Newspaper Page Text
GLOBE REPUBLIC. TUESDAY EVENING, PEBRUAEY 24, 1885
The Totlng-place for the Xinh ward has
been changed from the corner of Light and
Main to a place one-half square west, on the
corner of the alley.
Mr.Rois Mitchell ia in Cincinneti.
Mr. Will G. Hall leaves for New Yorlk to
morrow on bu-'.ness.
Anthony Brown, a Dayton farmer, made
an assignment Monday.
Ballard, the man conTicted of manslaugh
ter, at Xenia, has been sentenced to eighteen
years in the penitentiary.
Judge Littler'a mixed school bill went over
In the House at Columbus, jesterday, until
Wednesday of this week.
The election of good men as delgates is
what should be accomplished by the Republi
cans of Springfield tonight.
Jadge Littler'i bill providing tor the aboli
tion of separate schools for colored children
will be considered on Wednesday of next
The contents of the cash drawer of Abia
" Zeller's drug store, at Dayton, 0., were appro
priated by a pair of sneak-thieves Saturday
Do mot forget the ward meetings, between
7 and 8 this evening. Every Republican
should be present at his voting-place
Mr. Ira Crawford, a prominent Dayton bus
iness man, and member of the City Council,
fell, on Monday, and bad his right shoulder
Judge and Mrs. John C. Millar left for Coij
ington, Ky this afternoon on telegraph sum
mons in consequence of the dangerous ill
ness of Dr. David Miller, Judge Miller's
A rumor circulating in Cincinnati yester
day that General Manager E. B. Thomas, of
the C, C, C. & I. railroad, bad resigned, is
authoritatively denied by a telegram from
headquarters at Cleveland.
Mrs. Henry E. Folger received information
yesterday of the death of her father, Mr.
Stillman Everett, of East Princeton, Mass.,
after a tew weeks illness. He was among the
oldest residents of that place.
At Urbana, Sunday night, the residence of
George Humphreys, formerly of this county,
was entered and ransacked by thieves, who
carried off several hundred dollars' worth
of clothing, jewelry, silver plate, etc. No
cine to the thieves.
A Washington, D. C, special to this day's
Enquirer eays that Mr. B. H. Warder, of
Springfield, 0, who recently purchased a lot
in that city and will erect thereon a hand
some mansion, propcCes to remove his art
gallery to Washington.
Three tramps were found at the Little Mi
ami round house early this morning by of
ficers Condron and Bass. They were taken
to the station house in the patrol wagon, and
gave their names as Michael Smith, Michael
Mack, and Charles Thompson.
Alex. Pajrett passed rather a bad night and
is hardly in so good condition this morning
as yesterday, having considerable fsver and
suffering some pain. His fate is still re
garded as uncertain, although hopes of recov
ery are not abandoned. He is receiving every
attention possible under the circumstance.
After two days of inactivity the patrol
wagon made four runs last night, all in cases
Of drunkenness and disorderly conduct; two
on call lrom that same old Box SO, up ou the
Hill. The men at the patrol house are figur
ing on the construction of box stalls in the
stable, for the horses, in order that the steeds
may have a little more freedom of action.
Those who were at the fire this morning
say it was made apparent that the fire depart
ment needs more "outside" men, as they are
called, especially for the hook and ladder
truck. It was necessary to raise half a dozen
heavy ladders at once, which could not have
been done on short notice, as required, but for
the prompt aid of volunteers.
The first mosiy order issued from the
Springfield postoffice was during Jnmes
Johnson's former administration, in 1EC6.
Today, February 24, 1885, Money Order Ko.
100,000 from the same office was issued, and
another series beginning with No. I begun;
also under Mr. Johnson's administration ; a
coincidence well worthy of note in this
Dr. Nicholls, the specialist, who visits
Springfield occasionally, has got into trouble
at Akron, where he is charged with commit
ting a criminal assanlt on a female patient.
At the examination he was acquitted, and
was then rearrested by the woman's husband,
or rather a warrant sworn out for false pre
tenses, but th doctor skipped before it was
served; so published.
The golden anniversary of Silas H. and
Rhoda M. Elliott was celebrated on the 18,h
Inst., at Paris, 111. Mr. Elliott is the son of
the late Rev. Arthur W. Elliott, and Mrs. El
liott is the daughter of the late Benjamin
Magie, of Lebanon, Ohio. Mrs. Rebecca
Legge, of this citp, sitter of Mrs. Elliott, is
one of three persons, only, now living who
were present at the wedding fifty years ago.
Armin Faulrr, of this city, has just com
pleted the construction of a furnace for mak
ing mnllrable iron in connection with the J.
L. Hiven & Co. foundry and machine shop at
Ciucinnati, adding a new department to that
concern. It will be put into operation next
week in charge of Bob Arthur, who has bad
loDg experience in the business here. It is
possible he will take several men with him
Mr. William A. Scott's kitchen range ex
ploded, Suniay morning, before daylight. It
went into a thousand pieces, flying in all
directions. Many of the pieces of cast iron
were embedded a half inch or more in the
wood-work of the room. Had the explosion
occurred later and anybody had been in the
room there would have been fatal results.
The interior coil of pipe had evidently be
come clogged, the explosion following.
The parties in the Goff-di vorce case were :n
court yesterday, but the case was not hcarJ,
not being ready. Teis morning some mimr
business was transacted and this alternooa the
damage case against the C. C. C. k I. R'y. Co
came up. At the forenoon session the colored
boyB, Harvey and Johnson, sentenced each to
thirty days' imprisonment in each of three
petit larceDy cases, for which they were in
dicted, were re-arraigned aad by the Court re
manded to the Dayton workhouse to serve
out the remainder of their term, sixty days,
under the arrangement just made by the
County Commissioners. They are also to
' . work out fines and costs in their cases, which
"-, fei'fat kp both honestly employed pretty well
WE DO AND WE DONT.
The plain facts are what interest fie public. Untruthful representations as to quality of goods is commercial sui
cide. Our ever-increasing patronage is due In an equal degree to what we do and what we don't do. For example:
We DO sell the very best shoes for the money in all grades that can be produced by the leading manufacturers.
We DO NOT handle snide auctitn gesds, made by shoddy manufacturers to deceive the "cheap" trade.
We DO sell at lower prices, quality considered, than any other establishment in the city.
We DO NOT attentat to palm off upon the unsuspecting customer a worthless shoe made of rejected split leather
with paper soles and bogus cointers, designed to imitate legitimate goods.
We DO sell the lirst quality of rubbers and overshoes, and the first quality only.
We DO NOT buy or sell either second or third quality of rubbers and overshoes, these two
damaged in manufacture, and therefore of little or no vaiue for service.
We 00 guarantee every statement made te a customer concerning qnality, style and price
We DO NOT misrepresent goods, nir attempt to deceive and defraud purchasers.
In short, we do a strictly honest business in honest goods, and do not seek to gill
neither detect nor appreciate the difference between shoddy and legitimate dealers.
A tOJCJ VXK A VTA. IX IS G B IM.
A SiirlDgtield Mechanic Probably the Sole
Heir to a Large Property lo Oregon.
Joseph Keist is a well-known machinist
and old resident on South Center street, em
ployed at his trade in the Evans .t Foos cor
planter shops on Miami street. Mr. Keist
jesterday received a postal card from a party,
evidently a lawyer, at Villiatnette, Oregon,
making the inquiry if he was a brother of
one Stephen Keist, late ot that vicinity, and
informing him that, if such were the case, he
was probably sole beir of that person and en
titled to a handsome property left by him.
The further information was given that Ste
phen Keist died about two weeks ago, having
been frozen to death during the recent terri
bly severe weather in those far northern
latitude. The one receiving the postal
card was desired to correspond with the
writer as soon as possible, in order that the
estate miht be fettled up and the property
transferred. Joseph Keist bad but one brother
and he died here. However, his father, now
deceased, had a brother who emigrated to
Oregon years ago, and it is thought possible,
even probable, that the Stephen Keist named
in the postal received yesterday, may have
been that brother. At all events the matter
is to be looked into at once to discover the
true state ot facts. Mr. Keist is an honest,
hard-working, quiet citizen, having a wife
and family, and bis many frieads would sin
cerely rejoice if matters resulted, as there
seems a possibility at least of their doing, in
the material betterment of his circumstances.
The extent of the property which is thus
seeking an owner is not exactly known, but
this will be discovered by correspondence
which is to be entered into.
Frank Fry has just returned from three
months' stay at the Xew Orleans exposition,
where he represented the Superior grain drill
compaoy. His testimony is that the exhibi
tion itself is creditable and worth a visit, but
that bad management is at the bottom of its
ill success, or rather flat failure. He saw the
rush and carrying of the works on the recent
occasion when the gates were closed against
the exhibitors. Each of these had a printed
pass with bis photograph pasted thereon, rail
This is the night tor regular meeting ol
council, but as many of the numbers wish to
attend the primaries, and in view of the fact
that no business of importance awaits atten
tion, there are some doubts about & quornm
being present. The bonds advertised for sale
can be disposed of as well as though a meet
ing had been held. A special will probably
be called for Thursday evening to arrange for
payment of some interest falling due March
The A. V. Woodbury queensware house on
Market street is closed today and an invoice
of stock is being taken, Mr. Woodbury hav
ing disced of the business to T. J. Mona
han, who lakes possession immediately. Mr.
.Monaban will continue the business at the
same location and for the present his oil and
lamp store on the same street a square further
north. Mr. Woodbury, alter many years
residence here, in business, will remove to
Kentucky, upon his farm.
The Lucy Carritk Dramatic Comyany will
fill a week's engagement at Black's Opera
House, beginning March O. This company
it m.de up of the members of the Utely dis
banded Brooks k Dickson Company, and is
s Jd to be very fine.
Baker and Farron, always favorites in this
ci y, will teat the Grind tonight.
The Cliim-e Consul in Xew York
states that, despite the apparent neg
lect by the tliitK-e of moit laws that
to our way of thinking are absolutely
e.-sential to the pre-ervation of health,
it i-s rare that one of the race dies of a
. inotie (lis'.i.-e. He says his people
li'au' been .-twhinj; the laws of health
for the last tliou-and years, and that
his people haw. to this extent, mas
tered thoe laws is prowd, to his mind,
by the eireumstanee that contagious
disease is seldom found anion" them.
Only 1 wo women in the world's his
tory hare ever been honored by eques
trian statues, and curious to relate.
Queen Victoria is one of them. Fancy
her Britannic Majesty on horseback.
- VViHEiiffiliLiLr S
T. M. QUSBNHIIM.
THE END OF IT !
I Elegant Alaska Seal Skin Sacque, English
Dye, xxxx Quality, 42 Inches Long, Worth
$275 for $200.
I Elegant Alaska Seal Skin Sacque, English
Dye, xxx Quality, 40 Inches Long, Worth
$250 for $175.
I Elegant Alaska Seal Skin Sacque, English
Dye, xxx Quality, 36 Inches Long, Worth
$200 for $150.
6 per cent. Off for Cash.
T. 1YL GUGENHEIM.
TVhat Ollicix Have Found Ou'u
A little borax put in tho water in
which scarlet napkins andred-bonlerefi
towels aro to be washed will prevent
It is worth recollecting that bar soap
should bo cut into square piccos and
put into a dry place, as it lasts better
By rubbing with a damp flannel dij
ped in tho best whiting, the brown dis
coloration may be taken off cups in
which custards havo been baked.
Why purchase inferior nutmegs, when
their quality can bo tested by pricking
them with a pin? If they aro good the
oil will instantly spread around the
Carpets, after tho dust has been beat
en out, may be brightened by scattering
upon them cornmeal mixed with salt,
and then swecpiug it off; mix salt and
meal in equal proportions.
Rub your black walnut sewing-machine,
tables, your cabinet organ, or
any other piece of solid furniture yon
may have, with a cloth moistened with
keroseno oil, and you will quickly see
an improvement, but keep it away from
When putting away the silver tea or
coffee pot, which is not used every day.
lay a little stick across the top under
the cover. This will allow fresh air to
got in and prevent the mustiness of the
contents, familiar to hotel and boarding-house
Crape may bo renovated by thor
oughly brushing all dust from the ma
terial, sprinkling with alcohol and roll
ing in a rewspapcr, commencing with
tho paper and crape together, so that
the paper may bo between every por
tion of the material. Allow it to re
main so until dry.
Good housekeepers are frequently an
noyed by oil marks on papered walls
against which careless or thoughtless
persons havo laid their heads. These
unsightly spots may be removed by
.naktng a paste of cold water and pipe
clay or fuller's earth, and laying it on
the surface without rubbing it on, elso
the pattern of the paper will then like
ly be injured. Leave the pasto on all
night. In the morning it can bo brush
ed off and the spot will havo disappear
ed, but a renewal of tho operation may
be necessary if tho oil mark is old.
A new story is told of Horace Gree
ley. One night he was walking home
with a friend named Sanderson. Itwas
cold and raw and windy. As they
struggled along they were accosted by
a man who wanted "a little assistance,
"the prico of a night's lodging," or
something of that sort. "5To, ' said
Greeley, in his peculiar treblo; "no,
you're lying; you want some money
for whisky. I won't givo it to you. '
The man pleaded for it again. "No,"
said Greeley, "no. You're a fraud;
you can't hare it;" and then they push
ed on, leaving him standing under a
gaslamp's light, tho very embodiment
of woe. As they turned away Greeley
said to Sanderson, "That was tho right
way to deal with tho fellow, wasn'tit?"
"Yes," said Sanderson, "of course it
was." But Greeley was not satisfied.
Before they had gono half a block he
turned round with, "I wonder whether
tho fellow's still there?" Ho was.
Greeley walked back part way, and
called him. The fellow came. "There,"
said Greeley, "I guess you're a fraud,
but take that." thrusting a bill into his
hand. The fellow was profuse in his
thanks. Greeley stopped them and re
turned to his companion. "You didn't
give that fellow anything?" demanded
Sanderson. "Yes, said Greeley, "I
did. I was just darned fool enough to
givo him aS'2-bill."
There are indications that Washing
ton is rapidly becoming the favorite
place of residence for the leisure classes.
Many persons, having made their for
tunes, have already established homes
there. It is likely the Capital City will
come to be regarded the American
Athens the home of artists and art
patrons, literators and easy-going gen
tlemen of ample incomes, as well as
statesmen and politicians. The Current.
Many tribes generally known jis sav
ages possess a large inherited treasure
of knowledge and thoughts; the Feeji
ans, for example, whom Darwin con
sidered the lowest of human beings,
possessing an elaborate language con
taining 30,000 words.
26 S. MARKET ST
Sarah Winnemucca. daughter of old
Chief Winnemucca, of the I'iuto tribe
of Indians, is now a thoroughly civil
ized woman. She has lived in Boston
and has written a book. In Nevada
and California, where she is well known,
sho is called Princess Sally. There
used to be a very pretty romanco con
nected with Sarah's niarriago to an
army Lieutenant named Bartfett, who
was stationed near the reservation in
Nevada occupied by her tribe. Sarah
was then a real Indian and made no
pretense to style. She was also con
siderably younger than she is now. The
story was that old Winnemucca con
templated a massacre of the whites and
that ho compelled his charming daugh
ter to enter into tho plot- She knew of
Lieutenant Bartlett's fondness for her
and she conditioned their marriage on
his betraying the soldiers and joining
I her father. This it is said he agreed to
do, and ono night whilo be, V lnnemuc
ca and the girl were in conference the
Lieutenant's commanding officer ap
peared on tho scene, charged him with
treachery, seized his sword and broke
it. So much confusion was caused by
this episodo that tho plot was abandon
ed. But Sarah and tho Lieutenant
were duly married.
Tho Princess knocks tho romance out
of this anecdote by telling the truth as
follows: "Once Captain Wagner, in
charge of tho reservation, went away,
leaving Lieutenant Bartlett in charge.
As soon as he found himself alone Bart
lett got drunk and at tho end of a week
he became possessed of the idea that
tho Indians were going to massacre
him. He rode around like a madman,
shouting and shooting, and it was with
the greatest difficulty that he could be
quieted. Some of his soldiers finally
got him to bed, and when he sobered
off ho was all right. I married him af
A Hint to the Nihilists.
It is remarkable what bad shots thesr
nihilists aro. Here, they have fired,
first and last, about four and a half
pounds of bullets at tho present czar
and the Emperor William; but instead
of turning those well-known parties in
to portable lead mines, no particular
harm has been done. Not so much as
a two-bit watch crystal has been brok
en, so far, and the public particularly
the newspaper fraternity is getting
tired of so many miscucs, especially as
the socialists, dynamiters and infernal
machine builders aro selling equally
low in the pools. It is about time some
body mado a record, and, in this con
nection, wo are glad to notice that
Captain Bogardus and Dr. Carver aro
about. making a tour of Europe. Com
munists and other dissatisfied stock
holders could hardly do better than
avail themselves of the services of these
excellent marksmen. It takes an Amer
ican to shoot straight, after all. Their
terms are reasonable, and they could
bo relied upon to waft to a happier land
than ours at least forty-livo uionarchs
out of a possibly fifty, on an average
uukes. prime ministers and heirs appar
ent in proportion. We don't seo how
the nihilists can make any progress
otherwise, as the box of four-bit cigars
filled witli nitro-glycerine, recently
sent the czar, failed to explode, and a
lot of American depot doughnuts do
nated to the kaiser, were referred by
that tyrant totheordnancedepartment,
under tho impression that they were
some new kind of patent grape-shot.
There is, seriously, nothing left but to
arrange the imperial sweep-stakes for
the captain at once, and if ho fails
there is tho "Dr." who is known to bo
even moro deadly with the rille than ho
formerly was with the prescription,
which is saying a great deal. San
Tell Your Wife.
If you are in any trouble or quan
dary, tell your wife, that is, if you
have ono, all about it at once. Ten to
one her invention will solve your diffi
culty sooner than all your logic. The
wit of women has been praised, but her
instincts aro quicker and keener than
her reason. Counsel with your wife,
or your mother, or sister, and be assur
ed that -light will Hash upon your dark
ness. Women are too commonly ad
judged as verdant in all but purely
womanish affairs. No philosophical
student of the sex thus adjudges them.
Their intuition, or insight, is the most
subtile, and if they cannot see a cat in
the. meal, there is no cat there. In
counseling one to tell his trouble to his
grades being burnt and
such dupes as can
wife, we would go further, and advtso
him to keep none of his affairs secret
from her. Many a homo has been hap
pily saved, and many a fortune retriev
ed by man's full confidence in his bet
ter half. Woman is far moro a seer
and a prophet than man, if she be giv
en a chance. As a general rule, wives
confide the minutest of their plans and
thoughts to their husbands, having no
involvements to screen from him. Why
not reciprocate, if but for pleasure of
meeting confidence? We are certain
no man succeeds so well in tho world
a3 he who taking a partner for life,
makes her the partner of all his pur-
Eoses and hopes. What is wrong in
is impulses or judgment, sho will
check and set right with her almost
most universally right instincts.
"Helpmeet" was no insignificant title,
as applied to man's companion. Sho
is meet help to him in every darkness,
difficultv and sorrow of life; and what
she most craves and desires, is confi
dence without which love is never
free from a shadow. Arkansaw Trav
Liuhtniinr in the Tropics.
In the plains of India at the com
mencement of the monsoon storms
occur in which the lightning runs like
snakes all over the sky at the rate of
three or four flashes in a second, and
the thunder roars without a break for
frequently, one or two hours at a time.
During twelve years' residence in India
I heard of only" two human beings.and,
I think, three building?, being struck,
although in parts of Lower Bengal the
population amounts to moro than 600
to tho square mile. I always attributed
the scarcity of accidents to the great
depth of the stratum of heated air next
the ground keeping the clouds at such
a height that most of the flashes pass
from cloud to cloud, and very few
reach tho earth. This idea is support
ed by the fact that, in the Himalayas,
at 6,000 feet or more above the sea,
buildings and trees aro frequently
struck. I have seen more than a dozen
pine-trees which have been injured by
lightning on the top of one mountain
between 8,000 and 9,000 feet high. In
the British Islands thunderstorms are
said to be more dangerous in Winter
than in Summer, and such a fact, if
true, can be explained by the very thin
stratum of air then intervening between
the clouds and the earth. Sature.
Pain as Itelatecl to Meteorology
It is generally known that depression
of spirits and rheumatic pains have
long been associated with a falling
barometer and storm-brewing condi
tions unusually severe neuralgic
attacks coinciding with unusually in
tense storm development To establish
in his own case this relation of pain
and weather. Captain Catlin, of the
United States army, made a regular
and detailed record, in connection with
tho weather variations, of the varia
tions of his neuralgic pains. From the
published account, Cnptain Catlin's
foot was crushed by a shot in 1864, and
it was necessarv to amputate his leg
below the knee, lie continued to experi
ence sensations of pain, as if in the lost
member, these sensations being greater
or less according to the atmospheric
disturbances. Arranged in months,
March naturally took tho lead as a
pain producer; then came, in order,
January, November, December, May,
February, April, August, October,
September, July and June. He traced
the average distance of tho storm cen
ter at the beginning of the pain attack
by investigating sixty well defined
storms in ten consecutive months; it
was CS0 miles, ranging from two to
A pretty literary anecdote is related
by A illiam Grimm, one of the pair of
famous story tellers. One day a little
girl rang their bell and met him in the
hall with the words: "Are you the Mr.
Grimm that writes the pretty tales?"
"Yes, I and my brother." "And that
of t the clever little tailor who married
tho l'rinee-s?'' "Yes, certainly."
"Well," said the child, producing the
book, "it is said here that every ono
who doesn't believe it must pay him a
thaler. Now, I don't believe that a
Princess ever married a tailor. I haven't
so much as a thaler, but here is a
groschen; and please say I hope to pay
the rest by degrees." Just then Jacob
came up, and the brothers had an in
teresting interview with the little
dame; but they could not persuade her
to take away the groschen which she
had laid on the table.
The Best Quality !
It will be to your interest
LUDLOW'S DRUG STORE.
Baking Soda. Cream Tartar.
Baking Powder. Flavoring Extracts
Pure Spices. Gloss Starch.
90 South Market street. 53 York street. 397 West Main street. 400 East Mala street.
KID CLOVE CLEANER!
Best in the world. Easily applied and cleans effectually.
Costs but Ten Cents. Also, removes grease spots from silks,
AD. BAHHAUS C CO.,
lVo. 33 East
Practical Machinist and Oemeral Jefe Shop.
Repairs on all kinds of 3&ch!nery done on short notice. Srfcial altcattM
(riven to repairs on Stationary and Farm Eigines, Mill Work, Gearirir. Mialtiair,
Hangers, Pulleys and Experimental Sachinery f all descriptions. TJiaeluaitk
ine, etc. Vork promptly attended lo, prices revocable, and satisfaction r
anteed. Office and Works, e6 and 68 East Washington Street, fcpringieM, tele.
Telephone No. 346.
Jk Jv Is Suptrier to til ther, and fur Sift Coal equal to aiy.
WOLISTON, WILDER & CO.,
4-IO A mtT MAIN" STH.BBT.
Don't bay oleomargerine or white cheesy
butter, when jou t an get pure Iowa Cream
ery at only a small advance in price over in
8. Shaffer, Cor. Main and Shafr Sw.
WANTED TO BUY 3 2D HAND OEOANS;
ilioSorgim (or s lie on timt; tuning and re
pairing of pianos and organs a specialty'. U. J.
Mound, 56 E. Columbia at.
WANTED OLD IKON. COPPER, BRASS
tine lead, rajs, rubber, bones, etc.; will pay
cash. J. W. JIcAdoo, 72 Winter street, Sorinj
WANTED LADIES AND MISSES TO
crochet and make fine laces at home; pleas
ant and profitable; work sent out ot city. West
ern Manufacturing Company, 218 State St., Chi
TIT ANTED LADIES AND GENTLEMEN IN
II city or country to take light work at their
own homes; 13 to H easily mad; work sent by
mall; no canvassing. We hare a good demand
lor our work and Inrnlsh steady employment.
Address, with stamp. Crown M'l'g Company,
254 Vina St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
rilEACHERS MAKE J70TO $150 PER MONTH
X selling our Standard Kooksd Bibles, steady
work for sprinr and summer.
Address J. C. Mc-
Curdy xto.,uncinnau, u.
Xo Morning Session.
AFTERNOON SESSION !
aitM0p.m. AdmUaUu Ocnta 10 cts. La J Us
SkatM, or Use of FIor, 10 cts.
EVEHine SESSION 7r30-10P.M.
;AdmUsIon,15is. Skates 10 cts.
No Monday Evening Session.
Attractions Frequently Presented.
SFRINGFIKLD RETAIL. MAKKKTS.
Cokkectzd nr Clus. W. Patntkh A Co.
Daily Report-Tuesday, Feb. 24, 1SS5.
Bcttkk Scarce at 20a25c retail.
Eggs Scarce at 2?c.per do.
Poultry Good demand; chickens, young, 20a
30c; old, 25a35c each.
Arr-LKS II OOal 50 per bush.
Potatoes 50c per bush.
bWEKT Potatoes None.
C'AiBiOK Scarce; !1.M a f 2.00 per bbl.; 15c per
Ohioss Scarce; 11.20 per bush.
Salt Snow-flake brand, 31.25 perbbL
Coal Oil 8JJal5a20c per gal.
Bcoar-lcred Mkats Sides, 10c; shoulders, 10c;
hams, 14c; b. bacon, 12c.
Scoars A large demand and prices low; gran
ulated, 7c per lb: "A" white, SJJc perib: extra C
light, 6c per lb; yellow C,5Hc per lb; C, 5c
Coffee Maike lower; Jara, 20a30c per lb;
Rio, golden, ISaJO per lb; Rio, prime green, 12Ja
15c per lb; Rio,, omon, 10c per lb.
riYRCPS 10a50a70c per gal.
Molasses No Orleans, WaSOc per gal; sorgham
60c per gal.
Rick Best Carolina, 8c per lb.
Oysters 30c perqt.
Dried ArPLEs S l-3c per lb.
Dried Peaches I2c per lb.
Chick ass Dressed, I2.75af3.35a$3 50 per dozen.
Turekts ' J2J4C per lb.
Duces " 12 5a3 50 per dox.
Fine washed, 28a30e; unwashed, oS.
Raisiscs New 10al2Ss per lb,
Ctjerasts New 7Xe per lb.
Peaches Halres 12c: mixed SJJc per lb.
Pkuan-M . Se Pr '
ii Bbl-Gold Dust, 75c.
K Bbl Gold Dust, 11.50.
i Bbl White Rose, 55c
4 Bbl Dayton S. F., 65c
to buy the following
AIAYOK John L. Petticrew is a candidate for
ill the nomination for Mayor, subject te the de
cision of the Repnbllcan nominating conTention.
MAYOR The many friends of J. Gilford White
ho know his sterling worth, desire to sug
gest his name to the delegates ot the Republican
i ity Convention as a candidate for Mayor. Hia
abilities and experience eminemlr fit him for this
responsible position, and we make this announe
mont with a Tiew to do the public good and with
out any previous consultation with him.
MAYOR James Foley will be a Candida
for Mayor, subject to the decision of th
Republican nominating Contention to be held.
MAYOR The name of James P. Good
win will be presented to the Springfield
republican convention for nomination as candi
date for Mayor.
MA tOU Amos Wolfe will be a candidate for
Mayor, subject to the decision of tbe Republi
can nominating convention, to be held Wednes
day. February 'i5.
MAYOR R. K. Hayward will be a candi
date for the nomination of Mayor, sub
ject to the decision of the Republican Convention
to be held Wednesday, February 25, 1SS5.
CITY' SOLIUTOR Michael O'Neill, Jr., will
be a candidate for the nomln tion of ity So
licitor, subject to the action of the Republican eitr
convention, tube held Wednesday, February 25r
CITY' SOLICITOR Randolph Coleman will be a.
candidate for the nomination of City Solicitor,
aunject to the decbion of the Republican Conten
tion, to be held February 25.
CITY bOLIt ITOR-Willlam M. Rockel, Esq.,
is a candidate for City solicitor, subject to tn
decision of the Republican City Convention to k
held February 25, li-sS.
CITY'oOLICIlOK C L. Bogle will be a can
didate lor the nomination of Cltr Solicitor,
subject to the decision ot the Republicaa conven
tion to be held Wednesday, February 25, 1830.
ClITY' SOLICITOR A. N. Summers will be a
; candidate for the nomination of City Solicitor,
subject to the derision of the Republi-an conven
tion, to be held Wednesday, February 25, 18S5,
MARSHAL Wm. II. Hughes will ke a candi
date for City Marshal, subject to tbe decision
of the Republican romlnatin nnfin
IARSHAL lopp Iruupe will Lev.ual.w
ill for Marshal, subject to the decision of the Re
publican City Contention, February 15.
CITY' OLICITOU Chase Stewart will k a
candidate forthe nomination of 'ity Solicitor,
subject to the decision of the Kepublicmn conven
tion, to be held Wednesday, February 25, 1SS.
MARSHAL Jas. C. Walker will be a eandldata
for Marshal, subject to the decision of th Re
publican nominating convention.
ZlITY .MAR-IIAL-J. L. Kidder is a ean
1 date for City -Marshal, subject to the decisiea
of tne Republican dominating t onvention.
STREET COMMIsjoIONER-a K. Myers will be
a caudidatefor street .mmission-r, subject t
tbedecsion of the ltepnblran nominating on
vention, to te held February 25.
STRIEr COMMISSIONER Jerry Murphy will
be a candidate forStreet Commissioner, subject
to the decision of the Republican nominating
STREKT COMMISSIONER Joshua M. Smith
(carpenter) ill be a candidate for Street Com
missioner, subject to the decision of the Republi
can nomnatin,; convention.
STREET COMMIIO.NEK Howard B. Hansell
will be a candidate for Street Commissioner,
rubjeit lo tbe decision of the Republican CSty
Convention February 25.
JCSIICE OK THE PEACE-Wm. Manlngton is
a candidate for Justice of the Peace, subject to
theaction of the Republican nominating conven
tion, to be held Februrr 25.
Long an 1 favorably known a a competent bouse
mover and raiser, desires to notify the public that
he is still piepared to do work in tuat hue, togeiher
with the mason work, tn a reliable and workman
like manner. Leave all otdeis at McCuddy's, No.
12 Eai Main street, or .ddress me at in) resi
dence on West I o!le atenue, city.
FOR BEST THRIE NICE FRONT ROOMS,
oa first door. Qood Well wattr. No. 0J Pearl
street. g .
DR. H. R. DOSCH,
Booms 15 & 17, Arcade, SpriagHeM, O.
So eclal Attentle 6i.en to OaeraNn DmHi
....s . -