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Volume V. Rambw iB. f
SPBtN'OFIELD, OHIO, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 1, 1885.
(THE 8Pitrrrciiix:x,i tiiaiiriT.,io
1 Tolnm XXXI. Number 100.
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Wahiiinoto, June 1. Ohio Valley and
Tennessee Fair weather; slight change in
tctnernturc, varrlable wlndi, generally
To meet the requirement! ol the time, we
put modest values upon every article of mer
chandise In our line. The tet ol people talk
ing hard times nnd everything going to 'he
dogs, hare hut to examine our stock and learn
prices to be convinced that despite the general
howl ol chronic kickers, times are good and
everything goes swimmingly on.
The hats at 00c, the handkerchiefs at So,
the shirts nt 25c, the socks at 5c, the men's
suits at $3.50, the youth's at $4 50, the kilts
at $1, the bay's long stockings at 10c, the
jersey suits at $3.50, the men's undershirts at
20c, t-o susf enders at 5c, 10c, 15c, 20c, 25c,.
the 4. ply linen collars 2 for 25c, the fine neck
wear at 2Dc, the fine kid gloves at $1, the
boy's shirt waists at 25c, 35c, 40o and 50c,
the overalls at 25c, 40c and 50c, the bine flan
nel shirts nt $1, and tho "Seal" white shirts
$1, partially (how what we are doing toward
easing the times and stretching the buying
power of n dollar note.
We hnve lend you to expect, yon hare
found here more for yonr money than has
been possible for small dealers to offer. WhyT
Ileciuw we aro In a position to give more. Our
buying unci manufacturing advantages alone
allow us to mark nil eoods one profit below
any competition who depend upon jobbers
nifd their trices for their supplies.
We catch the trade, we hold the trade, and
everything moves swimmingly on.
New tourist blouses to-day.
Among our this morning's arrivals from
our lectory jtre to be found new lines In blue
tliinnel plaited and belted tourist coats, in
sires .t:C .1 35ci30to 42. Instead of $8 are
$5. A rushing demand for these garments
in nkcs coming quick a necessity.
New lines in men's, youth's and boy's
seersucker coats and vests are in. It's Ulna to
prepare before the extreme heat catches you.
Kvcry size from 28 to 42.
Illack Alpaca, pure Mohair Drap'd'eta and
linen coats aro realy.
Linen, Mohair, and neither, in duster coats.
Wanted in Springfield all the year round.
Springfield's Only One Price
Manufacturing Retailers, 25
and 37 West Main Street.
LATE NEWS ITEMS.
Miss IMen Taylor, an advocate of w-l
men's suffrage, has accepted o ktrltBtfOQ
to contest a scat in Parliament I
The total exports of specie tram the portl
ot Now Tork during the past week weroi
$284,888. Tho Imports ot spade for tb
week were $120,733.
It Is reported that theChtoeswOovmiinssB
Is about to appoint an English barrister,
resident in Ionlon, legal adviser to Chin
on the International law et Ene,
President Cleveland received number of
callers at Secretary Whitney's residence oa
Fifth Avenue, Now York City, yesterday,
and left In the afternoon for Washington.
Christopher Bobinson, Q. a, Ottawa, ha
undertaken to act as Crowa prosecutor ti
the trials of Kiel and his associates, wbJoa
will probably take place at Begin In. July.
A Ilusslan naval officer has been arrested
at Crotistadt on suspicion. It is reported, ot
being connected with a plot to acquaint Ena
land of tho method of the closing of tho has
bor of Cronstodt with torpedoes.
Tho grand jury at Wilkesbarre returned
an indictment against the Town Council of
Plymouth, Pa., for maintaining a nuisancev
and with criminal neglect of their official da
ties In not keeping tho town In good sanitary
Indian Commissioner Atkins has received
a telegram from Spokane Falls, W. T.,
stating that the Nez I'erces Indians from tho
Indian Territory, have arrived at that place
and have been placed in charge ot Indian
Agents Montelth and Waters.
Dispatches received at Quebec from tho
party rent out to explore Lake Mlstlsairea
hay that the lako is not larger than Lake
Ontario, that It Is frozen over moat ot tho
year, that tho surrounding country Is no
good for agricultural purposes, out promis
ing for minerals. Survey will be completed
Empuror William lias ordered the German
Government to purchase the castle of Dunk
warderodo, near lirunswick, which was the
original seat of the Guelpli family. The
castlo will bo restored and converted Into a
museum for the display of historical relies.
The Brunswick Chamber of Deputies have
voted $00,000 to be applied aa a part ot the
Dktiioit, June 1. Charles X. flhwma,
eton of a prominent dry goods dealer ot Boa
ton, who recently stole 120,000 worth ot
from his louvers Bra, waa annua
Tin Dtmonstratltni Attending Hit
Proceed Quietly and Without Any
While Parle Never Before Pre
sented Such a Scene.
Reaune't Raid the Result of Kan
eat City Whisky.
General Grant Takes Another
Funeral of Victor Hugo.
Pams, June 1. Although rain fell during
the night and there was every Indication in
the early morning of more rain today, hun
dreds of thousands of people were abroitd at
daybreak, already crowding the streets and
boulevards through which the great Victor
Hugo funeral procession will move. Owing
to the crowded condition of the hotels
thoasands were compelled to be out lo
the open air all night. The space around
Arc de Triumphe is already filled with' the
chief officers of staff, members of the diplo
matic corps, senators and deputies. From all
directions came deputations with draped ban
ners and bearing flowers and gigantic wreaths,
and all moving in the directions or the
Arc de Triumphe, the Mecca ot
France today. Never did Paris pre
sent such a scene. Chestnut trees
in the Champs de Elysecs are in full bloom,
and form a strange contrast to the veiled
lights, draped banners and vast rea of people,
all In habiliments of mourning, that lined
either side of the Immense avenue, end the
brilliant unilorm ot the soldiers. Large
bodies of cavalry occupy the streets leading
to Champs de Elysecs. Minute guns are
fired from the Hotel des Invaltdes
and from Fort Vallerien. The crowds are
very orderly, and at this hour there is not a
sign of trouble, to much talked of and writ
ten about. The societies are taking the place
assigned ''them in the'ifne of procession.
Trains laden with visitors, en route from the
provinces and from abroad, are con
stantly arriving. The- enormous crowd
already here is ever increasing.
Paris, 1 :45 p. m. The head of the pro
cession has Just reached the Pantheon. The
immense crowd that fills Boulevard Michel
includes the disturbing or noisy element of
the city's population. Now that the funeral
is practically over, these "roughs" threaten
to inaugurate the revolutionary demonstra
tion which has been expected since the death
of Victor Hugo.
Pa Bis, 2 p. m. The funeral oration by M.
Flauquet touched the hearts of bit bearers and
wu greatly applauded. The police arrested
several bearers of flags, which were unfurled
at starting points or at the headquarters of
several revolutionary societies. There hss
been, however, no serious collisions yet.
Six orations were delivered under the Arc
in the presence of nearly all the illustrious
men of and In France. .The funeral ceremo
nies were complete and the march of
the procession ended witbeut anything
happening that might be called of a disor
derly character. Accidents incident to the
presence of such an immense concourse of
people were numerous, and in many instances
were of a serious nature. The procession, as
it left the Arc de Triumphe, moved in the
First, Squadron of Republican Guards.
Second, the general commanding with bis
After these came a regiment of culrassers,
beaded by Its band and the drum corps ol
three regiments; these formed the escort
proper for the funeral procession, while along
its line on both tides were constantly heard
the roll of muffled drums. Cars laden with
wreaths and flowers followed, accompanied by
boys of public schools. The band of the Re
publican Guards here headed the deputation
from Btsancon. Following He
hearse were the relatives nnd
Immediate friends ot the family of Victor
Hugo, the lepresentative of Presidint
Qrevy, the Presidents of the Senate and
Chamber ol Deputies, Foreign Ambassadors,
the Chancellor of the Legion ol
Honor. the Military Governor
of Paris, senators and deputies, deputations ol
the prefects of the Seine, the police and mili
tary and naval authorities, a con
tiageat of the army of Paris, and
a squadron of the Republican guards.
The procession followed the route from the
Camps El) sees, through the Place la Con
cob, the Boulevards, St. Jermaln and St
Michel, the Rue Sufflot, to the P.aio du
A Jug Handled Klaction,
Chioaoo, June 1. An election is in pro
gress here today to fill the vacancies occur
riotf by the expiration of the terms ol office
ot five Circuit Court Judgts. No opposition
is made to the re-election ot the fire sitting
judges. In addition to the election for judges
the people vote for or against one million
dollars In bonds for the erection of a new In
sane asylum. All tickets lavur the bonds.
Kansas Oitt, June 1. A lunatic, Who
glvefhls'nameas Louis Resume, boarded a
train. Ho was armed and violent. A de
tachment of police met the train at Chicago,
and one ot the officers wu shot and killed by
the maniac, another mortally wounded and
several people injured. The madman was
finally captured after being wounded.
Dsxvia, June 1. Louis Resume, whose
crazy freaks created such a sensation In Chi
cago last night, left Denver Friday evening
for Detroit, Mich., to visit hit mother, Mrs.
George W. Thompson. He had received in
telligence of his mother's ljlness and lelt here
unexpectedly. He has also a brother, R. F.
Resume, living in Detroit, and two brothers,
Daniel and George, living at Urosse Isle,
Mich. Louis bat lived here for some, years,
and employed himself as a painter and kalso
miner. The last seen of him be and his wife
went to visit people In Michigan and returned
to Denver only three weeks ago. Since that
time they have lived' with his brother-in-law,
Charles E. Rock ford, at 292 Glenarm St.
A t eporter was first to break to Mrs.Reaume,latt
night, the news of her buband's wild ride
and its tragic finale. Resume bore a good
reputation here. He seldom drank liquor
and was dutiful to his family.
Chicago, June i. Louis Reantne wna this
morning resting easily at the hospital. The
doctors say he will recover. Mr. J. O. Huzel
ton; now on ins way te Jamestown,
N. Y, staled before leaving Chicago
that wlen the train was boarded at
Kansas City by Resume, the latter had a
botttle of whisky in his band. Reaume was
very neivy, and at first wanted to eat every
body on the car. It was njt until the next
marning that he began driving people out of
the car. In Mr. llnz-lton's opinion R-aume
was not a particle crony, except such dementia
s Kansas City whisky may have put into
Condition or (Jeneral Grant.
New Voiik, June 1, "General Grant,"
said Dr. Douglas, on leaving the house this
morring, "bud a pretty lair nkbt, sleeping
in snatches nnd waking to apply the lotion lo
relieve Hie pain In his throat. He is, I llili k,
a little i asier, but sufltrs very much as the
disease progreests, although he is apparently
improved iu condition. He may be able to
take a drive today."
Ml ruck by LtKlitnliis:.
Cuattasoooa, June 1. Tom Maloncy,
well-known raceman, was struck by light,
ning and instantly killed, in theVity, yester
day, under pe;ullar circumstances. A sud
den shower of rain came up and he
started across the railroad yard to
seek shelter. Ha was running along
tbe track In the street; wbrn a blinding flish"
of lightning lightid the heavens. Tho elec
tric fluid pnsed along the street rait nnd en
tered his body at the heel, passing entirely
through Ilia Irnmc. He Ml dead instantly.
His shoe was slit and the crown of bis hat cut
from the brim, but no marks whatever were
left on his body.
A Democratic l'rnlilbltliinlat Gt n Place.
Wa8Unutos, June 1. The President to
day appointed Isaac il. Maynard, of New
Vork, Second Comptroller of the Tie
uiy, vice W. U. Upton, ot Oregon,
resigoed, by request. Judge Maynard
is a resident of Delhi, Delaware county, New
Vork, and at present holds tbe office ol First
Deputy Attorney General of the State. He
was the Democratic candidate for Secretary of
State two years ago, and was deleated, It is
said, because ot his prohibition record.
Itussla, Germany nnd Kniglsmd.
London, June 1. The supposition that tbe
expulsion of Russian Poles from Prussian
territory, where they bad settled to escape
Russian despotism, was due to a understand
ing between the governments of Russia and
Germany, seems to have no sufficient founda
tion. Russia is engaged in executing retalia
tory measures. Many Germans who have
been residing in Russia are being forced to
return to their native country In many in
stances these refugees reach the German fron
tier in a destitute condition.
Strike on the Kentucky Central.
Cincinnati, June 1. Owing to a reduction
of 10 per cent, in wages, the freight crows of
the Kentucky Central railroad itruck this
morning. No freight trains are moving on
the road. The men in the round-house at
Covington have also gone out, except the
master mechanic and apprentices.
Workmen Go Out.
Pittsbubo, June 1, Tbe workmen in the
iron mills where no scale has been signed
went out on a strike this morning. Thus far
ten out of thirty-eight iron and steel mills in
this district have signed.
Important if True.
This morning's Dayton Journal says that
Ben Schade, manager oi tbe new Daytou ball
team, is in receipt of a telegram from Mana
ger Cross, ol the Lexingtons, desiring that he
countermand orders lor the Dayton team to
leave for Lexington this morning, as his
team would disband immediately upon their
return home from this city. No such word
had been received hero when tbe Springfield
embriked for Franklort lnat night, and if one
club disbands the other will be likely to The
Journal sees In this the breaking up of the
Inter-Stato League. Developments will be
awaited with Interest.
Daj ton Journal: "Two years ago, while
gilng from Dai ton to Springfield, Prof, J. P.
McLean, of Cincinnati, demanded of a O., O.,
C & I. conducter a sent as be handed
him his ticket. Tho official is said to
have roughly handled the gentle
man and sprained bis wrist. Suit
was commenced in the Hamilton county
court lor damages In the sum of $10,000,
and ai er being postponed and continued, tbe
matter came to a trial Friday. A v.'rdlct
was rendered yesterday In favor of plaiutlir,
and bis damtges amsied at $072.
Mr. and Mrs. Tuomas P. Fetter went to
Waynrsville last week to attend the High
School Commencement exerciser, Mies
Emma, Mr, Fetter's tlster, was one of tbe
Liuie Anderson was discharged from ar
rest after a bearing before Judge Miller this
President Cleveland and Members of the
Cabinet Beview tho Prooeajlom
la Hew York
Qeneral Grant Stands at Bis Window as
tbe Procession Pauee by and la
Greeted with Cheers Kier-
B4 other Plaoes,
BOW TOT BAT WAS OBSERVED.
Hew York, June 1. Decoration Day wai
elebrated here with appropriate ceremonies.
Various Grand Army posts started early U
the various suburban cemeteries and deco
rated the grave Of tholr fallen comrades.
The feature of the day was the parade of
tho Grand Army posts, headed by several ot
tho crack regiments of the State militia.
The procession formed at Forty-second
8treet;and Fifth Avenue, the various dlvl.
slons filling the aide streets between Fourth
and Sixth Avenues as far north as Fifty
eighth Street The start was made at nine
o'clock sharp, and, with martial music, the
various divisions of the G. A, R. swung into
line and marcheddown Fifth Avenue, Four
teenth Street, through Fourteenth Street and
around union Sqtmro and down Broadway
to Eightieth Street At the North monu
ment the procession was reviewed by Pres
ident Cleveland ai It passed the grand stand.
The President waa surrounded by the mem
bers of his Cabtoat, General Phil Sheridan
and his staff. Major General Hancock and
staff, and Mayor Grace.
As the procession of military passed
through Sixty-sixth Street General Grant
stood in tho window of bis room and saluted
the regiments, lie worn his dressing gown
and skull-cap and seemed qulto pale sod
weak, but stood without using his cane.
There was continuous cheering and saluting
as the lino passed and the scene was quite
The ceremonies were concluded at night
at the Academy of Music, where the Hon.
William M. Evarts delivered an oration.
Tbe hall was tastefully decorated in honor
of tho occasion aad at eight o'clock, the
time set for the exercises'to commence, every
seat was filled, while many thronged
tho lobbies jand aisles. President
Cleveland, . with Secretaries Whitney
nnd Endlcott," occupied seats on
thol platform. When the President
took his scat on the stage, the vast assem
blage clapped their hands and cheered him
for fully fivo minutes. The President grace
fully acknowledged tho compliment, by
bowing several times. Mayor Grace pro
sided at Uie meeting, and after the playing
of several martial airs by tho orchestra,
stepped to tho front of the stage, and In a
short speech introduced Mr. Evarts, who at
once commenced his address. After having
reviewed the history of the war and the
magnitude of the conflict, Mr. Evarts spoke
in complimentary terms of the presence of
President Cleveland and Governor Hill. He
next spoka of the pension system and said
that the soldier should be preferred to any
other person in the civil service, not through
favoritism, tut as duty. In the course of
his remarks, Mr. Evarts paid a glowing
tribute to General Hancock, which was
greeted with a storm of applause. The
speaker concluded by referring, hi a feeling
manner, to General Grant.
Boston, June 1. The chief feature of
the day In this vity was a military parade
mmpoaedTof-Weal -organizations, different
posts of tho Grand Army, civic societies,
exempt firemen and war veterans. The
parade was reviewed by Governor Hill and
ttaff. In the afternoon the soldiers' graves
n tho different cemeteries were appropri
Philadelphia, June fu The day was
appropriately observed here. The drizzling
rain caused no change In the programme as
mapped out by the Grand Army posts. At
the General Reynolds Monument, on tho
north side of tho public buildings, an oration
was delivered by Mayor Smith and tho
monument was handsomely decorated with
flowers. Lincoln Monument, in Falrmount
Park, and the grave of General Meade were
also visited and beautifully decorated.
New Oiilkans, June 1. Tho graves of
tho Federal dead buried on the field of
Chalmette were decorated under the au
spices of the various Grand Army posts, as
sisted by the Continental Guards. The as
sociations of the Army of Tennessee, the
Army of Northern Virginia and the Mexi
can Veteran Confederate Association pre
sented a largo number ot floral tributes.
Chicago, June 1. Notwithstanding the
fact that tho day opening with a drizzling
rain and a decidedly chilly and foggy atmo
sphere, the observance ot Decoration Day in
Chicago was on a more extensive scale than
for many years. Among tbe most Imposing
and claBorate of the ceremonies were
those at Rose Hill under the auspices
of Custer Post, G. A. R., and at Graceland
under the auspices of the German posts. In
the afternoon there was a grand procession
of the Grand Army and other veteran organ
izations and civic bodies followed by solemn
exercises at Battery D. Advices from all
parts of the west indicate a general observ
ance of tike day. At Bloomlngton General
Logan delivered on address and large
throngs from tho country were assembled to
participate in tho ceremonies.
Cincijjnati, June 1. Decoration Day
was gcnorally observed here. A grand pa
rade of the G. A. R. and imposing memorial
services took place at Spring Grove Ceme
tery. Gettysduro, Pa., June 1. In conse
quence of the incessant rains of tho past
week and the threatening morning, tho num
ber of visitors to Gettysburg to witness the
observance of Decoration Day were not so
largo as usual. As it was, there wero prob
ably 1,000 visitors to tho battlefield. At
two p. m. tho procession moved to tho Na
tional Cemetery, where, after prayor, the
beautiful ceremony of decorating the 3,500
graves with flowers was performed by the
children of tho public schools and by the G.
Louisville, Ky., June 1. The tomb of
General Zach Taylor at tho old homestead
was dedicated at noon Saturday. A large
crowd took part in the ceremony, many
Mexican veterans being present. Memorial
addresses by General James Aiken and
General Clay Smith, of Louisville, were
Boston, Juno I. Reports from all parts
of New England show that Memorial Day
was mora generally observed than ever be
fore, although the ceremonies were partly
spoiled by drizzling rains. Nearly every G.
A. K. Post observed the day by church or
ball exercises, with an oration, a parade and
the decoration of graves. Business was al
most entirely suspended and many publlo
buildings and piiato residences were deco
rated. itii'LKV, O., June 1. Ex-President Hayes
and General Grosvenorwere tho orators here
on Sa unlay. The crowd was Immense.
An Unknown Donor.
IlAimisnuuo, Pa., June L At the meet
lug ot the general eyond of the Lutheran
Church Saturday, the Iter. Dr. Morris, of
Baltimore, aunounood that he had received
$30,000 from some unknown danor to be
jacd lu found Ilia1 a IarilinrshlD,
80,000 Libel Salt.
8r. Louis, Juno 1. Mr. W. B. Shattuek,
general passenger agent of the Ohio 4
Mississippi Railroad Company, Saturday
filed a libel suit for 850,000 against the pub
lishers ot the llaUnnid Itegtilcr ot tills city,
for charging that Mr. Shattuek "has grown
rich by making his local agents, or some of
fUiem, divide their commlssToas with bun,"
A DRUNKEN MADMAN.
Lewis Reame, Traveling Man of Detroit,
Takes Possession of a Recllnlng-t'lialr
Par on the WaliMh Road at Kansas City,
and Hold It Until It Reaches Chicago
On Polleeman Killed and Several
Chioaoo, June 1. A strange story of
murderous hallucination, which resulted in
tho death of ono and possibly two persons,
developed hero Sunday afternoon upon, tho
arrival of the Kansas City express over the
Wabash road. Before tho train was due
the city police had been telegraphed that aa
Insane- man had cleaned out tho reclining
chair car shortly after tho train left Kansas
City, and had held tho fort successfully,
thwarting any attempt of the train hands
and the authorities along the route to secure
him. Lieutenant Laughlaln, three doctect
Ives and tell policemen were on hand when
the train arrived at 3:30 p. in., and a fierce
battle ensued, during which Con Barrett, a
policeman, was killed outright
The crazy murderer was secured after the
most determined struggle, nnd Is now at the
hospital suffering from two wounds hi the
back which aro believed to be fatal.
When the train left Kansas City Saturday
night at 6:30 Lewis Reume, a travcilngagent
for the American Eaglo Tobacco Works of
Detroit, was one of tho passengers. There
were in all about twenty persons on tho
train, lteume, who was evidently tho worso
for llnuor. had a lanre flask of whlskv. wlileh
he paraded through the cars during the first
ww iiuuio ul wiu nii, tiding iu fiursuaue
passengers to drink with him. When his
offers were refused he became- sullen nnd
finally, at about nine o'clock, he retired to
the chair car without, howover, going to
sloop. There wero but three or four other
passengers In that car, and these left when
Keume's strange antics became too obvious.
As soon as Rcumo was the only occupant of
the car ho evidently determined to remain
so, and he resented all persuasions to the
contrary by flourishing n large bowle knife
in one hand and firing a revolver with the
At Peoria, where the train changed con
ductors, J. O. Hoselton, of Jamestown, N.
Y., passenger agent of the Southern Kansas
Railroad, who was on the train and knew
lteume, made an attempt to quiet the mad
man, but he had te beat a hasty retreat, as
ho was greeted with n demoniac yell and the
threat: "I'll shoot you as well as any
other." The threat was foHswed by two
shots from Reume's revolver. Some bananas
prepared with morphine ucro thrown Into
tho car and Retime ate them, but the drug
was not strong enough.
By this tlmo tho authorities all along tho
line hod been notified and at El Paso, IIL,
the Marshal modo nn attempt to secure tho
manioc. About a dozen shots wero fired by
both parties without effect An effort was
then made to sidetrack the car In which tho
madman held sway. Tho sleeper was de
tached but then Jteumo ruidiod out onto the
platform of tho car and compelled the tern
lied train liands at tho point of his revolver to
desist from further Interference. At En
glewood, Valentino Schuck tried to board
Reume's car, not knowing the state of af
fairs, no was warned by a bullet which
grazed his throat without Inflicting a serious
At Twenty-second Street Reume took the
platform and at Twelfth Street retu rued to
tho washroom firing occasionally through
the windows. As si as the train reached
the Polk Street Depot the police under
Lieutenant Lauglillii rushed for the car, the
rear end of It was literally riddled with bul
lets. Amid flying missies lteume rushed
from tho car tiring a slint at Policeman Con
Barrett who, attempted to board tho car,
killing him Instantly. lteume, followed by
a howling mob hcided by tho police, ran up
Fourth Avenue receiving two shots In tho
back. At the corner of Fourth Acnuo
and Polk Street Reume faced his
pursuers, tho mob scattered. but
Lieutenant Laughlln Jumped at lteume' s
throat nnd a terrible hand-to-hand strugglo
ensued, during which lteume buried the butt
of hlsrevo'vcr Into the bravo ofllecr's skull.
During this scuttle, Ainos Lons, a negro,
who mistook Laughlaln for the maniac, lilt
the officer a terrlhlo blow w lib. a brick, but
tho ofllcer held on nnd llciuno was secured.
At tho armory he refused to speak except by
nodding when the questions put to him were
correct On his person was found a cart
ridge belt forslxty shots, of which fifty were
gone and a 44-caliber revolver of the navy
pattern. From papers found on his person
It appears that Reume Ued at No. 50 Ante
lope) Street, Den vei, Col., last jear. ras
sengor agent Uaselton says Reumo recently
lived In Osago County, Kansas, and is an
ugly character even In his sober senses.
Tarred and Feathered and Ordered to
GALLiroLts, O., June 1. Annie Rhodes,
fifteen years of ago came here from Middle
port several days ago in search of Mrs.
Maypln, for whom her mother had dono
sewing. She wandered to the house of a
well-known woman named Ella Herder.
The latter employed her to do kitchen work,
but at tho end ot the week proposed that
she become a boarder. This proposition
she refused. Tho Herder woman
then refused to pay her her wages.
The girl remained in the houso for
tho night intending to leave- the
following morning and about ten o'clock
she was assailed by a strango man, but she
resisted so stoutly that tho follow fled. The
next day tho girl left, but tho Herder woman
refused to surrender her clothes. She ap
plied to the Mayor and upon hlsxuder ob
tained the clothes. 1 .ost night a mob of 100
citizens went to the Herder establishment
and securing tho woman took her beyond
tho corporation, where after giving her a
coat of tar and feathers and ordered her to
leavo town at onco and forever. The mob
Found with Ills Throat Cat.
New York, June 1. At 8:30 o'clock tills
momtng Richard Irands, head clerk In
Crawford's drug store at ISO Hudson Street,
was found dead sitting In a chair in a room
In the rear of his store. His throat had
been cut from ear to car and his skull frac
tured In two places. Upton late hour tho
the police had not found a duo to tho mur
derers, whoso molho for killing Hands was
evldontly tohliery, as tho money drawer had
been rilled and several at tides ot value
taken from the stole.
8tulllng Usee a Fiasco.
New YoiiK.Juno 1. Tho long-talked of
culling match between Wallace Ross and
James Riley, which was to hao occurred at
Oak Point Sunday, ended In n fiasco. Riley
failed to appear, and rather than disappoint
tho spectators Ross gae George Galsel
twenty seconds start and row oil over tho
tlireo-milo course in twenty minutes and
forty seconds coming In some lengths ahead.
New York, June I. John Heiirlzel, of
Ma 859 West Foity-socond Street, Friday
attempted to commit suicide by Jumping
from the Brooklyn Drttige. no was caught
Just as he was climbing the rails and locked
up. He pleaded poverty as the cause and
said thatjiis wife and children were alan
ine. Fatal U'tarrel Anions Mill Men,
PiTTSiiuitan, Juno 1. Friday night
Michael Gleason and Martin Sommorly, Iron
workew employed at Graff, Bennett & Co.'s
mill, quarreled over their work. Sommorly
raado a vicious attack on Gleason, when the
litter picked up a bar of iron nnd struck his
assailant over the head, crushing his skull
and Inflicting fatal injuries. Gleason has
Vkat the President to Leaye the Cor-
anient Exhibit at Hew Orleani
Heads of Department Asked for m List
f Clerks whose Service! Can be
WAXT THE GOVERNMENT KZBTBRa TO
Washington, June 1. Several gentle
men from New Orleans, representing the
Board of Managers of the World's Exposi
tion, arrived here yesterday and others are
expected today and together they will make
up a committee sent here to induce the Pres
ident to sanction leaving the Government
exhibits at New Orleans. The committee.
It Is understood, are prepared to guarantee
a deposit ot a quarter of a million of dollars
or mora to indemnify the Government tor
any possible loss to the exhibits and to de
fray any incidental expenses ot the Govern
ment and caxetng for its property at the
Exposition during the coming year. They
do not desire the President to assume the
responsibility of continuing the Exposition
another year, but if they succeed In keeping
the Government exhibits there, the Board of
Managers propose to reopen the exhibition
early next fall and continue it through tho
winter. The matter will probably be placed
before the President and his Cabinet early
Most of the Cabinet officers have already
asked tho heads of bureaus In their respect
ive departments for confidential communica
tions made up of lists of clerks whose serv
ices can bo dispensed with, or whose places
can be filled by civil service appointments
with advantage to the Government These
lists, no doubt, will be ready for use next
month, and besides this bare mention of
names will contain what Is known about the
clerical fitness, offensive partisanship,
offensive habits and manners of each indi
vidual mentioned. Tho purpose, evidently, Is
to use this Information In making removals
from civil service classes in order to open
the way for new appointments through the
civil service commissioners. A member of
the Cabinet Is reported as saying that be ex
pects to dismiss one-quarter of his force of
clerks this summer, but that nono would be
dismissed who did not deserve, and that be
meant to rely on Republican testimony
mainly In making up his mind who should go.
Mr. Nathan S. Smith, of Washington, a
fourth class clerk In tho office of the First
Assistant Postmaster General, and who, for
the past two years has performed the duties
of chief clerk In that office, has voluntarily
resigned, because of ill health.
General R. C. Drum sent the following
telegram to General Schofleld Friday: "Be
plylng to your telegram of this date report
ing tho arrest on American territory of
Gabriel Dumnnt and Michael Dumais, Cana
dian insurgents, who belonged to Kiel's in
surrectlonary force, tho Secretary of War In
structs me to say that the military forces
have no authority to arrest or detain them.
They must therefore be released from mili
tary arrest" .
Father and Son Murdered by Cnknawn
LiAiikdo, Tex., June 1. George Holder,
In company with his son George, aged four
teen, left Salinas Station early Saturday
morning for the mines. They had hired an
ambulance to drive thorn across the country.
After they wero some seven miles from the
station, Mr. Holder found that he had for
gotten port of his baggage. They con
cluded to send tho driver back for the bag
gage, while they nwalted his return In a
grove near by. When the ambulance re
turned some few hours afterward, the driver
found the bodies of father and 3on near the
spot where ho had left them. They had
both been shot several times. Tho exact
cause of their assassination Is a mystery. If
the motie was robbery the assassins were
frustrated, for the money which Mr. Holder
was coin eying to the mines was in the am
bulance. It is not know whether their
pockets were rifled or not Holder was re
garded as a man of great ability to mining
matters. It is only ten days ago that an
American who was bookkeeper for the
mines was killed on the same road. The
Mexican authorities make but little effort to
bunt down and punish these assassins.
Mrs. Parnetl Poverty Stricken.
NewYokk, Juno 1. Agent Lemman,
well acquainted with thePomell family,
aa)3 that Mrs. Panicll's financial troubles
started In her lending her son John 8100,000
to carry on a peach orchard business In
Delaware, which proved a failure. She then
started a summer boarding house at the
"Ironsides." It did not pay. She also
save a good deal to tho land league, or ex
pended it in lecture tours. Of late she tried
to retrieve her fortune by speculation. The
result was the loss of every dollar. She is
a woman of literary tastes, but with no busi
ness tact whatever, nnd the result of her dis
regard or Ignorance In these matters Is the
Sheriffs sale, advertised for to-day, of her
personal effects and the old country seat
near Rordenton, where her father, Ad
miral Stewart, "Old Ironsides," once re
sided. Ballrosd Bridge Swept Away While a
Train VTm Croulnf.
Steubknvillk, O., June L A brldgeon
tho C. & P. rood over Riddle's run, nine
miles below here, was carried away by a
frcsltet Friday evenlug while an east-bound
freight was passing over. Three cars were
swept away with the bridge. An extra
train was sent to Bellalre to transfer pas
sengers and baggage on the west-bound pas
A HORRIBLE MURDER.
Fatal Besalt of rend Between Blval
nuNTrNQTON, Fa., June; t Tho wildest
excitement was caused In the town ot War
rior's Mark, this county, Friday night, by
the brutal murder ot James Irwin, foreman
ot the Shoneberger Mines Railroad, and one
of the roost popular young citizens ot the
county. A rivalry far the affections of Miss
Alice IHolmes, daughter ot the Rev. J. L.
Holmes, of the Presbyterian Church, has
long existed between Irwin and John La
porto, son of County Judge Laporte, On fre
quent occasions Laporte, exasperated by the
preference shown to Irwin by Miss Holmes,
has attacked Irwin and threatened to km
him. Arjemt 8:30 o'clock Friday might thi
men met, both being somewhat under tk
influence of liquor, and a quarrel easued.
Shortly after this Irwin's body was found
lying In an alley, dead, hie throat out from
ear to ear and his face smashed Into an un
recognizable mass. A large stone was found
near by covered with dotted blood and hair,
Laporte gave himself up, and Is confined In
the murderer'avell la the Jail. Mlsa Holmes
Is almost frenzied with grief over the tragto
death of her lover.
Killed In the Bead.
Henderson, Ky June L On Saturday
Dr. Thos. Sutton and Cbulas Anderson met
in the road, and after a taw words between
them, Dr. Sutton shot, tha ball passing
throuch Anderson's breast sat Mm heart.
Kotbwf U taper, o! tba teuMa betwesm
Beronlmls' Band Driven Into the Monn.
tains The Funeral nt tha Phillip rata
Ity rvoepectore Killed.
Silver Crrv, N. M June 1. Captain
Madden struck Gcronlmls' band of Apaches
Friday at the head of the settlements on the
Upper Gila and ran them Into the mountains
where he expected a fight Saturday, but the
Indians avoided him going east by an old
trail toward Fort Bayard. At Welty's ranch
on Bear Creek, they wero seen end a courier
was sent, here asking for help. About
twonty men left here to protect the ranch.
No depredations have been committed oa
At twelve o'clock Friday night the cltl
xens' party took up the trail and followed In
close pursuit until eleven o'clock Saturday
morning leaving It four miles from Fort
Bayard. Several ranches within eight
miles of this pjoce wore plundered and de
stroyed, but no lives were lost. About five
o'clock Friday evening four miles from here,
a family of five Mexicans w ere killed. The
throe children were brained. Another Mex
ican was shot at the same time, but escaped,
as also did his wife. At daylight Saturday
morning their slx-ycor-old boy came to town
bringing an infant in his arms. It was
supposed they had been killed witht
the others. At eleven o'clock Satur
day momlng George's Ranch, two
miles from Fort Bayard, was attacked and
an American was wounded. The Indians
then headed for Black Range. A party of
citizens liavo Just left hero to worn and pro
tect the settlers on the Rio Mlambrcs.
Captain 0erten Is reported to bounder
arrest for cowardice.
Threo additional prospectors were killed
at the south fork of tho White Water. Ono
was Joe Bunting. Tho fight was w llnesscd
by Bunting's partner, Just coming Into
camp, who succeeded in killing two Indians
beforo the band got away.
ALDucjtiKitguK, N. M., Juno 1. The
funeral of tho Phillips family, murdered by
the Apaches, occiircd at Silver City Satur
day. The whole family, consisting of
father, mother, son nnd daughter, were
massacred and mutilated. The previous re
ports of the horrlblo mutilation of the bodies
are fully vcrrifiod, the daughter having been
found hanging on a meat ook by the head.
She hod evidently been outraged also. The
mother's ears and nipples were completely
cut off and tho body shockingly mutilated
otherwise. Tho father and son were terribly
"hot While Searching; a Prisoner.
8ARATOOA, N. Y., Juno 1. A terrible
shooting affray occurred at about 6:50
o'clock Sunday ccnlng at Broadway and
Lake Avenue. A press representative
reached the sceno of tho shooting soon after
and found that officer Andrus had been
fatally shot by Georgo Murphy, a tramp.
Murphy was shot also, and It Is thought ho
cannot rccocr. It seems that Andrus bad
arrested Murphy a few minutes before at tho
Delaware & Hudson depot and took him to
the Town Hall. Whllo searching him,
Murphy drew a revolver of 48-callber and
fired at Andrus. One shot took effect in
Andrus' thigh and then in tho forefinger of
his left hand.
While Murphy was shoot IngAudmspulied
his revolver and blazed away. Only one
shot from Andrus' revolver took effect and
that passed completely through Murphy's
abdomen and came out at tho back. Andrus
was attended by Doctors Boyce and Grant
and then sent homo on a stretcher. Murphy
was attended also by the same doctors at the
town halt Murphy is a maniac and talks
irrationally. He is a man about forty years
old, unkempt hair and full beard. Ho says
he has n wife and family in Brooklyn and
that he w as from Buffalo. At eleven o'clock
the doctors say Andrus will pu 1 tnrough all
right Murphy Is guarded at tho town holL
Hitter Feeling Ag-alntt Rlel.
Montreal, Juno 1. Tho Chaplain of
tho Montreal Garrison of Artillery, now at
Reglno, returned here Sunday. Ho says the
feeling in Manitoba and Ontario is Intensely
bitter against Rlel and It wui bo a bad thing
if lie is not hanged. At first, ho said, Win
nipeg people blamed tho Government, but
after bloodshed put that feeling aside and
looked only to a suppression of tho rebel
lion. The Winnipeg peoplu hae suffered
greatly through the rebellion, the Ninetieth
regiment of Winnipeg having had more men
killed than any other batalilon In the field.
Tho Government has appointed prosecuting
lawyers In the Rlel case. Tho decision ot
Secretary Whitney to release Dumont causes
much comment hero and Is not unfavorably
received, great sympathy being felt for the
Will be Given a Chance to Answer Charges
New Orleans, June 1. E. Barksdale,
member of Congress from the Seventh Mis
sissippi district, has requested the President
to suspend action in tho cose of- Mead, ap
pointed postmaster at Hazlehurst, until Mead
can bo furnished with the grounds of com
plaint against him and is given an opportu
nity to answer them. Tho cause given for
tho request for Mead's resignation is com
plicity with the Matthews affair In Coplas
county, In 1883. Mead says thefcharges
made in this connection ore entirely false.
Wheeling, W. Va., Juno 1. A tremen
dous sensation was caused at Weston, Lu
cas county, by the discovery ot tho theft ot
600 indictments from the last Grand Jury
from the clerk's office. The indictments
were principally against saloon keepers and
wholesale liquor dealers.
BLACK'S OPERA HOUSE.
Wednesday, June 3.
Tngagemement of Everybody's Favortt,
The Little Electric Battery,
Supported bj tho young Comedian,
Harry Warren !
An 1 an exceptionallr strong company, In the
beautiful roiuantlcfouiedy, In five acta.
Migulntctit Toilet. Llrgant New bongs
anil Dan tea.
Adtutaalon SO, 33, 25c.
Kcwrved seats now on sale at Pierce's and Wil
bur's. M LtlNEKY.
M Doten Uals at 12c. Worth 40c.
20 ' 24c. " BOc
75 " " " 76c. It 00 to II 50
100 11.38 " 2 00 to 12.80
Iheselastat 11.38 are best English mllans; all
shades except whllo, black and ecru. Thej cost
the manufacturer 11.60 lo make and are a rare
bargain at that price, 1 hey come in the browns,
tans, navys, ntyrttea, iierges and all the absent
Ono lrloo and Tlio Lowest
rsiia-n i ' '' '"" "I ' i ' ' '" ! ill It iilnniiiiisi.i' m " "'""' "'..'"." " ' " '""" """-" -.- -- - "agUI.H "" """1 ""."" "" " " -----