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Springfield Globe -Republic
T1II3 Hl'llINOFIBLI aiiUB, I
Volume V. Number 11M. f
SPKENGFIELD, OfflO, MONDAY EVENING, MAY 26, 1885.
I Til IB MPUINOFIBLO IlKIM' Hi.ICJ
1 VolumaXXXI. Number lo:i.
W.W'imiTos, Mftf 26. Ohio Valley Mid
Tenn'csicc, clcnrliie And Mr weather, south
west (o northwest winds, stationary tempera
ture, except in extreme southwestern portion,
People who know about all sorts
ef clothing may skip to day.
The weather Is certainly sug
gestive of thluer, cooler veiturei.
Ample provision having been
made for juat this sort of weath
er, we are prepared beyond the
ability of another competing
house, to furnish every hot weath
er requisite in the way of mascu
line wearing apparel, fiom the
small child to the grown man, at
prices but one profit above lowest
cost 'to manufacture.
Seersucker coats and vests are
here and being freely distributed
among those who are posted with
regard to where such garment
are sold for the least money. Be
It a separate coat, or a vest, cr
the two together, there's a saving
here. Black alpaca, pure mo
hair, or Drap'd'ete coats. We
have them all.
There is occasion to say that
white dress shirts commonly cost
ing two or three dollars, are to be
found here at an even dollar. While
the demand is heavily drawing on
the supply, we rre as yet showing,
nearly every size from 14 to 17
Inch. This garment at this price
is worthy of more than ordinary
For the accommodation of fami
lies heretofore compelled to go
out'of town for their eupplies in
boy's long stockings, we briefly
mention a few lines, enough to
give a clue ; dark and light shades
in lislethreads $1.25, solid blues,
browns, cardinals and scarlets,
with double heel, toe and knee
75c, another line at 70c, full reg
ular goods In several colorings
50c. Another line in solid color,
blue, brown, black, cardinal, fine
or coarse rib 40c, solid black,
blue, cardinal 25c, black and
white stripes and fancies 35c.
Southeast corner children's de
partment. The very sailor suit you have in
mind and have shopped so much
for without the knowledge or
thought of the great manufactur
ers, may possibly be among the
thousand suits on our shelves.
Sample Unes h boy's tourists
with knee" pants have arrived,
handsome, $2 to $5 the suit.
Shirt waists by the cartload,
25c, 35c, 50c, 75c, 85c, $1, $1.25.
Plain white, stripes, figures,
plaids, checks, indigo blues. In
muslin, calico, percale, cheviot,
You are reasonably sure of find
ing the size and stylo in the $5
Globe Mills cassimBre pants any
day this week.
Of the dollar knee pant suits
the stock Is badly broken; sizes
left mostly 4, 5 and 6 yeara.
Springfield's Only One Prioe Man
ufacturers and Retailers at
Wholesale Prices, 25 & 27 W
FAST TRAINS. '
The Pennsylvania ltallroan and the JCew
York Central Itim Train Through ta
Chicago In Twenty-Four Hours.
New Yoiik, May 35. The Pennsylvania
Railroad Company aniiounco a reduction ol
about flvo dollars In first-class passenger
rates to western ixjlnts. Tlio faro to Chicago
will bo fifteen dollars, to St. Louis nineteen
dollars. The Pennsylvania's twenty-four-hour
train to Chicago leaves hereafter at
nine a. m, Instead of .ten n. in.
The new arrangement of through timo on
the New York Central & Hudson Itivei
Itallroad went Intocffect yesterday. At 0:30
a. in. tho now Chicago llmltoil oxprcss ion
tlio Grand Central l)ext on Its run through
to Chicago In twenty-four hours. The
train Is entirely new, and tho ears
wcro built expressly for thli
service. They consist of drawing-room,
sleeping and dining coaches and a buffet,
smoking and reading-room car, and are con
structed upon a plan of magnificence hither
to unsurpassed, If equaled, on any rail
road In tho country. This train will
havo a fast connection for Cincinnati and
will make tho mu to that city Inaihonrsand
45 minutes. Still another new train to Chi
cago left tho Grand Central Depot at t
o'clock last eu'iilng, which will arrive Ik
Chicago In 27 hours, making all the Western
I.and-Sllilo Near Pittsburgh.
PlTTsntntaii, May 25. Tho hillside, for a
quarter of a inllo along the Ft Wayne Itall
road at Agncw, ten miles from lioro, Is slid
ing at tho rato of four feet an hour. Som
ten or twelve houses and tho railroad track
will bo In dancer of being pushed Into the
river. Tho railway company has a large
forcoof men at work, but they havo not been
able to stop tho slide. Tho Inmates of the
houses aro Iea Ing. Tho phenomenon soemi
to bo duo to tho soaking of the loose surface
of the hill by rain.
Conference of Iron-Workers.
FiTTAMTJU'ii, May 25. Tho Joint confer
ence of tho Iron-workers' and manufacturers'
committees adjourned at seven o'clock Bat
unlay night until lids morning. The second
scale offered by tho workmen, who concede
a ten ter cent, reduction, had been debated
for two days, but no conclusion had been
arrived at Tho opinion Is advanced In
amalgamated circles that Uie question will
bo settled to-day.
At Work Much Damage Done at
Forest Fires Raging in Michigan.
Small Pox Raging in Iowa.
The General Assembly.
Cincinnati, Hay 25. At the Presbyterian
General Assembly this morning 8. B. Bell,
D.I)., of Missouri, offered resolutions against
Sunday newspspers and commlttlrg the
churchto tbo policy of what la commonly
known as prohibition. Referred to the Com
mittee on Temperance nod Church Politics.
Bishop Foes, of the Methodist Kplacopal
church, was invited to a seat on the platlorm.
The Bunding Committee on the Freedmao
reported the total receipts fur the year were
100,220. Under the care of this Board are
108 churches, with 11,372 communicant".
This afternoon Judge Drake's Rum in
Catholic resolution Is the upecial subject, the
assembly having previously adopted it unani
mously. Tbo report ot the judicial commit
tee, to which was referred the npK-al Irom
the Synod ol New York, recommending that
the appeal be dismissed on the ground that
the previous deliverances of the Gen
eral Assembly, leave with the sessions,
the right to decide the validity ol
Roman Catholic Baptism and
In particular cases. This It appears was based
on the requirement of Pilnceloa church, that
an applicant who had been baptised In (he
Catholic church should be re-baptised.
Tornado In Illinois.
Altov, 111., May 25 Last night this city
was struck by a tornado, whUh burst from
the southwest, swecplug across the river with
terrific fury, Several large buildings on the
river front were damaged, some seriously.
Among them wero the National mills. Roller
mills, J. A. Rtlera'a grocery store, Uawley's
warehouse, Dniry, Mead & Co , Urummond
k Randall, tobacco factory, glass works an I
others In the city. During the storm there
was consternation nearly amounting to a
Senate Committee among the Indians.
IiintR Rock. May 25. An Indian Terri
tory special says the Senate Committee on
Indian affairs has arrived and their
visit is creating great Interest They
began their work at Muskoga
creek, Hatcbon. The molt Important ques
tion other than the rale of Okhhoma and the
Chockee strip, will bo that of the citizens and
the Indians, who claim that the territory Is
being over run by whites claiming Indisn
Chicago Uraln Varkata.
Cuiciao, Hay 25. The wheat market is
dull but steady at 88jjc for cash, 89c for
June, 01 Jo for Jnly, 93jc lor Angnst. Corn,'
excited and lowtrj 40 Jc for cash and May,
40Jc tor July Oats, active and lower, at
32 jo for cash, May and June, 312c for July.
Rye, 71c. Barley, nominal. Flax seed, jl.38.
tthiikey, $1.15. Pork, lower at 1.08 J lor
June, tl 00 for July, $1.07 for August.
Lard lower, at $C.G06 62.-
Cincinnati flour wnd Oraln.
Cincinnati, May 25. Flour, dull, family,
$l.20n$1.50, fancy, $4.75o$5.00 Wheat,
dull, red held $1.00. Corn, weaker, No. 2
mixed uOJaOlc. Oats, dull, No. 2 mixed 37c
Rye, steady at 75c. lUrlry, nominal, rxtra
No 3 supplied at 72c. Pork, dull, $11.25.
Lard, weaker it $0.55. Bulk meats, dull,
shoulders $4.00, short ribi 5Cc, bacon, quiet,
East Tawas, Mich., May 25. Extensive
lorest fires are ragtag to the North and West.
Those south of Detroit, Bay City and Al
phena railroad, are dtstroying large districts
of pine timber, burning to the tops of some
of the highest trees. The fire is burning
everything on the ground it passes over, in
cluding down timber and timber on skids.
Chicago Slock Markets.
Ciiicaoo, May 25. Hog receipts, 36A0O;
active, but weak j 10c. lower. Light $4.00a
4.20; rough packing, $3.80a3.85; heavy pack
ing and shipping, $4.00a4.15. Cattle receipts,
02,000; steady and stronger. Shipping, $4 05
a5.05; butcher?, $2.50a4.40; Texaus, $4.00a
4.00; Blocker;, $3.50a4.50. Sheep receipts,
Mot ao llnil na Heporled.
Ciiicaoo, May 25. Dr. N. II. Pearin, of
Illinois, state veterinarian, is in tbe'eity, after
having made a tour of the pleuro pneumonia
infected districts In Missouri. It is positively
learned from him that the situation is not
near so bad as was first reported,
Council lli,iwn,lowa, May 25. Small pox
is raging in ahendoab, Iowa, and social
police are out guardiog houses Infected.
Nineteen houses have been quarantined.
The Mayor and President ot the board o'
Health, both have the disease.
Ueiieml (I rant lie I tor.
New Yoiik, May 25. Colonel Fred Grant
said this morning that last nlghf was the
most comloitable night his father had passed
In two weeks. He had eight hours of good
and restful sleep. This morning he Is with
The Queen'a Ulrtliday.
Touonto, May 25, The Queen's birthday
Is being celebrated throughout Caoada today
as a holiday.
Minosiia, Wis., May 25. A large quantity
of lumber and slaves belonging to Charles 11.
Smith, burnt d yesterday. Loss, $30,000.
Deaths from the plague are still occurring
at Plymouth, Pa.
The Lincoln slatue, in Prospect Park,
Brooklyn, was decoiaied Sunday.
Herman Btlnkmaa was drowned In a
swimming school, In Cincinnati, Sunday,
A body found in the Ohio river, near River
side, O., was Identified as that ot Ignatz
S'.hmriler, ol Ciniinnsti.
Wot. II. Rhoadrs, a farmer living near
llrotikvllle, 0., committed suicide by banging
himself with a I alter (trap.
Gus. Kent, who robbed the safes of Bmilh
& Co. and B. B. Horton 4 Co., New York,
was captured and coufesied his guilt
At a Socialist' meeting In Chicago, the In
cendiary and libelous utterances of one
'Dynamite Dutey" precipitated a fight
among the auditors.
The Oalta y Baptist Church of Plqua, 0
was struck by lightning while the Sunday
morning service was In progress. The pas
tor, Rev. P. M.Weddell, and his daughter were
An attempt was made to blow up a train
on the Denver and Rio Grande Railroad, nesr
Denver, Col., by the application of giant pow
der. The effect was not serious to train or
Ret. D. J. Myers, a late graduate of the
Theological Seminary at Rochester, N, Y.,
has entered upon his duties as pastor of the
Ninth Street Baptist Church, Cincinnati.
The. confirmation and Installation are set fur
The U, S. Assistant Treasury, at Cincinnati,
was moved from the old Custom-house to the
new building, by the Adams Express Com
pany. The amount of coin transferred was
$0,688,708 13. There was also a trunk full
of paper money, contents not Slated.
Frank! Ringer Is missing from his home In
Clinton county sends a Foraker delegation
to the Slate Conventlo.n
An oleomargarine bill passed the Illinois
Senate providing a penalty of from $25 to
$200 for each violation.
Dr J. Dearbacb, charged with murder in
the first degree, was aircsted at Muncle, Ind.
lie is an abortionist.
A miss meeting of law and order cllizens
was held at Tiinity M. K. church, Cincinnati,
In the interest of Sabbath observance.
The report that Secretary Frelinghuysen
died from the effect of aconite contained In
mineral water that he drunk. Is denied. His
death Is due Bolely to hereditary troubles.
The Coroner of Hamilton county has begun
the bflicial investigation ol the Cincinnati
calamity that resulted lu the death of fifteen
persons, employes of Sullivan's Job priming
The body of John Utterbach, who has been
missing from his home In Mount Vernon, O.,
tor several weeks,' was found In a woods near
ihe town with a bullet hole In the hi ad.
Death Is attributed to suicide.
R. M. T. Hunter, Secretary of Stale under
the defunct Confederacy, has been appointed
Surveyor of Customs at Tappahannock, Va.
Chairman Gallagher, of the Democratic State
Committee ot Connecticut, will go on bis bond.
The Commissioners of the District of Co
lumbia are compelling the Chesapeake and
Potomac Telephone Company to lay their new
wires in underground cables, and before grant
ing this iermit nlst require that a cerliin
length of old wires be also (Of end.
The Commissioners on the On'.o State In
termediate Penitentiary bavosubmilted to the
ci If ns ot Mnn.field a proposition to locate
the prison there, If a donation Is made ot
thirty acres of land valued at $10,000, and a
two years' refusal given of 150 acres adjoin
ing lor $20,000, to be paid by the state.
The steamer City of Berlin, bound for New
York from Liverpool with 1,282 passengers
aboard, was struck by an iceberg in a thick
fog off the banks of Newfoundland and badly
damaged. The dauage, however, was above
the water line, and all passengers were safely
Victor Hugo's funeral will occur Friday.
Trouble Is breaking out In Central Ameri
ca again, meditation having .ailed.
Thera Is an exodus trom Doogola, the peo
ple fleeing from the Mabdi's wrath, the re
sult of their error in assisting the English.
Thirty thousand Poles have been ordered
to leave Posen and Silesia by the German
Government, at the request ot the Czar, In
pursuance Ol the latter's roltcy ot stamping
out Polish nationality. Eight thousand have
already been conducted to the frontier. ,
Onml Mlddleton Holds a Fow-Wow
With the Chief or the Duck Lake Re.
serve and The are Deposed Kiel Turned
Over to the Police.
rnmcB Albert, N. W. T., May 25.
Beardy and Okemassls, chiefs ot the Duck
Lake reserve, with some chief men, held a
pow-wow with General Mlddleton Sunday
expressing loyalty. Beardy protested thai
ho had always been loyal and wished to keep
his tribe the same. lie waa unablo to do
this as a number of his young men took
part In the Duck Lako and Batouche fights.
The General said that as be was not able to
command the young men he was not fit to
be chief and ordered him to bo deposed. He
said further that men would be sent to re
pair the telegraph wires, and that If a stnglo
shot were fired at them tho reserve would be
bumed and all punished. Okemassls ad
mitted being at Dilck Lake and Batouche,
but was too much ot a coward to shoot on
the militia, although he had a gun, to satis
fy Kiel The General said: "A coward Is
not fit to be a chief. A chief should be a
brave man," and consequently be would
order his title to be taken away. The two
deposed chiefs did not betray tho least
emotion. General Mlddleton, with the
Midland Battalion, Cotton's company ot
scouts and 50 men of a battery of Quebec,
left here by boats for Battleford.
Yesterday afternoon, Dirty Horn, a
nephew of Poundmaker, came to camp and
said the old chief was at Eagle Hills, about
seventy miles from hero, and was anxious
to surrender. Couriers were Immediately
sent after General Mlddleton to Inform him
ot Poundmaker's Intentions which may
change tho General's programme.
Rkoina, May 25. The train conveying
Kiel arrived here yesterday, Kiel was at
once taken to tho bai racks. The original
destination was Winnipeg, but orders by
telegraph met Captain Young at Moose Jaw
to hand his prisoner over to the police au
thorities at Iteglna and await orders. Kiel
Is well, but showed some nervousness at
being handed over to the police. lie does
not talk much. The other prisoners will
likely be brought here to be tried, as this Is
the capital of the territories.
ATTEMPT TO BLOW UP A TRAIN.
A Dastardly Attempt to Blow Cp a Fas
enter Train on the Denver M Illo Grande
With Dynamite Sjl.OOO Reward Offered
for the Perpetrators.
Denver, CoL, May 25. An attempt to
blow up a passenger train on tho Denver
Bio Grande Railroad with dynamite was
niado hero at nino o'clock Saturday night
The train was tho Pacific express and con
sisted of seven cars well filled with passen
gers. They had reached a point about three
miles from the Union depot and near the
railroad shops when a terrific explosion oc
curred Immediately under the third or eml
f;rant car. The explosion put out all of the
Ightsln tho train and shook tlio passengers
from their scats. The train was stopped as
quickly as possible. Investigation allowed
that a heavy charge ot dynamite or giant
powder had exploded upon or under ono
of the rails.
A piece ot Iron seventeen Inches In length
was blown out of tho rail and the flange
was blown off of a wheel under tlio third
coach. A portion of the easing of tho loco
motive was blown off and a deep hole was
torn In the ground. The attempt to wreck
tho train Is believed to havo boon mado by
some of the employes who nro out on a
strike for tho purpose of Intimidating the
engineers who refuse to join them.
A number of the strikers who havo inter
fered with workmen ot tlio road have been
sent to the penitentiary by the United States
Court, in whose hands tho road Is held and
a very bitter feeling exists. The striko Is
being managed by the Knights of I .abor who
aro generally held responsible for tho out
rage. The company will offer a reward ol
1,000 for the detection ot tlio perpetrator!
ot tho outrage.
THE AFGHAN AFFAIR
Bald to be Ended, ud War or Peso
tho Matter of Only a
threatened Combination af ' the Power
Uostlle to llrltUh Interest In Egypt
French Reinforcing- their North
TtlE 8USPKNSE KXDKD.
London, May 35. AlUiotajh (At Cabi
net havo separated for the Whitsuntide re
cess, Lord Granville remains U town, only
running down to Walmer Castle for a few
hours, and being within easy call at any
moment Only thoso Ministers whose de
partments aro not actively eoBoected with
the army, navy, and Foreign offices are be
yond Immediate reach. A Cabinet Council
could be summoned and attended try all the
Ministers directly Interested la six or eight
hours, and In the event ot a sudden esacr
gency, Lord Grandvlllo and' Mr. Gladstone
would bo placed In instant communication,
with exclusive control of tbo wire. The
end of' tho present state of suspense 1 at
hand. ' , i
A decision for war or pcaol ( confidently
believed at all the embassies to-be a question
of hours and minutes. A oenUnuanco of
the stralnod financial situation In Russia Is
not merely Intolerable, it Is simply Impossi
ble At tho treasury offices It is stated that
tbo dally expenditure of the Russian Gov
ernment under the -existing 'war pressure
actually exceeds the total dally cost of the
Turkish campaign, and It Is estimated that
the war credit of 20,000,000 roubles, recently
opened, will be exhausted early in June. A
large proportion of tho payments for tho
enormous Russian contracts .for war mate
rials, now out must be made In paper, or
fresh loans procured from native capitalists
and bankers. Trading credit (has already
been severely shaken, and' business badly
demoralized In all tho leading (hipping had
commercial centers of tho empire, by tho
prospect of war and the bombardment of
tho seaports by tlio British fleets,
The imposition of fresh taxes Is Immi
nent, and the financial situation Is so
strained that actual war would be mora tol
erable than a long continuance 'of tho pres
ent feverish restlessness and .uncertainty.
Theso facts are discussed and understood
here, and ;iro regarded at the eabasnlA as
Insuring decisive action on tho part of Rus
sia at nn early date. It was stated last
night that tho chiefs of tho Opposition aro
spreading tho startling Information that ne
gotiations have practically collapsed, and
that Russia, has declined every pledge re
quired by tho Rritlsh Government. Tho
Marquis ot Salisbury's words at tho Tory
dinner and subsequently havo set tho ex
amplo of outspoken utterances, and In the
unofficial world It Is declared plainly that
tho pretense of the negotiation la a sham,
only kept up pending the fiscal preparations
preceding the formal declaration of war.
Tho "surprise" which the supporters of
the administration say Mr. Gladstone will
gio tlio House on reassembling. Is under
stood as tho announcement of an alliance. -
between Russia and Great Britain. It re
mains to be seen whether there is any truth
in the rumor. What is certainly known,
however, is that negotiations, apart from
thoso carried on at tho Foreign Office, have
been set on foot by tho Premier himself for
a complete understanding as a basis for
united action In Asia. Thl&bsahten tho
dream of the past twenty years of iiuriUa,
and, so great is his ascendancy, that he per
suaded his colleagues to Indorse his doctrine
so far as to open negotiations frankly In
tended to accomplish the ends in view.
Tlio Opposition leaders aro well posted on
all that transpires, and are invariably among
the first to know of any new event Any
act materially affecting tho question of peace
and war, whether committed here or at St
Petersburg, Is known to the M axon Is of Sal
isbury almost as soon as tho Qnren herself.
The Marquis, since tho war excitement be
gan, lias kept almost omii house. Dinners,'
receptions, etc.. bringing tho representatives
of the diplomacy of Europe together under
his roof, hao followed each other In rapid
Count Minister, tho German Ambassador,
and the Countess are close friends of the
Sallsburjs. All tlio recent dinners at the
town house ot Lord Salisbury have been fol
lowed by receptions attended largely by
members of both Houses of Parliament who
havo Just lieen brought face to face with the
entire Diplomatic corps. When Lord Salis
bury starts tho statement that the timo has
come to substitute action for words, that the
pen must bo dropped and the sword taken
up, and ail tho organs of public opinion fol
low in tho same warning tono the hopes In
spired by tho alliance rumors grow faint
and the actual prospect becomes more dis
Further drafts of English troops under
orders for home from Egypt have been sud
denly stopped, In consequence of tho threat
ened combination of tho powers hostllo to
British Interests In that country. It is un
derstood that tho Cabinet havo resolved to
keep possession ot Egypt at all costs during
the present unsettled state of affairs. There
are on board French ships in tlio vicinity of
tho Suez Canal a force estimated at 6,000
men awaiting tlio British evacuation, which
would bo tho signal for a French occupation.
The French aio reinforcing their garrisons
In the North African stitions and on tho
South Mediterranean coast Italy Is ac
cumulating war material at the arsenals and
dockyards on the Mediterranean. Turkish
garrisons In the Balkans on the Black Sea,
and in Asia, aro lielng rapidly strengthened,
and a proof of tho extent of war prepara
tions now going on Is offered by tho fact
that all conscripts liablo to service havo un
expectedly lioen ordered Into barracks for
training, and the War Department Is raising
the army to war strength.
Tho relations of tho Nationalists with the
Government nro attracting much attention.
Mr. Gladstone Is being savagely assailed
by leading Conservatives for what Is
characterized as "a corrupt bargain with
tho party of secession," Tlio Liberals dony
this, and assert that the bill Is nothing more
than what Mr. Treclyan foreshadowed dur
ing his term of ollice, and lis provisions
were settled long ago. A prominent No
tionalist nieinlicr of Parliament said last
night; "There Is no bargain between Par
ncll and Gladstone. The concessions aro
due entirely to the dignified attitudo of the
party and Its determination not to allow tho
matter to rest until a fair statement ot jus
tice bail been granted. The statement that
tho Nationalists aro pledged to support the
Government In return for tho concessions
mado Is untrue. Wo shall siiptort tho Gov
ernment when it Is right, and vote against
It when wrong, as wo hao done. The
paity knows no other jmlley,"
Tho Ministerial cilsls has suddenly as
sumed a new phase In consequence of what
appears to bo n conceited inociiient result
ing In an extraordinary number of telegrams
pouting In on the Rt Hon. Joseph Chain
beilain fiom all parts of tlio country, from
advanced Liberal organizations, urging him
on no account to resign, but to hold out
against tho whole Cabinet It necessary,
against tho Crimes Act Tills has had the
HslredfffcctJoribo.tnpmit. d theCjfef
nct have offered In modify tho clauses of tlio
Crimes Act which aro to lio renewed at the
expiration of those clauses within ono year,
Should events Justify it
l'Aitis, May 25. An Immense crowd of
people gathered In front of Peru La Chalso
yesterday. The vast concourse of poo
plo was orderly until tho arrival ot a
body of Anarchists, who at once organized
a demonstration over the bier of the dead
poet This was apparently the signal for a
manifestation bv tho Communists, who
came from 'all directions flaunting red flags.
Thoso wcro seized by tho police, and a fight
for their possession began. The polloo
charged tho Communists with fixed bayo
nets and the latter replied to the charge
with revolvers. The police finally drove the
rioters back and quelled tho disturbance,
but not until many of their number had
been wounded. About thirty of the Com
munists were more or less Injured, and many
of them wero arrested.
The excitement last night In front of the
place was Intense, while there Is general
sorrow and disgust that so outrageous an
outbreak should havo occiired.
St. Pktkimuuro, May 25. The Gov
ernment officials aro Indulging In scornful
laughter at the order of tlio British Govern
ment stopping tlio Guards at Alexandria.
BEnLlN, May 25. Tho Gorman press
states that England Is desirous of securing
the Emperor William as arbitrator of tho
Afghan dispute between England and Russia.
Vienna, May 25. A factory was blown
down during a storm at Mezoctur, Hun
gary, Yesterday. Four persons wcro killed
and four dangerously hurt
APACHES ON THE WAR-PATH.
The Indians Burning Ranches and Mur
dering Settler on the Upper fill and
Ban Francisco Rivera Troops In Pursuit.
Su.TEIt Citv, N. M., May 25. A courier
arrived yesterday from White Houso with a
dispatch fiom Captain Ihcrtoti and also
brought tho following letter:
Aim A, May 28.
Mb. Lida. T send a mnssngo from Captain
Overton to Fort tlayunl. which forward to
Bllvor City and llajard. It Is Impossible to
act n courlir from hero to Silver City. I
know positively Hint elirht men have been
klllotl by tho Indians. They will tm likely to
glvn this valley (ftin Francisco) another call
and go down tho Olio. Jm.IA M1M.KR.
Tho courier confirms tho news of tho kill
ing of Mr. Luco and his companion, Calvin
Orwig. Their bodies were taken to Alma.
Captain Overton writes: "The Indians
are now at Devil's Park, thirty miles from
Alma. I will co-operate w ith the citizens of
Alma. Tho Indians were heading for Warm
Springs, and will probably go by Cook's
Clifton, Ariz., May 25. A courier has
Just arrived from tlio upper Gila with a let
ter from Wood Dod, which sajs that tho In
dians left Eagle Creek, three miles north of
Thompson's ranch, nud struck the Blue
River at Brenton, forty miles north of
Old man Brenton cannot bo found, and
Dod, who followed up tho Indians, believes
that ho has been killed. Flvo miles further
on the owner of Gcnnnn'a ranch was found
murdered and mutilated. Dod's horse shied
often along tlio trail, on which there wero a
number of dead horses, and bo believes men
also, Tho Indians crossed the San Francisco
flvo miles north of Alma on Friday. The
settlers had not been notified of tho outbreak
and many have doubtless been killed. Dod
says that Crcacli and McGurren started back
on Wednesday for Hainpson ranch, from
which point no news has yet been received.
Ho says that though the Indians crossed tho
San Francisco river on the 19th Inst No
troops had reached the river up to the 20th.
Funeral of the Late Kx-Secretary at New-
ark, N J. Large Attendance.
New A UK, May 85. The funeral of the
late Secretary Frelinghuysen occurred Sat
urday afternoon at two o'clock. The driz
zling rain of the morning ceased at noon and
the sky was clear at tho hour of the serv
ices. Among those present were ox-Presl-dent
Arthur, Senator Edmunds, ex-Attorney
General Brewster, Senators Sewcll and Mc
pherson, Governor Abbett, most of the State
Judiciary, tho Russian and Brazilian Min
isters. Colonel McMichacl called in tho
morning as tlio representative of President
Cleveland, nnd tendered tho President's
sympathies and cxpiesslons of regret
After prayer at the house the
funeral procession moved to tho North Re
formed Church, where n great assemblage
had gathered. The streets were lined with
people, and a large police force was present
to regulate them. As the procession en
tered tho church, the organ placd a dirge
ami tho choir sang "I Heard a Voice From
Heaven." Tho Rev. Dr. Waters offered
a prayer and tho Rov. Dr. Hart read a selec
tion from the Scriptures. Tho eulogy wa
pronounced by tho Rev. Dr. Chambers, of
tho Collegiate Church, of New York, and
tho hymn "There is a Green Hill Far
Away," ami tho benediction concluded the
services. The Intel ment took place In Hi.
Boston, May 25. J. E. Stearns, a married
man, aged thirty-five, wore a carpenter's
"Jumper" Saturday forenoon, at his work In
Charles E. Hall & Company's marble works,
Charlostown Street In tho course of the
morning Stearns hail twice been cautioned
that ho imH'rillcd his life by leaving tills
garment unbuttoned, but he disregarded tho
warning. About 0:"0 o'clock, as be was
leaning over to get a tool, the "jumper"
caught on tho key of tho shaft and the un
fortunate man was twisted around oer the
shafting at a rate ot 110 turns a minute.
When tho machinery was stnpjHsl, hardly an
unbroken bone was left in the man's Ixsly.
His flesh was torn hifo shreds and scattered
about in all directions.
Ohio's Intermediate Prison.
Mansfikmi, O., May 25. The Ohio
Legislature last winter passed an act pro
viding for an Intermediate prison for first
offense convicts appropriating $fi00,000
therefor and provided for a committee of
three to loeato tho Institution. The com
mlltcoilslted tarlous jailnts and reserved
bids for Its location. Satmdny afternoon
tlioy wero hero ami dee'ded to locate at
Mansfield, prntldcd a (Cttaln sum of money
could bo raised. Tho amount has been so
cured and the prison will be locales! hero.
Wabash, Ind., May 25. It has Just been
dtscou-red that Mrs Ohm, a widow living
In tho vicinity of Lnketown, this county,
professes to enjoy tho power of divination,
nnd has been regularly In tho business of
"easting out devils" for soma months past
Shn Is said to have done a hicrnthe business,
her patrons taking good eaio to maintain
tlio strictest silence concerning their dealings
with tho lady.
Two Men Injured.
Wiikkmno, W. Va., May 25. Whllo
Thomas McGuIre, ami a fellow workman
named McCormlck, wero hoisting ore to tho
cupola of tho Rhersldu Steel Works at Ben
wood Sunday, the hoisting roj gmo way,
letting tho ore and stono fall on thean. Mo
Cormick was fatally hurt Internally and
McQuIro very badly cut nnd bruised.
8ale of Htratuer Niagara Confirmed.
Boston, May 23. Tlio question raised
In tho matter of the sale by auction ot the
United States Mcuuer Niagara, was settlor
yesterday. Commodore Klmlterly notifying
Thomas Butler that tho Nay Department
hail confirmed tho Kile to Mm.
Funeral of tho Victims of the Fire.
Cincinnati, Slay 25. Tho funeral ser
vices of eleven of tho Ictlms of tlio holocaust,
took place Saturday morning. In the three
sister cities Cincinnati, Covington and
Mltchell-Clearr Prise Fight.
San Fiianciso, May 25. Tho Mitchell
Cleary match last Friday night was declared
a draw. Tho police Intel fered, or Cleary
would hae boeu knocked out In anoUisi
Attorney General Decide That EeaoV
Honey Shall be Paid by Non-
Application for the Extradition of Max
well, the Murderer of Freller Chang
ing the Date of the Meeting of
Washington, May 25. Tho President
has made the following appointments : Ex
Senator E. G. Ross, of New Mexico, to be
Governor of the Territory ot New Mexico;
Morris Taylor, of Dakota, to be Surveyor
General of Dakota; Mr. Mark Sheaf, of
Dakota, to be Register at Watertown,
Dak.; Ex-Senator Thomas W. Tipton, of
Nebraska, to be Receiver at Bloomlngton,
Neb.; Henry C. Bransteten, of Idaho, to be
Receiver at Boise City, Idaho; A. C. Jones,
Oregon, Receiver at Rosebud, Ore.; M. II.
Maynard, Michigan, Receiver at Marquette,
Mich.; Wm. E. Russell, Louisiana, Receiver
at Matchltaclics, La.; IL M. Brake, Kansas,
Receiver at Lamed, Kan.
Treasurer Jordan, Comptroller Cannon
and Messrs. Graves, O'Neill, Rodgcrs and
Mills, of the Bureau of Engraving and
Printing, have been appointed a committeo
to open bids hereto-day for distinctive paper
to In used In making Government notes and
securities during the next fiscal year.
Tho Commissioner of Emigration re
cently raised tho question whether tho head
money tax should be collected on Immigrants
only, or upon all jiassengers arriving at our
ports not citizens of the United States. The
question was referred to Attorney General
Garland, and he has decided that all arriving
non-resident passengers should pay the head
The accounts of Colonel De Ahney, who
had a dispute with Commissioner Sparks
about their settlement some days ago, have
been adjusted by the Land Office. Tho
total amount of the Colonel's claim for ser
vices was J502, of which 8475 have been al
lowed and paid to him.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Beale, mother of
General Beale, took place Saturday after
noon. There was a large attendance.
Marshal McDonald, of St Louis, appeared
at the State Department Saturday and pre
sented the application for the extradition of
Maxwell, tho suspected murderer of Preller.
Detectives Tracy and Frank O'Nell apply as
oMicers to serve the papers and bring back
the prisoner, but the objection Is made to
more than ono officer being detailed for this
duty. The question has not been decided.
A voluntary resignation of a postmaster
at a small town In Indiana has been received
nt tho Postoflleo Department Tho writer
says: "I was first appointed in Jamos K.
Polk's administration and have served ever
since." He also mentions by name and rec
omends a fellow-townsman as his successor,
saying: "Tho change will bo Democratic,
as I voted for Blaine and he voted for Cleve
land." The Holyoke Envelope Company, of Hol
yoke, Mass., has been awarded tlio contract
for supplying the official envelopes for the
Postal Department for the next fiscal year.
The contract amounts. In the aggregate, to
855,607, which is 86,243 less tlian tho con
tract last year.
Gustave Crayley, a stone polisher, testified
before the Clarke Investigation Committeo
that he knew of Borne poor material In con
nection with the Capital He did know ot
whole blocks being used that were dofcctlve.
Tim sixteenth annual convention of the
American Evangelical Lutheran Immigrant
Society opens here to-day and will con
tinue In session for two or three days. A
number of delegates from tho princlplo
cities of the country will bo present anil
numerous papers, including "German Emi
gration as a Factor In Civilization" and
"Tho Gathering to the Mormon Nation,"
will be discussed.
Commissioner Coleman, of the Depart
ment of Agriculture, has sent out a circular
letter changing the date of tho proposed
Agricultural College Comcntlon In this city
from Juno 24 to July 8.
Decoration of the Lincoln Rtatuo.
Nkw Vohk, May 25. Tho plaza at
Prospect Park, Brooklyn, was thronged with
people yesterday afternoon to witness the
decoration of the Lincoln Statue and the
subsequent exercises. The services were
held upon a large stand facing the monu
ment around which the visiting organiza
tions formed a square. After singing by
the Brooklyn Ccclllan Society, Mayor Low
was Introduced and made a short address,
after which the oration was delivered by
Hon. J. C. Hendricks. Memorial services
wero also held at Cypress Hill Cemetery,
Caalry Cemetery and In many of the
churches throughout the city. Tho tomb of
the prison-ship martyrs and the soldier
graves In Greenwood Cemetery were taste
fully decorated during the day.
Secretary Whitney Inspect the "Omaha."
Nkw Yohk, May 25. Secretary Whitney
arrived here from Washington Saturday. He
proceeded to the United States steamer
"Omaha," at anchor In the North Rlcr,
and spent some timo In Inspecting her. He
then went to tho Fifth Avenue Hotel, where
ho said to a rcrter: "I want to see where
anil how the $550,000 had been expended on
tho "Omaha." "Well?" said the reporter,
Inquiringly. "Well," continued Mr. Whit
ney, "I did not seo It" Tho Secretary ex
cused himself from being further Inter
viewed. CnvellliiB a Monument to a Ttrewer
Rf.apino, Po., May 25. Tho monument
erected In tho City Park, by the Brewers'
Association of tho United States, was un
veiled Saturday afternoon with Imposing
ceremonies. Tho city was filled with
strangers from nil parts of tho State. The
monument, altogether, Is sixteen feet high,
Mr. I.auer's statue being of full size and cast
In bronze. Tills Is the first known Instance
on record In the country where a member of
the brewing Industry has been rewarded by
a public memorial.
1'rrseoutlac Roman Catholic.
St. Jonhr, N. B., May 25. Fromvartom
parts of Conception Bay recent dispatcher
state that the Orange persecution of Roman
Catholics Is continued and unrelenting al
Broad Cove, A respeotablo citizen named
John Council was constrained to sacrifice ah
of his property at one-sevcuth of Its e
and fly for Ufa Gates of tho Roman Catliollc
Lathed ml at Harbor Grace ami of tlio Con
vent wcro removed on last Wednesday night
and flung over an embankment Into the sea,
Itereptlon of Senator Logan.
Ciiicaoo, May 25. Senator Logon ar
rived hero Saturday evening. Ho was met
at tho depot by a reception committeo of 100
citizens and veterans, and escorted to the
Grand Pacific I Intel, where an informal levee
was held. Ono hundred and three guns, the
number ot votes which It took to elect una,
announced his arrival
fleneral McClellan' Silver Wedding.
Nkw Yoiik, May 25. The twenty-fifth
anniversary of the wedding of General and
Mrs. George B. McClellan was celebrated al
their home, 139 West Washington Square,
last Friday, though In a very quiet way,
owing to the Indisposition of Mrs. Mo-
j Clellan. Personal friends callet and offered
Bai.t Lakk, May 25. A Mormon paper
at Ogden suggested that United States At
torney Dickson and United States Commis
sioner McKay wcro pooling their foes In un
lawful cohabitation cases. Tho newly ap
pointed Judgo of tho First district, O. W.
Powers, called on tlio grand Jury,
and Instructed them to Investlgats
the charge. Hemeliway, the editor,
has been summoned to aprtear before the
Jury, and If ho falls to sustain tills charge It
Is Intimated that ho may bo indicted for
criminal HbeL In the same court Thursday a
Scandinavian applied for citizenship. Judge
Powers asked him If ho was living in polyg
amy, also if ho believed polygamy to bo just
He answered "No" to both questions.
Tho Church newspaper organ, Saturday,
denounced the Judgo for Inquiring as to the
religious belief of applicants for naturaliza
tion. A miner, who has long avoided arrest
was captured last Thursday night and
charged with unlawful cohabitation. He
was at his second wife's homo.
Nkw Yoiik, May 25. Two years ago,
James E. Crawford, a druggist of Sixteenth
Street and Third Avenue, Brooklyn, was
accused of taking his mother-in-law In a
yacht to a barren Island near Bcllfort, and
leaving her there to die, in order that he
might Inherit her money. Ho was
tried and acquitted, but whenever
he appeared on tbo streets ho was assailed
with cries of "Where's your mothor-ln-lnw?"
Lately ho showed signs of Insanity, and on
Wednesday night ho went raving mod. Ho
undressed himself and ran shrieking out
Into tho street A policeman took him
home and ha has slnco been confined In a
room of his house, but to-day he will bo
taken to Flatbush Insane asylum.
Winnipeg, May 25. A Humboldt dis
patch says: "A scouting party of the Toron
to Body Guards left hero throe days ago and
after a long chase captured Chief White
Cap and some of his band. They were
brought into camp and placed under guard,
awaiting orders from General Mlddleton.
White-Cap's brother and a scout named Peter
McDonald assisted In following up the trail.
Attorney General Hamilton, Interviewed
as to how Kiel's alleged American citizen
ship would affect his trial and punishment
says: Rlcl can be tried by military court
martini as If he wero a British subject No
right of citizenship gies protection In caso
of such offense. Ho could nlso be tried In tho
civil court nnd condemned, and In either caso
sentence could bo executed with perfect
safety, oven If ho wcro an American citizen.
Ho forfeits all protection by violating tho
laws of tho country, by which tho net pro
viding for punishment In such n caso was
made. A court martial Is likely to bo
adopted In Roll's case and doubtless hi any
case, sentence will be executed.
Niagara l'arlc Commission.
Niaoaha FAi.r.H, N. Y., May 25. The
Niagara Park Commission met at eleven
o'clock Saturday. AH tho members wero
present Thoy decided to havo a grand
opening on July 15. Governor Hill has
promised to attend nnd many prominent
Canadians are Imited. Comptroller Chapin
will pay tho awards between tho 10th and
tbo 15th of July. Meantime Hon. T. V.
Welch has been appointed custodian of all
the lands and projterty acquired. Mr. Dor
sheimft reported that tho Canadian Com
mission has been apjtolnted, and asked
Americans for plans. They will probubly
engage F. P. Olmstcad to lay out the Cana
After tli- Apaches.
Tccson, Arizona, May 25. A passenger
Just arrived from Georgetown reports that
tho Apaches killed a man In Dullard's Mine
Company, eighty miles north of Silver City.
Advices from Lonlsbury say that Captain
Lee, who Is In pursuit of tho In
dians was obliged to remain two days,
at Canada Ranch, owing to the scarcity of
rations. Captain Pierce's company of scouts
left GllaSaturdayjnonilng, for Mulo Springs.
His train consists of 133 mules, carrying
provisions for thirty-two men. Tho cavalry
are short of supplies. News reached here
Saturday that tho Indians were seen between
Carlisle and Silver City, going south.
.nny SSI, 7, M, 3D mid 30 noil Sutunlsj
THE FAIRY OPERA.
THE NAIAD QUEEN
TIIK OKANDUST ATTlt ACTION OP HOD-
kiwi tin r, rendered by otcr three hundred
and flltr jterformen In the richest and most ele
mot costumes ever displayed on the American
Wonderful Mechanism and Marvel
ous Aerial Effects.
No description can convey an Idea of this
Prices, 73, 60 and 23 cents.
BLACK'.S Ol'EUA HOUSE.
Thursday Evculng, May 38,
REV. DR. A. G. BYERS,
(Secretary of the Iioird of State Charities ot
Dr. flyers is known throuuluut the Unltod
Stale, (or his wnr In prlion reform. He Is re
garded as unecf Ohio's happiest lecturers, and his
suiject isooeotthe n.osl Inteose Interest.
Ailmlssiim as, 3H ami fid Cents. Iteservrd
neat, ihiwoii sale at Ihe usual plHf-es.
We have sime rare bargains to otter tho people
of HpringUeld this Week. M look oat for some
thing In niio geu a lor almost nothing.
50c. and 75c. hats lor 24c. $1.00 and
$1.50 hats for 75c.
We do not tell the people to wait for new goods,
but have them now and all the time, and at prices
that none can compete with,
llemeinbcr we carry as many goods as all the
stores In "prlngocld combined.
J. E. EHRENHART.
DRESS MAKING, ETC
Ml! Jl LADIES L
DIESS-MUIIC, COniiE UD FITTIIB.
Press-uaklHg In all the latest and newest medea
ol fashion, done promptly and satisfactorily, and
at reasonable rates. All ihe latest fashion plates
and J)urua's always on hand.
GUTTING AND FITTING :
Dresses with lining, 40 cents. Dresses without lin
ing, 23 cents.
Stamping, silk and arasene embroidery, oil ui
Kensington painting. , ,
MRS. E. B. HARNER,
18 EAST NOUTII BTKEET.
-r""!-), vwtrJiMHH "!
" Wl'. ' JH1.LHWI "'JUiiiS JUL' ' ' ' '
'W ! $&&' JZ?fi'''Mi$9iiMti!l
i4V '" l2Wt-