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GLQ13E KEPUBTJ.O. FRIDAY WESTING, OCTOBER 23 t885.
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MQHNING. EVENINB.UNDAY AND WEEKLY.
1ht One, Paper In lh Eighth Co.iftilontl District
HtMliIng Associates! Prass Dlpteh.
PUBLISHED BY THE
THE MORNING OLOBEREPUBLIC l i.iil.ll.lied
e.err ni'irni ,,( sua uenerfi iiwir" '
rier tn alliens of the, ,'rai I ml" i' "'
MlnnlnnnlM i prnl Ii iinn ii" all me taw
uatis.l I'ress hstialilies '! - ' "'nirdete
nest.iuis'asis I' ''I'"1" ' "' "'" '!',' '" """
cnulllrr ot Hi same i" inrioiuelil.
1ME EVENING GLOBE HEPUBUC Is uMlaliwl
nerefniiiiere.tsiiii.iaj '"' ' "lj""'
attberalool lc itk smicoilM.
IHE SUNDAY GLOBE REPUBLIC Ii Issued e'er,
NumUr muriumi. ami is delnerexl lo suliscrltj-
era l t! !' rear Simla mrles Se.
THE WEEKLY GLOBE-REPUBLIC I" published
ery Ihunlt;, and l one ol Ihe mint win
plete Ituillr neM'Mri ib Hi" eounlrr , eltil
UiM, wtrkdU miuvliita. Keplnte with news
and lulioallanj. 11 per jar, initkiHj oath In
AtUrtat all rtwitunkvwnl 14
SPRINGFIELD PUBLISHING GO,,
FRIDAY EVENING OCTOBER 2J. 1885.
Kip rampant rnfcalitj rij-lit open.
Skullduggery mutt lie squelched.
The last buss in Ohio has been bounced
Thwart and thump the thugs and
Kepublicans should now orjtnnize at
onee for 1 "!-.
We may we will be happy jet. Ami
don't jou forget it'
Pastor Pown.s, ol Hoston, was downed.
He had to 0. He is tabooed on account
ol Mrs. Tuber.
The Ohio Mullen crop it over-ripe and
rotten, and should be harvested at once
and housed in the penitentiary.
The Pittsburg Chronicle Telegraph says
that the "rainy election in Ohio resulted
in some Iraiids cil the first water."
As a matter of course St. John is a
party to the dishonest and mean prohibi
tion ruiil on Ira Davenport, in New York
People should handle the boycotting
business cautiously. It is loaded and lia
ble to explode and harm those who meddle
The democratic aid society has given up
its charter and ipiit business, the free
whisky men having taken their capital out
of the concern.
Ira Davenport, the next governor ol
New York, speaks with Judge l-'oraker.
governor elect ol Ohio, at Madison Square
garden, in New York this etening.
Mrs. Oarfield's forthcoming biography
ol her husband will be a work of great in
terest and Willie and will receive a warm
reception from the great body of the
If anything occurs in this country that
displeases ltisinarck we hope he will men
tion the (act at once, so that the grievance
can be removed. We are very solicitous
The Ntw York Journal gets nil tint
Ifoadly. ol Ohio, is quoted as sa.t mg "My
rote Hatters me," but it is thought that from
the ray be whs laid out hi the Inst election
he coil Id n t lie much Hatter.
The "kids" are in the saddle this cam
paign, and it will need a great deal more
than Mr. Direuport'a home prestige to defeat
their nominee. Buffalo .News.
The kids were in the saddle in Ohio,
but they were thrown, as the New York
kids will be
Kdward Kverttt Hale, in a speech lately
delivered in Ilostou, showed that there is
no such thing as a republican government
in the states where the colored vote is
oil her sufprisfed or not counted. I he
doctor might have added or in the stales
where the ballot-boxes are first stulled and
We take pleasure in repeating the denial
ol Dr. Leonard's Iriends, of the assertion
that he said he would not vote for the an
gel (tabriel if he wen a republican candi
"late. This, however, does not show thai
fiabricl would linn; loted for lr Leonard
hnd he (finbrieli been an Ohio ritieti.
i'ndoubtedly he would have struck traighl
lit the corrupt children ol "atan, the boodle
bosses, through the ballot box
The New York (iraphic said a few days
ago: "The' republnan party of Ohio is
dead, hut it isn't sensible of it.' No. It
went right on and elected its state ticket
and a republican legislature (to replace a
democratic legislature! just as if it were
alive, ami it is now going right on to do its
part toward electing a republican president
in 1H8H. If the firapbic wishes to see a
.stalwart, red-cheeked ghost, with blazing
eyes, let it come to Ohio.
Robert Denny, late, prohibition candi
date fur mayor of Indianapolis, shows his
unfitness to pose as a reformer by printing
this card in the News
I do not presume to speak for any one but
myielf when I any that, aa between "high
license or tree liquor," I am'for "Iree liquor."
think (but this it the sentiment of every
true prohibitionist who has fully considered
Wo presume Denny tells the truth. True,
sensible and practical men who are oe
posed to the liquor trallic prefer restriction
ami restraint to free trade in strong drink.
A Good bleu
An exceedingly encouraging sign ol the
times appears in the fact that some of the
democratic newspapers who were the moat
radical, and the fiercest against ths repub
licans in the campaign which has just
closed, are now most vehemently denounc
ing the frauds committed by democrat) in
Hamiltou and Franklin counties. Among
these newspapers we find, as we might
have expected to, the Dayton Democrat
nil the Steubeurille Gazette. And many
others of the same class, In Ohio and else
where, have done the same, and demanded
the punishment of the scoundrels who
have committed crimes against the ballet
box. This is as it should be. The Cin
cinnati thugs and thieves have not done
a foul and dangerous wrong to the re
publican party, simply, but to all citi
zens, ot all parties, not in Ohio only but
throughout the country. Thev have struck
the most dangerous blow possible nl our
system of popular government at our Iree
institution. The suppression of a free
ballot in Virginia nud Mississippi and in
two i onnlies in Ohio, and the corruption
ol voters in various cities, have been the
most serious and alarming political crimes
which have been committed iijtniinl the
government ntid tho people since the con
federates laid down their arms at ppo
Then' miist be and will be a Ihoiough,
non partisan, pidicial iiivesligaluin ot the
ii'illnt lm Htnlhnir. the tunc t uncounted
ball,, is, and other criminal nets hi irrcgu
lutities which have occurred lit the recent
election, and the criminals, whether demo
erats or republican, must and will recede
cotidiirn punishment ol a kind and de
gree that shall prove a luminous ami lurid
warning hereafter. The record "f this
paper as to the pursuing and
punishing ol republican wrongdoers
is complete, and has been known mid read
of all men, within the range ol our circu
lation. Wo have considered rascality
committed by republicans as more an out
rage on the republican party, if possible,
than upon the people, and have acted on
The most vitally important pending po
litical isMie in this country today do not
relate to the adjustment of taritls, or the
regulation ol currency, or to question
aflecting the liquor triillic but to measures
for the purification of the ballot box the
protection of the citizen as voter, the
punishment of intimidation, thievery and
bribery, and the securing of absolutely
free and honest elections in all portions of
Undoubtedly the country is making
progress in this direction. When reform
is undertaken on a non-pnrtisan
basis and enjoys the co-operntion
of honest and decent men of all parties,
as is now beginning ,o show itsell to be a
fact, we may hope for a new order ol
things and that, before many years, we
shall have a really popular nnd Iree gov
ernment, of, and by. and for the people ol
all classes, colors and conditions. I'ntil
we reach this grand consummation we
shall be forced to admit, as a people, that
our system ol selt-governtnent is still on
nit i.vr .. Tit k ninth rnK.ii.
(levrK- W. Chillis' Personal Kelnllils
cenrew of Ills I'rtptnl.
As to General Grant's thud term, he never
by word or by any letter ever suggested to
any one that he would like to be nominated
for a third term. Neither Mr Conkling, Gen
eral I.ogan nor Senator Cnmeron had any as
surance from him in any way that he would
like the nomination, and they proceeded in
that fight without any authority Irom him
whatever. His heart whs not on a third
term at all. He had lud enough o( it. Af
ter bis second term be told me, "I feel like
a boy out of school. At first Grant intend
ed to decline. In his conversation with
me he said- "It is very dilhriilt to de
cline a thing that hs never been cflered,
and whn he led the countrr for the
West Indies I said "General, you leave this
in the nanus ot your trienUs. He knew
I was opposed to a third term, and his polit
ical Iriends were in lavor of it, not merely as
mends, but because tuey thought be was
the only man who could be elected. There is
not a line ot hla in existence where he has
ever expressed any desire to hare that nom
ination Towards the last, when the canvas
became very hot, I suppo e his natural leeling
was that he would like to win. That was
natural. II it be never Uid any plains. He
had never encouraged or abetted anything
towards a third term moiement.
ffe was very magnanimous to tho-e who
ditlered from him, and when I asked nitn
what distressed him mo't in his political lile
he said "To be deceived by those I trusted.'
hi ,1 ijood ntanu ltntTi'-i.
OKANT AS A TIUNhrR.
Apropos of his power ot thinking and ol
expressing his thoughts, he wrote with great
Utility and learceis. His centennial ad
dress, at the opening ol the exhibition in
IhTi,, whi hastily prepsred at my house, slid
there were ouly one or two corrections in
the whole mitter. When he went to Eng
land he wrote me a latter of tjurb-en pages,
giwngme an account of his reception in
Knglaod The same post thai liroiiEht that
letter contained a letter irom Mr Julio Wal
ter, proprietor ot the London Times, saiDg
Ibat Its- bad seen our mutual friend General
Grant, on several occasions, and wondering
how he was pleased with his re
icpiion in Knglnud. The letter which
I had receUed was so apropos that I
telegraphed it over that very day to the Lon
don Tines; fourteen pages of manuscript
without one word being altered, and the
London Times next morning published this
letter with an editorial It happened that the
cablegram arrived In London 'he very night
ihc General was going through the London
Tunes to see the establishment, lo the letter
he said he thought the Knglish people n'l
mirable, and was deeply sensible ol the un
expected attention and kindness shown him ,
the letter was written to a Iriend. not supiof
icg that it would ever be put in print, and
not one word had to lie altered. I cite this
to show (ieneral Grant's facility in writing
How to 0Uli liilil,
Hit In a street ear next to an open window.
Take a hot drink before going out into the
cold or damp air.
Let the boys romp at school during recess
time without their hats.
Hit in the passage or near an entry after
dancing lor half an hour.
Hit in a barber shop in your shirt sleeves
while wailing to be shaved.
Wear your light-weUh". summer hoisery
through October and November.
Put on a pair ot thin shoes in the evening
when you go to call upon your girl.
Kail to change your shoes and stockings
after coming In on a very rainy day.
Have your hair cut and shampooed just at
Throw your overcoat open on a blustering
winter day to show oil your niie new neck
tie. Send the children out in autumn for exer
cise In short, tbin stockings and skimpy
Leave off your rough overcoat when you
go driving and wear your nice thin one to
Throw off your heavy coat when you reach
the office in a hurry, and put on your thin
Go down to breakfast without a wrap on a
chilly morning before the fires hale got fully
Put the window of your sleeping room up
before you go to bed, especially if the win
dow is near the ted,
Kun a square to catch a street tar and take
off your bat for a few inooienli to cool on
when you catch it,
Oo out Into the labby dunne a theatrical
performance and promenade around without
Take a hot bath lu the evening and set up
In your room to finish the last pages of an
Ilj your back bail up high when you have
wen accustomed to wear it low and go out
on a windy day.
Take a long bicycle ride and stand for a
while describing and showing off the beauties
of your machine.
Come In from a rapid gallop on horseback
and stand talking In the open air to a friend
for fir or tea minutes.
TIIK VISCt..l I I ItKMOCH.tTK!
Tilt (i.1 H t:i f. TIIHH HOHN.
Ami strut the rlitlre Hamilton I'lilihl)
l.ealslallte ticket Tlileinv Oiiloll.
Ilciliesly -mint's the Is.- nl llnlilllii;
l.lectliins In CiitrlttnitM '
,1 rum XlnruiiiK Miii.'ti
fix. ixxaii, 0 Oct. i.!. The olhcia! count
ol this county, as it will stand unless cbauged
by the action ol the court, was finished this
alferuoon by recording the vote ol precinct
K, ol t lie Eighteenth ward. Judge Itu h
walter, in deciding the mandamus mr I.t
that preciucl, said that as Thompson, the i,
publican judge, did not witness the court, tin
court could not compel him to certify t" u
accuracy. The other jo Iges had made a
count, and bad delivered their return m
an improper lorm. He would advne
them to present their return in the usua'
and proper form, taking care to show thi date
at which it was made. As to the prool of
fraud, the court said the fact that i ' more
votes were cast than there were volets regif
tered, was cc nclusive that there was illegal
vollnir Hut it was not clear that these illegal
totes could not be detected by a contest. The
courts order to the judges did not indirste
what should lie done wi.b the returns, as that
question was not presented by this proceed
incf. When the judges presented their amended
return this afternoon, Justice Sanderson, a
member of the canvassing board, could not
be lound, and another justice of the pence
was called to set in his place. The utinllii ial
footings complete make Hoadly's plutallti
mi,; Kennedy ( Republican ), for Her
lenant.i-overnor. has a plurality of
Jl; M. F. Wilson has the
highest vote lor senator on the democratic
ticket, 14,7 J. and Richardson the highest on
the republican ticket, il.tul. Hardacre is
lowest on the republican ticket, havinc a I -11,
and Hrahears is lowest on the demo
cratic ticket. II 5"4.
for representatives the saryine is not so
grcHt, but the democratic figures are all
higher than the highest republican vote. The
clerk will prolmbly issue certificates
to all except the senators as noon as the foot
ings are made. The injunction as to senators
still holds. It was argued all day on the de
murrer, and the motion to dissolve, and was
not supplanted by the other proceeding, the
mandamus before the circuit court, for the
ressin that but two ol the judges are here.
They called the case and set its hearing lor
Monday at Hi a. m.
The count ot the election returns for Ham
ilton county was resumed hj t'terk Dillon at
10 o'clock this morning. (Inly Whitewater
nnd Symmes townships and the contested
precinct K, ward It, uncanvassed. White
water and Symmes townships were com
peted in hall an hour without interruption.
Clerk Ualton then announced the vote ol
precinct K, ward is, though he stated that it
would not be counted until the proceedings in
the courts were heard from. Symmes town
ship gave from " to 10 republican majority
Whitewater township gave some !() demo
Till MICI".XTK Ol'iniAI. WiTK,
as announced by Mr. Dnlton, is as lollowV
'iforire lloa.Hr, 1" ,',t'",
Jos 11 Kuraker, K ... 31 '
A. II. Leonard, 1' 1, ''''
These figures make Hoadly's plurality over
Foraker, in Hamilton county, 04'. Hut when
ihe Leonard vote is counted, Hoadly is lound to
lack Tit of a mejirity ol the entire vote. cast.
l-IKI tK.XAM '.01 .aOK.
Kennedr'a pluralltj over WarwIcV
Ilnppla, I .J4,s.'l llirdacre, It....
. S.l I-
Mt HRK.SKN ri l kS.
.I.Vn iiutealt. It 11,111
.sl,?"7,Mder, K 1 I'"
.V;ii.Hailienae,!t :i -'I
il.x.VKlCger, K H,41
51,61 ilOrajrdnn. It l,.Ul
31. .T'J llarlao. It .,"
I rane. D
S.nds, I) ...
ten certuao, t
.1,1, ".llruckman, K '.I "1
11,1.',' Wydinau, K II,.)'"
SLS.-i ealley, K ll.l'H
si.i.i: Meuiau It ..I.!1
larger number of spectators
present than has yet attended the proceedings
this morning. Among the democrats the
feeling has been growing as the count pro
gressed that the final result would elect their
whole legislative ticket. This lact brought
many democrats to Ihe scene this moruine
They were all in a good humor and prepared
to laugb at and applaud every act.
The republicans had conceded the deleat of
their legislative ticket on Ihe (ur ol the re
turns when the session adjourned last night.
Conseouentlv there were tew ot them prer-
ent this morning, and Ihofe who i aine husked
blue and talked little.
Mr. Dalton and Siuires llloom and Sin
derson were early on hand, and liegan ihe
unfinished work at once. They were looking
lired, and their eyes were red and swollen
for want of sleep. Mr. Dalton a voice was
somewhat hoarse when he began to call ell
the votes. The remarkably steady use he has
made ot it during the past few days IS plainly
apirentin his speech.
Governor Noyes and W. M. Ampt came
early, but Ihe Governor did not stay long.
He watched the vote for a few minutes and
then went out. Mr. Ampt occupied his old
place at the reporters desk and kept bis
figures constantly liefore him.
IIIK CI.OSIM. W I.M1.
The feeling ol rebel as the end of the count
drew near was general, even thoce
candidates whose cases were in doubt draw,
ing a long sigh of relief w hen the announce
ment was made that they were defeated.
Throughout the count the apartment had
teen kept as ' met as a school room presided
over by a stern master, the only sounds being
the reading of Clerk Dalton and the responses
of bis deputy, but, when the southern pre
cinct of Whitewater township had been fin
ished the scene somewhat resembled that to
be witnessed in the Ohio legislature on
the day of final adjournment,
eicepting that no books or pajiers were
thrown. Everybody but the reporters
stretrhed himself, yawned, looked pleased and
then began to talk, making the newspaper
men who were figuring on Ihe results wild
with their noisy gabble. The count included
all the precincts of the couuty etcept P. of the
Eighteenth ward, and Clerk Dalton an
nounced that he had sent to the court for In
structions and that, unless ordered immedi
ately to do otherwise, he would have the
vole of that precinct recorded in order to foot
up the totals, Any cjuestijns that might
arise as to the legality ot the elec tion iu any
of the precincts could be settled In the courts.
Tlie Cfiniiiiltti tf line Hundred KrTect ii
Civ in.sati, Oct. 2.'.--The Committee ol
line Hundred, recently organid to detect
and punish violations of the registry and
election laws, held a public meeting this
afternoon at the CtiHiuher nf
which had a lull attendance. A permanent
organization was ettected, providing for a
large membership, with in initiation
fee ot i', and the same amount for annual
dues. The oflicers and enough other mem
bers of the association to bring the number
up to 100, to constitute an executive commit
tee. It was agreed that no partisan test tor
merabersl ip should be applied, and tK". ,o
oflics-holder should serve on Ihe executive
committee. The object of the association Is
to protect the purity of the ballot.
Up ii. thw l.tdnsi-ft
iNblAXAroua, Ind., Oct. 22 At a special
meeting ot the city council held tonight, the
ordinance raising the saloon license from $5U
to $100 a year was passed. Only thirteen
out of twenty-five members were present,
and the ordinance was adopted by a vote of
12 in 1 It. Arlnnttin l,v fha hsitfrfl nf al...
' men is certain.
Our stock is now couiiiloto Tor I'all ami wliiltir J ratio, coiislstlns in mr( of Mi'ii's ami Hoys' Kip. Calf, Waterproof. Warm Mnnl Hoot"
ami Sliors ami Kuhbur Hoots, Arctics, Vc. I,alius Misses' ami slhllilrnii's Call', (loat and Kill Hut ton Hoots. Ladles', Misses' and Clill
tli-cn's Cair,(.oat and Kip Laeo Slioes. Lit lies', Mists' ami Children's Croquette, Sandals ami Warm Lined Huliliei'M and liuliher Hoots
All uoods i iirninted, and lioulit direct from manufacturers.
No Middle Men. No Rents to Pay. No Clerk Hire.
Therefore can sell Solid (Joods at carpoMiaggors' shoddy goods prices. Thejpuhllc are invited to call and see iih at the old stand.
Til K (I It A.ST HKI.IKI' rvs l.
Medina of Hie Mibscnber In New York
r nmi MiTchiir I ililniti.
Nkw Yniik, Oct. '22. A meeting of the
subscribes to the Ij.'iO.Cho fund, which was
raised lor the relief ot Gen, Grant, and
which, at Ihe suggestion, and on the guaran
tee of ex-Governor !,. I). Morgan, was invest
ed in Wabash bonds, was held here this after-
mon. There were present Jay Gould, Oliver
Hoyt, John Sherwcol, Judge Noah Davis,
George Jones, Henry Day. John T. Terry,
Kuoell Sage, Mr. Wheelock and Sidney Dil-
Ion. Mr. Jones asked to be relieved ol the
lund, on account ot the criticism which bad
been publicly made. The circumstances and
manner in which the lund was
invested were explained by Mr. Hoyt,
who said that $2l"'.,ui)ii had lieen Invested in
Wnbash bonds at fl.lfi, and that the re
mainder ol the fund which had never quite
reached $250,000, owing to a tailii'e to col
lect same of the subscriptions, had been
loaned on call. Another subscriber said:
"This thing ought to go to a trust com
pany and lie invested in government
bonds. We ought to pay lnterea', but
not to dispose ot it." Mr. Terry remarked
that in Governor Morgan's estate there was
j,lss,oiici deposited, and they were willing to
take the bonds under the azreement. Mr. I
Day, one of the executors of Goiernor Mor- I
... ... . I
ffrtUJI W , oliftfrvei. tlml COD? fief UlC thfc
small interest paid by government bonds, the
uarnuice oc cue JiorKnu escnii- whs
better than any known investment.
Mr. Day explained the gu.irautee ot Governor
Morgan, and Mr. Terry said the deficiency was
2-",2on. Mr. Gould said that he was willing
to piy his share, and make the lund com
plete Judge Davis ollered a resolution
which was adopted, that the fund should be
placed iu a trust company the Inited States
Trust Co., and the intetest be paid to Mrs.
Grant during her life, then to the children ol
General Grant, and after their death to be
distributed to their children, ptr 'ir.e.
Judge Davis and Mr. Ds.y wete appointed a
committee to draft the legal document. Mr.
George Jones, representing seven-eighths ol
the subscribers, agreed, and the resolutions
were passed unanimously. The meeting ad
journed to be called again shortly.
During the conference Mr. Jones said that
at no time since the fund was Invested bad
General Grant's family lailid to receive the
interest promptly on the day that it was due
It mattered not whether the interest was or
was not paid to the trustees, every time it
tell due the trustees saw that General Grant's
family got their money without any delay.
That Ml (irant bad already made a will in
which she gave this lund to her daughter and
to the wives of her sons. Such a disposition
of the fund would keep it out of
the reach it the creditors tit General Grant's
sons, and is entirely eatisiactory to tbm.
no.tio.y.t fiyAl. ldKiic.
Tu this liuitiurtHl Memiirv or Aim-rica's
II-mm Morion;,' Kdltluli.j
U'rtrov, Oct. 22 The city ol ltoslon paid
its final otlicial tribute to the memory ot
I lyases S. Grant this altemoon in a manner
befitting the occasion. The eiercises were
held in Trtmont Temple, in the presence ot
an audience which filled every part ot the
great auditorium. Mayor O ilrien presided.
Howard M. Dow played appropriate
music upon the oriran while the
audience was being seated. and
then, in conjunction witli the large orchestra,
perlormed Chopm's "Funeral March ' Prayer
was ollered by liev. H. f . Hamilton, of Ihe
Kiut chim h, aller which the choir of fil'iy
nine voiies sang to music Irom "'The Magic
Piute,'' the first two and last four starzis of
anode which Mrs Julia Ward Howe had
written lor theoccasiou, A poem written by
Louisa luiogene (Juiny was then read by Prof.
Mo-es T. Drown. Then an ode written by
Iter. M. J. Savage was sung by the choir.
Rev Henry Ward lleecher was then intro
duced by Mayor O'llrien, and delivered a
eulogy ol Gen. Grant The American Song,
written by Itev. M. J. Sivage, and set to mu
sic by Signor Vincent Cizillor, was the final
number on the programme, and the benedic
tion concluded lb" exercises.
Mile or the nival- lllvl.loii iiT the Ohm Cen
CiiARLfsros, W. Va., Oct. 22 -The Hiver
Division of the Ohio Central Hailroad, extend
ing Irom Corning, "bio, to Charleston, was
sold at noon today to Corwin Davis, Albert
Gallup and Ed. C. Hohmaus, trustees for
bond-holders, for i)00,U00. Six hundred
acres of land belonging to the company was
purchased for 14,000, The bridge acro-B
the Ohio river was sold at Parkertburg
on the IMh trial., on a decree of the
I'nited States Circuit Court, to piy
liens for the consiruc tion price of the
b'idge, f 200,1100. 1 1, 000,000 ot stock and
l.noo oi)0 bonds on Ihe bridge were sold
here today for i ,000, hut this stock and the
bonds merely' represent the balance remain
ing after paying the liens on the Parkertburg
suit, that surplus being f.'.OOO The latter
purchase was made by Erwin Davis and John
tV. Simpson, who are a committee for the
bondholders of the company. The bridge
will be rapidly pushed. Work on the Oslo
Central road above the city will lie pushed
forwar I lo completion by April I next.
Killed lij n Wild Ilea. I,
Pittshi-ko, Pa.. Oct. 22. A special from
liradlord, Pa , says On Sunday evening last
a boy aged 1.1 years, son of Joseph Smith, of
Mann townthip, this county, started to the
woods fur the cows. In the morning his
dead body was lound at the ikiris ot a
mountain, nearly devoured by some wild
beast, supposed to be a panther which had
been seen at various times along the
same mountain, six or eight miles
from the place. A few weeksagna young man
named Swartzweller was attacked at night
on horseback and severely injured by what 18
believed to be a panther. Great excitement
prevails iu Ihe neighborhood, and a large
number ot hunters with guns aud dogs are
on the mountains today searching for wild
Two liniialitvr or Hon. Hlieptieril 3larrle.il,
Wasiiiwtox, (Jet. 22, The wedding of
the two daughters ot Ei-Oovernor Alexan
der It. Shepherd look t lace Ibis alterncon at
the Ko'k Creek Church, Hishop Qulntard, of
Tennessee, officiating. The contracting par.
tlea were Edward A. Qulntard, of Tenneasse,
and Miss May Shepherd, and Waller M, llro
dls, ot Mexico, and Mist Sue Shepherd.
rsro. oo eiabt nvrkiisr
CO., SPRINGFIELD, OHIO.
Rubber Boots and Shoes Repaired. Custom Work to Order.
Til K .t ! TH KC.i It 171.
Cnlitlniintlctn nf Hie Session of the Wliolr- I
tnle llriiKKlst' A.sorliitloii. I
IFmni M.irning Mltl.ni 1 !
PilitAtiKil'HiA, l'a Oct. 'i'i. At today's
session or the annunl convention ot the Na
tional U hilesalc Drug Association the rebnte
plan and its application to the drug business
win discussed, and George A. Kelly, of Pitts
burg, rtad a resolution adopted by the Chi
cago Drug, I'alntandOil Assrciation declaring
that Ihe spirit ol Ihe rebate plan should not
be violated, and requesting wholesale drug-
gists to relraiu from such violation in towns
where they are not legitimately engaged in
the drug trade, or in carryine a general
drug stock. President Kline nnd others dis
cussed the report, and the recommendations
ol the board of control iu rclirence to the sale
of prohibitory goods by wholesale druggists
A. 11. Jones, of Powers k Weightman,
cheirmain ot the committee on legislation,
read a lengthy report, stating that the com
mittee, according to instructions, bad en
deavored to secure the total abolition ol all
Internal revenue taxes, but had failed. The
committee thought that it was for the asso
ciation to determine whether the wholesale
druggists should nk for a total nbolitlon, or
for a reduction, or whether they should only
ft3K Ior tne I,lr'u "" manulactunng pur-
A rii.a .. ,..ni..,ni.l .1 1 a,... .!n at.,. .... . ..
n.ci uiiuiinum uinusbiuii muirpuri am
inn iru iu wir uunrJ ui ruunui, dntutro
Ilicbardson, of St. Louis, thought that a uni
form system ought to be adopted by the
wholesale druggists, and offered a resolution,
which was iinnulmousiy adopted, declaring
that it was the sense ot the association that
no more time should be granted on sales than
thirty days, aud no more discount than one
tier cent lor cash within ten days. Tne name
ot the association was changed to the "Na
tional Wholesa'e Druggists' Association."
Minneapolis was selected as the nc'Ht place
ot meeting. A scries of resolutions were
adopted favoring the repeal of all internal
revenue tales. The convention then ad
journed stne ttif.
Ilentli nl Kilnlil Kciulll'a Mcilller.
Nt.w York, Oct. 22. Mary Anne ISootb,
widow of the late Junius I!. Ilootb, and
mother ot Edwin, J. Wilkes and Junius A.
Booth, died ol pneumonia at the residence of
the last-named today, In Twenty-third street,
this city, Hged X'l. She will be buried in
Baltimore. She was widely known nmong
theatrical people aud much loved.
The Wlllklip Cllsf.
KweuRiA, Kan., Ojt. 22. The morning
session ot the Walkup trial was occupied
mainly with the testimony of Dr. Jacobs, the
attending physician of the deceased. He
gave a detailed and lengthy den ription of his
treatment, repeating almost eisctly his testi
mony before ihe coronet's jury.
Si'KiM.rthi.n, ()., (let. 21. ism.
Hall) by Ihe J. fl Ptewarl Co.,
I- '.KOCKKs' AMU"nvSIlliS sk.V'l
WICOLtSAl K CHIC K-.
HI TTKK-21. Country, If. and 17c.
I.AKD-Country, c.1: packers' reflued. MmC.
FU)t'lt-!:t ,Vi to 8'. Z tier bmrel.
uiuiih, 'jo ; stioulcleri..
ic, nscim, c.
, spring fl 2i.
iiu;s r. i i ,e.
Al'l'l.rS i omtiiiincookiiii!, II M, eating ami
fancy, 8275 psr binel.
HWKKT I'OIATOCS-Jer.eya, per barrel.
12 hi-, I'.Mlilmore, J iu.
CAlillAGK - lloioe-.rown, TV per barrel
ONION'S Per bushel, S'.
CKI.KRY-iVt bunch. 1 12 In) US'.
OYnl KRH-ll r. per gallon.
ell .1. Cllevj, Ier barrel,
J.i oo. tier bubel r2 1
Corrected dally b Hamilton.. HrooU.
WI1KAT -7c, Bccorillnir to quality.
OATU Wlilte, J.-a;,
Corrected dully by I. out) 'a Sons.
lateows, I tut"'- butchera' ateers, I to (
"hlppliiK latlle, ft to ftVic: hugs, tir ml
ateers, I to C-i,c
calves, II. to'
rinen, No l.oc; ifreen, No. 2, .
c, cured. No 2, (; eteers, No. I,
: cured, No. 1,
iC steers, No.
., ' , CHii, in- mji, ,o,
Corrected clail) by black .1 Sons.
Washed, midiiiui, 2v. wnshed, line, 27 lo iv
wa.hed, coarse, I4',e: medium. I m jch-, uu
washed, line, n to lie. unwashed, coarse, lt to
MOLAM-ra-Qule and nominal.
Hil'K (steady aud lu moderate demand
Cl'T MKAl--iiilet and tlrin.
Mew Vork Money .Markti.
NlW YllKK.Oct 2J
Money can) at ma.l per rent., closing at 2
Prime inercjititlle paper la.1 per c in
Korclirii exchanifr cpiletiinil laihanKed.
Cioveriimeut bonua 1'ull and atroiiK,
Mate honils- Moderately active and atroiig
There la ncialiateuieut Hi the railway bond
. . CI SCI NAT! Oct '.-'
KLOI'll-Dull; family, II l.'.ajl t fancy,
WIIKAT-Ilull No 2'isll.,5.
CORN l.ouer No. 2 uiixeU IIUiiW'.
OAT-Mliady. No. 2 luixecl 7"!i.
IIYU-Finii and unelinnged.
HAItl.KY In fair ilcinanJ; extta No :prlng
I'OltK-Du lat 1S7'..
l.ARD- Dullm Vs V,
hmt rib I', m
MAC ON In ,;bi ,l,i, mn. I.
abort rlhat'i7s, short oear. H,
nlioiilders II il,
shoulders II i ;
WlllHK Y Ii. Kood itemaml and steady
si v. uH.i., jur imifcnei kihius, tins une
IIUI'I Kit -Miroiu.ainl litgher, exua cream
ery 2-a.Hw, fancy dairy, Plalsc
HO'irJ Meail), common and Unlit, IJiil70,
p'lCkluK and hiiU'linra, II iol in Kneli.n,
2,'js sliliuneuia. 2.O.W.
Klliid Miendy and firm at 17c
C'llKK-l Hrin aud unchanged.
ClIICACin, Oct. 22.
I' 1.01; It-Dull and eav, exporten ho ding
oil, eouihcrn winter wheat Hour II 7lav wj;
Wlsionilu, II ii'nl a.',. MIinIkhii. ii Vial tio,
Kit l a iIiik win at, Tisil uu, .MiuiiiMita, ba
kera'.H 'iiial si; .iiUuli.,H 717.,, Inwxrulis,
2 Uu.H0 live Hour, Ii 'Wal M, lluckwheat
rtour, ', italic?!.
WHKAT Kalrlyacll'e and uii.ettleil, open
il .a)e lower, rallied ViaJ.c, fell oil Malu
lOR.N Oii'etainl ateuili HUH mI,m.! llri.r
Cash aoijakiiac; October 0,'jc; November 3;,c:
OATtl-Dull aud tasy; csiU 2l'ic; October
NEW FALL HATS,
The Latest Correct Styles, of
Men's Furnishings, complete
& HYPES 6 1
Secured, and intent litigation ecndiicled In the courts. I'atent contracts, leal opinions on
frlntrimeut iue.tlolis and on silvl. ability of rlssulnit defective iatei.t and Mierllu iilioi ai
r.le.y ,ce.arcl ilniulnics eiecutid hj a former Aaalalant Chief Draftsman, I " I'sleul cillbe
IUviiikh UbsIiIdkIoii offic-, partlciifir attention 1. Kiven to ca.e rejected In other hunl.. and
eiamlnatlons TOl'l.VIlN ,V srviM es,
l.aeonda limit lliilldliu, .Uprlnuncld, l) and Wa.hliiKtou l. l
2l'.o Niiipiulicr JV ;iiv4, May '."'".alH1 ,e
KM. -"(II el at ilV.
IIAUI.I-.Y (linet at HTc
KI.AX-riKKIi-Weak at 51 IT
I'liUK-rum. ihtii "ia7"v hlgi-er reacted
I1 1 c nnil closed stcadv i astt is . ocmber
Is h'iJhS Su, clo.ed a'ss.HSJri , lice-inber,
81 :inas '."i, use. I at s'-.nias;";' ;.lauuar I'i IJVi
2" iloM-il '' U'j 'i r..
I.AHD-Knlr demand anil .lead let; 2'e h Idl
er, casb Noveiolier. " !S1.iS tij'c. 11 ceinbcr,
J. W), Jiiniur) "m 'i.h'i',1,. cIom'iI ul $iti',.iMT't.
IIOXKI) MKA1S linilj. ill) salted ahoul
ilera. S-l ioa.1 vi short rib S-i IJ1. IS; short
c ear S" ;t'n'i lo
WIIHKY-Firin at SJ 1.'.
Hl'TlKK l.nriit upi and good demand,
creamery. Ii'.a2i.c dairy 1 iiilv
AFTERNOON HOAHD-W1IKAT - Weak
CORN and OATH-I i chanced.
l.AKD-Irrccu nrj 2i;o lilnbei for October
January. 2" fl lower for'Noxcmtieraud Decem
ber. Cblc.'iKii 1. lie Muck vinrket.
Ciiir.ino, Oct. 22,
CATTI.K-Hccelpts, lo.iim alupiurnta, ;!,o"0.
best gra lc teu 1 -.orH luc lower, alilpplui:
steeis Slioa'l'.i. atnctters and festers il .t"a
hwi. cow, nulla and mixed l (Oh'I.'iO- iIimiiikIi
Texas cattle, slow at 82 Via I VI, western rattle
10c lower; natlvea and half-brecsls, $t .leal ."!"!.
HOG'S - Rtcelpts J'J.mjii, aiilpmaula, ,l,
opened steadi clo-ed slronifr; rtniKli and
mixed Id Va.l Vi. packing and ahlppluii, W W
II 7.V, Ilk-lit welglibi, 1.1 I'talnO; skips, 12 2Tia
tsllKKI' Rerelpla l.), shipments, !,"),
natives. S2 iiu.1 hi: western, II 7.1a; (si. Tcxans,
New V,,rK Lis, Muck .Murlcnt.
S'rw York, Oct. 22.
Hi:KVeH Ilic Ipts six ca loads no traitiUK.
trcfrs.d l,e, f exlremelx dull nl .'wis-; for Texas
and " nloriido -ides, "V j ".'z-. for liallle do ex.
i rts.'Jio i little -ID . 1 1 n.rt . f beef, loo carcaM.
HIIKKI'-K)ielpt, i,Uiu. ilepiexid and lower,
sheep s : 2.",. Uui , MT'i.r, lu. lowest tljjnrc lu
many enrs for die ijua'itles.
llillri-Kecelit3,MN notbitl.' ibiillg.
New York Market,
Nkw Yohk, Oct. 22.
WIIKAT-lJulet, cli,lngililet. No '2 Chlcnuo,
Ule, llliuruilcsl 7IMIH.U'. No. .1 r. d "Jl'.c, posted
No I red tl.'Villlc; No. 2 fed Vi; elevator, No. i
CORN-Firui, optlins weak. uiiKraded I '.
flllsjC. No. I red IS" ,e; No 2, 'il; elevi-tor, 'tt1'
alloat ftl'.ail'.c. f and I . No. 2 white 5la4lie.
new mixed -MaCs-
OATH-hliiule clrouger and fairly actlie
ralxecl wesleru 2'lir.'c: white, do, 31c.
I'OKKKK-Market fair, rlo cinlel at J.c
hl'tlAR ilull; retlncl stia.y, cut loaf and
rrusbeil 7lMa7',c. gr.iiiulnted i.iUH.c beaiij:.
KICK -.-teatly and moderately ictlve.
TAI.IXJW-Flriu andacllio at 'il lUaic;.
MiOH rirmer anil In fair rciiucM,
IMKK Hull. nies!'irsialOnu,
I.AI'.D 0ieiif, a hade higher: cloaeil weak,
weatern kteain '. ill, cltv xteam, i lOal, l.'i,
HI'TIHt Klrni and in fair luiiulry.
FOR SALE ! A BARGAIN !
A HTO( K OK
FALL and WINTER CLOTHING
Men's, "souths'. iV.jn inl ChUJr?n'
SUITS AND OVERCOATS.
Must be aulil at fine, fur Caali.
AIiVllRTIHKIt HAS Ql'IT TIIK HUHINEHS.
V. MAIIK. 11(1 W. 1th Kt.. CINCINNATI, O
TIE BUTTLE OF SEDAN
Among the Photographer hat
brought Wonderful Changes.
Will now pay for one dozen hand
CABINET b PHOTOS
Corner I'lciiiiint and Idinpslonc Street.
J. D. Smith Company
X. V. Corner Main mid Mmetitoue.
Illank Hook Work anil l.raral lllanks aperlaltr.
Persons tliltlng Yellow Hprluiis will Co J twl
acctiiuuiclatloii at the old rvlfalde
At ttrj reaaouable rates. Tallica furuUhecl oa
House only oue square from deoot,
K. It. IIU.NT;it, I'roorl.ter,
- 2 EAST
Entire New Stock
NEW NOVELTIES RECEIVED EVEHY DM !
Today we add a fino lint- of
Boys' Novolty Caps,
POLO, CUD, PASHA Ai ADONIS
In I'liild mid lVorted (.'oiils.
We have a lew of those 110.00 patterns lift
Remember they are real bargains.
EH REN HART.
Retail at Wholesale Prices.
The Adjusta e Chair Co..
VJjliV KI.AiN'l), ).
It. II HINDI.,
Manager lor Sprlngllcld. 0.
Dr. Frank G. Runyan,
kaootssa In ttncklUKlmiu'a llnllillm
over Huriiby 4k Hro'a lore.
Special atUnttot glveo lo the preaervlnt
. Y. EMERIQUE,
No. CJ West High Street.
Everything New and Clean.
All Kindt of Smoked nnd r'reuli .Mi-ntx
CoiiHtnutl) on Hand.
MAGNETO.Kr.KrTHO (ll l.ll
PBICK ONLY TWO DOLLARS
Cur the iMltiri' rein r ami i me n
HklOl S CIBILITI, LUST llllliaii, 1)
ML Mil U wllkHssls.
Wl lirlia ntily one u em v and cent
forlulile in wear with vruk an
nerecms men lla re-uilts mi ii,,hi
ently mil ac Minus, hi iilnl partli iilm
free Mi uli'in Mini i AiIiIii-sh
M K. A. CO. I'iUT llronili.nr, Ne,..nrk.
ESTABLISHED IN 1830.
Wat. II, OaiNT. MiSTltc M. (J a. st
WM. GRANT'S SONS,
CORNED BEEF EVERY DAY.
Lard, Bausnn sinrl Hun,
! i 'i ii ioi k il
(Ml I 4 i m
t . tl .
Ih-ft II Is- Kd f it
4tllf4 tl r ATI 4 II 't
tkLtlta C i lf itUlllCWiilt
4 i. U'lill-m-.l .,
i)(f".uv, u t
Sul-lly Lhnf nit,
The Tkos. Martin & Son Business College Go's
Queen City Commercial College
Slh aad Walnal Hi., Cincinnati, .,
alao C'dTlasi-a and Newport, Kr.
CITrautie.iuUd ad. "' to )ouu Ladles and
Uvailamau 10 ciuallfj iLemtelvea lor buslnaaa.
aud (of Uluslrated CaUlot u.
UOM. SBAUTIN. fraaUstX.
1885. SICL.ER'8 IBBC.
. P. P. P'8
Will iHTf fklrikvo,
aatid !. IIUll
ljpptls Fur iirtiniiMrt MdrHJi,
I CUrB Kt., t'klliiMlva
ri iu & uyr. w
VbotUatiUtisi BOl MB
tH Mf dnl I J tU
gy wBewi 'mimimtsifemmimmm
TtWITsIlflsIM MlailHl llfli
II I lialiil MHjUni in. ,,i).