed br the eiploslre
qualities of petroleum If every household would
adopt tbe white tl oil for (amlljr use, none of
these unfortunate accidents would occur.
WHITE SEAL BURNING OIL
hw none of tht defect! usually found In common
oili. It cannot be exploded, doei not char tbe
wick, will not itnoke. emlti no oflemWe odor, and
presents tho breaking of chlmnejri.
WHITE SEAL BURNING OIL
U a rich oil for Illuminating purposes. It Is as
llfht In color u pure spring water. It lifts a
strong, steady light, and burnt loach longer than
If this oil Is not sold In your vicinity, send your
order direct to us for a barrel or a case containing
two fire-gallon cans.
BROOKS OIL COMPANY,
55 EUCLID AVENUE. CLEVELAND. O.
114 anrt IIS SOUTH HTKEET.NKW VOUK
SALE OP IIONDS.
NOTICE Is hereby given tbtt the Village ot New
Carlisle. Clark county, Ohio, will offer for sale
to the highest aad best bidder Ibe first series of
Htreet Iinpruvenient Bonds of said Village, not to
exceed la Ihe aggregate tbe sum of 13,000, en the
87th Day of April, 1885,
At 7.30 p. m., at the Council Clumber of said VII
Isje; said bonds to be ot the denomination cf 1600
each, to bear 6 per cent, per annum interest, pay
able seml-innutlly on the first days of March aed
September. In eacn rear, until Ihe psyueitol the
principal thereof; said bonds to lie due and payable
12.800 thereof on the first day of March, 1404, and
the remaining Ji.&oo on Ihe first day of September,
1905; aald bonds when issued to be taken and paid
for by the purchaser thereof, at such timet and In
such sums as the nteds of the Village may require,
and tbe Village Council mardlrett, by resolution
passed byttldtouncll. lilds for the purchase ot
aid bonds may be filed In writing with tbe Vlllsge
Clerk at any time prior lo the time above named
for the ssle ol ssld bonds; and bids, either verbal
or written, will lie received by said Council on said
27th day ot April, 189, at 7:80 o'clock v.m., when
all bonds presented will be sold, subject to the con
ditions heretofore set forth, to the highest and best
hi j der therefor,
fey order of Council.
... . ., ., - A. Kestei, Mayor.
Atleat I If. N. TiTIOB. Cleric.
WANTED-UIBf, FOR OENKHAI, HOUSE
work for small family. .Must come well rec
ommended. Inquire at 69 East Mulbeny street
WANTEU-TOTBADK A I'HAKTON K.IB A
. tsr wagon. Also, ti sell aKOaet f heavy
walnut furniture for half price. At MB Factory
St., at once.
WANTED -OLD IKON, COI'l'EH, BIUtM
tine, lead, rais, rubber, bones, etc.! will pay
SIS' .i'.W. Meadoo, n Winter street, Sprft'g
JOB KENT-AN UP-STAIBS FBONT BOOM
f with gt. Apply at No. 40 North Factory Si.
FOB BENT- AFBIL lT, IMS, 7 WE4T 11UL
berry street, house with eight ood rooms. For
particulars see or address J. E. lUynLrmuan
tJuU BALE FAIB OF IIORaEB WM.L
r matched; young; broke to drive single or double;
gentle; tan bo driven hi alidy: not afraid of the
cars. A l.o. a Shcllaud piny, will tell very rea
sonable. Apply lo II, (i. Hamlin, 78 West Mela
nOB BALK-A NUMBKtt I, OENEHAL FUB
f poae horse and a good span of mules. Alan a
fiae I tof ponies, hoaulraat Ulrlck'acoal offlm.
BALE OF BONDS.
OTICF. Is hereby given that the city of Rprlngt
XI uviuiu.iui win uu.r lur .ale wiu. u,juv.
aid lest bidder at the Council chamber In ttld
Tuesday, the X8th day of April A. D. 1885,
at 8 o'clock p. m., one bond of ssld city to the
amount one thousand (11,000) dollars, said bond to
be of the denomination of 11,000, to bear 6 per
cent, per annum laterest, payable Mml-annually.
at the office of the city treasury. In this city, er at
tbe Importers' asd Traders' National bank In New
York city, at the option of the holder thereof,
on tbe first days of March and September In each
Jear until tbe payment ef tbe principal thereof,
aid boid to be a coupon bend, and to be Issued for
the purpose of obtaining the means for Ite con
struction of the main sewer on I'luaa street, In
Flum street sewer district, or sewer district No. 8,
anil lo pay interest on bonds. Bald bond to be due
and payable the 1st day ef September. 1891, and
when sold Is to be taken andpatd for by the par
chaser thereof, at the office ef the city treasury In
this city within fifteen (19) days from tbe day ol
Bida for the purchase of aald bond maybe filed
In writing with the city clerk at any time prior to
the lime above Din d for tbe sale of aald bond,
and bids, either verbal or In writing, will lie re
ceived on aald 38lh day of April, at 8 o'clock
p. m when all bids will i e considered by tbt etty
council, and said bond will be sold at lot lest than
Sar value and accrued Interest, subject to the oon
Itlona heretofore set forth, to the highest and beet
bidder. By order of council.
I 8. 8UKWALTER Clt Clerk.
PAUL A. STALEY,
Attorney and fxpert
SOLICITOR OF PATtNTS.
Boom 8, jsVroucto Uulldlnig.
For r j yeara at )y Court Tlace, now at
A nculaflT MttMVM M HffUJJ V
KMMOsMKUI. sH pramMd WIU
M tl TWllI f MT tbUO la JMLh, MtMl UMM f M
r7Mn,wMkr , ts.4 (radMlM MMCf UmM
kwlii ITwEti NfTfMM. ftcmliu.. Xnbalon (Klft.1 .
tkmt bj drama), OIbmm of lhl. llilwtlTt Nta.017. Pky
tjleAtDeMftr, r.mptMMPM, AVflnioB toSotlfft" t)f PaNDlte
CoofeMlof. r Idwa, IUm W 04IU1 rowor, m , mdtriog
HUairaeotjej imjiiwssjsj r Dsjrrvj, mrm 09fwnfaij psjriHB
ll la Mlf-e.fst.Usll tfclt ft tit. adMaft mht, Mil afkanUl fttfMffcn
to ft trulD otu of tUMMM, u4 ImtlDf ibouauda tono
ally, Mqnlrw f rtt skill. Fbytk-UM knowinji thla fact sAta
ncemawud fMjrtona to my in. Wfaca It to fBOontMtMt to
Jill th cltr fbr trtaiaaat, B.at,lo.nea MB U Mat brtiktalr
aadMfalr 67 null ar ciproi M-vhara.
CnrM Goaraatd la all Cum
Coniulutioaa Mraoaallr or by kttar aad Urltad.
Or 300 pat, aaot to any addrwa, Marti? mM, ft Chart
00 anil. Sheold b raad b? all. Addrwa aa atx
Wt"trffoaiiA.MeWjr.k. Saadafla. I la F. aV
may bo relied upon for relief In all die
case of the throat anil lungi; and, for the
speedy cum of severe Colds or Coughs, It
has no erjual. K. J. Dowries, Bonocau's,
Uerkclcy Co., B. C, writes : " Somo thno
ago I contracted, by exposure, a aevera
Cold and 'Cough. After Jvro or threo
months, I be-an to think there would be
no change for tho better. My attention
btlni; directed to Aycr'i Cherry Tcrioral,
I procured bottle, and began taking It. It
Cured My Cough
before tlio tint bottlo wait used, and I
rapidly recou'red my health." A, J.
Dull, Atehlion, Kan., write t "Till
prlng I took acYore Cold, which settled
on my lungs. In three ilujs It became)
most difficult aud painful for mo to
breathe. At aoon as pomlble I got a
bottlo of Aycr'i. Cherry I'ectoral, and wiu
promptly relieved and cured by Its use."
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
I'nEPAiiF.n n r
Dr. JT. 0. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Haw.
Far oak) by all Druuflsta.