Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Globe -Repttbl
SPETNGFIELD, OH 0, SUND AY kORKQJG, JANUARY 4 1885
TUB ML'UINGlTIEIiB GJIOIJE, I
Volume IV. Number 15. J
.. muwui- .jLr. .,!
OWEN, PIXLEY & CO.
Ohio Valley and Tennessee: Colder,
clearing weather, northerly winds; Lower
Lakes: Cloudy weather and snow, northerly
winds, lower temperature, higher barometer.
We're constantly employed these days
picking out what are left from broken and
closed lots of things suited to the season
movable things attaching price vehicles
that will remove them rapidly.
Our way o! doing things, gleaned from
broader views of the way things should be
done just at this particularly depressed time,
It's not all this yell's money we look for
or expect. Reputation for well-doing, hon
orable dealing, is of some importance to
"some new concerns," which we are not dull
We're going to sell twenty-five to thirty
thousand dollars' worth (more or less) of
Clothing, Furnishing Goods and Hats, the
pick from the stock (our pick), at a good
deal less than it cost us to make and boy.
Several reaons prompt u, besides the desire
to see lively business and goods moving even
in a dty time.
It's impo'sible to keep pace with the va
rious pick-outs and cut-down prices sufficient
to detail in print every article. The gist is
Expect to find here goods suited to your
wants, tastes and purses at all times.
What we have to-day we may not have to
morrow. We treat no lines singly, un
less there be quantity sufficient to cop
with a rush ol several days. This we can
say of the Big Red 20c Mittens. There art
now in stock 200 pairs sufficient warmth
for four hundred bunds. Four hundred
hands supplied in one day would be too great
an estimate; hence the single notice. These
come in boys' sizes as well as men's.
Ton needn't wait for the news ol our
mark-downs. We will print as last as we
can, but the news '11 be quicker.
Here's another line that might be treated
singly: Men's fine all-wool Irock suits at
$9.00. You never have you can now, but
you sever will again see anything like
these suits for the price. Our window shows
a few of them, a table the balance
Between now and the next thaw we shall
doubtless close entirely the 5 to 12 year Boys'
some-wool $1.50 overcoats; so, to fee us early
is to find the size in stock.
We fpeke of 50c unlaundried shirts the
other day, but neglected to mention one veiy
important fact. In addition to being linen
fronts, faced bick and sleeves, and staid
thronghou', they are very substantially re
cnlorced. Since going through the children's stock,
picking out such suits as could not be dupli
cated at our factory, throwing them in two
separate piW, at a two and three-dollar price,
without regard to 'ormer mark, that depart
ment has shown increased fairs aud marked
Is this weather sufficiently cool to let you
thinking? If so, it's doubtless overcoats
this time. Altbo' we're told maty more of
this warmers than we're got to sell, our de
partment for these shapes is yet Tery com
fortably complete. Complete means a fair
representation of sizes, and for prices our
way leaces no chance for guess-work. It
might be well to add, however, a few prices,
to make it more binding
Lot "123, Youths' Heavy, - - $ 5 00
Lot C5G1, Yonths Blue Kersey, - 1100
Lot 5201, Men's Gray Melton, - G 00
Lot 717", Men's Diagonal Cassimere, 10 00
Lot C535, Men's Fine Black Beaver, - 10 00
Lot 0313, Men's Irish Frieze, - 10 00
Lot C559, Men's Blue Kersey, - 12 00
Lot C093, Men's Brown Melton, - 11 00
Lot C5S3, Men's Diagonal Worsted, - 10 00
Lot C339, Men's Black Worsted (come
cotton) - - - - 8 00
A better idea may be had by looking
through than is possible to make plain on
OWEN, PIXLEY 4 CO,
Springfield's Only One-Price Clothiers, Fr-
nisbers and Hatters,
25 and 27 West Main Street.
WANTED LAMES AND MISSES TO
crochet aud make fine laces at home; pleas
ant and profitable; vtrk sent oat of city. West
ern Manufacturing Company, 218 State St., Chi
WASTED rOPJLS IS SIIOETHAKD. EYXK
Inc cIsm first class instruction. Addresser
call on W. 1L Giesc?, GLOBE-REPCBUCoCee.
TT7ANTED-LADIE1 AND GENTLEMEN IN
' city or country to take light work at their
own homes; J3 to St easily made; work sent bv
mail; so cnvasing. We hare a good demana
for oar work and furnish steady employment.
Address, with stamp. Crown MTg Company,
291 Vine St., Cincinnsti, Ohio.
GOOD PAY FOE AGENTS, f 100 TO 1200 PER
month made selling oar Grind New History,
Famous and Decisive fatties of the World.
Write to J. C McCurdy A Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
iwR SALE TWO OR THREE HIGn DOUBLE
1 dek, with stools; twelTe writing Utles, coun
ter railing, da Call at So: 9, Mitchell Hock.
FOR REST OOOD TWO-STORY BRICK
bouse of seven rooms, at Lagonda; in good re
pair. Arply at Wit. Gkast's Sua.
FOR KENT GOOD DWELLING, 6 ROOMS
and basement kitchen. Water n and flow
stain. On St. Bsih-oad. jfcxntre of Thee. Iharp
10T LADIES' GOLD PiK, BETWEEN 161
j W. Hirh s. and Kinnane's drv goods store.
Finder will please leave it at 18! W. High street.
TITORTH'S FRKSCH SYSTEM OF CUTTING
II and fittinj; by impression, no measurements
tsken, uugkt by Mrs. II 1: Brown, SO S. Spring
M., late ot ' York. ALo dressmaking.
A man named ' hristiau Shaeffer imbibed
rather freely early last evening and proceeded
to amuse the citizens on West Main street by
driving up and down the street at break-neck
speed. Oflii-cs Nicklas and Hughes caught
him and locked him up on the charge of fast
A little ten-year-old boy named Albert Der
rickson, living at No. 30 West Pleasant street,
fell from a biy-loft Friday evening and sus
tained a fracture of the right leg at the hip.
He was picked up and carried borne, where
surgical aid was rendered.
Mr. J. J. B'own, of this city, attended a
reunion of the llrown family, in Hillsboro,
Highland county. New Year's Day. The
family was all present, with the exception of
Joseph S. Brown, of St. Joseph, Mo.
Miss Josie Hynes, of Scott street, is visit
ing at her former borne, Cincinnati. Mis3
Hynes will spend several weeks in Cincinnati
and vicinity before returning to Springfitld.
The collars and cuffs found yesterday
morning by Dr. Hall's office boy, were found
last evening to be the property of Miss Mary
TO IRISH REPUBLICANS.
jl.V ADDRBaS 1SSVJSO JIT THE I. It.
X. OF XHB VN11XD STATES.
Summing Up oi tbe General Result of the
Late Political Contest The Irish Vote
an Important Factor in American foil.
tics An Appeal for Reorganization and
Haw York, January 3. The following ad
dress is issued to the Irish Republican League
of tbe United States:
Filiow Coo trim is: Now that the great
political contest throngs, which the country
has recently passed is ended, and the people
hare resamed their ordinary arocations and
have settled down to the every-day business
of life, it may not be out of place to address
you, and partly sum up tbe results of
your noble labors in the cause of equal
rights to all men and protection to American
labor and American industries.
You have cause to feel proud of the results
your patriotic fight, even though victory has
not crowned your efforts. You have de
monstrated that you are tree and indepen
dent, above party prejudice and the control
of political bosses, and able to think and act
for yourselves when interests of your race
and the welfare of your adopted country are
involved. Your heroic action has proclaimed
to the American people that the Irish vote
is no longer in the pock'ts of
political demagogues, many of wrom, not of
our race, have peddled and bartered it to gain
their selfish and unworthy ends. Look back
to the days of slavery and the wages of la
bor then and now. The Nation's prosperity
daring these twenty-four years is the admira
tion of civilization, and is, in a very great
measure, dne to our protective tariS, which
has been the cause of lifting into prominence
the West and South as manufacturing cen
ters, as well as extending those at tbe North J
and East. Shall these industries be allowed
to suffer from the machinations of free traders,
backed by tbe influence of British gold? Even
now from all sides comes doubt and uncertain
ty. Many of our factories are running on half
time,while numbers of others are liatle to shut
down at any moment. Trade of all kinds is
depressed, caused in part by overproduction,
and in part by doubt and uncertainty as to
what action the party who are about to
assume charge of our national affairs may
take in regard to our tariff laws.
Now, that we hare sustained defeat,
and happen to be for the time being
in the ranks of the minority, let r-s
show our manhood and steadfast adherence
to principle; let us reorganize aud stand
bravely, resolutely, on guard. The enemy is
still in oar tront. English influence and
English iitrigue are at work in our midst.
They hare gained a foothold already in the
country a fact made manifest by the exul
tations of English jouraals over the result of
the late election. We need no other warning
than this to stimulate us to renewed
action. Let us, then, organize in
every State of the Nation. Now is
tbe time to show our patriotism, and prove
that it is cot the mire emoluments-cf office
that Inspire us to aclionT Let us show to our
fellow-citizens that we are men fit to be
trusted, and that we have the true interest of
the country at heart. Although we have
been defeated, still the principles for which
W6 struggled so manfully, are deeply seated
in the hearts of the American people, and
will yet be vindicated by the free exercise of
the ballot at the polls.
All clubs wishing to affiliate with tbe League
should at once get into communication with
the St cretary, Hon. Richard J. Fanning, Co
lumbas, Ohio, who will fuinish the necessary
instructions for organisation.
Signed. X. Kebwix, Chairman,
Richard J. Fa shin s, Sec'y, Columbus, O.
"Am Off for Canada."
Lixixstox, Ky., January 3. James Q.
Scrugham, teller and assistant cashier of the
Lexington City National Bank, has defaulted
for about $40,000 and fled to Canada. He
has been taking the money by piece-meal for
months and covering his tracks by false
footings. He only fled when Bank Exam
iner Geltman came to examine tbe
bank's books, on its application
for a twenty-years' renewal of
charter. Scrugham bet heavily on Blaine,
and also speculated in stocks. He is abcut
thirty years old, and has a wife and two chil
dren, whom he left here. He was also a
member of tbe Main-street Christian Church.
He left a note for the Exsminer, saying:
"I'm $37,000 short, and am off for Canada.
Need not look for me nor the money." It is
thought the defalcation will exceed $40,000.
l'retty Toogh on the Miners.
Chicago, January '3. A copy of an iron
clad contract is p' olished here which the
miners in the empljy of the Hocking Valley
Company are compelled to sign. The con
tract runs for a year, and binds the miners to
abide by such rales and regulations as the
Company may promulgate and not to
be absent without leave. The Company
agrees to pay fifty cents ier ton for
coal mined and properly screened, and the
miner stipulates that he will not join in any
strike, or join any combination to secure an
advance in wages, and if be violates any of
the provisions of the contract, he forfeits all
claims for coal mined and not paid for.
Who Fired tbe Tunnel?
Coixmbcs, January 3. A special states
that it is not positively known who fired the
tunnel at Bristol on the Baltimore and Ohio
Road. Yet it is supposed that it was done
by strikers. Tbe theory is that tbe attempt
was made to destroy the tunnel to prevent
the shipment of coal over the road from tbe
syndicate mines. Tbe destruction of the
tunnel would cut off Shawnee and Dicken
son. The employes hare been steadily at
work, but filty feet more of the tunnel caved
in to-day, and the firemen were withdrawn
because they could do no good.
Chicago, January 3. It is understood that
the fact has been clearly disclosed that a
number of armed companies of Socialists are
regularly drilling in the city, aud that
they number about seven hundred men.
They are equipped with breech-loading rifles,
and drill according to Prussian tactics. Tbe
entire practice is contrary to law.
Iowa Infants on the Increase.
Des Moines, January 3. Tbe school cen
sus of tbe State, just completed by tbe De
partment of Education, shows on January 1
the whole number of children of school age
to be 626,000, of which the males number
318,000; females, 308,000. This is an in
crease over last year of 21,000.
llanilall'e Triumphal March.
Chattasoooa, January 3. Samuel J.
Randall and party arrived in the city this af
ternoon at 3 p. m. from Nashville by a spec
ial train. The patty stopped at the leading
cities between Nashville and Chattanooga.
Randall was called to the platform and made
a few remarks. At all towns the
train was greeted with cheers.
At Stevenson, Alabama, a reception
committee met the party and escorted them
to the city. When the train entered the
depot a throng of nearly a thousand of the
leading citizens was assembled, and as the
crowd divided to let it pass, cheer upon cheer
rent the air for "Randall and nigh Tariff.'
When the cheers and party had stopped,.
Mayor Hugh Whiicside addressed
Mr. Randall briefly Mr. Randall in
replying stated that Chattanooga was a
Southern town he desired to visit in order to
see lor himself tl c enterprise and industrial
interests. It was for this purpose that he was
making the trip, so as to be able to act with
more intelligence on behalf of the Scuth in
At the conclusion of his speech, which was
very brief, the party left the depot and were
then shown through the leading manufacto
ries of the city. In the evening Mr. Randall
made an address at the court-bouse, and after
this followed a reception and banquet at the
A Hatch of Assignments.
Indianapolis, January 3. Graham, Walls
A Co., dry goods dealers at Crawfordsville,
have made an assignment, with liabilities of
about $2,000, mostly due to Boston and
Chicago houses and the First National Bank
of Crawfordsville. Assets, about $12,000.
Cincinnati, Januaty 3. Joseph Andrews
& Co., manufacturers of plug tobacco, 83
East Front street, assigned to Stephen Coles
this afternoon. Liabilities, $25,000; assets,
$15,000; with one preferred claim of $4,G15
to the Merchants' National Bank. Cause.
Ft. Watnk, January 3. The clothing
house of J. M. Nerdlinger, the oldest and
largest in the city, operated under the name
of Sam, Pete and Max, was closed to-day by
the sheriff on attachments issued by the Cir
cuit Court. Liabilities not yet known.
South Abisgtox, Mass., January 3. The
Standard File Company, of North Hanson,
have been petitioned into solvency by cred
itors. Randall In Tennessee.
Chattanooga, Tenn., January 3 Mr.
Randall has been invited to visit Murfrees
boro and address the people of that city, but
owing to his engagement at Chattanooga he
has found it impossible to accept the invita
tion. He, however, stopped over at that
place about two hours, where he received a
great ovation. A large number of prominent
citizens of Murfreesboro and Rutherford
county gathered at the depot, and when the
train bearing thr party arrived, tbe air
was filled with deafening cheers. Mr. Ran
dall came forward and in a few remarks
thanked the people for the kindly manner
in which he had been received. Hand-skak-iag
ensued. The train also stopped at Belle
Buckle, Wartrace, Tuliaboma, Cowan, "at" all
of which places Urge crowds had gathered,
and where Mr. Randall and McAdoo made
speeches and were loudly applauded.
Washington, January 3. Tbe British
Postoffice has requested information of the
Postmaster General in regard to the general
plan of the American railway postal and
new system of city distribution recently put
in practice by the railway mail set vice. The
Comptroller of Currency has declared a divi
dend of 10 per cent, in favor of the
creditors of the Richmond National Bank at
Richmond, led., on claims received, amount
ing to $30,270.
The redemption of National Bank notes
from the 5 per cent, fund during the calendar
year amounted to $140,404,444, against
$113,460,473 redeemed in the previous year.
Reports are beginning to come in of an
earthquake shock in this vicinity last night.
At Brithwood glassware was turned over.
New York, January 3. Yesterday morn
ing John H. Davis Co , Wall street bank
ers, employed W. II. Devlin, a District Tele
graph Messenger to take $1,365 worth of
coupons and get them cashed at tbe Mer
chant's Exchange National Bank. Devlin
failed to return and Pinkerton's Detective
Agency was employed lo capture him. He
was traced to the West Shore railroad depot
where it was learned that he had taken tbe
G p. m. train. Telegrams were sent to chiefs
of police along the line asking that Devlin
be intercepted. Chief Wright, of Syracuse,
telegraphed that he had arrested Devlin this
morning and found $1,050 of the stolen
money on him. Wm. Wilson, an accomplice
of Devlin, was captured this afternoon. He
had $266 of Davis k Co.'g money.
A fiucky Woman.
New Yore, January 3. While the wife of
Dr. Walter N. Fleming was in her room
this evening a lace curtain caught fire from
a gas burner. Mrs. Fleming pulled the
burning curtain down and attempted to
trample the flames. Her hair and clothing
caught fire, which also extended
to the furniture. Her husband's
mother was lying ill and helpless upon an
upper floor, and Mrs. Fleming closed the
door so sh. might not be alarmed. The
burned lady sent in a telegraphic alarm to
the police and fire department, and pluckily
rang up the servants, who succeeded in get
ting the neighbors to carry Mr. Fleming's
mother out. The physician's wife was badly
burned about the face. The damage to fur
niture and fixtures is estimated at $5,000.
The Power of I'rayer and a Snow Hlock-
Denver, January 3. Proceedings in lu
nacy were commenced to-day against Wil
liams, manager of a private foundling asylum,
at which three young ihildren recently died
for want of medical attention. Williams and
assistants believed solely in the power of
prayer to cure tbe sick.
No through trains from tbe East have ar
rived at Chicago over the Topeka nod Santa
Fee since Friday morning. The delay is
caused by a snow blockade near Spearville,
Kansas. It is expee'ed the blockade will be
Michicau Wants a lluni, Also.
Detroit, Mich., January 3. Michigan
Democrats believe that they deserve recog
nition in Cleveland's Cabinet, and in parts
of the State active efforts are being made in
favor ol O. M. Barnes, of Lansing. Mr.
Barnes for several years was chairman of the
Democratic State Central Committee, and a
prominent member of the party of this State.
DOINGS IN SOCIETY,
CIIHO ICIjKU tlYA SUXDATOLOBK
HEPU1ILIC M'BCIAI. RtPORTBB,
Tim A'Volonte Kntertalnment at the Ar
tade A Charity Conceit to be at mack's
Ouera Ilouse Mention of Llshter Mat-
ors Visitors and Visited. ,
It was a refreshing oasis of festivity in the
desert of environing dullnes3 the dance1. at
the Arcade Hotel on New Year's night, and(
tbe names of two ol our best known Bodily
gentlemen. Messrs. M. M. Hedires and Frank
Bartholomew, adorned the dainty dance pfb
grams with their prettily embossed siler
pictures as managers. The aflair &S
rather impromptu, and was designed to bra
social reunion of the once famous Sans SoiH
club, and the now flourishing A'Volonte. Mrs.
Hockfield of the Arcade Hotel receivvJ
the guests in the hotel parlor, with the fcr-
nishings of old gold and peacoek blue.
was gracelully assisted by iirs. vr. i.
Potter and Mrs. W. II. Blee, who introduce'
many of the guests who had not the pleasojP
of her acquaintance. .J!
Mrs. Rockfield was handsome in a costur e
of mushroom silk and embossed velvet wop
with diamond ornaments. f
Mrs. L. M. Potter wore black gross g'tj'i
silk heavily jetted and diamonds. V-
Mra. W. 11. Blee was costumed in silnr
grey silk with silver and cream brocaded
velvet, lighted up by diamonds.
Mrs. Chas. Ludlow's dress was of blatk.
silk, richly decorated with lace and scarlet
Mrs. Mitchell Burton, of Cincinnati, ap
peared in a demi-toilet of electric blue bro
Mrs. Janvier was quite elegant in black
satin with diamonds. '
Miss Susie Ayers, of Dayton, was charmitg
in white satin tn traine, with corsage bouquet
of rose buds.
Miss Funk, of West Liberty, was stylish
in ivory nuns veiling, cut decollette and
worn en traine with trimmings of ostrich
Miss Belle Mast wore white corded silk!;
Duchesse lace and diamonds. .
Miss Harriet Bushnell's blark lace over
blue silk was very becoming. "-
Mss Fannie Foley appeared to advantage
in shrimp pink silk handsomely contrasted
with wine colored velvet.
Mi33 Anna Foos' gown of black' eilk was
worn with over dress of black Spanish lace'.
Miss Laura Seitz looked very pretty iff"
black silk and Escurial lace, en traine. ,
Miss Anna Rabbitts was elegantly attired,
in brocaded white satin over plain white,'"
and wore a corsage bouquet of natural
flowers. ' $r,
Misj Nellie Johnson's gown was of pale
blue satin and her hair was dressed with pink
ostrich tips. f
Miss Mary Rodgers' toilet was ashes of
roses satin and lace.
Miss Lulu Jeffries was bccominglj attired
in electric blue satin. .
Miss Anna Baldwin wore a cream brocadfi
satin gofn. . $, "
The gentlemen were all in full-dress even
ing suits"hnd loutonnieri.
The supper served in the intermission be
tween the dances at a seasonable hour, was
appetizing in the extreme. Everything
moved upon velvet, and the evening' was too
short for the pleasure therein.
In the course of the next two weeks a con
cert will be given at Black's Opera House for
tbe benefit of the poor, with Mrs. Brandon
of East Mulberry street as leading lady. Sev
eral public-spirited men have offered
to reduce the items of expense to a
minimum. A number of foreign artists
will participate in the entertainment, and
Mrs. V. P. Latimer of this city
will read. Mrs. Brandon possesses a beauti
ful voice, of rare power and sweetness. She
has attained a high degree of voice-culture,
having been a pupil at the New England
Conservatory, of Boston, for s"x years. Mu
sical critics pronounce Mrs. Brandon to be
one of the most complete and thorough musi
cians in Springfield. She was for some time
leading soprano in one of the principal choirs
of Boston, in which city she has resided un
New Year's calling was not indulged in to
any great extent last Thursday. Many cards
in novel designs were sent by gentlemen to
their lady friends with appropriate greeting.
Miss Belle Mast assisted by Mi s Nellie John
son, Anna Baldwin, Harriet Bushnell, Mary
Rodgers, Laura Seitz, Miss Funk, of West
Liberty, and Miss Ayers, of Dayton, received
at the Mast residence, and were very chinn
ing indeed, to the many gentlemen who paid
them the compliments of the season. Misses
Florence and Lizzie Mast, with a numoer of
their young girl lriends, Misses Eva Kenaga,
Blanch and Pink Chanee, Sallia and Nellie
Mitchell, of Urbnna. were bright and pretty
accessories to tbe occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Rowley are at
home in their elegantly appointed new resi
dence on ha3t High street.
Captain A. S. Bushnell was registered at
the Gibson House, Cincinuati, several days
Mr. Malcom Anthony spent the holidays
at his old home in this city.
Miss Louise Matthews, of Covington, Ky.,
is the guest of Mrs. J. D. Phleger, East High
Mis3 Rachel Sanderson, of Troy, spent
Monday last in Springfield, en route for Ur
bana. Mrs. J. E. Smith, of South Center street,
has been the guest of relatives in Dayton dur
ing the holidays.
Miss Minnie Baldwin is enjoying a few
weeks in Chicago society.
Miss Laura Bowman, of the North Side,
is visiting lriends in Cleveland.
Messrs. Asa and John Morgan, of Walnut
Hills, Cincinnati, were the guests of their
UDcle, Cptain A. S. Bushnell, during th
New Year's season, and appeared among those
present at the Arcide dance on New Year's
night. Miss Hatri't Iltijhnell ttndered a
progressive euchre paity to a number of
young society people on New Year's eve as a
compliment to her cousins.
Mr. .Robert Barnes, of Toledo, accompanied
by his little daughter Blanche spent New
Year's with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Blee.
Mr. Robert Bancroft attended a party in
Dayton New Yar's Eve and ate New Year's
dinner with friends in that city.
Mrs. C C. Funk gave a pretty little dinner
pirty on Thursday last to a number of lady
and uentlemau friends at her elegant new
home on West Hight street.
Mis3 Ora Per.'ect was charmingly surprised
on Thursday evening by her High School
friends. The gay young company were
nicely entertained by Miss Perfect, assisted by
One of the most pleasing features of the
"Camp Fire" at the G. A. R. Hall, on Thurs
day evening, was the select reading by three
of Sprinp'eld's most talented artists, Mrs.
Will Hran, Mrs. W. J. White, and Mrs.
Virgil -atimer.-Much time and study has
has tx devot, ,lo the elocutionary art by
these ar5r it is always a pleasure to
hear thei. uls.
Among the many handsome holiday gilts
coming under the notice of the society re
porter was a sofa cushion in old gold plush
embellished with exquisitely wrought em
broidery in conventional designs. It was a
gift from Mrs. J. Warren Keifer to a friend
of hers and the ex-Speaker, at Washington.
Mrs. J. L. Kidder returned last week from
an extended sojourn in Cincinnati, where
she was the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
We regret to announce that Mrs. Dr.
Charles Dunlap, who has been ill for so long
a time, is not improving, and is considered
Clark County Pomona Orange.
The December meeting of the Clark Coun
ty Pomoia Grange was held at tbe residence
of D. O. Frantz, four miles west of Spring
field. The Grange was opened in tht) 5th
degree by W. M. Rathbun, at II a. in. Re
ports of the different Granges in the county
were listened to with " interest, and many
good remarks were made by several of the
members. It was decided to have a course
of lectures in the county in the near future.
A committee of five were appointed to make
the necessary arrangements. We hope
that all who feel an interest
in agriculture will attend as many
of the meetings as possible as we have no
doubt the lectures will be as good as we have
ever had in tbe county. Every larmer in the
county should attend. Every farmer's wife,
son and daughter should attend and under
stand the good work we ere doing. We
think if the work was understood as it should
be we would hare many more workers than
we now have and many more would be bene
fited. Don't fail to hear these lectures.
They nill be held in different parts of the
county, anywhere that you feel interest
enough in the Grange and ngriculture to get
a good attendance.
The next in order was a splendid dinner,
which was enjoyed by all as well as any
other part of the exercises. After dinner we
spent an hour in pleasant conversation on
numerous subjects, when at 2 p. m. the gavel
called us to order.
After a song by tbe Grange, tbe W. Lec
turer announced that tbe subject for discus
eion was "Labor and Wages," which was
opened by W. M. Rat (.bun, followed with re
marks by Brothers E. Mcrritt, R.S. Thomson
'A. Weaver, C. T. Coates, J. R. Atby, Charles
Merritt, C. K. Wilson, D.O. FrenU, J.O. Og
den and J. H. Frantz. They were unanimous
in tbe opinion that it is better to employ a
first-class hand at good wages than to employ
a second or third rate hand at low wages.
They also preferred to employ a man who
could conveniently board himself, rather than
have him board in their family.
Next was a selection by O. K. Wilson, en
titled "Prayer and Futatoes," which was well
read and well received.
After a song the meeting closed at 4 p. m.
The next meeting will be held with Tremout
.Grange, at their hall 'in Tremont City, at
lOtoUaVm-.TtiaO-y, January.27, 1885.
R. W. Atht.
Very many of our people, especially mem
bers of local military organizations, will re
member Drum-major Louis Hoeke, of tbe
First Regiment O. N. G. drum corps, of Cin
cinnati, in camp here last summer. Major
Hoeke was a conspicuous figure marching at
the head of the regiment, and those who
made the veteran's acquaintance at that time
will be pained to learn of his death, which
occurred Friday after a long illness. H
was fife-major of the First Kentucky Infantr,
through the war, and was known through
out the whole Army of the Cumberland for
his fife and flute-playing and drum-beating,
and was a general favorite with officers and
soldiers. At many a bivouac be enlivened
"the boys" with stirring airs, after a weary
march. His funeral, which will take place
from his late residence Sunday, 2 p. m., will
be attended by the members of George H.
Thomas Post, of the First and Second Ken
tucky Infantry associations, and of the First
Regiment O. N. G., of all which organiza
tions he was a member.
The Pittsburgh Chronicle says of "Muggs'
Landing,'' which is to be presented at the
Grand, Monday of this week: "An Ameri
can drama full of emotional incidents teem
ing with startling situations. A thrilling
counterplot of conspiracies, an alia podrida
of dramatic tableaux, and intricate climax in
terspersed with an overflowing stage cornuco
pia of most comical scenes, sparkling music,
artistic dancing, etc. This is 'Muggs' Land
ing' without a word or action of profanity
or vulgarity. An American comedy drama
written by the popular dramatist, Mr. Scott
Marble. Its great popularity is due to its
merit as a most interesting and sensible story,
which has been put in dramatic shape, and
does not include either a murder, suicide or
breach of promise, and does not contain
a single profane or impure word or action,
and is more akin to 'Hazel Kirke than any
play on the stage. The company are all
well known artists aud do ample justice to
their respective parts, especially Miss Frances
Bishop, formerly of Madison Square Theater,
N. Y.; Mr. Alfred McDowell, of the Tour-
ists;' Mr. George A. Booker, of 'Bunch of
Keys' company, etc. Every act of 'Muggt
Landing' introduces a new dramatic feature.
Every scene is interesting either for its melo
dramatic effect or its humorous, vocal or terp-
sichorean action. 'Muggs' Landing' deserves
great praise for its author and the company
vto so ably represent it on the stage. We
most cordially say 'Come again.' "
Yesterday afternoon after working hours,
the employes af tbe Tricycle Manufacturing
Company.Jassemblediuoneot the work rooms,
and their Superintendent, Mr. George M.
Leffel, who is President of the Company,
was called in. Before he had time to realize
what was going on, Mr. W.B.Turner stepped
forward and in a very neat and appropriate
speech presented bim with a handsome gold
headed cane and an elegant cold watch and
chain. Mr. Leffel was completely surprised,
but happily responded to tbe presentation.
From a conversation overheard last even
ing by a reporter, one would jndge that the
moral condition of "the I ill" at the present
time would strike terror to the heart of the
Sunday school teacher. Several gentlemen
were philosophizing on this subject wt.cn one
of them remarked: "That would be a good
place to locate a mission school." "Yes,"
replied another, "but you would have to lo
cate it pretty solid, or the 'hill hoodlums'
would carry it off."
GATHBBED BY GLOllt.-ltKtUllJ.lC
Kink Netts-School District Ceded New
Cases In Court McAH Auxiliary Card
of Thanks If otes from I.HEonil!i Other
Miss Emma Knox is visiting relalives in
Miss Jennie Neal visited relatives and
friends in Uibana last week.
Mrs. Barbara Kline and daughter, of Gol
ton, Ills., are spending a few days with friends
Mrs. Harry Cook visited Brighton last
Miss Eva Killen visited relatives in Waynet
ville last week.
Miss Effie Marshall, of Xenia, tool, an ac
tive part in the entertainment given in our
church Tuesday evening last.
The third quarterly meeting of the Ladies
Missionary, of this place, will convene in tbe
church next Tuesday night.
Mrs. Joseph Kelly was called to Mccbanics
buro; Thursday, by the death of her annt.
The Misses Wilds Church and Nellie Funk
have returned from their visit in the country.
Rev. Aquilla Neal and family, of N isb
port, O., spent the holidays amoni; relative
Miss Carrie Hausc, of Moorefield, lei the
light of her countenance shine nion fair
many friends here, several days last week
The funeral services of Grandma Krrshner,
who -died at Sandusky, and was interred nt
Ferncliff Monday last, will be held in our
church to-day (Sunday) at 11:30 a m.
Friends are invited.
At the regular meeting of Bock Creek
Tribe Improved Order of R"d Men last Tues
day evening, the following officers were
elected for the ensuing term: Representative
to Great Council, Dr. J. W. Nelson ; Sichem
B. F. Reid; Senior Sagamore, Lee; Jun'or
Sagamore, E. M. Nelson; C. of It., Robert
Short; K. ct W, II. C. Liybourn; Trusts,
N. G. Kershner, Alden Cook, Simon Fox;
Clerk of Trustees, C. E. Mickle.
Tbe following officers of Lone Star Lodge,
I. O. O. F., will be installed Sonday eveniuir,
January 5: N. G., George Reynard; Y. G.,
J. M. Derrickson ; Permanent Secretary, J
W. Nelson; Recording Secretary, W. F.
Nuneberger; Trustees, J. W. Killen, C. E
Holden, T. N. Turner.
The entertainment given in our church on
last T.iesday evening, under the auspices ol
the i"oung People's Literary Association of
Lagonda, was the best ever given by this
All items of interest to tbe readers of the
Scndat Globx-Repcblic left with J. M. Der
rickson, correspondent, Lagonda, will receive
Mr. Wm. Piffer, of Kenton, is a guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Alexander.
The masquerade carnival on Friday even
ing waaajjTapdjHccess, and was witnessed
by the largest audience ever"coikctcd fn lest
rink. Every bench, chair and box was oc
cupied, and the people were even standing
out on the floor. The costumes were manv
and varied, those of the ladies being very
pretty, and those of the gentlemen very comic
and grotesque, as a rule. The prizes, which
were haudsome gold pins, were awarded to
Miss Essie Deffenbach as "Daugl ter of the
Regiment," and Mr. Buckley as the "Dude."
At nine o'clock occurred the grand marth
and unmasking, after which a great many
from the audience participated in skating,
and the floor wa3 crowded until half-p..3t
ten. About half-past nine Prof. Clivers
made his appearance and gave a fine exhibi
tion of skill in fancy skating. The Itig Six
Band, as usual, furnished good music.
The latter part of this week Mr. K Igar
Williams, of this city, appears in exhibitions
of fancy and trick skating.
New Year's eve therj was a general desire
to skate the old year outand the new year in,
and, by request, the manager cemented to
keep the rink open until midnight. AH went
merry fcr several houis, and then, one by
one, the skaters "weakened" and left, so that
by half-past eleven all had gone, and the
rink was closed.
A great many expressed themselves ns be
ing "sorry they did not mask" on the carni
val night; nd, for their benefit, it is an
nounced that another one will be given in
the latter part of this month. A number of
splendid prizes will be given, and probablj a
very large number will attend in ccstume.
Prof. W. II. Chivers gave two fine exhibi
tions of strictly fancy skating Ian week, and
performed many very intricate and difficult
movements. His "bottle act" is especially
nice, and was very gracefully done.
School District Ceilfil.
An adjourned meeting cf representatives
of Boards of Education of Springfield city
and township, and of Moorefield town-hip,
was held at tbe office of township clerk, Isaac
Kindle, yesterday afternoon, Robert Hol
man, of the Moorefield board, in the chair.
Action taken in the matter of ceding Lagon
da school district to the city board is em
bodied in the following preamble and i evo
lution: Whereas, The legal opinion hiving been
rendered by the Pro-tcuting Attorniy o
Clark county, and the City Solicitorot Spring
field, that where an entire district is ceded to
a different Board ot Education, the Buard. o'
Education having juris 1 ctton are authenz 4
by law to cede the buildings and schoc 1 prop
erty therein included, therelore,
Resolved, That we, as committees, reiom
mend onr several Boards ot Education to ctde
and accept joint sub-district Number Thir
teen, composed of parts of Spnnufield and
Moorefield township', together with tbe bin d-
ings and school appurtenances of said dis
trict. The Board ot E lutation ot the ci J"
of Springfield pledging itself to provide prop
er school facilities for said sub-distuct, No.
This resolution will come up belore the
School Board for its action next Monday
night, January j. The township boards will
meet at their regular place of meeting. Satur
day, January 17, at 10 a. m , to take aition.
It is thought the busin ss will go through in
each case without much, if any, opp "sition.
Simon Fox, of Lagonda, entered Ins objection
yesterday, giving his grounds. No oilier no
tifications have been received.
SnttNOFiEin, O., January 3
Te the Editor of the Glole-F.epublic.
I see by yesterday's paptr that the pmr.,1
men say that tney ran seven miles in bring
ing Frank Lee from Boler street to bis home
in the West End. Now many cMldico living
west of him are compelled to go to turn to
school. Is this fair? A Subscriber,
w Cases in Court.
By his attorney, E a Wallacf, Esq., C. O.
Funk brought suit yesterday in court for an,
injunction rettraining D. F. Miaahan from de
stroying the booKs or removing them beyond
pliictifTs reach, of a partnership existing
be'ween Funk and Minahan, to the former's
irreparable injury. It is "presented that, on
a settlement, it was found Mlnahan was in
debted to Funk in the sum of $2,t0. A
temporary rtstrainiig order against defend
ant was h-Ufd by Jndge Gocde.
In the iratter oi .l'ois pgainst the Spring
fierd Bjse Bui Co.,.uew move wasmadeyes
terdiy in ih ' bringing of asuit against the in
diiiluil members oi tbe company, stack
hold' r in tbe mme, including thirty or more
pr.inlnf.ij eapitoKtli and business men of
tbf city. This Is to recover the amoant of
judjrsint, $234, in tbe case of Dugao against
the association. Suit is on bcbalt of other
creditors as wet), who are made part!? defendant.
A "me ti-g of the board of manager of tbe
VcUl Auxiliary wll twheki at the cloM ol
the noiun prayer mfmiag 111, the Second
Prtbyeriiuj eliurcb nttxf .Monday affrsoon,
JatfxVnfc A.-bI1 !itt)wijpati, m
basiceji jf imporrance -vlll to irfauuhi before
the mertizu. By order of President,
Vm. W n. Wabrrs.
M. J. Closet. Secretary.
Wid the pastors give the above notice irom
their pulpit next SAbbnth mormofc ?
I aril of Thank".
We feel it ouir duty at Ibis time 'o publ.elr
exprtwa vr (bank to th members of Cbam
I ! Cu'ioul Ha. 't, Jr. O. U. A. M, and also
10 ti't workmen of the (East street) Cliam
p on hop. and o'bera, fur their kindness to
me daring tbt sicknas nod death of my btu-ban-i,
tt C, II livers, and we asrore them
tiiat their kioduess will always lv resb in
our memory. Mas C B. Mvnw
SjrigM-t, O, Janu-ry 4, 1885.
a Qatet Donbto Wedding.
Messrs. Bmjamio and David Woey, of
P!esaif township, and HUtra Co trie and,
Ella Darker, of Harmony t.;nhip, aere
quietly raarmd at the residence cf the ItfUW
parents on CbnstiBw Eve at about bine
The Ohio Legislature eenvencs for tbe
regular aasioa Tnestiy afternoon at three
o'clock, when the Governor' mean's wiH be
read. lUprcntallvo L'ttler, of this city,
leaves fer Columbus Mo- day evenms or
Tuesday forenoon, to be in bis seat at the
ojesing ot the House. Jaige Littler has pre
lum! a bill alxdUbin; the office of City Hr
sUl of Springfield, and moila? tbe Mayor
a ralarii d aieta accordance with the ivs j
lutiun passed in Ccuntil lait tsonh. 7 h be
will liresent in the I.ocee very ea-J-- in th
session, probably oa WeUnesday next, am! be
proposes, in justice t pnwjectiro esmdtates,
and the icople of this city gsra;;y, iojre-s
tbe bill to final itsee ntns early a date as poi
sitle. The session is likely to e quite uni
mited. There was to have been a emetine of dabs
forming the Ite Ohio State League of bse 4
bill associations, at Irontco, DecniKr 11,
batasonIyteofScSItti" InH'tft &$fc
attended so business of a stance ira'-a-
j. .... . t i r .-
t.,.J I.. .. ? . -I -r - -
noui'ays arr over, tea. a rjaortnrensr b;
tog-tbr at g. mc convenient point to sV
up AQat' of the season just ited and the
question of the pennat t whether jibv j' n.s
are mainreit tor another year or m.L Th -re
j has been nuthiop done, beyoad ogeeetian,
ns t- toe tornniion of an Ohio and lud.aaa
Inter-State association, to include CtHcini'Uj,
Dtytun, Indianapolis and Springfield, but
the feeling txijts that as tbe lime driws
nearer fer the Rational Game to break out
again something practical wiii be reached.
At the r-ftaJxr meeting of Fidelity Lodge,
No. 20. 0ai5 D.'visiao of Independent Foref
tcrr, brld on Wednesday evening;, December
2i, the toflowirg brothers were elected to
61! iha offices for tbe ensrucg term - '
Ptst Rarger. Benjamin Pitt; Chief Ranger,
JS. II Perry; Vu Ranger, Oha. E. Weeks;
Recoroiog irecretary, A. F. Poyseil; FlLan
ciaI Secretary, William Lntz; Treosu-er. H.
G Wrt?ht; Chaplain, J. T.. Hooiy;snior
Guide, J. II. Hbtebtsou; Junior Guide-, Levi
Mee; Avut Pttfiittar, Jobo Wells; Junior
P.-otcetor, Willerf Smith; Hedical Exa-niner.
Dr. J. T. McLaughlin. Installation of ofl
cers on Wdneday evening next, January
A Wv.mii named Mrs Eibes mule applica
tion to Ju-'ge J. C Miller yesterday to rave
her own dnughter, alinrk BdK, stut to the
u'ris' re orm sehocl at While Sulphur Sprinas.
Alib.ugnbot thirteen or funrtesn via 8 of
ue, the gtrl is tocorrtgibie aod runs the
stteit, day or ight, in spite ot all efToris to
preven'. She wm before tbe Priba'e tourt
in I be afternoon, and alter hea.ii-g the
in '.lit raw, Judge J!iU'-r decided to nsake op-
p H-i-.ioii for itr admission to th le'orus
c ii jL A rowpa&toa named Byratn, of
wimin nir-:ihH oas neiare oeen maac, u a'to-
to have a hearing' jin a siriilir charge, and.
il also bf sent tj the acbeol, ii b prohaWe;
Mr. James J.dinnoii, srainr, is in r-ceipt of
a telegnm troni the -Postoffice Depar'moat
ii.f irn ing Liui that his commission as i-i-master
ot tL'3 city was mailed at Washing-m
jesterday. It will be" dne here t, -lay
and upon its receipt, probably K5feHP
'ay, the form of tn'otni over tbe
ultite and business to tbe oewoEl oi J be
gone tKrough wilh. Mr. JoWon is not
ready jet to announce bis apfo'atBsaakbut
fivro othtr soared tbe tutcenent recfvd
that 11 -. Chas. Soat wilt be big assistant
po tiuaster. Som other Change, io ctrrUM
tore, may be mud.
Dr. Maxwell, th child murderer, r$as -it
lt-t brokn his lrng S'lenre. He titstevsl wi.h
Dr. Halt for g. me time yesterday, a d on
Friday li h- reqiested Sh-riff F 1 to
write to bis wi'e in Warren coucty and ttU
ber to come here to tee bim. He el 0 ai fit
for a bible, whici. was given hiaj. fieisri-.h
improwd in lo'tks and appears to be in ev4
l illim Speed eiij ihal ftte iteut It rnr
Thursday's tssir, ni.oot.-io- bim to uppear
with Paticif Cm 6 I . in a 'jfarritig nvivb, 1st
talse. Mr. Speed is nxt a.pogitijt tu alL amd
do s not wish to be rVisfed H tneb.
Te-ta now Sheriff Fidey will Meg r?owu
and out of tin berifTs efflce. end Wllfiasi
U Udker will take tbe rnw lr a Indefiuit
Rev. D. W. Tate and family bav returned
from a pleasant visit to 1 . 1
Mr W D Mm-, ot 11
the Lagonda House
'wiiguu or I'rtitiasv - 3
.---.. . .
At the regular mtetlng- of Moncnen57?l
wouge, ..a. m, jv.01 l'theloUwta2 officers J
were installed;- P. a. David BU5r:." (SK,
Conard; V. C CaL JrarUPrtlSeor
A. Uessler: v-rfr .ue.M hit --?'
M. at A., rreil. Miller. Urn. M-ft.n .-..
the rule of Prelate witfi becoming- drftS!
and carries himself as.- be thinks a ra'Jl
divire ought. Trn
Tbe regular meeliDgofbivistotrtllb!
,, - .' : cu'jr evening, uecembef 4
A full attendacce is desired', in ,,l.uk
affairs ot the wsembly may IxJ closed wg8
Tk... .:tr i... . . . bft-M
'"" "" " caiieaaKllBg-oTSWeSJl
pion City Division, No. 44, toiBMrrolHfil
day) evening, to take in In J.rvWuii
trip to Dayton, In response; b. An fr.vi
lft,ra Iolt Division, No. 28. ttfatiSieTlMl
MlVMmn n A will ...u -Jl "'?
nnal -emb!y,and wiliat once look, forws
to tat nine with a view nt lmnm.; 1
poaeiwe, npon lujir first .ons. j s
,1 , . . 7 - r-" r
!-.- J "
mvi n -14 na-1 a very pleasant 6nrpri
wnen iro. v. u. Trout t resented that ele-?1
nt Sag last Wednesday night at tbe nsva
.Tiie 6m assemble .wm a cpr.,n.l ,wJ
tUrjs ItelBover'inbundred caupJeJfptesent., 3
.Tb6oKjnoprseated to theilMifs ero
Tbe fodt-a-wlw bad chdrre of tea soheifV
tug for the fljg wish to return thanks to the -' '
tiay Irwaxfciat the Division for their kind fts
tistanre. and co-operation.
Sir Katghts-Bfliey asd Toland efjoyed
the tall very much, and their practice befote
the feH hped them out. Tlier wereaaionjr
Moncrisfft Lodge, No. 33, last Fridajjf eve
ning instftlle-l , the ncwlr-elected nfScera
whose samps agar above, Dis.rict Drputy -l
Graai CfwsceBor G, W. Keener oSeiatine. -1
After which ibat part of the committee's re
p. on working 1 be degrees that was bud
"'"i"" ' 'ip. ana noruaoptea, and jil
ft. Ir.lnl.f'j ......1. in 1 . - , .- M
M. a.gn9 injfe nui in worseu as nscai h-
rur tae ttrnt. 1 oere will be some sew fix-i
tare ptocareii ler irorkicg she Second.,
Tfce aerth ball adjoining xhe lodge rocs
tiir at Tacaiea aner iiareA lit, it being co
eMerd that there fcill not be any Inrta
ami m lu T
r.uriaUo OnlerSoiiK f .vmenca.v
Camp 51 nominated officers tor eaa(
term at tfcefrlsst regular riM-tinn- nnti
W and ins,taM nt their next roeetic-vCasi
a hi mtiaii er oacc-s-eltct at ren!i
netting to be held TnejJay evening, tbcfitb;
There are cot many tew ciurteo Iwingga
ijiii;u mra com weaite xmiy two "weru.
granted during. DniVr, m ,0lQWa- MUS
iion tomniaiderv .p. 2c, st LeadvilteCotVa
aau vnp -awaiMyKunyLnzerEe Cx,Pi
SpringSeW IJnmir Degr e Co ,nriL P. O. SsJI
wi .1 . at rTMiiac.uierI(rirlna lASt Xoej
'-ny eveeiiig. hd a vtry in' -est ng tiae.H?
1 ; atieu-iaDre. 1 wo ajipiitan j wcri! aj
vane.: to the Drees dor lc lht tveninsi
b srlrs oihrr LuMne of importance beinS
anended to. " 39
The Sa e Secretary,of OB10 mailed tf
Ula k for -he Annual Report, tbe first of last
inusth. Te Secretary itati7 Subordinated
Uteii bavins; Jailed ta receive thenvwKrfJ
laltase'liuWV lhe State SerrcMrv r ihfl.J-
8t3i is ho will tirumntlv forward othera.f jK
T... in : ... . -. . .. - -233i
.UUJ..10K it.Kiceaisnowsina average' 5
cost p,r year, thus fir, for the Several bene-1
fis (a the M. B. F ircm daf ot CrgAnkaig
Frit- VSrV V.if wv. i?5: Ak ZTz
!i.,i..w .. " . -v. viv " r'ne?'i
l Temamtrt riimxuiaM-J3a 1 -. iiw mtlF-.j
tifteatjiaaBffief-as- V, - rsl
i 'Career nt est 13 th"' TET"
i.fjr'as ami nnver - . !
or of aje 2 SI 5 61
.Tt scale ot rates in the MortuarvarM3
"""ra mc year?, out tceraoove ugurw.-fl
m .. .i . 1 . . . . iiJ
wm sue iur n-nmrr c approximate laea ors
me txsct coat ttms ur in onr work.
i Tlie Independent Tote.
Tie debates about the s:ze of the led
eat vole cast for Cleveland in New Yorfc 1
satisfied the public that it certeinly was i
than seventy-five thousand, and must .
exceeded one hundred thousand if the a
ljaB ofBIaice's friends are correct kboatal
jibe nam&cr'Of io-called Irish Catnoflr rnMjj.1
1W-received wticu'had usuillr been cast for4J
usniocraiic cancn&tcs. Mr. Pat. Ford. Uw?3
. . .. i j jm
iuimut.ui v 1 m:-ojuc uu, cicn Wtl U.O
usual facilities tor informaticrr, has estimated
that acmwr at eighty thousand.
A valuable contribntion to pojt-sunpaign
literatcre bag just been made byMr.R.L
Bri.lgmsn- in a pamphlet sketching the Inde
pendent orjHisiMtion in Massachn'elts from
its starj' op June 7, the day alter BUine'd
n&miMtiOB, to tbe present tfuie. From ta
bles of tbe election returns, whicb are printed,
so tint any render can follow ills way of
working out the problem, Mr. BrMgman col
veUtei tlptt tbe Iadependent Tjte for Cleve
land tH Jl-tataelmsetts was 44,131. Hkc
teiorts eoftfataiioM of th cumber of votes
formerly Democratic which weio cast for
ifSUtw, sary"g from 21,00 to 15,000. The
largfr "eVinMti.'hy tbe sesretary of the"
-S'-rte BJaiotT add Logan Club," who had
chwge ot orpinwinpf dabs of that sort aaong
Th total vote for President in Massachu
sgjis was gigIn New York it was 1.
TT2G. -fSe tSiffJgHB'-nr, therefore, appear
io o relatively more nuaeroLS trn than
here.- The proportion of-them in, the whole
Dumber ot votA-s weie mere than one in
stv&K, Tney alare bttterorgaaued. Bat
in both States tfcey are numercuseaouuh and.
well enough organized to make the foolish- Ja
neas of tbe Blaine manajers in shu'ticg the-J3
dor aaiGSt their, mum to the RepTibI.can.
pdTty a tsrtunate event for tbe piliticatSl
luurtur lurtmairj. .iew torstieraio. -n
?tF " i
inert are at present seventy women ind
1 rrancc yb nave recttvea me -autinctioa ot
Ute-tTOfs tbe LeSaof U'jnor. The !jsi
ot tbem 13 Mme. St Jolien, ibeunenorof
the Sisterhood of St. Vincent Je Pu . who
a bo engaged at the Msrei.tes Cut Hos
pital ftr Ujjtty tears Tbe unie. u genera ly
liven-tvviuni'n for divtti-n ti. n ;tk and
wonndetf; Ljdy Pigott. tor maUc - be-iSes
serergl French womeo, hate receded the or
der' as a reward for br sei nz. 3 durti? tbe
Franco-ProaJiin war. But the aae of Rosa
Baahaar. sr&te rein ire. is iiim ii,. iit
mtil fesahLlhtt Mme.Ab'cot was decorated I
for d.reodie; tb ose of the Maire ot Divert,
dm btabesdj, ag-aiaat rnrd: men, aid that
Mme. SgMv lris tbe firr de -o-t- French
wonKBfcjeajr.ai hsr distinct!.-. a lii-i tot
reistHg Ojs latsb."
Rieba$: Coy le. a fresc
" p..npr, W10 di -I
a tit some at i;rigpi.r,n
f rtv-three year, had ten
with ft cecarieT disease, fl -
tarvilHy tnjaed to- ch:k, 1
1 ' te B,i '" fc:
bOBf?. Bis arm bas b-t 1
titttesjywt!y by BMiely -1
tjed. Ha leaves a targe Urn '
.1 ''i-.n he
iTba) Kelly was ran m jert-rdij after-
aqB e OfBcer Wflsos, clurged with drunU
I . - ...'.. .
ee?;ioto tusuraeny conn- -.
IJrwH.- V. Andarson,
t .a How-
t tir I gt,aat
0'innati, 13 tbe