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Springfield daily republic. (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, June 14, 1888, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076917/1888-06-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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KIRK'S
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FLOATING SOAP
-IS-
THE CHIEF
For tho Bath, Tollot and Laundry.
Enow Whlto and Absolutely Puro.
II toot dealer docs not keep White flood Soip,
lead 10 oenu for- sampls cake to tae makers,
JmS. S. KIRK & CO.,
CHICAGO,
Spnngfttlii gtpufclfa
THURSDAY EVENING. JUNC H. 1838.
KKPTJBLICAN
STATE TICKET.
I Election Tuesday, November 6, 1SSS-1
For Secretary of State,
DANIEL J. RVAN. ot Scioto.
?' Tor Supreme Judge, .
JOSEPH P. BRADBURY, ot Meigs.
For Member Board of Public Works,
.WELLS S. JONES, ot Pike.
For Electors-at-Large.
ABSALOM H. MATTOX. ot Hamilton.
I. P. LAMPSON.of Cuyahoga.
It For Congress-Eithth Ohio District,
ROBERT IV KENNEDY, ot Logan.
J?jr Judge ol Common Pleas Court (Second
Judicial District.)
HORACE L. SMITH, ot Greene.
KKPUflLICAN
COUNTY TICKET.
For Sheriff,
A. J. BAKER.
For Treasurer.
GEORGE W. COLLECT.
or Prosecuting Attorney.
CHASK STEWART.
For County Commissioner,
R. N.-ELDER.
For Infirmary Director,
JAMES BUFORD.
For County Surveyor,
WILLIAM SHARON.
Coming Conventions.
Republican national, Chicago. June 19.
J1LAIXE J.VD SBEJUTjIX.
It Is a matter of history that Senator
Sherman sent word to Mr. Blaine last year
after the Toledo convention had ad
journedthat if he (Blaine) wished to be a
candidate he (Sherman) would withdraw
from the field. This shows that there has
been a mutual and friendly understanding
between the two great statesmen of the
nation. All that Mr. Blaine has eaid or
written since has been in accordance with
the understanding then arrived at namely,
that .Mr. Sherman was to be a candidate
and that Mr. Blaine would not be. Mr.
Sherman has pursued a manly and digni
fied course. He aspired to the leadership
ot the republican host in the political
campaign of 18S8; he had an honorable am
bition to be president of the United States,
and no man 'had a better right than he to
entertain such an ambition, as he had char
acter, capacity and experience. All concede
that no man is probably bis equal in the
qualities which a president should possess.
Therefore, In view of all these facts, no
body has even crfBeised the senator for al
lowing it to be understood that be was an
aspirant for the presidency and a candi
date, fairly and squarely, for the nomina
tion. Mr. Blaine has acted quite as honorably.
He has declined to be considered as a can
didate, and he has repeatedly declared that
he could not accept a nomination if it were
tendered him. Hitherto, it would hardly
have been proper for him to have named
the senator as his preference, as it would
have appeared as If he and Mr. Sher
man bad assumed to take the convention's
piop:r work out of its hands. But the
time having come when the senator, as a
candidate, Is without any rival, and es
pecially as It has been asserted that Mr.
Blaine preferred Mr. Depew, it is proper
that Mr. Blaine should make a definite
declaration on this point The following
special telegram to the Cincinnati Times
Star shows so far as its statements may
prove to be true that Mr. Blaine has de
clared his' preference forMr.Shennan. This
Is quite proper, just at this time. It Is a lair
return for the senator's courteous and con
siderate action toward Mr. Blaine last year
and It relieves the situation of all perplex
ity. If Mr. Blaine prefers Sherman, his
friends and partisans will prefer him. The
special Is as follows:
PrrrsBur.o.lTa., Junel3. Chairman B.
F. Jones, of the republican national com
mittee, left last night for Chicago. He had
in his possession a third letter from James
G. Blaine, which he bad jut received from
Kugland, and which is to be read upon the
assembling of the national convention on
Tuesday.
In it Mr. Blaine states most emphatically,
that be will not permit the use of his name
in connection with the presidential nomina
tion, and that he would not accept It If it
were tendered him unanimously. He
indicates Senator John Sherman, of Ohio,
as his preference for the head of the ticket,
and pledges bis hearty support to the con
vention nominees In the coming campaign.
In speaking of the third letter, a delegate
to the national convention from Pennsyl
vania said that he knew Mr. Blaine intend
ed to write such a letter, and intimated
that it was the result of a plan agreed upon
between Blaine and Sherman several
months ago, whereby the latter was to re
ceive the presidential nomination and the
former was again to become secretary of
state in case of Sherman's election. It is
also said that Senator M. S. Quay will have
the chairmanship of the national com
mittee. With the Senator as president and Mr.
Blaine as secretary of state we should have
as strong an administration of the govern
ment as the country has ever enjoyed.
So far, so good. What we have said in
the foregoing Is true, except the report
to the effect that Mr. Jones has re
ceived the letter alluded to, in which it Is
luu aataasJsaMSanBaaBaKaafaSWSa - - mt ,. ' - "'"UjM
alleged that Mr. Blaine had expressed his
preference for Mr. Sherman. The Thurs
day papers have a press report to the effect
that Mr. Jones has no such letter. But It
would bo quite proper for Mr. Blaine to
write such a letter, and we have no doubt
It would represent nis real feeling In the
matter. Mr. Jones denies that he has re
ceived such a letter. Perhaps It has, in
In some way, got Into the wrong pocket-
possibly into the pocket of Mr. Jones's
private secretary. But it is certain that
Mr. Blaine has said that his name must not
be presented to the Chicago convention.
and that, if he were nominated, he would
not accept.
There is still, however, apparent, a de
termination to nominate him, whether-or-no.
But it seems to be universally ad
mitted that there Is only one way to secure
this result namely through the with
drawal ot the names of all the other candi
dates, by their friends, with common con
sent. Were he nominated In those cir
cumstances, he could not refuse to accept,
except for some special cause not known to
the people. Should he be so nominated,
and make the race, he would be elected.
What will develop at ChIcago,next week,
nobody knows. Let us hope, confidently,
that patriotic and wise action will be taken,
such action. Indeed, as shall commend it
self to the judgment and hearty and enthu
siastic co-operation of the republicans of
the country.
Mr. C. D. O'Brien is an Irish democrat.
he was a delegate from Minnesota to
St. Louis, and he endeavored to get in a
resolution denouncing the infamous British
extradition treaty indorsed by Cleveland
and sent by him to the United States Sen
ate. But Mr. O'Brien and other Irish
members of the convention wore snubbed
and "sat on," and he now speaks of this
action as follows:
I want every citizen of the United States
to learn of this, and particularly that I
make the personal statement that on ac
count of the conduct oi tvauerson ana
Gorman and the concurrentobedlenceof or
ders, from them by Chairman Collins my
countrymen were uemea ine opportunity
of appealing to their American fellow-citizens
in their present strug
gle for liberty. My countrymen
assembled in the national democratic con
vention were not given tho privilege of ex
pressing themselves against a proposed law
which. If paesed. will make It a criminal
offense for the Irish Americans to express
their sympathy for home rule, for. under
this treaty, the speech of Charles S. Par
nell delivered at a proscribed meeting or In
a prescribed district would, If he should re
turn to the United States, subject him to
extradition on the demand of the British
government
But why should Mr. O'Brlen.or any other
Irishman, expect any aid or comfort from
the democratic allies. In America, of British
freetraders and oppressors of Ireland?
Patriotic and liberty-loving Irishmen
should Join the republicans, who are. their
friends, and the friends ot all oppressed
races.
The Quiver is the first of the series of
magazines published by Messrs. Cassell it
Co., 104 and 100 Fourth avenue, Xew
York, to make Its appearance for July.
Indeed, it is our first magazine for July,
from any source, and it Is full of Interest
ing and useful matter, all finely Illustrated.
The JJafldztnc of Art and the Family
ifagazlne will soon follow, and the Horn
an'i World will close the list for the month.
Each of these fine monthlies occupies" a
field peculiar to itself, and one should take
all of them to be fully equipped for a month
of interesting and good reading.
Thst "name old coon" fof 1840) has
materialized in the columns of the Mt Ver
non nrnuliltnin. The Oregon victory-
brought him out and he makes a fine ap
pearance.
Tjt n rnnnri n n. gentlemen, with five
buudred paying members of the board of
trade.
Mr. "Whltelaw Iteld savs be has written
no letter of any kind to Governor Foraker.
lNinojlTut SpeclM.
Commencing Sunday, June 10th, the
Pan Handle will put on a Chicago train
which cannot help but please the Spring
field public The train will leave Spring
field at 7:30 p. m. every day In the year and
reach Chicago at 0:55 a. m. next morning.
This train will carry an elegant vestibule
sleeping car In both directions, and the lay
over at Richmond is a thing of Vic past.
At Senia we will make direct connection
with the Pennsylvania sjxdal, a new fast
train just put on. composed of vestibule
sleepers, which will land you in Phlladel
Dhia 1:30 d. m. and New York 4 p. m. next
day. We are now prepared to offer the best
accommodations out of this city to all
rjoints east west and northwest Are you
going east ? try the "Pennsylvania special,"
or if your destination be west or northwest
we guarantee the new Chicago train to
give satisfaction.
Sam dodds, Ticket Agent.
Lookout Mountain.
The memorable heights of Lookout no
longer need a toilsome climb to reach them
Everyone familiar with the famous battle
fields about Chattanooga will be Interested
in the announcement of the Queen and
Crescent route (Cincinnati Southern rail
way and associate roads) that on May 27th,
2Sth and 29lh excursions at the very low
rate of One Cent per mile will be run to
CTiattaanoira for the opening of the new
standard gaugo railroad to the mountain
ton. Tickets will be good to return until
June 2d. Arrangements are being perfect
ed for the running or cars tnrougn to me
tumrnlt from Cincinnati via Queen and
Crescent route without change. For any
details needed address nearest coupon ticket
agent or N. C. Kerr, traveling passenger
agent, Cincinnati.
LACE CURTAINS,
They are Cleaned and Made Xew bj the
Springfield Steam Dye Work..
I.nee and damask curtains cleaned and
renewed, and also tinted any desired
shade without extra cost This house
handles and cleans lace curtains costing
from 55 to 8200 a pair. We claim that no
other bouse in the city of Springfield can
compare with us in work, as they have not
the facility for doing it Our prices are as
reasonable as any in Ohio and all work is
guaranteed.
Sl'KlNGFIKLD STEAM iJYE WORKS.
21 north Center street
A Savannah lady went to another lady to
leave some flowers to be placed on the
grave of a friend who died a-few das be
fore. While returning home she was
frightened by a severe shock of lightning,
and was stepping Into a store to wait for
the storm to pass when she fell dead. The
flowers which she .carried to place upon the
grave gf her friend were placed upon her
own.
The Gospel of Memory.
In these later days science travels on the
wing of the lightning, and among her latest
discoveries Is one by that accomplished
memory specialist Prof. A. Loisette, 237
Fifth avenue, ew lork. The professor
makes bad memories good and good ones
better by a method peculiarly his own, and
the result accomplished remains a) a rued
fact as long as the individual lives. Taught
perfectly by mail. Look Into this, it will
pay you.
Ttsltlmnrn has ft nnnnlatlnn nnnnl 4lH.-
805, of which 64,509 are colored.
jt rtftftsfiv ft
AT CHICAGO
GATHERING OF THE REPUBLICAN
NATIONAL COMMITTEE.
Miller or Thurston to be Temporary
Chairman The Dooms on Exhibition
Conger's Claims for Sherman Three
Hundred Totes on the First Ballot
Report nt Pittsburg that Blaine has
declined In Favor of Sherman.
CnicAC.o, June 4. Quite a number ol
leading Republicans arc already in the city.
General Powell Clayton, of Arkansas; John
C. New, of Indiana, and Cyrus Leland, jr.,
of Kansas, are the latest arrivals. Others
pretentare Clarkon, of Iowa, and Conger,
of Ohio. The point made clear is the prob
able selections for presiding olticers of the
contention. Who would be temporary
chairman, and who for permanent, lias up
to last evening been the deepest sort of a
mystery. It is now pretty certain, appa
rently, that one of the oflicers will be Sen
ator Warner Miller, of New York, the other
John M. Thurston, v. ho heads the delega
tion from Nebraska. Should Miller be
chosen for the temporary chairmanship,
Thurston will be made the permanent
president, andn ice versa. There is some
mention of Senator George F. Hoar, of
Massachusetts, for one of the two places,
but the talk uf him appears to lack defi
niteness. Both Thurston and Miller are
described as men of fine presence, big
voice and able parliamentarians.
The half dozen booms in the city n ere all
on exhibition j estcnlay. Sherman's inter
ests were being industriously looked after
by A. L. Conger, of Ohio, member of the
National Committee. "We shall have
sucli a big vote at the very outset as to
probably dispose of any attempts at com
bination." That was the way Mr. Conger
summed up the situation. He continued:
"While the number of votes polled for Mr.
Sherman on the first ballot will not be an
actual majority, it will be over 300 far in
advance of the" aggregate of any other can
didates, possibly any other two candidates.
Now the vital fact to be considered is that
Sherman, as a second choice, is also de
cidely in the lead. This being the case, we
think we are justified in hoping to make
such a showing on the second or third bal
lots as to settle the matter effectually."
Prominent Republicans ure already ar
riving in the city prejiaratory to the meet
ing of the national convention next week.
Among those already here are lion. B. F.
Jones, of Pittsburg, Cliairmaii of the Na
tional Committee, Hon. John C. New, of
Indianapolis; Murat Halstead, of Cincin
nati, and Ca'uncey L. Filiey, of St. Louis.
A meeting of the National Committee will
be held to-day.
Chairman Jones, when asked regarding
the correctness of a Pittsburg dispatch
stating that he had in his possession a third
letter from James G. Blaine, positively de
clining the nomination under any condi
tions, refused either to deny or to cor
roborate the story.
In an interview last evening Murat Hal
stead said in substance that the Ohio dele
gation was solid for Sherman. "Although,"
said Mr. Halstead, "there may be some
crank, who, desirous of making himself
famous after the fashion of George
William Curtis, may take into his head to
kick over the traces. Foraker will stick to
Sherman.
Mr. Halstead said that he did not think
Blaine's name would be presented to the
convention, and ho firmly believed that
Sherman would be nominated. Sherman,
he says, will probably come to the conven
tion witli three hundred votes, and the rest
will probably come to him after a few
ballots. The great objection to Gresham
lies in the fact that if he were nominated,
he would hae to resign from the bench
and give Cleveland an opportunity to put
in a Democrat to preside over Illinois,
Indiana and Wisconsin. As for Depew,
Mr. Halstead doubts if be can carry the
New York delegation, as Tom Piatt of that
State is for Alger; and besides that Senator
Hiscock has a boom of his own. Blaine is
really the man the New Yorkers want, but
he was undoubtedly sincere in both his
letters, and it is only those who don't know
him thatare shouting for him.
Mr. Halstead does not believe that either
the Prohibitionists or the Labor party will
cut much of a figure in the campaign, and
docs not think that Henry George can de
liver the labor vote in New York to the
Democracy. When asked if he thought the
Republican party had good prospects for
success, he replied: "Yes, sir; when the
records of the campaign are written up
they will show the country that the Cleve
land episode in the Democratic ranks has
been wound up, and a Republican Presi
dent put into the White House."
Speaking to a reporter last evening, Hon.
John C. New, of Indianapolis, said: "Indi
ana is persistently and pugnaciously for
Harrison. We intend to vote for him first,
last and all the time. We have no second
choice, neither have we anv other candi
date; and not only will we Lave the solid
support of Indiana from first to finish, but
we expect to get enough votes for him from
other States to nominate him."
"Cannot Gresham get any votes from his
native State?'
"Not one. Indiana is for Harrison first,
last and all the lime, and supposing such a
thing as his losing it, the vote would not go
to Gresham."
"To whom, then?"
"To no one; we have no second choice."
Chairman Jones Denies the Story.
Chicago, June 14. At a later hour,
Chairman Jones, when asked regarding the
correctness of a Pittsburg dispatch stating
that he had in bis possession a third letter
from James G. Blaine positively declining
the nomination, said: "It is absolutely
false end manufactured out of whole cloth.
I have bad no communication with Mr.
Blaine, nor have recei ed any letter from
him since that dated at Florence. Since
then I know of no letter that was sent
here by him regarding the nomination, ex
cept that I may have heard or read about
such a thing. I can't sec wbatobiect there
can be in publishing such stuff. Mr. Blaine
is not a candidate and his name will not
be brought before the Republican
convention as such. Mr. Blaine is a sin
cere man and a patriot. He is honest and
meant all he said m his letter. He is
anxious that the Republican party should
win He is not double-dealing. It is not
in him to say one thing and do another.
There is not the first scintilla of truth in
the dispatch, not even the color of truth.
Had I such a letter I would admit the fuct
Mr. L'laine has no one that he asks the
convention to favor. He feels that his
friends,have sulhricnt force of character to
vote for the bestinterests of the Republican
party and the country."
THE ST. LOUIS SAENGERBUNO.
Over 3, SCO Tecple to Take Part In the
Concerts The Parade and Ileceptlon.
Sr. 'Louis, June 14. The city is in gala
attire for the reception of the singing so
cities and visitors wiio will take part in the
&engerbund which opened hero last
night. Over 3,500 people will take part in
the concerts from time to time, 2,Cu0 voices
joining in the chorus. Committees have
been receiving the guests at the leading de
pots, and bands have led the throng past
folds of bunting, streamers and lithographs
of famous composers to Central Turner
HalL where Chairman Carl J. Bremer wel
comes them and ushers direct them to
tnbles loaded with viands and liquids to
break their morningfat.
In the afternoon the city was shown to
them by mens of a grand procession, in
which the socities all took the prominent
part, escorted by local committees, militia
and municipal bodies. The Samgerbund
hall is in the north nae of the exposition
hall the same used by the Democratic Na
tional Convention. The decorations have
been remodeled a little, the minting and
busts of musicians taking the place of
politicians and statesmen. The national
colors and the American eagles, Washing
ton and the National Capitol remained un
disiurbed, but the orange and bla.ck and
red mingle with the other bunting, and the
stage is rearranged for the musical treat
The soloists arrived early in the week and
have tested the acoustic properties of the
ball. They are satisfied that their voices
will fairly rill the immense hall.
The most efficacious stimulant to excite
the apetlte are Angostura Bitters.
There Is to be a world's congress of vol
apuk In Paris In 18S9.
m. j y'jfeaiassjsafvjJlaiiai-iu ,fe,Vw.fa.w?aCTa-cMawfi'ww'' - '
The Shaler Brigade Dedicates Monuments
Getstsbcbg, Pa., June 14. Yesterday
the Shaler Brigade veterans and friends
marched from their headquarters to Culpa
Hill, to dedicate four of the live monu
ments erected to the regiment of this com
mand. General Alexander Shaler, in com
mand of these troops In this battle, deliv
ered an oration in the absence of General
John Cochrane, who was detained by sick
ness, giving his story of the brigade from
its foundation, especially describing their
part in the engagement at Culpa Hill, on
the morning of July 3d, 1SG3, when General
Johnson's Confederate troops were driven
back. Letters from Major Generals Coach,
Newton, Wright and McMahou were read.
The 122d New York monument of Barre
granite with massive rock faced die and
sixth corps badge on top, was dedicated
first Major Davis Cassatt and Col. O. V.
Tracey, of Syracuse, made an address. At
the 23d Pennsylvania of Philadelphia,
where the handsome statute of a Ilirney
Zouave was placed on a previously erected
monument, Rev. Dr. Mcknight, of Gettys
burg, offered prayer and Col. John F.
Glenn and William J. Wray deli cred ad
dresses. For the 82d Pennsylvania, also of
Philadelphia, a Quincy granite structure of
beautiful proportions. Col. John M.
Wethenll, of Pottsvillc, and Capt
G. W. Waterhouse, were the orators.
The C5th New York, a well proportioned
westerly granite shaft, on which a figure
will be placed, wa given in charge of the
Memorial Association by Colonel John
Oakey.of Brooklyn, John M. Krauth,Secre
taryof the Battlefield Memorial Associa
tion, received the monuments for that
body. The features of the evening were
serenading and a grand complimentary
ball and reception, tendered by the Twenty
third Regiment veterans to the rest of the
visitors and many of the citizens Captain
Glenn in the capacity of grand conductor.
Music by two bands "and an abundance of
refreshments.
TENEMENT HOUSE FIRE.
The Old Story ltepeated Ten People In
jured and One Man Killed.
Niw York, June 14. Fire broke out
shortly before one o'clock in the morning in
a four-story building nt Second street and
Second avenue and in a short time liames
poured from all the windows of all the
floors. About ten people were injured,
one man was killed. Jour jieople were
rescued from a third story window. Mrs.
Koenig jumped from a second story win
dow and was seriously injured. Augustus
F. Burdick. burning all uer, rushed up to
the roof of tbeburning building and ran to
the adjoining roof. lie fell down through
the scuttle of that house to the iloor below
and soon after died. Two girls and a boy
were rescued in an unconscious condition.
Mrs. Julius Clemens was badly burned
about the head and body and her husband
was injured from inhaling names and
smoke. The list of injured are as follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Julins Clemens, Julius Ott
man, Mr. and Mrs. Wizrueck and three
children, a boy aged 9, girls 4 and 7 and
Mrs. Koenig.
Mrs. Wizrueck is in a delirious condition,
suffering from burns on her arms and face.
Mrs. Koenig is supposed to be internally
injured. The men taken out are suffering
from smoke inhalation, but are not sup
posed to be dangerously injured. The pe
cuniary loss is about $7,000.
Meetlne of the Irish National I,eacne.
Clivelamd, O., June 14. A committee
consisting of Hon. J. Donovan, of Massa
chusetts; Patrick Egan, Nebraska; Patrick
Martin, Maryland; John F. Armstrong.
Georgia, and John P. Sutton, Nebraska,
presented resolution to the meeting of the
meeting of the Irish Nation league yester
day morning, which were adopted. The
resolutions give assurances of fidelity to the
Irish National League, and pledge the con
tinued support of the American branch of
the Order.
Yesterday the official declarations of the
Irish National League and of the Parlia
mentary representatives of the National
sentiment of Ireland were endorsed. The
congratulations of the American auxiliary
were tendered the Irisii League for its
championship of the principles that the
Irish people are the only authority to gov
ern Ireland, to formulate the policy and to
determine the political course that the
Irish people should pursue.
The members of the comnuttec expressed
themselves privately as indignant at the
interference of the Tope, although the reso
lutions were carefully wonled in this
respect The members of the committee
returned home last night
Base Ball Yesterday.
National League Washington 4, Pitts
burg 0: Detroit 8. New York 6; Philadel
phia 15, Indianapolis 5.
Association Brooklyn 3, Athletics 6;
Kansas City 0, Cincinnati 11; St. Louis 3,
Louisville 2.
Tri-State League Colnmlms 2. Mans
field 4; Canton 7,Zanesville 0; Sandusky 11,
Kalamazoo C.
CONDENSED TELEGRAMS.
Indian Commissioner A tkins will resign.
Bond offerings, $2,073,000; acceptances.
$2,165,600.
Jay Gould and a party arrived by special
train at Chattanooga. Tenn.
The Government wants more space for
exhibits at the Cincinnati Centennial.
The bill creating a department of labor
was signed by the President yesterday.
The second day of the Millers' National
Conventinn opened at Uuffalo with a larger
attendance.
The Philadelphia Evening Call team de
feated the Detroit Journal boys, at Phila
delphia, by 7 to 6.
Albert Miller was sentenced, at Harris
burg, Pa., two months' imprisonment for
kissing his sweetheart on the street
The son of Martin II. Piiipps who disap
peared in 1877, discovered the whereabouts
of his father by reading the pension list in
a daily paper.
Dennis William", colored, who shot and
seriously wounded Superintendent McCor
mick, at Ellaville, Fla.. was lynched by a"
mob and his body thrown into a river.
The delicious fragrance, refreshing cool
ness and soft beauty imparted to the skin
by Pozzonl's Powder, commends It to all
ladles.
"You can not tell then from new goods,'
la what one of our patrons says of the lace
curtains laundried by Marshall's Home
Laundry. Telephone 133.
swaih's pateioTail buard
And driving will be a pleasure. An attach
ment for harness which Is a perfect safe
guard against switching the tall over the
lines, and security against fright to your
horse.
PHIOB OWIiT X.OO
Th Raatons Why Everybody Should
Have Ono :
1. It can be used on any harness that has a
crupper, single or double.
" Spiawi i - 73Q
Card of thanks.
If the proprietor of Kemp's Balsam
should publish a card of thanks, containing
expressions ot gratitude which come to him
daily, from those who have been cured of
severe throat and lung troubles by the use
ot Kemp's Balsam, it would fill a fair sized
book, llow much better to invite all to
call on T. J. Casper, druggist, 41 east Main
street and get a tree sample bottle, that
you may test for yourself Its power Large
bottles 50c and 31.00.
A plant grows In MIxteca, Mexico, which
the natives call the "herb of prophecy." A
dose of it produces sleep similar in all re
spect to the hypnotic state. The subject
answers with closed eyes questions that are
put to him, and is completely insensible.
The pathologic state brings with it a kind
of prophetic gift and double sight Further
more, he loses nis will, ard Is completely
under the control ot another. On returning
to himself he remembers nothing of what
he has done.
Advice to Mothers.
Mrs. WInsIow'a Soothing Syrup, forcbll
dren teething, Is tho prescription ot one of
the best female nurses and physicians in
the United States, and has been used for
years with never-falling success by millions
of mothers for their children. During the
process ot teething its value is incalculable.
It relieves the child from pain, cures dysen
tery and diarrhoea, griping in the bowels
and wind colic. By giving health to the
child It rests the mother. Price 25c a bottle.
F. J. Townsend, "the heaviest man in
Maryland," died In Baltimore on Friday,
ot Bright's disease. He weighed over 450
pounds and was 38 years of age.
An Important Blement
Of the success of Hood's Sarsaparllla Is the
fact that every purchaser receives a fair
equivalent for his money. The familiar
head lines "100 Doses One Dollar," stolen
by Imitators, Is original with and true only
of Hood's Sarsaparllla. This can easily be
proven by any one who desires to test the
matter. For real economy, buy only Hood's
Sarsaparllla. Sold by all druggists.
TRY IT ONCE.
To the man who has tried every other rem
edy torEljod Polsoiis. we commend the fol
lowing icerlenca ot a nell-known woman :
Sho Had Tried Everything Else.
l"w Bottom. Sullivan county. Tenn..
June is, 1S87. Blood Balm Co , Atlanta. Ga.:
Mr -1 have been thinking ot writing to yon
tor some time to let you know ot the wonder
ful cure your B. B. B has affected on myself
and dsushter. Sue. a itlrl ot IS years, was
tHlten with a very sore let below the knee. I
called on the very best doctors that the coun
try aould afford and they teudedon her for
tour years to no purpose. Her Iez got worse
every year. I used about 30 bottles of other
medicine to ao purpose The doctors said the
ouly reraed j left was amputation. That we all
win opposed to. I was In Knoxville the 8th
of January. 18o6. and while buying a bill ot
drugs called lor a cood blood purlSer, and
Messrs Sanford. ChamberUln k Co. recom
mended the 11. IS. B. I purchased one-half
dozen bottles, acd to my utter surprise alter
using three or four bottles my girl's leg was
entirely healed. I also had a very ugly run
ning sore on the calt ot my leg and one bottle
cured It, atter having tried all other reme
dies. I wish you much success, and I do hope
that all suffer! m humanity may Hear and Da
leveln the only true blood purlBtr. I have
tied three or tonr .other purifiers, but
he H. B. B.ls theonlj one that ever did me
or mine any cood. toucan use my name if
you wish. I am well known In this and W&sh
Inxten county, also all over Virginia.
It a. Elsox.
Bloid Taint from Birth.
Booiviixi. Ixd., January S, 1387.
I shall ever praise the day that you gentle
men were born, and shall bless the day that
your nedlclne was known to me. I had blood
poison from birth, and so much so that all the
doctors of my town said I would be crippled
forllfe. .Thy satd I would lose my loner
limb. I could not stand In my class to recite
my lessons, and eleven bottles ot your Balm
cured me sound and well. Ton can use my
name as you see nt. In my case, there were
knots on my sblnbones as large aS a hen's
eeK. Yours, Miktlc M. Tixkie.
This for Fun.
All whe desire full Information abont the
cause and cure ot Blool Poisons, Scrofula and
bcrof ulous Bwelllngs. Ulcers. Sores. Rheuma
tism. Kidney Complaints, Catarrh, etc., can
secure by mall, free, a copy of our 32-pane
Illustrated Book of Wonders, filled with the
most wonderful and startling proof ever be
fore known. Address.
Blood Bilii Co.. Atlanta, Ga.
ELY'S C
ITARRH
lifxiiM
CREAM BUM
&JAMBM&
Cleanses the
Allays Psin and
Inflammation,
Heals the Sores,
Restores the
Sen-its of Taste
and Smell.
Try the Cure
ApartlelelsapplleilntoeaehcoitrllandU
agreeable. Price 60 cents at Druggist; by
mall, registered. CO ats. ELY BROB.. So
Warren St.. New York.
This is Worts
Gl,000.(
i
TOASTXAg,
wrjHASOECEHJ).
who is not blessed with
a fair, healthy Skin, 'or
is troubled withhnmors.
Ma Surd. f BeaUac
.at droOTista SUn-Soecess
tSc&i2c EktavSacccnSoap
a5o. PaUaerCbamlcal ColCT.
taliiier'a Hkin-Succeas Soap cleanses and
Ointment heals sxln
diseases.
For sale by V. i S. Coblentz
wm ...uut YAntfertil Insra
LOST
dencr.NrrToaaBNrbllllyc.ijdkj
H.rb MUc:m c la B-iitk -
PUUalaaia. ft- Sl4 ST all Drwiirts
2. Can't be seen on the horse while driving.
I. It does not prevent the horse using his
tall.
4 Any horse carries his tall nicer with
one on.
5. Just the thing you want In flytlme.
6. They sell cheap within the-reaeh of all.
7 The best aelllne article ever Invented.
8 It Is Impossible for the horse to catch
the line with his tall with this attachment on
the harness.
83-A limited amount of territory for sale
cheap. Agents wanted. Call on or address
A. RAFFENSPERGER,
SPRINGFIELD, 0.
ssssFrvsM
ISgXBSSa
mmZM"t&
ftiKnmtmM
HAY-EEVER
Is that mlseryexperiencedwhen we suddenly
become aware that we possess a diabolical
arrangement called a stomach. The stomach
is the reservoir from which every fiber and
tlsme must be nourished, aud any trouble
wlt'i It Is soon felt throughout the whole sys
tem. Among a dozen dyspeptics no two will
have the same predominant symptoms. Dys
peptics otactlte mental Dower and a bullous
temperament are subject to Sick Hcmiaehe;
those fleshy and phlegmatic have constipa
tion; while the t bin and nervous are aban
doned to gloomy forttbodlrgs. Some dys
peptlos are wonderfully forgetful; others
have great lrrltabl llty ot temper.
Whatever form dyspepsia may take, one
thtnglf eertaln.
The Underlying Cause is
in the LIVER,
and one thing more Is equally certain, no one
wlllremaln a dyspeptlcwho will
T TgT T -.lP f.-T .
Acidity or the
St. much.
Expel Foul Gases,
Allay Irritation,
Assist Digestion,
and at the same time
Start the Liver to Work
ing, when all other
troubles soon
disappear.
"My wife was a confirmed dyspeptic. Some
three years ago by the advice of Dr. Stelner.
ot Augusta, she was Induced to try Simmons
Liver Regulator. I (eel grateful for the relief
It has given her. and may all who read this
and aro afflicted In any way. whether chronic
or otherwise, use bimmons Liver Regulator
and I feel confident health will be restored to
all who will be advised." x. M. KzasH. Fort
Valley.Ua.
See that jon get the Ornnlne,
Which has on the Wrapper the red Z Trade
mark and Signature of
J. H. ZEULIN & CO,
METROPOLITAN
Only the Best Beef, Mutton
Lamb, Veil and Pork for
sale here.
Wm. Grant's Sons
16 E. Hifih St.
NEW INVENTION IN LACING
W.S. A. CORSET
Wlthself adjustlngback
can be chaurd from
ttght to loose-fitting In
five seconds, without re-
movl ng from the person.
ftKVKK Requires new
Laces or Steels.
T.xir will not SHOW
TUROUGU the DRtSS.
The healthiest. best-St-tlng
and most comforta
ble Corset made.
Tb.r8eir-Aljnatinf
Coraet Co.,
For sale by Henry M. Oldham k Co.. Sprtng-
neia.umo.
W. A. GROSS & CO.,
UNDERTAKERS
&XD ESHIALMERS,
SO West Main Street. Old Driseoll Building
Springfield, 0. Office open day and night.
Telephone Uo.SW.
W.A.OROSS. T.A.OROSS.
Residence over Offlee. 141 S. Factory
Dr. Frank C. Runyan,
DENTIST.
sVBoomiln BacslDgnam'sBulldliig.over.ai
aW-itarpby Jtfiro.'i8toresV
lOMlalattantlon given o to
-it.?.-
-THE-
H1LLSUDEN9BLIND
Is the Cheapest and Best Inside Blind now
sold; to be found only at
NO. 61 SOUTH LIMESTONE ST.
TKT.KP RONE 273.
Physician and Surgeon.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE NO. 7 BUCK
INGHAM'S BLOl-K. NIOHT BKLL.
TELEPHONE 23.
Xotlce to Engine ltalldeig.
Wake Works Orvtcv.
Sfbikgfiild. O., May 16.1SS3.J
Fe&led proposals will be received by the
trustees ot the water works of the city of
Springfield, Ohlo.at their office In said city,
until 12 o'clock noon of Thursday, the SSth
day ot June. 1333. for one pumping engine,
with capacity to pump five million gal
lons ot water per 21 hours, against a
resistance tor current service, ot equal to
ninety (90) pounds per square Inch, with ad
ditional strength to work against a fire pres
sure ot one hundred and fifty (150) pounds.
General specifications. lorms of proposal
and lormsot contract will be furnished from
and after the 9th day of June. IMS.
Bids will also be received at the sane time
and place for one non-compound, non-condensing,
direct acting pumping engine now at
the pump bouse of satd water works, either
tor the purchase ot said engine separately, or
lnpart payment for the new engine.
The trustees hereby reserve the right to
reject any or all bids or to accept such type ot
engine as In their judgment will be best
adapted to the services required, even It It be
not the lowest In price.
C.GWYN.
JOIINH THOMAS,
C.NAGEL.
Trustees of ater Works.
J. D. Cook, consulting engineer. Toledo. O.
SFEixoFUU).O..May2.lSS3. 120tf
An Ordinance
Repeallngan ordinance entitled "An Ordi
nance. To provide for the appointment ot
Hanltary Marshals, and to regulate their du
ties and fix their compensation."
Sictios 1. Be It ordained by the council of
the dry ot Springfield. Ohio, That an ordi
nance entitled "An Ordinance. To provide for
the appointment ot Sanitary Marshals, and to
regulate their duties and to fix their compen
sation." be. and the same Is hereby, repealed.
Sic. 2. This ordinance shall take effect
from the earliest period allowed by law.
Passed by council June 12. A. 1). 1SA1.
JAMES A. D I CUS. President.
Attest: J. S. Shiwaltxe. City Clerk. Him
Probate Conrt Assignee's Account.
The first and final account of Albert II.Kun
kle, assignee of Thomas L. Arthur, has been
filed and will be for hearing in the probate
court of Clark connty.OMo.on the 19th day of
May. A. D. 1883. JOHN C.MILLER.
Probate Judge.
WEAK MEN
beukJ from TMtltfal f
1 sta au ...nlilk
core UmmItm t wtil
VIMUlIJa IfwMJiBsjf
tedlUaiw n rre, aW)
i. ao Tcan experience.
Th 1. ft Urn
w M, Ci.. Wtaste. esu.
raiggna
JW
2 sHIl,
MEM 1MEI,
sssssssssssssss?!skSssssssH
ssssssssKvaElSkYmsisHssWSasssssI
tjjflssasrul9vr4SilBBBttHPs7JwTBBH
MI'Sw
iltf!5
imam
HE LBWIN
Resolution?.
For the Improvement of sidewalk, curb and
gutter.
Resolved. That It Is hereby declared by the
City Council ot the city ot Springfield. Ublo.
that it Is necessary to Improve the sidewalks
hereinafter named In the manner herelnalter
designated, where the same has not already
oeen aone, viz.:
The followlog sidewalks to be curbed and
guttered and graded and graveled, both sides
oi ration street, oetween lenirr street ana
Clifton avenue; both sides ol Grand avenue,
between Center street and Clifton avenue;
both sides of Limestone street, from end ot
present curbing south to Rice street; both
sides ot Market street, from end of present
curbing north to McCielght avenue; bun
sides ot Florence street, between Lagonda
avenne and the C. C C. 4 1. Railroad track;
both sides of Pleasant street, between i ellow
Springs and Shaffer streets; Kelly avenue,
where not already done; both sides ot Liberty
street, west of Yellow springs street; the west
aide of Center street, between Columbia and
.North streets; both sides of Taylor street, be
tween Patton and Rice streets, and the same
shall be constructed, according to the ordi
nances of this city regulating such Improve
ments, and to the acceptance ot the City En
gineer; and the owners ot the property.
nounaingana abutting upon said portions ot
said sidewalks so ordered to be Improved, are
hereby ordered to so construct said sidewalks
within thirty da;s from legal service upon
themot notice ot the passage of this resolu
tion; That said property-owners are hereby fur
ther notified that at the expiration of said
period of thirty days said council will cause
said improvements to be made, or so much
thereof as shall not have been alreadv done
by the property owners, and will by ordinance
oraer ine assessment ot tne expenses tnereoi
upon the property bounding andabuttlngupon
satd sidewalks, to be Improved. In proportion
to the respective feet fronts ot said proper
ties; and that said council will by said ordi
nance further provide foe certlfflng said
assessments to the Auditor of Clark Ccunty
tor collection, according to the laws and ordi
nances of this city: and that the City Engineer
Is hereby directed, upon the completion of
the work to forthwith prepare and report to
Council a statement of ine cost of said Im
provement, and that the City Clerk Is hereby
directed to cause legal publication to be made
ot the passage of this resolution, and Sanitary
Marshal K M.Gelwlekr is hereby appointed
to serve notice of the passage ot this resolu
tion, as required by law.
rassea Dy council June s. A. u. vosa.
JAMES A.DICUS.
Attest: President of City Council.
J. S.Sbitiltie. City Clerk. 13Sam
Sheriff's Sale.
Pursuant to the command of an execution
of sale Issued from the court ot common
pleas, of Clark county. Ohio, and to me di
rected and delivered. I will offer for sale at
Dublic auction, at the south door of the court
house, of a aid connty. In the city ot Spring
field. Ohio, on
Saturday, June 23, A. V. 1888;
at I o'clock p. m.. the following described
mortgaged premises, ta-wlt:
Situated In the County of-Clark.ln the State
ot Ohio, and In Township ot tpringfield. and
bounded and described as follows, vlx:
uennningata stone slxtv-slx(u) feet north.
$M degrees west ot the stone In the center
ot the county road, lying and bounding the
norm siae ox remain cemetery; running
thence north ST degrees S minute, west four
hundredand twenty and nine hundredths
(4Jlo, teet to the halt section corner
stone In tne center ot said coun
ty road; thence sonth TS degrees 0
minutes west, one hundred and thirty and
sixty eight hundredths 050 68) feet to a stone
monument; thence running sooth 15 degrees
95 minutes, east six hundred and fifty and fifty
hundredths (WO Hi) feet to a stone monument;
thence north 78 degrees 20 minutes, east three
hundred and ninety-four and sixty-eight hun
dre lths (3!H 68) feet to a stone monument;
thence north 1! degrees, west five hundred
and fifty-four and eighty-eight hundredths
(554 S8) feet to the place otbeginnlng: contain
ing six and fifty four hundredths (654) acres
of land more or less; lying In the northeast
and northwest quarters of section five (5) and
in the south half of the southwest quarter of
section six (6) In township four (4) range nine
(9)M. R S. Being the name premise-) con
veyed to said UenryMHlrrby F. Jl. Uagan. as
assignee, and Alfred Ratfensperger by deed"
April 16. 1S77. recorded In vol. No. 67. pages
49-60. Deed Records of said Clark county.
Said above described premises appraised at
S2JK 00.
Said above described premises to be sold by
order ot the court ot common ple.is of Clark
connty. Ohio. In case No.S, wherein John
and David L. Snyder are plaintiffs and Henry
Miller et aL are defendants.
Terms of sale cash.
WILLIAM B. BAKER.
Sheriff Clark County. Ohio.
Bowvix& Bomus.attorneys.
hherlffV Sale.
Pursuant to the command of an execution of
sale Issued from the Court ot Common pleas
of Clark County. Ohio, and to medlreeted and
delivered. 1 will offer for sale at public auc
tion at the south door of the court house ot
said county. In the city ot bpringfleld. Ohlo.on
Saturday, Jane 23, A. D.1888,
atl o'clock p. m, the following described
premises, to-wlt:
Situated In said county of Clark in the state
ot Ohio and In the city ot Springfield and
bouuded and described as follows, to-wlt:
Beginning at a point on the south marginal
line or Main street, six (6) and 01u teet east
ot the northwest corner ot a certain lot ot land
described In and conveyed by deed of George
Dlbert and wife to Heagman Jeffries, dated
April 11. lSol.and recorded In book No.40.page
51. Deed ot Records of Clark County. O
thence sonth six (6) poles to the north margi
nal line of the C. S. D. (formerly the Mad
River and Lake Erie) railroad, and twenty-five
(25) feet from thecenterof said railroad thence
south with the north line ot said railroad
77 degrees, east fifty feet; thence north six (6)
poles to said Main street; thence west fifty
feet to the beginning. Also as appurtenant
thereto and to the above described premises
the right to Charles E. Morris and John L.
mummer, their heirs, and assigns, a strip ot
ground ten feet In width and adjoining the
west and running the tall length ot said lot.
except dye bouse, fixture", boiler, engine and
all other property used In said business ot
dying, ot which, by consent, are reserved to
said Donnelly, with right to remove same .said
premises appraised at t&2O0.0O; said premises
to be sold by order of the Court of Common
pleas ot Clark County. Ohio. In case No. 9C&5.
wherein Charles K-. Motrls Is plaintiff and
MaryJane Donnelly, et al., defendants.
Terms of sale cash William B Bjkie.
Sheriff Clark County, O.
Legal Notice.
Notice Is hereby given that the trustees of
the First Orthodox Congregational Church ot
Springfield, Ohio, a corporation dnlylneorpot
ated under the laws ot Ohio, have filed In the
court of common pleas ot Clark county. Ohio,
their petition in behalf ot said corporation,
praying for authority to sell and convey, tors
nominal consideration, by deed ot quit claim,
to the Lagonda Avenue Congregational Church
of Springfield. Ohio, a corporation duly incor
porated under the laws of Ohio, the following
described real estate, situate In the county of
Clark, state ot Ohio, and in the city ot Spring
field, and more particularly bounded and de
scribed as follows: Being that part ot lot
number twenty four hundred and sixteen
(2116). facing fifty (50) feet on Loeust avenne
and extending back the same width one hun
dred and twenty five (125) feet, the said lot be
ing so numbered and designated on aplatot
lots laid out by the executors of Ann A War
der and recorded In the Book of Plats volume
1. page 187 In the plat records of Clark coun
ty. Ohio, and being the same premises eon
vevpd to said First Orthodox Congregational
church by deed of James II. Nelson and wife,
dated Amrust30.13S4. and recorded In volume
84. page 622. deed records, Clark connty. Ohio.
The petition will be for hearing en or after
July2.I8S3. ,,,
CHA RLES U. PIE HCE.
GEORGE D GRANT.
O.N. BARTHOLOMEW,
MARTIN M. GRANT.
Trustees.
Wh.M.Rocxel. Attorney. 130r
Xotlce to Cast-Iron Contractors.
Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals
will be received at the office et the city clerk
ot the city of Springfield, Ohio, for furnishing
the city with cast-Iron culvert covers and
crossing plates, for one year from date ot con
tract, at such times and In such amounts as
may be ordered by the committee on city Im
provements of the city council.
All proposals must be signed by the
full name of all persons Interested In the
same, and shall also be signed by some respon
sible disinterested person as a guarantee that
a contract will be entered Into, provided said
bid Is accepted, and must boon file with the
city clerk on or before Friday, the 15th- day
ot June. 1S8S, at 12 o'clock noon, to be opened
and publicly read Immediately alter 12o clock
ot said day. In-the presence ot the mayor, city
engineer, assistant city engineer, and city
clerk, oranytwoof them, and re ported to coun
cil at tne next regular meeting tnereaiter.
The eltv council reserves the right tc reject
any or all proposals tor any reason It may
deem sufficient.
By order ot the city council.
130am J. S. SHEW ALTER. City Clerk.
Harriet Baooxs. Plaintiff.
vs.
Hxsav Baooxs. Defendant.
Said defendant. Henry Brooks, whose place
ot residence is unknown, will take notice
that said plaintiff. Harriet urooKS. aia. on
the 9th day of May. A. D.1888, file her peti
tion la the office ot the clerk ot the Court of
Common Pleas. within and tor the connty ot
Clark and state of Ohio, charging said Henry
Brooks with willful absence for three years
last past, and asking that she may be divorced
from said Henry Brooks, which petition will
stand for hearing after six weeks' publication
hereof. Haaairr Baooxa.
By w. d. newuerry, uer attorney.
Mai 9, 1883. 112tU
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