Newspaper Page Text
Springfield Globe -Republic
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SPEmGFIELD, OHIO, THURSDAY EVENING, APEEL 16, 1885.
THE 8P1UNGFIELD BEFUBTJC.
I Volume XXXI. Number 70.
Wasui.oto, April 1C For Ohio Valley
and TVuco-se? : Local showers; piirtlr cloudy
weather: light, variable wiul. generally (rem
northern to southwest; slight lull iu Ifin
peramre in Ohio Valley; nearly stationary in
Just think. How tirny clothing
stores are there in Springfield?
How msny imitations? How many
one price dealing houses? H.iw
many imitations? Are thare any?
Arc there rmny? fthich?
A one prica spring overcoat
seen hsre to-dav far the first $15,
fine black or brown corkscrew.
Another entirely different $10.
The medsst gray at $11, or the
sober brown $12, and others at
$9. We were tie overcoaters in
the fall, we ought to ba In the
spring. It's fcr you to say. If a
20 per cant, caving is of any ac
count, you'll habitually calf.
It's most too cold for shirt
waists, so we'll not mention them.
Spring suits are more certain
and more costly, more wanted.
You are reasonably safe in pre
suming that when you've our
prices on thorn, "that settles it."
They aro here more than any
place else, quick to think of cr
handy to get at. Then our advan
tages and willingness to cut the
profit corners makes them more
hat would you think of a nob
by plaid suit of all wool material
in youth's sizes 33 34, 35, 36, at
$10? Another in corkscrew
worsted for $9 or a deceiving
worsted at $8? You think it can't
be done. You're wrong, it can,
and more too. Suits at $5 and
$6 are among this ttock.
Thini- you thus far, only of good
suits ch6ap. Better are here as
well. We find it convenient to
have all sorts end more of them.
We're looking at new plaid suit
just arrived. It's got the look
the touch, the itayableness, the
price, $12. Another cam3 yester
day a $14, and to morrow what?
Something entirely different at
Boy's sailor suits again, more
camB to-day, some handsome,
some not. Tito price makes the
look, 4L25LS0J$.75. Some
blues, others not. Acovi thess
handsome begins, and belter as
yOU LdvarC, $2, $2.50, $3, $3.50,
$4 and up.
Boy's long pant school suits
ought to be wtil thought of at the
prices. Ths stock shows a gan
eral freshness so much sought af
ter by fond mothers who search
for the earliest spring pickings.
How is this for new, a good ser
viceable above shaped suit $3.50
another at $4 ard any price
Knte pant suits, some $2, aome
$2.50, soma $3, and all manner
of styles and qualities above.
For $5 you get an all wool (not
cotton worsted) plaited blouse
suit, a real beauty. You come,
SpridKllrlir Only One l'rice Manufactur
ing Clutliler. 25 and - West Main
MreeT, SpriiclleUl, O.
BLACK'S OPEB.A HOUSE.
Two Week, Commencing Monday,
success : tsrr?c32HS! :
A tericsof uiVroten eiKwses. wltb bouses every
where packed to the doors.
To-Xight Fanchon the Cricket.
Friday Xiyht Leah, the Forsaken.
Engagement of the People's Favorite atthel'eo
Miss Helen Desmond
SuijrtM by l.er own carefully helectcJ compinj
of artists in tbe f olid win n rcrertorj
of popular plays:
Two OrjiliHUn, KatueraMa,
Collet-ii IJawn, Oliver Twlet,
Hnxft Kirk, i:t Uyaue,
Led AM raj. CMiutllf.
CSVhaoge of plar each nisht and SaturJay
Admission, - - 10, -') ami :l(k
ltwerved eats at the usual places.
GRAM Ol'KKA 1 IOUWK,
April IT. M'UCIAI.! April 17.
MEXId TYPICAL ORCHESTRA.
ltrit from tbeir Great Triumph al the
World's Exposition !
National Costume I
lue rejortoire will include the be't gems ol the
followinir njieris and tnasUrpif ces:
III Trovstore, I'oet and Iei"iit, Matha, Euppe's
ItarmoDd, William lell, Kaust, Norma, lies-
Kar student, Tirales of l'eozftuce, Dixie
Overture, National Aim, etc
The programme will be entirely changed eacb
I""- . , ,
Uual prices, bale of tats now ojxu at usual
KID GLOVES !
At Less Than Importers' Prices
to Close Out Our Stock.
203 dozen lo be fcltugbtcied within the next ten
M Joien eiie-dollar kid, ia 3-button length and
MonnqueUire, at only 47e. ...
25 dozen finest -MousjutUire, tht cost to im
port MS, for 97r. ..... ,
Ojr lest (trades u! Alexander, ln re, and
IwepUiii Seamless, at Jl. Theu sell the world
IIP KASr MAIN.
THE CZAR SPEAKS.
He Thinks War Would be Most
Deplorable to Both England
England "Gladly Accepts" the
A Hint from Varna that the Czar
is Only Trying to Gain Time.
New York, April 10 C:30 a. m. General
Grant has passed a very quiet night. His
improved condition continues. He has
slept well and naturally lor seven
and a half hour., nearly continu
ously, taking his nourishment well at longer
interval?. He feels stronger and his voice in
New York, April 1C. Ex-Senator Chaffee
said alter leaving the General's house this
morning that he considered General Grant's
condition wonderful. He said : He seemed
to me to look much better every way. Ilia
eyes were brighter than they had been for
some time back. He seems very much
touched. There is one thing to le said about
his throat and that is that uo one
can deny the fact that it was
ulcerated very badly, bmt the question is
whether it is cancer or not. It it i, there is,
in my mind, but little hope tor his life. If it
is not cancer, then there is hope. He thinks
he has now hopes of getting well.
Coat Shaft Humeri.
Lincoln, 111, April 16. The Lincoln Coal
Company's shslt and landing barned at 1:50
this morning. From ten to twenty miners
are at the bottom. LoS3 about $100,093; no
insurance. The fire was caused by the ex
plosion of a torch in the oil room. The men
known to be at the bottom are Theodore
Reei, John Walsh, Tat Campbell. Mike Sav
age, Jack Cane and Jerry Cwntort. It is
thought they will be saved through the es
cape shaft, three-quarters ol a mile away.
The six imprisoned miners succeeded in
making their way to the escape (haft. The
fire was extinguished. Loss $100,000.
OOlrlal From the Cztr.
Lo.vuo.v, April 1C The Telegraph pub
lishes a dispatch from Vienna which" states
that De Giers has telegraphed Baron De Staal,
at London, as follows: "I am charged by the
Czr's personal command to request jou to
inform the English Government that in the
Cztr's opinion war would be most deplorable
to both countries; also that the Czar firmly
hopes a prompt and simple arrangement of
present difficulties may be established." De
Staal telegraphed De Giers in reply: "The
English Government gladly accepted the
New ltailway Arrangement.
Chicago, April IS. Representatives of
eastern and western trunk lines have adopted
the proposition to form a Central Traffic As
sociation. The new association is to
embrace all the roads eist of the Mississippi
liver and north to the Ohio river, ending at
a western termini and the New York trunk
lines. The pool will be based on gioss ton
age, with one commissioner, joint settlements
to be made monthly. " A committee was ap
pointed to secure co-oieration of Eastern
trunk line managers. Current rates are to
be maintained until June.
A Canadian Regiment "Kicka."
Monteeal, April 16. Great surprise has
bteu caused here by the receipt of news that
the Sixty-tilth (Montreal) regiment
Tolunteers, now at Calgarry, re
fuses to proceed against Uiel, making the
excuse that they need equipments. Col.
Ouimet has returned to Winnipeg. This is
the only French-Canadian regiment ol Mon
treal and its refusal to proceed is generally
supposed to be due to unwilliugnes-: to be led
against the French half-breeds under Kiel. .
Komarorr Hud " cestly for a For
St. Petersburg, Apiil 1C The Official
Messenger publishes this morning a telegram
from General Komaroff, which states that tbe
remuant of the Afghan detachment defeated in
the Kuahk riter engagement fled to Herat. The
dispatch concludes with the statement:
"There is no necessity for a forward move
ment at present."
Suez Caual CouiliiiAsiou.
Paris, April 1C The International Suez
Canal Commission has adopted a preamble
and the first clause ol the French draft of the
proposed Ireatie has been amended accordiug
to the British proposals.
Varna, April 1C. The impression here is
that Russia is Eeeking to gain time only to
complete preparations to march on Herat and
purchase in America a few more Alabama?.
St. Paul, April 1C A Blunt (Dak.) dis
patch says: J. H. Bell, who murdered F. G.
Small, at Harrold, last December, was lynched
last night at this place.
TlieM. Luutrt 31urdr.
St. Louis, April 10. Xo date has been
fixed for the inquest ou the remains ot Prel
ler and no new developments have been
Nut Vrx Heard.
London, April 10. The Earl of Granville,
in the House of Lords, said the Government
had not yet beard from Sir Peter Lumsdeui.
Coiawufs, April 15. Horse The follow
ing bills were passed in the nouse:
Senate bill by Mr. Orcn Amending sec
tion 2C69, Revised Statutes, so that the grow
ers of produce shall not pay a license for sell
ing their own produce.
House bill Vy Mr. Myers 1'reventingfrnud
in canuirg fruits and vegetables.
House bill by Mr. Iiruce Amending sec
tion 7027, so as to prohibit the dissemination
of obsrene literature.
House bill by Mr. Sherman Providing for
punishment of offenders and trespassers on
Houe bill by Mr. Thompson, of Hamilton
Amending section 2602 so that the county
shall furnish attorneys tor cx-oflicers of the
counties, when suit is brought against them
en account of their HicHl acts.
House bill by Mr. Byal Amending the act
for the protection of the keepers ot stallion.
House bill by Mr. Kohler Supplementiry
to sections 6000 and C9G1, allowing the kill
ing of birds at all times o! the year, to be
stuffed or for scientific purposes.
Senate bill by Mr. Godfrey Amending the
benate bill by Mr. Oren Amending sec
tion 4020, Revised Statutes.
Senate bill by Mr. Van Cleaf Amending
section 5710, so that in case of settlement of
dowers suit may be brought in any county in
which the real estate is located.
Senate. The Senate convened at 10
o'clock, Lieutenant Governor Warwick in the
Prayer was odered by Rv. J. G. Bailey.
Bills passed as follows:
House bill by Mr. Littler Authorizing the
city ol Springfield to issue bonds for sewer
purposes. Now a law.
Mr. Volcott offered a resolution providing
for the appointment ot a committee to inves
tigate tontine insurance and report the best
methods ol regulating the same. Mr. Crowell
gave notice to discuss, which carried the res
olution over undir the rule.
House joint resolution by Mr. Jones, pro
viding for publiihing 3,000 copies of the re
port ot the Hocking Valley invtstigatingcorn
mittee, was adopted.
Mr. O'Brien laid betore the Senate the fol
To the Bate, Sixtj -fiixth General A&mbly:
Thcdntiesotthe position otSurveyorol Cus
toms at Cincinnati, to which I have been ap
poiuted, demanding my attention, I herewith
resign the ollice ot State Senator from the
First District, the same to take effect at once.
Very respectfully, William Caldwell.
The roll was called on accepting the resig
nation, and resulted yeas 20.
Hon. Daniel J. Ktau, who represents Sci
oto county in the House, has written a book
wbich will shortly hi issued by A. H Sruytbe,
ot this city. It is a history of arbitration and
conciliation in England, France, Belgium,
Austria and tbis country. The chapters are
as follows: I, Failure and Fallacy ot Strikes;
II, Voluntary Arlntration, Its Methods and
Operations; III, Anthony J. Mundclla, the
Founder of Engliih Arbitration; IV, The
Rise and Development of English Aibitra
tion"; V, me msiory oi .armtrausn in Aus
tria, France and Belgium; VI, Arbrltration
in the Unied States; VII, Trades Unions
The St. Louts Tragedy In New York.
New York April 1C. The St. Louis trage
dy continues to be an absorbing sensation.
Frank Schlesicger, ot the firm ot II. Sallen
back k Co., is a cousin of Mr. Preller, and
has been very intimate with him. Mr Schles
inger took charge ol Preller's liters while he
was traveling aud forwarded them to him on
request. Preller spoke of Maxwell, and said
he bad arranged to meet him in St. Louis. On
April 4 Preller telegraphed Mr. Schlesisget
from St. Louis: "Kindlr,direct all matter to
Sin Francisco." This is the list that has
been heard from him. Letters he had prom
ised to write, business arrangements he had
promised to make, which his friend) believe
he surely would hire carried out were he
alive, have remained unattended to. "It is
the fact that we have not heard from him for
so long that suggests tc me that the boiy
found in the trunk must be that of my
cousin, said Mr. Scblessinger, when a re
porter asked him aboct the matter yes
terday. He has not cabled his relatives
in England, as it seems he had sotne doubt
about his murder. The youag men were to
have sailed for Australia in the steamer leav
ing San Francis; April 12. The British
Consul General said he knew nothing what
ever about Maxwell, but his name was not
foucd among the list of British baronets.
CeBtdon to l&uisla.
London, April 10. Mr. Lesser, special en
voy ol'Russia, in an interview tody, says ar
rangements for the cession ot Penjdeh to Bii
sia bad not yet been completed, but negotia
tions were proceeding favorably. With refer
ence to the report that the Government would
cede Penjdeh to Russia, the Standard s.ys:
'We cannot bring ourselves to believe that
the government, even to preserve peace, will
enter into any arrangement, leaving Rus
sia in possession of territory lawfully ac
quired, adding tresh humiliation to a long
list that England has already suffered.
A llad Move.
Wasuinotox, April 1C. The Secretary ot
the Treasury has appointed John O'Xeil, ot
Hoboken, Jf. J., as secretary ia the Bureau
of Engraving and Printing, salary $3,000,
vice George W. Caisilar, removed. So charges
against Mr. Cassilar were made, and he feels
somewhat surprised at his removal. He has
been employ ed in the bureau many years,
and is considered one of the best engravers
in the country.
l'rayera at Harvard.
Bouon, April 10. The committee of Har
vard College Oveneers, to which was relerrrd
the petition of the under-graduates asking
that attendance at morning prayers be made
I voluntary with students, over the age of 21
years, and optional with parents or guardian
or others, adopted a resolution to the effect
that it is inexpedient to grant the petition.
Berlin, April 10. Prince Bisoiatck has
announced that he will devote the interest ot
bis natioual birth-day gift, amounting to
about $12,000 per annum, to establishing
charitable foundations for students in the
universities lor the study of philology.
London, April 10 1 p. m.
advanced to 051.
That Welch Muttiituin (Sang Attain.
Li master. Pa., April 10 Thieves robbed
the grist mill of Charles Hillenrd.in Salisbnrg
township, last night, and burned the build
ing. Loss heavy. The elch mountain
gang is believed te 13 the perpetrators.
lMwurdft l'ierreuut eail.
Kome, April 16. Elwards Pierrepont, sec
retary ot the American legation at Uome,
died today. He was left in charge of Ameri
can affairs in Ibily by ex-Minister Astor when
he returned to this country.
Philip Hale, Postmaster at Chattanooga,
O., is charged with robbing the mails.
Tie print mills at Fall River. Mass., will
shut down lor lour weeks on account ot over
production. Elias Jeffries, an escaped convict from tbe
Kentucky Penitentiary, was captured at Au
rora, Ind., by the Marshal.
A woman and two gills were drowned by
the capsizing of a boat in a storm off D amond
Island, near Evansvtlle, Ind.
H. C. Ilulstatter, ex-Assistant Secretary of
the Senate ot the Indiana Legislature, bis
been indicted for forgery of certain warrants.
Tbe Governor of Kansas baa issued a
ninety-Jay quarantine against the importation
of cattle, to prevent the introduction of pleu-ro-pneumonla.
Dr. Braszu, cbarged with killing s young
man named Bowling, near Logan Court
House, W. Va., two years ago, was arrested
at Catlettsburg, Ky.
Andrew C'.Vcil , a brakeman on the Dayton
and Michigan railioad, was shot in the head
by a tramp n horn he put off tbe train. In
juries believed to be latal. J,
Mixwell, tbe St. Louis murderer, has been
traced to Sin Francisco and on board a steam
er for new Zealand. He will bj anestei if
be docs not land at Honolulu.
Andrew Meaders, of Nashville.-Tenn., de
feated A. II. Bjgardus ..in a shooting-match
by a score ot 134 to 175 out of tro hundred
single clay pigeons at eighteen yards.
George II. Humph, a section hand on the
Xew York Central road, killed .his wife and
lour-days-old child near Indian Cjstle Church,
X. Y and then committed suicide. He wai
Secretary Bayard re'ues to pay the salary
of George W. Williams (colored), U. S. Min
ister to lUyti, unless he will agree to resign.
Williams declines, and has appealed to the
Fruuk Corwin, who was teaching penman
ojanship in Veray, Jnd.. under tbe name of
Pro. Harbley, was arrested by: the sheriff ot
Warren county, O., on the churge if forgery
committed fire years ago. 's
Ths Illinois Democratic Congressmen, at a
caucus on the question ol 4ydera! appoint
ments, decided that alter tbe 20lh ot this
month every one should cur loose and get
what he could from tbe Prrttdent.
All xiii"' '" - 'Al'Satatc aceat of
Hamilton, O., was arresred on the charge o'
selling land without title. James Harvey
was arrested in Cincinnati upon charge'
growing cut of the same transaction.
LeiriAlMtU e 'ote.
We copy the following about the pro
ceedings ot tbe Obi Legislature, Wednesday,
Iroin the Ohio State Journal:
The Senate yesterday passed the general
appropriation bill after amending it, and tbe
bill was sent to the House in a message. The
House relerred the Senate amendments to the
Finauce Committee and ordered them printed,
so that the House will soon have the bill be
fore It tor consideration again. The heaviest
fight on the bill ia the Senate was over tbe
appropriation, for canals. Mr. Cable's amend
ment, providing for an appropriation of $130,
000 for the repair of the canals, was finally
Alter much talk and discussion covering
the two winters of the session on the school
look question, the Senate and House have it
last adopted a bill on the sublect, which is at
least open to critirisoi. It is the Oren bill as
it passed the Senate alter being amended by
Dr. Lewis, bis amendment amounting to a
substitute tor tbebill. Mr. Burnett offered an
amendmtnt to the bill providing that by a
three-fourths o'e boards of education can
loan buoks to pupils, this amounting practi
cally to a free book amendmtnt. An amend
ment offered by Dr. Fierce providing for ad
vertising for proposals before entering into
contracts with any firm, was voted down with
a gusto, as was anolhtr amendment by tbe
same geutleman, providing that school teach
ers or superintendents shall not be employed
to use their influence !or any publishing huse.
The only amendment adopted was one by
Allen O". Myers, providing that school books,
after being adopted, shall not be altered or
revised. Mr. Myers claims that this amend
ment strikes out all the objectionable feat
ures to the bill, but it was noticeable that all
the members be has charged with being in
fluenced by a scboo'.-book tirai voted enthu
siastically tor the bill alter Myers s amend
ment wa's adopted. The bill passed by a Tote
o! 73 to 3. It will become a law as soon as
the Senate aerees to ihe Myrs amendment
The bill repeals section 4020 ot the Revised
Statutes, and enacts the followipg in place
Ssc. 4020. Etch board shall determine at
a regular meeting by an affirmative vote ot
a mitjority of all its members, tbe studies to
be pursued, and the text-books to be used in
the schools under its control, but no text
book shall be changed nor any portion there
of altered or revised for fire ve3 after its
adoption, witbont ih'e consent of three
loutths of all the members elected to the
board, given at a regular meeting; and all
branches shall be taught in the English lan
guage, and eacb board of education is au
thorised to purchase direct Irom publishers or
dealers at the lowest wholesale or contract
pri es, such necessiry school text-books and
other school supplies as may be determined
by the board, and furnish the same to pupils
in the schools uuder it3 control at cost price,
and each board of education is authorized to
pay fr such necessary school text-books and
other school supplies out of the contingent
fund at ihe duposal of tbe board.
This alterncon officer' Condron arrested a
man who bad a stolen horse in his possession.
Tom had some trouble in capturing his mas,
shooting five times before In succeeded. The
man, who claimed to be a farmer, was under
lying Rn txamination at the hands of Chief
Sliuchmau when ihe paper went to presi.
eo that the particulars ot 'he arrest could not
O. W. lloyt, a soc-in-law of Mr. Reifsnider,
of this city, who shot the colored man, Stan
lev at Cleveland, has been acquitted of all
England and Snssia will Agree on a Basis
of the Frontier Delimitation Between
Afghanistan and Turkestan.
Afghanistan Will Cede Penjdeh to Raul!
I'rinre or Wales Meets with a Grand
Beceptlon at Cork Serious Riot-
lug in the venins;.
rr.NJDEII GOES TO RUSSIA.
Losdox, April 1C The result of yester
day's Cabinet council Is stated on the best
authority to be as follows: Subject to a
satisfactory explanation from Russia of tbe
conflict between her troops and the Afghans
near Penjdeh, England and Kussia have
agreed on the basis of the frontier delimita
tion between Afghanistan and Turkestan.
Tills arrangement includes the cession by
Afghanistan to Russia of Penjdeh. It Is
understood that the Ameer lias given his
consent to this arrangement
A dispatch from Erzerqnn, the capital of
Armenia, in Asiatic Turkey, via Trebizond,
states that marauders entered that city and
attacked the British consulate. The building
was wrecked and the Consul wounded. The
English Government has made a demand on
Turkey for the arrest and punishment of the
offenders, and that proper reparatlm be
made to the Consul.
In a speech delivered yesterday at Lahore,
the capital of Punjaub, Lord Dutlerin, Vice
roy of India, said that the recent attack by
the Russian General Komaroff on the Af
ghans appears to have been entirely unpro
voked. He added that while ho was
anxious for peace, it was impossible at this
moment to loresee tbe end of tbe present
Much discussion has been caused by the
statement In the Teheran Gazette that Persia
has consented to Russian troops being sent
across her northwestern frontier into Af
ghanistan. Such a step Is regarded in mili
tary circles here, not only as Impairing
Persia's obligations as a neutral, but as ex
posing her to great dangers In case of actual
warfare. The entire Persian border, west
of Herat northward to the Russian posts of
observation, is open to invasion from the
tribes who acknowledge the authority of the
Ameer and the whole Persian coast Is utterly
destitute of means of defense against British
war ships cruising in the Persian Gulf or
Arabian Sea. The Foreign Office Is under
stood to be In communication with the Per
sian envoy on the subject, witli a view to
learning what the Shah is disposed to con
sider the duties of a neutral power.
The Government has decided to create a
volunteer reserve corps in India of 50,000
men. A distinctive uniform w 111 be provided
for these volunteers, but its use will not be
The Dally Telegraph lias information
from a source which it considers trustworthy
that the Shah of Persia has offered England
50,000 men in the event of war with Russia.
Charles Marvin, author of "The Russians
at the Gates of Herat," writes to tho Times
that he has learned from a semi-official
source that the telegraph wire fromAskab
to Merv is In complete working order. Gen
eral Komarotl is, therefore, by the assistance
of his military telegraph, within twenty
four hours' distance from tho Czar, as far as
communication of orders or Information U
concerned. This fact U important, in view
of the excuses which the -Russian Govern
ment has constantly made for delays in
""Ptjatioas, namely. tht it required ten
or fifteen days n gel inionnailuu w .
from the front
The Admiralty have been preparing for
the possible closing of tho Suez Canal by
shipping large supplies of coal, stores, pro
visions and material of war to the coaling
stations and dock yards between England
and Calcutta by way of the Cape. The dis
tance by this route is 11.937 miles. The
stations are Ft Vincent, Capetown and Co
lombo. The naval forces at these harbors
are also being strengthened.
The report of the arrival of the Senbeit
garrison at Massowah was inaccurate. Only
part of the garrison escaped. The place is
still being held against the Arabs, in the
hope that assistance wilt yet arrive.
The Duke of Saxe-Coburg wrote a letter
of the most conspicuous flattery to Prince
Bismarck on the latter's birthday.
Alderman Fowler has been elected Lord
Major of London, to till the vacancy caused
by the death of Lord Mayor Xattage.
Consul General Merritt at London, and
Consul Packard, at Liverpool, will reappoint
the sanitary inspectors chosen during the
cholera alarm last summer, to 'examine all
vessels sailing from London and Liverpool to
the United States.
The correspondence between the Home
Governments and the Governments of the
British colonics on the subject of an imperial
federation, has come to a satisfactory con
clusion. Earl Derby, Secretary of State for
the Colonies, will soon introduce a federa
tion bill in Parliament
THE ritlXCE OF WALES AT CORK.
The Prince and Princess of Wales arrived
at Cork yesterday morning. The weather
was beautiful, the sun shining brichtly and
the air balmy and springlike. As the train
bearing the royal party steamed up to the
.....,!.... a .l.u. f.. im aKaap ntvc4i Tmn, tna
BUIIHMI. a Ul.llllMli ,.,.. ,vj aiiiu. m
multitudes gathered in and around tlie
depot while numerous bands of music
played loyal airs. The streets in the vicin
ity of the station were jammed, while the
enthusiasm manifested surpassed the expec
tations of the most sanguine.
As the Prince stepped from the train he
was met by a deputation of the officials of
the city, who presented him with an address
welcoming him to the city of Cork, and
attesting their undying loyalty to the Queen
and the members of the royal family. The
rrincess and party were then escorted by a
large force of military and police to carriages
in waiting, and driven through the principal
streets. All along the route the royal party
was enthusiastically cheered. Many of the
t...:t.i;..i; ..-Am vtrnftioli- ,1pro,rafp,1 with
flags and bunting, while across the streets,
at secral points were stretched triumphal
Members of the Government expressed re
lief at the result of the Prince of Wales'
visit to Cork. They considered th3t the
failure to organize any alarming demonstra
tion against the royal visitors indicates tho
real weakness of the Nationalist party.
There is general surprise as well as rejoicing
here at the extent of tho loyal feeling in
Ireland, as proved by the comparatively
warm welcome extended to the Prince in
the very stronghold of the Opposition. The
following is an official account received here
of what occurred during tbe passage of their
Royal Highnesses through the streets of
At one point a rowdy began throwing
stones at the Prince' s.carriage out of mere
bravado apparently, as he was out of striking
distance. A detective promptly arrested the
man, whereupon a mob surrounded the offi
cer and tried to rescue the prjsouer. The
detectie found it necessary to fire hisre
voher over the heads of the crowd, and ia
this way kept them at bay until assistance
arrived. The prisoner was taken to court
and remanded, but was afterward bailed
out bv the Mayor of the city.
At another point an onion was tlirown
down from a window at the royal carriage
as it passed under the structure known a
n u i.:.i Tho miiisiln atruck the
IU111-11 iJiiu!,(- ..w -
footman. Indignant yells burst from the
people when this insult was witnessed and
efforts were made to discover the person
who committed it, but he couliinotbe traced
to the crowd.
These two incidents, the account con
tinues, were really the most serious evi
dence of hostility that occurred during the
afternoon. There was a good deal of con
fusion and the friends and opponents or tnr
Prince seemed pretty equally divided in
numbers, but no serious breach of the peace
Last evening there was a large meeting o
Paniellites in a public .square. Vindictive
speeches were made by leading members of
the party, but in them could easily be traced
disappointment at the ill-success of the at
tempt to create an effective demonstration
against the Prince during the day. A singu
lar feature of the meeting was the burning
of large numbers of London newspapers
containing adverse comments upon the
actions of the Nationalists during the Prin
ce's stay In Ireland.
The gracious demeanor of the Princess
excited great admiration among the crowds
that lined the streets through which the
royal carriage passed. Cheers for the Prince
and Princess went up constantly. The
Prince maintained a dignified though concil
iatory bearing. A procession of Leaguers
followed as closely behind the visitors as the
police lines permitted. It was headed by
John O'Connor, Nationalist member of
Parliament for Tipperary, who had been
one of the most conspicuous leaders of the
opposition to the I"rince's favorable recep
tion in Ireland. Whenever the Loyalists
bands started up "God Save the Queen,"
the Leagures noisily sang "God Save Ire
land." When the procession reached its destina
tion and tho municipal authorities presented
Bn address of welcome on behalf of the city
of Cork, the Prince betrayed some emotion
In replying to the address. He expressed
his gratitude for its expressions of loyalty to
the British Constitution and to the Queen.
He wished that every person of influence in
Ireland would exert himself to avoid dis
sensions which would interfere with the
object of his present tour throughout the
country and to unite in efforts toward im
proving the real welfare of the Irish race.
The Mayor of Limerick has written the
Prince of Wales expressing the regret of
the citizens of Limerick that the political
aspect given to the royal visit prevents the
tender oi a iormai welcome to that city.
BIOTIXO E THE EVEXEJO.
Cork, April 15. MrDXianT. A terrible
riot Is now in progress. A mob is in pos
S4Ssion of the principal streets and have re
pulsed several charges by the police. Several
volleys have been fired by the police, but it
is supposed that they were firing over the
heads of the crowd. In charging upon the
crowd, however, fixed bayonets are used,
ami many persons have been severely
wounded. The police, where overwhelmed
by numbers, form in "small squads, back to
back, and defend themselves from
the onslaughts of the infuriated
mob. Many of the officers have
been seriously injured by stones. Volleys of
missies are thrown from the npper windows ,
of houses whose occupants are in sympathy
with the rioters. It is reported that owing
to the apathy of the Mayor, leading citizens
have telegraphed to Lord Spencer requesting
that tho military be used to restore order.
2:00 A. m. The police have succeeded In
clearing the streets, after severe fighting in
which many on both sides were wounded.
The city is now quiet but many fear a re
newal of the disturbance in the morning.
Paris, April 16. La France states that
revolutionary disorders have been renewed
In Cochin-China. The rebellion in Cam
bonia, according to La France, has not only
been renewed with increased strength, but
it has already got beyond the power of the
Governor to suppress it and he has urgently
M. Ferry, the ex-Premier, in an address to
the electors in his district last night said
that his Colonial policy continued and he
therefore did not regret his personal defeat
He declared it the imperative duty of all
patriotic citizens to support his successors.
ViEXJfA, April 16. It is learned here that
are crowded with British vessels loading
with grain. Eighty-seven British vessels
pa-sod through the Bosphorus last week
similarly laden, and large numbers of other
foreign vessels are crowding the Black Sea
for grain cargoes.
THE COLLAPSED BUILDINCS.
Had Material the Cause of the Accident
lladdenslck, the Builder of the Tene
ments, Held In S30.00O Bondi anil
Charles Francke, Sab-Contractor Ar
rested as Accessorj.
New York, April 16. Building Inspec
tor D'Oench reported to the Board of Fire
Commissioners yesterday that the cause of
the falling of the buildings in Sixty-second
Street on Monday, was due to the bad ma
terial used on the construction of the walls
and that the blasting in the neighborhood
may have weakened the walls still further.
The Fire Commissioners on this report
ordered the removal of the examiners for
permitting the use of inferior material.
Buddensick, the builder of the collapsed
tenements, was brought before Justice Mur
ray for examination in the afternoon. An
affidavit was made by August Todenbush,
foreman of the bricklayers under Budden
sick. to the effect that the prisoner was the
absolute owner of the buildings, had com
plete control of all the details of the work,
and ordered inferior and iasufficient material
to be used. The affidavit also names Charles
Francke. sub-contractor, as an accessory to
Folice Captain Killelea submitted an affi
davit that laborer Walters met his death by
reason of the criminal carelessness of Bud
densick and Francke.
Justice Murray then held Buddenstek in
S30.000 bail to appear for trial. At a later
hour the bail was procured and Buddensick
was allowed to go. Fraucks is still in
DAYTOjr. O., April 1G. Ed Long, aged
fourteen, Wednesday night assaulted Anna
Ogan, aged thirteen, and attempted to rape
her. He tore her clothes from her, threat
ened to cut h.r throat and would have suc
ceeded in his purpose but for two little girls,
aged twelve and nine, who ran to Anna's
assistance, and they only saved her by drag
ging Long away. Long is under arrest
No More Bodies Recovered.
New York, April 16. Ex-Judge William
Fullerton, counsel forBuddensIck, the
builder and contractor ufcblrge of the eight
buildings which recenily collapsed on Sixty
second Street near Tenth Avenue, stated
yesterday that no complaint had yet been
made against his client No more bodies
bad been recovered from the ruins up to ten
3,500 Barrel Well.
New York, April 16. A dispatch to th
Ti?n8 from Titusville, Pa., says Murphy'l
No. 5 well, in Thorn Creek, was shot Tues
day and began flowing at the rate of 3,600
barrels per day.
New ioisk, -prit it. in. xsuugia,
stated at eleven o'clock last night that Gei
eral Grant had been very free from pail
during the afternoon and evening. His con
ditioii was not materially changed since las
report. He had coughed but little and wat
not troubled by any accumulation of mucous
His iule at that hour was seventy-two
iemierature normal. lie was sleepinj
Women's llaptlat Fore ten Mlulon Society
Toledo, O., April 16. The fourteentl
annual convention of the Women's BaptiS
Foreign Missionary Society of the West con
vened in this city yesterday morning. Mm
Howe, of Chicago, presiding. Some twt,
hundred delegates are in attendance froa
Ohio, Illinois, Michigan, Indiana, Wiscon
eln, Iowa and New York. The session wll
oocnuv two (lavs.
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MURPHY & BRO.
Sprigfiei.i, HI., April 15. Despite tne
unfavorable weather, the twentieth anniver
sary of the death of Abraham Lincoln was
observed here yesterday with Imposing cere
monies. The early trains from all di
rections brought large crowds of partici
pants. Over 500 representatives of Ger
man Tnmer.s and other organizations, with
several bands of music, coming from Chi
cago alone. Representative Germans from
all parts of the West were present It hay
ing been decided by the various societies to
render a National tribute to the memory of
the martyred Presiflent Numerous offer
ings of fragrant flowers were placed
around the tomb at an early boor,
and at the time appointed for the ceremonies,
it was surrounded by a vast throng. Ora
tions were deliver d by Governor Oglesby,
Hon. J. S. Conkling and others, after which
the tomb was decorated with twenty-seven
memorial wreaths, contributed by the Turn
ers' organizations of the United States.
Instrumental and vocal music by the socie
ties brought the ceremonies to a close.
An Indignation Meeting Arraign a Stat
Senator for Infamous Conduct.
Gran-d Rapids, Mich., April 16. An In
dignation meeting was held here Tuesday
night and attended by an immense crowd of
all political parties to denounce the action of
State Senator and Mayor-elect John L. Cur
tiss for having refused to vote in the Senate
resolutions of sympathy for- General Grant,
lnrviiur tne Senate because the Chaplain
prayed for Grant and saying that if Grant
dies and if a flag was put at half-mast on toe
Cspitol. he would not enter the building.
Curtiss was elected Senator and afterward
Mavnr on the Democrat-Greenback fusion
ticket The Chairman was Colonel McRey
nold. an old Democrat Speeches were made
denouncing Curtiss' action, and resolutions
were adopted arraigning him for infamous
conduct and language, and demanding his
resignation", as well as his seat in the Senate.
Mother aud Three Children Terribly
Matamoras. Mex.. April 1C Monday
afternoon a sad accident occurred at the
"rSirjuet ranche, Un miles from this city. A
woman went to pay a visit to a neighbor,
leaving three small children in her house,
who were playing with some matches, near
a can of kerosene, and ig.ed the latter.
Within a few minutes the house was to
flames. The mother rushed to herhomeand
succeeded in rescuing two of the children,
who were badly bumed. The other child
perished. The house was destroyed. Tho
mother is terribly bumed. Neither she nor
the t5 rescued children can possibly re
cover. Myaterlonsly MlMlng.
NAMIVIM.E, Tenn., April 15. John M.
Hopkins, a leading citizen of Nashville,
who left home Saturday, the 4th Inst, has
not yet been heard from. He was traced to
Stevenson. Ala., where he bought a ticket
to New Orleans and return, bnt could be
traced no further. No cause for his leaving
home can lie surmised. He is thirty years
oId five feet seven and a half inches high,
weighs 130 pounds, and has black hair and
Twentieth Anniversary Kera!la a
Flag Over Fort Sumter.
New York, April 16. At the banquet
last night in celebration of the" twentieth an
niversary of reraising the Union flag at Fort
Sumter, speeches were made by W. D. Kel
ly, M. C., and several prominent gentlemen,
and letters were received from President
Cleveland, ex-Presidents Arthur and'Hayea,
Mr. Blaine, Mr. Logan, Senator and General
Sherman and a great many other prominent
men of the countrv.
iggflgwi -MSm ,j: -3J