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title: 'Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, September 06, 1885, Image 1',
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Sunday Globe -Republic
TIIH HIltlNFlt3II GLOIIB, I
Vtslmiio IV. Niimbor 1MI, f
SLUIXGFrELD, 01110, SUNDAY MOKiNLNG, SEPTEMBER 0, 1885.
1 TJ113 HPniNOPIBLl) lllZl'VUI.ld
I Colums XXX. Numbur iHU.
Wasiiinciton, Sept. 0 For Ohio Valley
ml lennessee OjntlnueJ rool Mid clear
weather, wltli lower tcmperaturen. InTennea
sec northeasterly wltidi.
25 & 27.
Thu Main Street, the Main
Store, the Main Clothing Busi
ness of the city is at 25 and 27
West Main St. Some time
ago we told you we were pre
paring for your wants in the
way of fall clothing. Today
we are able to show you all
the novelties in pants and fall
suits. Call for the brown
plaid or the nobby pincheck.
They are here with others.
It's time to think, to talk, to
calculate, to economize in mat
ters of fall wearings. What
has the past taught you ? Is it
that our stocks seem tumbled
about 20 per cent, below the
general level of the market?
Is it not in reality true? What
else is to be expected after
carefully considering our ad
vantages ? We're going to
keep right on tumbling for an
indefinite period. Now is the
time to select that nobby pair
of pants when the stock is new
and full. If you want a plaid
we can show some "daisy"
patterns, and the same with
smaller checks and stripes.
The biggest bargain that was
ever placed on the market is
our line of boys' knee pant
suits at $2, $2.50 and $2.75,
especially the $2.75 (it would
be cheap at $3.50). A nobby
line of checks and plaids in all
the new colors and shades.
Time and space will not al
low us to speak of our youths'
department? It is full and
running over with all the new
things of the season. Call for
lot No. 7905.
Steadily remember us on
hats and caps, traveling bags,
shawl straps and satchel straps.
Not everybody knows what
differences we make in prices.
We shall be more than ever
prepared to supply your wants
with fall goods of every de
scription. A quarter saved is
not bad. A third is better.
Springfield's On y One Price
Clothiers and Furnishers
and Retailers at Wholesale
Prices, 25 and 27 West
STEAM DYE WORKS,
(Oj.jm-ltp bt John Sowing Machine Works)
Not tli Center Street, Springfield, Ohio.
All KlmU if IlylK, ClenntnjE ami It
pairing I limit to Orlr. hpnclnl At
tain luu Ulvtm lo Une Color
(Jentlfmen'B clothing cleaned, djed and re
I aire 1 as good 4 new I .are mii1 daw at k. curtain
tltaiM an I renewed, carpets laundried or dry
clearitd and leathers rrnurale I, Champion Lily
Im'h rijin In connection Thoe bavin liearjr
fcoodi tit lor "ill find It to their adrtuiltgu t
Itavo It dmift be fori) cold weather. All Work
HPUlNOnnU) HTKAM DVP WOUKH
rjllAlVI Ol'KUA. IIOUHK.
ONE NIUIIT ONLY,
no AirriHTHS bo
In Their I'lipiiriillrletl Siiccpm,
THE MIKADO !
As Presented by Them for Six
Consecutive Weeks in
jUAd.wncm' new WAitiiitoiiE,
Imported from J.iiui Kxpretuly
Tor I III Company.
ao ecure yiurciti at usual place
WHITNEY'S PATENT BUREAU.
rtCCIPfC' 0 Kell.'i Arcade, IprlnjfleW, Ohio
UITIL&O. ftj.w tor 4lhaHao,TCIntinnall
T1IK CAROLINES AFFAIR,
'KNKItll h.TII! MKAHUUKS" IIKUl-
m:i upon nr 11 pain.
A Cabinet Council llrlil In Maitrlit, Ire
alileit Over by Klifie Alfnnati France In
I'rittfirvea Strict Neutrality In tin- Altiilr
-A Herman Opinion
Madrid, Sept. G Later dispatcbea respect
Ing German occupation of Yaps states that
tbe governor of that Island wished to resist
the landing oi tbe German marines but tbe
commander of tbe Uauiab man-of-war, Sau
Ojilntan, refined to agree with the governor
or to It nil blm any assistance. It la generally
believed the commander of the Spanlih tnan-of-war,
Velasco, which was expected Ht Yaps
on the 20lh ot August, carries with lilm eo
An official report bus been male concern
cerning the cabinet council held this attcr
noon, pre-lded over by King Alfwso. The
report says the government cannut now make
public tho measures decided upon, but that
the country may be surcd they were nl an
energetic character. Tue report further siys
tbe government decided "ncgutlatlotis respit
ing an outrage on an Integral part ot Spanish
territory ate Impo'slble."
A (HUMAN JUWHI'AI'FIl IIKMANDS SATHtACTION
HsrtilN, Sept. 5. Tbe National Zeltunp,
commenting on tbe scenes enacted in Madrid
on tbe receipt ol the news of the Uermnn
occupation ot Yap, says: "Spain mutt Rive
Germany necessary satisfaction lor the crents
ot last evening." Tbe other newspapers are
silent In regird to the sflair.
The news from Madrid concerning the Car
ollnesaffair Is ridiculed here. It Is believed
the reports are overdrawn.
utAscr to liiKirnvr nrnicr nutmmtv.
1'aiiii, Sept. 5. I.e Fans sajs editorially
France has no reason to inetdlc with tbe
Spanish-Herman quarrel, and that France
siould remember 1870. M. le Kreyclnet,
the French minister of Foreign allalrs, has
lelegrapbed lUron de Michael, the French
ambassador at Madrid, to observe the greatest
prudence during tbe difficulty at Madrid over
the Carolines a flair.
An Kncllnh lrotrtornt a for Kirypt.
I.ovouv, Sept. 5. -Notwithstanding deni
als, it Is averred, on sood outhonty, that a
number of the most Influential foreigners re
siding In Hgypt favor the movement for an
Kngtish proUctorate over tho country
as tbe only means of reaming it
from bankruptcy. Nubar I'asha, I'gjptian
minister lor foreign aflairs, favors the
project. Xurar't support of the scheme, bow
ever, may be founded on his conviction that
it wonld enable him to retain his portfolio.
Tho kbedive, on the other hand, oppotti the
idea, but ho does so secretly. He dislikes
England. The council o' ministers recently
discussed the question, and u bare mnjorily
voted In its favor, but the kbedivo overruled
the vote. A petition in favor of the project
is at present being circulated secretly through
I'ollllr mill llie Ohurcli, In Frilllle.
London, S?pt. 5.- Ooblet. tbe French min
ister of public instruction, has issued an of
ficial circular to the French episcopate, con
cerning tie attitude the cliurcli may adup'iiu
the coming general elections In France. He
notifies the clergy that they are perfectly
free to exercise their own discretion about
their own votes, but enjoins upon them a
maintenance of perfect neutrality concerning
the votes ot their parishioners and forbids
them to use any influence upon the people
In favor ot any party. The clerical press has
received this circular wilh derision. The re
ligious editors argue that Indifference on the
part of the church in the fare ot two parties
arrajed agalnBt each other, for and against
Christianity, would be, not neutrality, but
desertion from the faith.
A Corrupt Cniniiitntlon.
London, Sept. 5. Letters frjru I'gypt
make it plain that the commission which
made the indemnity anurds, which wire
paid out of the Egyptian loan, was n farce
and fraud of the worst kind. The comnii
sion, it is charged, ratihid claims for thous
ands of francs which were worth no more
than thesame number of centimes. In many
casei", after giving certificates for claims, the
commission was forced b) the evidence of
fraud to revoke the awards, but in many
others, where the fraud was equally great,
payments were made corruptly, It is posi
tively stand that a majority of the claims
paid have gone into the pockets of Jbe mem
bers of an organized gang of financiers.
To Upan nevulanil'H bw Mimic llnll.
London, Sept. 5. Mr. Bolton, of Cleve
land, 0., is negotiating with Mr. Abbey for
tbe services of tbe flerster concert company,
to assist In tbe dedication of the new mii'ic
hall in Cleveland. Tbe opening festival Is
announced for next November, and arrange
ments ate making to have 1.&00 ringers
in-operate in the ceremonies. Mr. Bolton has
also arranged with Sir Francis Bolton to
duplicate at tbe Cleveland festival his illum
inated fountain and similar inventions.
A Mammoth Mnp Cmml rrojecteil,
LoMo, Sept. f. Uussia has sanctioned
the plan lor a projected ship lanal which it
is proposed to cut from Kiel on the Baltic to
a point on the lower l.lbe near Cuibaven, in
the German ocean. The entire cost of thw
work it placed at 150,000,001) marks, of
which I'ruj.U stands ready to contribute '(,
000,000 murks. The bill for the construc
tion of this canal will bo submitted to the
llundesralh aftlr vacation.
Urrmnny fitting Out Knur Arctic Kipe
illlluiis. London, Sept. 5. Germany Is fitting out
(our expeditious for arctic exploratluns, and re
cently sent a note to the British admiral ask
ing for any advice on the subject which he
was willing to give. The aamiial repliul
fully, In a candid and generous spirit, and this
communication has been received and ac
knowledged by Germany with the grtatest
Una Hull Veaterilny,
At Pittsburg Cluclnuatl il, Pittsburg 2,
At New York Metrojiolitans 5, Urooklju
1 Game stoppi 1 at the end of the
seventh inning by rain.
At Philadelphia Athletics 4, Baltimore 0.
At St Louis St. Louis 4, Louisville 1.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia o, New
York '2, Game stopped at eud of seventh in
ning br rain.
At Ut. Louis Detroit 3, St. Louis 0.
At Ch cago Chicago o, llutf.lo 0.
At Boston Boston 7, Providence 2,
Kl-Siiierlntxiiilut Diikemuu A(iiilllnl.
Wahiiiniiton, Sept. 5. The case of John
II, Dirkerson, ex-superintendent of tho
Washington pension building, charged with
stealing a Hag, was before the court today,
but the got eminent failed to prove its charge.
I) ckerson was acquitted.
MO TXJTlloTl THt.'il.jpi TA I.,
Secretary Manning resumed his duties at
the treasury department yestirlay.
Chief Engineer II. II. Ht. Ewart, U. H. N.,
prealdent ol the board ol examine ra at l'hila
tlelphla, will be placed on tbe retired list to.
Paris, HI, which baa Uen without police
for filteen months, owing to a hitch belwecu
Its mayor and council, now has a force.
All HI IVII VKAUK,
Appetltn nml ll((flloli Onml, but it few
Tenth lliiiie-Alwnya llrank Wlilaky.
KKiTtsHLn, Mo, Sept. C. Probably the
oldest man In the United States is now living
near Dalton, fjur miles west of here, with bis
son. He Is a colored man, nnd was born in
Prince Edward) county, Vliglnla, about 1 7R1.
Ills first owner was James Ewlng, grandfather
of John J. nnd H. P. Ewicg, who live In and
mar this place. He has been In the Ewlng
family since his birth, and calls hlmsell Mar
tin I'wing. Inasmuch as the longevity of
many o. these colored people is ot a doubtful
character, your conespoudent will mention
some facts to corroborate the statement just
Col. James Ewlng, whom all of the old i ill
zens here knew, and whose family record Is
extant, died in 1B.VI at the age of H4. He
oltcn mentioned to his family that thli man,
Martin Ewlng, was his dry nurse, anil that he
was a good many jears older than himself.
Martin claims that Col. Ewlng was brought to
his master's hoi.se a very small boy, ami his
(Martin's) business was to nurse him, Martin
says he was old enough to plough corn at
that time. Now, allowing tho c ilonel to have
been 2 years old when be came to James Ew
lng', Martin's master, and Martin to be 12,
which he undoubtedly was, It makes this old
colored man 120 years old, as Col. Ewlng
would bo 110 if now living.
This man's memory is good and bis mind
clear. But few wrinklca furrow his cheek.
If he would dye his hair his general appear
ance would Indicate a man about 70. He has
lost but few teeth; his eyesight Is good, ex
cept a cataract In one eye, from a blow fort)
five rears Hgo. His appetite and digestion
are as good as they were eighty years ago.
I In has smoked nnd chewed tobacco for 1 10
years, and always drank whisky when ho
got it, though he has not been drunk for
Ihlny-five years. Ho was not a body servant
of Gen. Washington, has no recollection of
ever seeing him. He says when tbe
British came to his master's house
all the colored people were
taken to the woods and hidden Ills recol
lections of camp meetings and the Methodists
are very entertaining. He has seen hun
dreds thoullug at once and filling from
benches In a helpless, lifeless state. When
Lorenzo Dow preached in his ncighWhood
all the negroes were allowed to go nights and
Simdajs. He thinks ho was at the meeting
when Dow found the stolen axe, and he tells
tho circumstances connected with it. He has
had six wivis, and his other social experience)
arc a good deal like Solomon's. Martin
thinks nligion don't do people good, like it
did a hundred years ago, but gives it most of
his time now.
1.0H11-:i HV HHK.
Fire yesterday mernlng destroyed a large
four-story factory at B iltimore, owned by J.
W. Taj lor, who occupiel tbe first floor as a
machine shop. His loss is $25,000, Insurance
$0,500. The second and fourth Moors were
occupied by A, Gosnell k Co. as a molding
establishment. Their loss is $0,000, insur
ance $ J.000. Tho third floor was occdpied by
H. Deihe as a manufactory of furniture. His
loss is i 1,000; partiallylnsured.
The extenive pickle fa lory of Hudson A
o, at Huntington, L I., burned Frldsy.
Loss $'10,000 ; partiallylnsured.
II. Cohen, jnlllluer, H. Cohen ti Co, cloak
dealers, and tho Star shoe company, occupy
ing a block at the corner of 0 itario Btret
and the public square, In Cleveland, were
damaged to the extent ot $12,000 by fire
jesteroay. K Cohen loses $25,000, Cohen
X Co, $15,000, and the shoe company ,
ti 000. The miillnen stock was insured tor
$8,000, the cloak stock tor $11,000, and tho
slice stock for $11,000.
MiCnlTrcy nml III I'nrty Arrlen In l'ltla
hiirir. Pitts mi in,, Sept. 0. Dominirk McCaflrey
arrived in the city today from Cincinnati. Ho
wasuctompaoied by his traitcr, All I.uuti
and his manager, Billy O'Brien. Tbe plucky
young Pittslflirg pugilist was looking splen
did, and was in good spirits. "O'Brien,
Campbell and myselT, ' said McCaffrey,
"Called upon Iteferee Tait at Toledo on
Thursday to try and have him change his
decision. He was shown the articles of ugrtc
meut, nnd although he refused to alter his
Mrdict, admitted that had he seen them be
fore the light he would have decided it a
draw. The arlichs of agreement originall)
contained the words 'scientific points to
count," but this clause was stricken out at
Sulliiaii's request. Another thing, the gloves
were to te three ounces, whereas they weic
oul) one ounce, and worse than bare knuck
les. The rreililt-nt'a "Knaay Notion."
Boston, Sept 5. The first meeting ol the
Esex Club took place this evening. Senator
Hoar, ex-(ior. Long, Hon. A. W. Beard,
Theodore C. Bates and Hon. Geo. 11. Loring
were 'he prominent guests. The speeches
were upon political issues, Senator Hoar
taking substantially the same position
as that enunciated bj Sen
ator Sherman in Ohio last
week. Ex. Governor Long, speaking of
President Cleveland, said lie felt that the
piesident had certainly done some good
things and that he preferred him to any other
candidate. He agreed with Senator James
regarding the position taken by the presi
dent as to the leases ot Indian land, but'
thought tbe presid nt had a fusy notion of
indicating the faith of clul service retorji.
Yandama, III, Sept. 5, The disease
among the rattle on the farm of Mr. Deane,
has been pronounced by the state veterinarian
to be Texas fever. Twenty-one have died
and twenty-lour more are diseased, The
drove consisted of 200 and were brought here
from Kansas about tour months ago.
llin Cholera Ptiourev.
Tb five cases ot cholera reported at No
vara, Italy, Friday, were among the troops
engaged In maneuvers at that place, Ten
more suspicious cases of sickness have oc
curred at Parma, Novara, and Genoa.
Teuiiyaon'a Nvr Hook of 1'oeina.
London, Sept. 5 Mao Millans announces
a new volume ot poems by Tenny
son. It is claimed that in this the ennobled
poet laureate has attempted to perform bis
Motljeakn tin Her Way In .1n0rlcA,
London, Sept. 5. Chlzzalo and Modjeska
sailed to-day for New York on the Amanla,
MP AUKS MUM I UK HIKK.
Among the additional successful candidates
for naval cadetships Is 0. F. Ollley, of In
diana. Emperor William has returned to Berlin
from Pritzwalk, where ho had been witnes
sing tbe army maneuvers.
The agreed passenger rate to New York
from Kansas City has been reduced from
$J! to ti'i 50, to meet the cut from St. Louis
to New York,
The loard of directors of the Travellers'
Protective Association, of the United Stales,
yesterday ordered the headquarters of the
association removed to Chicago wllliln thirty
Seer&l hundred tons of rock, which pro
jected mini the aide of the banks lu I'ruspect
Park, Niagara Falls, beneath the platform
which overlooks the Maid of the Mitt landing
and about midway from the top of the bank,
tell yesterday. No damage was done,
THE WYOMING OUTRAGE.
NOT l.ltHH THAN TWKNTV.h'lVfi
VHINESK UK I OUT Ell Kit, I. It I).
Mnny of the CetratlHla Driven Trum the
Cnnip hy the Moh. Die In the llllla
From the Wound llecelvitil at tile
Infiirlnteil Mlnera llanila.
Cm pins', Stpt. 5. The Leader's specials
Irom Hock Springs, say the miners have re
lurried to work They declare that no less
than twenty-five Chinese were shot down
inside the burned building. Chinamen are
still arriving at stations east and west, almost
dead from trlght, and weak from latigne and
lack of food. They are all being ahlppad to
Evaoston by the railroad company. They
reiterate the statement that many hare .'died
in the hills from wounds received In tht' at
tack upon them. It is reported thai the
white ininerB at Almy, In the westetn end of
the territory, have notified the Cuinesi lab
orers in the mines that they must leave Inside
of three days, and that the Union Pacific! has
guaranteed their removal within the time
lllfl.OHATIC LOKIOrilOMIENUI I nKDICTfCI),
ASHINIITUN, Sept. 5. It is thought that
the massacre of the Chinese in Wyoming will
be the subject of diplomatic correspondence
between Cnina and this country.
XKHTKlt .! I M TVKV K VESM.
Itaclns; nt Wnnhlnatou Turk, Chicago, anil
at Nlieepalieail Hay.
Chicago, Sept. 5 The races at Washing
ton Park today resulted as follows:
First race, 1 mile, Monarch won, Biddy
Bowling second. Chance third; time 1:41.
Second race, 1 miles, Volanto won, Irish
Pat second, Little Fellow third; time 2 11.
Extta race, Warrington and Idle Pat ran n
dead heat. Bereft third; time 1:49. In the
run-olf Warrington won.
'1 bird race, mile heats, Buchanan won both
heats, Imogene second; best time 1:41.
Fourth race, 1J miles, Irish Lass won, Ly
curgus second, Etfie II. third; time 1.5CJ.
Filth rnce, steeplechase, Ascoll won, Guy
Becond, Bucephalus third; time 3 07 j.
Extra race against time, Mona won, Pearl
Jennlnes second; time 1 11 J. The track was
not good enough to beat the record.
DIIEhl'SIIKAtl im HACK.
SiinrsiiKAD IlASept. 5. The weather
today was rainy. The races resulted as
riret race, 1 mile, Ilrambleton won, Mono
gram second, Louisette third; time I: II.
Hecoud race, tor two-year-olds, j mile,
Walter II. won, Hess second, Scottish Lass
third; time 1'1H.
Third race, lor three-year-olds, mllea,
Elgin won, Eirnesi second, Bonnie S. third;
time 1 58,
Fourth race, 1 J miles, Euclid won, Albia
second. Favor third; time 2:40.
Filth race, j mile, Tabltha won, Queen Es
ther second, Marsh Redden third; time 1.32.
Sixth race, steeplechase, short course, Wel
lington won, Will Davis second, Puritan
third; time B '32. '
Judge Griffith tell, Injuring his rider, Why
MAJOLICA BKIAKS HEH PJtfNVlD.
PaovriiBNCic, R. I., Kept. 5. Tue uncom
pleted free-for-all race, began yesterday at
Narragonsctt Park, was finished today. It
was won by Majolica In 2:15, which beats
Tho MHaallloli Mrlkn Kuiloil.
CtmKiAMi, Sep'. 5. The coal miners'
strike, In the Massillon di)tnct of Tuscarawas
valley, against a reduction from 75 cents to
00 cents per ton in tho price of mining, was
terminated today by the operators agreeing to
pay the compromise rate of 05 cents offered
by the miners. Operations will be returned
at the twelve mines in the district Monday
rilK HUHt MINtRl' HTI1IMC Al MOST lirNFKAL.
Pmamiun, Sept 5. If there were any
changes in the status ot the strike of the river
coal miners today, they were in favor of the
strikers. The o; craters admit that with tbe
eiception officii! pits the strike is general in
the first three pools. The men in the fourth
pool are still at work. They havo always
been a thorn in the side ot the men in the
lower pool, but the latter are horeful that
they will either be ah e to Induce the fourth
pool men to strike, or win without their as
sistance. Camps will be established on Mon
day. This mode of procedure led to whole
sale arrests for conspiracy laat summer.
llo Milliy Win. Inl Drtvia Hate?
Nbh York, hept. 5, A woman who ssld
she was the wife of Tom Davis, who
was killed by James T. Holland, tbe Texan,
went to the surrogate's olhce, today, and
made application for lettcisot administration
on het husband's estate. She stated that she
had made diligent search for a will but that
she had been unable find any. She said the
personal property leti by her husband did not
exceed $700. He letttno children. The ap
plication will be presented to the surrogate.
It is rumored that Dins has left several
widows who will lay claim, and that there
will be a struggle over tLe dead man's estate.
Mrs. Davis says that when she Is appointed
administratrix she will take steps to recover
threstof her husband's estate, ol which other
partus have taken ossession.
A Mnrile'rer C.ioI'..k on Ilia Death-lied.
Hammton, 0., Sept. 5. Pat Uc.Veal,
brother ot John McVal, who was taken to
tho penitentiary December 24, IHsU, to serv
a term of five years for the killing of Thomas
Scott, Christmas evenlni;, has confessed thet
he himself did the killing, thus clearing lis
brother, who was convicted on circumstan
tial evidence. Put. Mc.Veal Is stricken will
consumption nnd at death's door, and did no,
desire to carry his secret with him. The
confession has caused considerable excitement,
and Immediate steps will be taken to have
John Mc.Veal released.
Tun llonpliore Kf)itni AkiiIii 'auppreaaeil.
Oaiho, Sept. 5. The Bosphore Egyptien, a
French paper published here, and which
some time ago was suppressed by the Egypt
ian government, when France took up Its
cause and secured for it permission to repub
lish, has airain been suppressed. This time
France is responsible lor the suppression of
the paper, which bad ghen oflense by pub
lishing articles which were deemed Injurious
to French Interests,
Preililent Clevi laml'ii Journey Hume.
I'LAiTHiil'Hii, N. Y Sept, 5. President
C'eieland arrived from Au Sable at 0 o'clock
this culling. After having supper at the
I'oiiquet House, Mr Cleveland held an. In
informal reception He left at 0 05 In a
special car attached to a regular train on the
Delaware Hudson Canal Company's road
for the south
Itnv. Armalrouic mmtitliittil by Ilia Veatry.
Atlast. S'pt 5, -After Investigating the
reports of immoral conduct la Cincinnati of
the Rev. James (1. Armstrong, rector of St.
Philip's church, of Atlanta, the vestry today
Hissed a reaolullnn In Ihn pn".t tlmt th rMj
do not warrant a withdrawal of confidence in
mm. tie win resume ins duties tomorrow.
Malaria ileoiuti Opena Ilia Campaign.
Hamilton, O., Sept. 5, Governor lloally
opened the campaign tonight, here, with a
speei h in Court House Square.
a uon-Aitin.r Mint 11 Kit.
A llooalrr Itoofh Kills a Neighbor to K
eapn I'enat Merrier.
IlLuoviirLii, Iml., 3ept. S "lam going
squirrel hunting," said Wcs Mayfield, of
Green township Thursday morning, as he
lilted his double-barreled shot-gun from its
place over the kitchen dnor. George Lytton,
aged twenty-three, a neighbor, bad just
passed tbe Mayfield farm with the cows, but
no connection was just then seen between
Wesley a sudden Impulse and the latter Inci
dent. Halt an hour later, however, Lytton
was found deal in the road with the tup of
his head shot oil, and Wes Mayfield subie
quently turned up lu the custody ot the con
stable, having surrendered. He told the ol
ficer that be met Lytton on the road, and
that the latter put his hand to his
hip pocket, when he let go with both bar
rels of his gun, It was discovered, how
ever, that Lytton was not only unarmed,
but that he had no hip pocket and nothing
on bis person but a pocket-knife and cumh.
Mayfield is 2H years old. He owed Lytton a
grudge tor testifying against him In a prelim
inary hearing tor arson in burning Lytlon's
wheat stacks, and is now, with his brother,
bound to court on that charge. It develops
that Mayfield deliberately lay in wait tor Lyt
ton, and murdered him from a fence comer,
without a word rasslng between them. The
murderer was hcl 1 for premeditated murder.
Cincinnati, O, Sept. 5. Mrs. F. I) Kutr,
wife of Frank I). Kutz, a well known sales
man, shot herself with her husbind's thirty
eight caliber revolver Immediately below the
left nipple, cutting the coating of the lung
nnd passim; out the back, breaking 0110 ot
the lower nb. Tho ball passed through the
body and struck a chair, through which It
passed and lodged in tbe lloor. She fell in
con clous. The wound is dangerous. At a
late hour this morning there was little hope
of her recovery. Mrs. Kutr took poison in
the afternoon, and not being successful, ex
pressed a determination .to kill herself by
WronKil Children Kind .lunllcent I.nil.
CoLciLBLLt3, Ii .Sept. 5. On April 14.
1885, Mrs. Syraes Atery died at Taunter,
Somcrst, England, leaving her estate, val
ued at over $200 000, to her two children,
Ada II. and David hyrnei, aged four
teen and ten year?, and Avery, the
stepfather of the children, ah-
ducted them and brought them to this city,
where he has been living since June 17, with
the fouttecn year old girl as his wife. El.
H. Hodges, of Somerset, England, the legal
guarlian of the children a-'ived here to-day,
look po)sssion of them nnd left for England.
Avery has disappeared.
He ItefiisiHl the 1'rentdeucy.
St. Loom, Sept. 'i. Gen. Wm. T. Sher
man, who arrived homo this morning, Imme
diately declined to accept tho presidency ol
the local Grant monument association, to
which he hadbien elected during his ab
sence. He will not consent to have anything
to do with soliciting subscriptions for the
monument here. He "ays that he was con
sulted by the Grant firmly, and therefore
that he is committed to the interest of the
Grant monument in New York. He neit
owes bis Bervices to the G. A. It. and the
Army of the Tennessee, if they decide to ereet
llOMtou'a Drinking Mater Impure.
Boston, Sept. 5. The investigition of the
water supply from the Sudbury river
and the Cocbituate has been concluded by the
Norfolk and Suffolk Medical Society, and
their report says that the water of the Co
chltuate, which is the chief source of supply
fir Boston, is very dangerous to health, and
is daily growing worse. An analysis of the
Cochiluate water shows that by comparison
with the water supply of fourteen othei cities
Boston contains tbe largest proportion ol
llrinoMl by 11 Committee of Clerk.
Washinoton, Sept. 1. One of the effects
of the withdrawal of one and two doller notes
from circulation is shown in tbe increased de
mands on the treasurt for five and ten dollar
bills. It was found nece'sary to transler a
large amount ot these nutee to New York
yesterday. They were taken over by a special
committee of treasury clerks, who returned
this afternoon. Treasury Jordan prefers this
method of tranportation when large amounts
are to moved.
I'reaeutnllon lo Hie Miillairer oT I tut I'ltU
PiTTSBiina, Sent. 5. Tne gaiLe to-day be
tween the home team and the Cinciunatis was
listlessly played, and resulted in an easy vic
tory lor the Wsitors by a ecure ol 0 to 2
1 he contest ended the championship sen 'on
here, and the players and management of the
Pittsburg club prsented Manager Horace Ii.
Phillips with au elegant gold watch and
A llitoifctrouft 1'reli.lil n t k.
Kalamazoo, Mich .Sept. 5. Theeast-bound
freight train on tbe Chicago and Grand Trunk
railway between Battle Creek and Climax ran
into another Ireight, also east-bound, that
was stalled 011 au up-grade, at I o clock this
morning, demolishing eight cars and damag
ing as many more. John Lynch, riding be
tween two oil cars, was senousl,and perhaps
fatally injured A companion is supposed to
te under the wreck.
ilosTON, Sept. 0. At a special meeting of
the Mowdoin Square Baptist church, held last
eveulng, Mr. Fred T. Tabor, upon recom
mendation of the prudential committee ot
the church, was expelled by a unanimous
vote. The action is Bald to be for reasons
largely independent of his recent action in
causing the arrest of Rev. Mr. Downs on
charge of adultry with Mrs, Tabor.
DruiiKtNt Amriul Arretted,
Jichsu Cm, N, J Sept. 5. Dr. Charles
G. Amende, the Hobokcn druggist, whose
blunder in compounding morphine for quinine
resulted In the death of the two Hollz girls,
was arrested this morning, on complaint of
Charles F Holtz, the father of the young la
dies. He gave ball n the sum ol $J,500.
The chcrge Is criminal carelessness.
Will Mill Jl. lit. Ultra.
London, Sept. 5. Sir. R, D. Morrler, pres
ent British ambssador to Spain, who Is to re
place Sir Edward Thornton as Eogllsh am
batsador to llufsla, bidore goiug to St. Peters
burg will visit M, de Giers, the czar's minis
ter lor foreign aflairs, at Franzesbad, in Bo
hemia. A Munltrer (Uvea lllmteif Up,
LuuiautLir, Ky., Sept. 6. Llndstey Buck
ler, who walked up behind Aloysius Snyder
and shot and killed him without warning, at
Lorclto, Ky , surrendered hlmsell today. He
was brought to Louisville tonight for safe
keeping, threats ot lynching having been
I'ait hpillltlnu at Nuahvllle.
Nasiimllk, Sept. 5. Three thousand spec,
tators witnessed the 100 yards foot race for
$2,000 a side, to lay, between Will 0. Bryan,
of Nsshvllle.aud W. W. Whllmore, of Louis
ville, Ilryau won by 18 inches, in 0 seconds.
OUT AMONG THE LODGES.
OPKN SFVItKTH Ol' THE OATII-
iioir.sii mtoTii Kits,
Morlnl llnppi nliicii tMtliln the r.nttgo
(Intra -I). A. II, to llttvn a Camp-Kir
I'nrly In Hi tobnr tlbjeita of the F. M.
C ItfMoIution ot the K. of '.
The name of "Post Mitchell" was adopted
in honor of (Jpt. James A. Mitchell, I61I1
Ohio Battery, killed In battle May 10, 186J,
at Champion Hills, Miss., In Iront ot Vicks
burg during the seige, and buried on the
Preparations are on foot for a mamouth
camp fire, to be held early in Octolx-r in this
city, to which all the pojts In this district
will be Invited.
Col. J E. Stewart Is hard at work on his
paper on the battle of hhiloh, and the com
rades may expect to hear something very in
teresting. Two recruits were mustered nt the meeting
last Thursday night, and applications received
from several more.
There is a determination on the part of the
ofiicersof Mitchell post to adhere closely to
the law s, and to this end Commander Penfield
declared two chairs vac nt by reason of non
attendance of the 0 (Leers for three consecu
tive meetings without a reasonable excuse for
Chaplain K. F. Delo is a most aiuable com
rade, and is belovd by all.
Adjutant Charles W. Shewalter Is always
at bis post of duty, and the records of Mitch
ell jiost will compare favorably with any In
Comrade II C. Hawken blows the "assem
bly" from the housetop, on the new bugle,
promptly at eight o'clock every Thursday eve
ning. Listen for it next Thursday evening,
comrades, and see If It doca not send a new
thrill ot patriotism through your veins.
As the relief fund is running very low, and
winter is almost upon upon us, the question
of some kind of entertainment to replenish
the fund is being agitated. Many of Ihe
comrades favor a grand military ball.
Invitations have been received by the cblet
oflicers of the G. A. R. In this city, to attend
a meeting tcr tie exemplification of the se
cret work by Commander Brown, in Dayton,
on the l&th inst.
TIIK UtATHINAL HHSriC CIBCLt.
The next regular metti ig ot the F. M. C.
is next Tucdav eening. at which time sev
eral new appl.cations for membership will be
The late Judge Okey, of Columbus, was
the first member of the F. M C. to die since
its organization, Dae. 10, 1881.
Assessment Number 2 is called and pay
able on or before Sept. 20th.
Supreme Ruler Barnes and other supreme
officers arc making preparations for an active
fall and winter campaign.
Worthy Collector W. S. Kabbitts is always
pleased to see the memliers and extend to
them the right hand ot fellowship.
Only lour more rulings in Ohio are needed
to establish a grand ruling for this state, and
the Indications are that iu the next ten days
they w ill be organized.
J. S. Resser, of this city, has been ap
pointed a special deputy and will begin work
at once In southern Ohio.
The objects of tbe F. M. C. are. First
To unite in fraternal relations persons of
sdund bodily health, of proper age, and of
good moral and social coaracter. Second
For the mutual protection and relief of its
members in case of temjiorary disability.
Third And for the payment ot stipulated
sums of money to the families or heirs,
widows or orphans of deceased, and to per
manently disabled members.
Supreme Deputy Rockey organized two
rulings in Detroit, Michigan, during tbe past
Provisicns have been made by which the
wlveaof active members can be Initiated as
associate members. It is hoped that the
members of No I will luvite their wives to
come with them.
The charter membership In this city iscorn
puaed of forty -two of the very best young
butiness men ot the city.
Worthy Warden George Hurl, ot the tele
phone exchange, is a gooi and attenlie of
ficer, as is also the worthy recorder, Chaj.
Moncruffe lodge. No. 1 1, at the regular
meeting last Friday eieoi g, initiated one
stranger and closed up some unfinished busi
ness that has been pending for sometime.
The attendance in the ante-room of late
has been better than in the lodge room.
Champion City division, No II, was the
first to arrive in camp and the last to leave.
Mes No. 11 was the center of attraction
Sir Knights Bailey, Ellifritz, Evans and
Elliott kept things moung, and everybody in
a good humor.
The next Brigade Encampment will be held
In Dayton, two years from now. .Next year
being the time ot the meeting of tbe Supreme
Lodge in Toronto, and quite a number of the
divisions have already decided 'o go there.
On Wednesday of the encampment, Divi
sion 44 had for their guests at dinner Gen.
Henry Hemmiller, Assistant Adjutant Gen
E. J Dowdall, Surgeon Gen Bowlsby, of
Gen, Carnahau's stall, Col J. W. Myers, aid-de-carap
to Gen lieiuniiller.and Felix Rosen
berg, ot the Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Assistant Inspector Gen. E. L. Closse
tendered the use ot his commodious tent to
the oflicers ol No. 4 1 the night ot their ar
rival In camp, but it was declined. They
prtfermg ton main with the Division.
No. 41 is under obligations to Sir Knight
F. A. Kreja, ot Red Cros Div No. 27, for tbe
many lavors received during the encamp
ment. The Cleveland Knights done all in their
power to make the encampment a success,
and they succeeded, at leu3t in making It
very pleasant for 41.
Preux Chetaller Division maintained their
former reputation fur entertaining in first
class style, keeping open house all the lime,
where sir knights were always welcome.
Sir Knights E, A Cain and W K. Klllen,
of No. C, were the guests of No. 44 while they
were iu tamp.
Divisiou 44 is under obligations to Mr. D.
i: Roche, of the I., B. i W., for lavors, he
making a trip to camp that he might extend
the limit of the tickets.
At the meeting of Division 44 reselutions
of sympathy fir Gen Helnmlller, and of con
dolence for Sir Knights llandnian and Far
nan, who were drowned, were passed and
forwarded to their respective divisions under
the seal ot the division.
Sir Knight Frank Crain came from Cin
cinnati and joined 44 during the camp.
At the regular meeting ol Division 44 last
We nes lay evening tbe following resolution
was presented by"Mcs N'o 11" and adopted
That a vote ol thanks be tendered to ihe la
dles of this dhislon for their real and untir
ing etlorts to promote the siiceis of the divi
sion, and to those who were present much is
due for the pleasures enjoyed duritig the late
encampment, and that we lully realize that
our success lu the future to a large extent
depends upon their (outiuued assistance and
co-operRtlou. ith the hope that harmony
and unity may always ptevail we return you
our thanks. It T. Btiley, J. S. Elliott, B. I).
Elllntz and H Evans.
I'AntlOTIC OIIDEIl HUN UK AUtlllCA.
Camp 51 elected applicants to membership
ajd received one oilier application at last
Remember the state camp is to convene up
on the 15th Inst. Let all oflicers and dele
gates from this point who are entitled to go
make necesssry preparations to go without
fall, In addition to as many white degree
memliers as tosslble. Reduced fare will be
Tbere will be a meeting (f state officers
and dilegatts bell In Ihe camp room Immedi
ately alter close of camp 61 tomorrow even
ing for the purpose of arranging and getting
Into proper shape he business to be presented
to the state camp from this point at
which meeting it is hoped that all who are
entitled to go will attend.
Be snre to attend 44 at next meeting aa
there Till be a series of resolutions tor
adoption at that time that It Is of vital inter
est to all, and It Is necessary lb it you should
be there that you may express your opiLioni
and vote in accordance.
Bro. M. ot F. It 0. Charles II. 8trong, of
44, gave quite an Interesting account ot lis
late trip through Ihe northwest, showing
what is being done by the government lor the
advantage of Ihe Indians of that section In
shape of public education, also giving some
facta in regard to the class of immigration
dan people of that inrt of this "glorious re
public." Secret LfatJile.
The members of Hope Lodge having the
matter in charge, arranged very successfully
far a dance, wbich took piece in tbe Lodge
room after the close of tbe business meeting
on last Tuesday evening. The business was
somewhat hurried through that there might
be as much time as possible devoted to danc
ing, and about thirty couples who were pres
ent thoroughly enjoyed themselves until after
midnight. The affair was strictly private,
there being none present except membere of
the order and their lady friends.
Anil the llluatrloui Nnmea That Adorn It
lit the Station llounc.
Pat Snee, an old-timer, was found drunk
at the Arcade In the alternoon and locked up
by Oflicers Norton and Mast.
Tbomas Hays made life miserable for the
people about Center and Main streets yester
day afternoon by threatening, with loud
oaths, to do up everybody he met. Oflicer
Mast took him under bis wing and marked
down "drunk and dis" after bis name.
Frank Strimple was found drunk on Mar
ket street yesterday afternoon by officers Mast
and Norton and promptly tun in.
John Karshman was also roped in by Offi
cer Mast, as a plain drunk.
Mabel Wilklnion got on a large fpree just
before supper yesterday, and was on the pilot
ot cleaning the Market square when Officer
Mast nabbed her. When she got to the sta
tion house, she claimed that she was in too
delicate a condition to remain there, and
wanted to rove it by an old and well known
lawyer who, she said, knew all about It.
A sneak thief yesterday stole a violin val
ued at $20 from the office of Dr, Henry Bald
win, on Limestone street.
Don Couners, plain drunk, was arrested by
Oflicer Boyd in tbe alley by Dellenbach'a
stable, where he was reposing after the labors
of the day.
Cbas. Harvy, disorderly, was arrested at
the corner of Center aud Main by Officer
Officers Uizer and Norton arrested John
Peterson on a charge ot disorderly conduct,
and Jobn was registered at the city hotel last
Jack Brannan was found drunk on West
North street, near the corner ot Light, at n
late hour last night. The patrol huue was
called from box fifteen, and Officer Croft
helped Mr. Braunan to lodgings at the station
11 o its k 1 iiiffUAPt uit e. n
Ctilckena, th t hem m- of Which Il
J-'alla to l.xplaill.
Shortly after six 0 clock last evening a col
ored man named Frank Hood was arrested
on Market by oflicers Norton and Mast and
jailed for sale keetyig. Constable 1 under
burg bad come up during the nlternoou to
look for a horse and wigon which Hood had
stolen from ellow Springs He bad left the
rig hitched oul at Houk's brick yard on tbe
Cliftou pike, and walked into town. At tbe
railroad house ue sold six chickens. When
asked about the chickens by tbo oflicers he at
one time said he had 1 ur, and
at another time eight. Once he said he got
them the night belore al his nephew, Ed
Wright's house, a mile east ot town, and
again be said that Wright brought them in to
him. After he got in tbe station house be
told the janitor, Bob, that be was sleeping in
a stable loft and fell through, breaking the
necks of several chickens, beeing that they
had to be sold, he brougnt them along. It is
also probable that he picked up a hitching
sirap al Yellow Springs and never discovered
that a horse and wagon were attached to it
until be reached Hauk's brick yard.
Of "The Mikado," which appears Monday
night at the Grand, the Commercial Gazette
Alter a six weeks' season, for five consec
utive weeks ot which they appeared in the
same work something almost phenomenal
in Cincinnati amueraent annals theTbomp
aon Opera Company closed at the Highland
House last night. "Ihe Mikado" has been
the success of the Highland House summer,
drawing uniformly full and fashionable
houses, and tbe excellent company perform
ing it have become greot favorites, artistic
ally and personally, in ihe community.
Among the many strong people in the
company Mr. W. Gillow as The
Mikado has not perhaps been
sufficiently noticed. Even In com
pany with such a G Ib.rlian gem as tbe Ko
ko, J, UcColiin.thc thoroughly artistic Pooh
bai of Mr. Seamau, and the fine Wickapoo of
Mr. Phil Branson, this terformance Is prom
inent. It is even, legitimate, absolutely un
restrelned, thoroughly conscientious, and one
ol the thoroughly enjuyable features of the
performance. Th Pistush 01 Will H. Kohnle
Is also admirable. Ot ihe ladies, as of Mr.
McCollIn, much has been written aud much
more might be written in praise. Cincinnati
will long remember the unciious, thorough
Yum Yum of Miss Hall, the pretty, oh so
pretty, PittiSIngrf still prettier Miss Belie
Vinlng, the beautiful Miss May Branson's Peep
Bo, while no lady, either an artist as Katisha
or socially as Mrs Thompson, has ever
achieved greater triumphs here than Miss
The Dlatrli t Teleurupti MeaneUKer hertlre.
The district telegraph messenger service,
recently introduce 1 in this city, is proving a
marked success, and the volume of business
transacted br the company is dailv increasing.
As some ol tbe readers ol tho Globe II ti t'u
Llc may not understand tbe modus oteraudi
ot tbe system, it may be well to say that tbe
company has gratuitously placed call-boxes In
the various public places, bulimias houses
and many private dwellings ol tbe city, by
wbich, in accordance with a code of signals,
almost any conceivable want may be ex
pressed to the ceutral office. There are sig
nals fur fire, the police, a physician, a mes
senger and special calls. Upon being called
the central olhce immediately dispatches a
messenger upou the errand; if a physician ia
desired, the messenger il sent to the regular
family pbyatclan ot Ihe signaller, whole name
la known at tbe central office. Charge la
made only for the aervices ot tho messenger,
and this at a reasonable rate. The usefulness
of Ihis Ingenious service It Increasing every
0. G, Caufield and VY. E. Loyd, ot Clere.
land, are registered at the Arcade,