TIE UHSI BHIH
BEST ADVEKTLSIXH MEDIUM
! THE EIGHTH CflHGRESSIOIlL DISFBIET.
THE EVENING REPUBLIC,
TEN CENTS PER WEEK
SPRINGFIELD, O., WEDNESDAY EVEMM. JAXrARV -!. lss..
PRICE TWO CENTS.'
VOL. XXXIII NQ. 22.
W iibisqtox. Jan. 23. Ohio:
Colder, fair weather.
SPRINGHELD, O., )
January 26, 1887. J
What we're doing with ten,
eleven and twelve dollar over
coats is worth knowing.
See from the outside or in.
The garments are in the big
window to be judged over.
Choice from a hundred good
lookers and wearers for
Buying easier on the in
side, where, in addition to
eight dollar overcoats, we show
great reductions in prices
wherever a line is short the
full quota of sizes.
Children's suits are under
going changes. There's big
money-worths in knee pant
suits at three dollars. Cor
durows, worsteds and mixed
And, too, little chaps' over
coats are tu mbling.
It is our aim to put out every
odd garment possible previous
to stock taking, Feb. 5.
Big chances abound through
out the men's and youths' suit
Pantaloons, some reduced,
some not; some new, some
not. Any pair of which are
more honestly made than the
common run of ready-to-put-on
Any man short pants will
see here a wholesale stock at
Springfield's Only One Price
25 and 27 W. Main St.
DR. J. G. OLDHAM,
0PKEAT1TE JDEmSTRY A
tin. 9tf E. Main Street.
PAUL A. STALEY,
Attorney and Expert
SOUCHOB OF PATEHT8.
DR. A. A. BLDUIIT
Would respectfully announce that he basS
resumed the practice of Dentistry la trilt
lty. Offlce ana Kesldeace :
No. 185 South Limestone St,
Dr. Frank C. Runyan,
WKoorai In Buckingham's Buildlng.OTer.Ct
-iiurpny i ato.-t sioree
ptelilattsatlon given to the preserving o
BARREL SHOT GUN.
ISINOLE BREECH L.UAUBU. 4.UU
DOUBLE " " 10.00
Prleea an other foods In proportion.
PARKER.SMITH and OTHER CUN8
aujra hobed to buoot cloik.
rnostratsd Catalogue and Pries List ssnt Fret
J. C. BANDLE & SON, m&Vo.
CHIEF WALKER TO RESIGN,
And Establish a DetectWe Agency in This
City, With Himself as
Ufflwr Xlcklas aud George Caldwell Al
ready Engaged An Announcement
Thai Will be Ksws to Manj Parties
-The Wan Outlined.
It U the privilege of the Ituruuuc to
make, tills afternoon, an aimouncliment
which In Its effect upon the Springfield po
lice force, and in Its Interest to the general
public, cannot be considered otherwise than
or Uie most profound Interest, llrlefly It Is
this: That during the next thirty days, it
Is almost a certainty that Chief of Police
James C. Walker will resign his position as
head of the police machine, and
ESTABLISH A KaTKCrlVE AGEMX.
of which he himself will be chief, with
headquarters tu this city.
The report reached a KKrcniJC reporter
last night and was promptly Investigated.
N'ot long afterwards the reporter had a con
versation with Chief Walker himself, who
corroberated the report In every particular.
but xdded uiat it could not yet be announcfU
as a positive certainty. Hut In all proba
bility, the next thirty days
W IM, W ITNEsS A NEW CHIEF
at the head of the police department and
Chief Walker In his new role In the detect
which, by the way. Is not a new role for
him by any means. During the fourteen
months of his service as chief of police.
Walker has been undeniably successful In
ferreting out crimes and arresting their
perpetrators. He has manifested a pro
nounced degree of acumen, keenness,
acuteness and perspicacity.
AUONO THE JOBS
Which he accomplished chiefly himself,
or assisted materially In so doing, were
the apprehension of William
Jennings (the since famous horse
thief) a jear ago for the
robbery of Luke Baker's house; his part in
the capture of Murray, the diamond thief
and the recovery of the goods; the recovery
of Mrs. Claypool's diamonds and the arrest
of the thief, who Is now doing time In the
pen; his paramount services in the series of
burglaries by the Harry Franklin crowd in
May; the Wm. Jennings
MULTIFOLD HOltSE-STEALI.XO CASES,
and a dozen minor Jobs, In which his keen
ness as a detective were no less apparent
Chief Walker has been doing considera
ble correspondence of late on the subject of
his proposed detective agency. He Is well
known to the officers of all the cities In
Ohio and adjoining states, and has been as
sured of the warm support of the police de
partments of Dayton. Columbus, Clnclr-
""MU,n,c """" "" " """-"!
ritOMIEI ntM A SHAKE
of work In his line. The. agency will con
sist of about ten men in this city. Chief
Walker has already engaged the serv
ices of two assistants. One of these
is police officer Adam Nicklas, one of the
bravest and snrewdest men on the force.
The other Is George Caldwell, formerly of
the Times staff and later a guard at the
Ohio penitentiary. Both wen are thor
oughly good ones. Besides those publicly
identified with the agency, there will be a
number whose connection with the agency
N'OT BE OKXEIIAIXV KNOWN,
aud who can work quietly and effectiv ely
as private citizens.
The, above Is a meager outline, only, of
the plan. Further particulars may be riveu
THE BUILDING BOOM.
Ilan Completed for the Xew Untvertall.t
Church The Additional Story to the
Architect Charles Cregar has completed ,
the sketch-plans for the new Universalist
church, on south Market street near Kizer, :
and If the structure Is built in comnliance i
with them it will be a mast handsome and
convenient house of worship. The general
style is similar to St Paul M. E this city.
The building will be modem gothlcln arclil
lecture, w ith a handsome stone and brick
tow er ou its northwest corner. Two large '
exthedral windows lookout from either side
of the auditorium, and there is a
large and exceedingly ornamental cathedral .
window in front The church will be tic-
ressible by two side entrances leading into,
vestibules, which communicate with the
auditorium, which is 44x60 feet
Tl . .t.-., I
are to be arranged in this room ln
out are i
circles. In front of this is a Sunday
room 30x37 feet and still further front
two class-rooms, 13x20 in size. In the rear
of the auditorium are cloak room, pastor's
study and organ recess, in which a pipe or
gan will ultimately be placed. A large
balcony runs -around and constitutes the
second floor of the auditorium. The ca
pacity of the building will be about
700, and it will be a model of compactness
and beauty. Underneath the auditorium,
in the basement are the church parlors aud
Mr. Cregar has also completed the eleva
tions for the new story to O. 5. Kellj-'s Ar
cade. They picture a magnificent building.
The cornices will all be ol galvanized Iron,
with highly ornamental pediments upon the
pavilions, consisting of pressed zinc panels.
The cornices between the pavilions will be
of ornamented bracket and dental work.
The depot front will be particularly impov
ing. The postoffice building, already four
stories high, will not be touched and w ill be
a few feet lower than the rest of the
Mayor Goodwin yesterday afternoon dis
posed of the following cases in his court:
Mike McDermott drunk and disorderly, S3
and costs; Robert Moore, drunk, SI and
costs; James Anderson. loitering, 85 and
costs; John Casey, drunk and disorderly, SI
and costs; and Samuel Harris, drunk and
disorderly, SI and costs.
Dallas, Texas, Loses 400,000 In
Dallas Texas Jan. 26. A tire started
this morning in the wholesale grocery
bouse of T. L. Marsales Co., one of the
largest houses in the southwest
and entirely consumed three of
the finest buildings in the city. The total
loss aggregates 8400,000. of which T. L.
Mart-ales & Co. lose S200.000. Insurance,
$120,000. Armstrong Brothers, wholesale
grocers, lose S100.000. Insurance, 875,000.
S. B, Hopkins & Co., wholesale liquor, lose
00,000. insurance, C0,000.
A Brutal Murdsr.
I.OI-ISVILI.E, Jan. 26. A special to the
niii0 Timet from Springfield, Ky.
states that a fearful tragedy was committed
in the northern part of the county jester
day afternoon. Lud Cornish went to the
resfdence of John Green, a respectable
farm near Sharpsville, aud killed Lulu
Green, aged IS. The mother attempted to
save hei daughter and was slightly wound
ed. Cornish will be brought to Springfield
and jailed. Lynching Is feared.
A Schooner and Crew Lost.
New Tom;, .Ian 20. A Halifax, N S..
special to the Time says that a terrific gale
prevailed on the coast Monday night Th -schooner
C. Graham from Bermuda was
driven ashore on Shod Bay Shoals and
dashed to pieces. The crew of six men
and possibly some passengers, all were
lost The,eI was commanded by Cap
Second Section Tort i-Nlnth Congress.
Washi.nhtox, Jan. 25. Senate. At
1:05 the senate, on motion of Mr. Edmunds,
proceeded to consideration of the senate
bill to authorize the president of the United
States to protect and defend the rights of
American fishing vessels, American fisher
men, American trading and other vessels
in certain cases. After a ery spirited dis
cussion, with warlike speeches b) Ingalls,
of Kansas, and Fr)e, of Maine, the bill
passed yeas 4fl, nays 1.
Mr. Fr)emadea statement of outrages
to which American fishing vessels had lieeii
subjected In Canadian waters. Among
them was the case of the American es
se! which had brought Into a Cana
dian port seventeen shipwrecked Cana
dian sailors and had been refused
the right to purchase a barrel of tlour to
keep her crew from starvation. Hedeclared
that the annals of history, een of the
Keejee islands, might be searched without
finding a case so brutal and so inhuman.
He also inioted the case of the Marion
(rimes, an American schooner, whose H.ig
was hauled down h) Captain Quig-Jey, of
the Canadian cutter Terror. All the cases,
he said, had been brought to the attention
of the Itritish government That govern
ment knew of the utterinhumanity of these
cases, and knew that the outrages hail been
committed In xiolatlonof the law as well as
of good neighborhood.
Mr. Frye (iuotnH from a recent statute
said that the legislation had been approved
by the IJriti-.li government. Hope, there
fore, that Great Britain would do what was
fair aud Just was destrojisj and it might
have been known that that would have
been the result. There was not a line, he
said. In the history of Great Hrltain lor the
last SCO years that gave the slightest reason
to believe that In the parsuit of gain, in the
pursuit of trade, she would ever penult the
right of another to stand in the way of her
Washington. Jan. 25. Senate. Hon.
Charles Ii. Farwell. senator-elect troin Illi
nois, appeared and took the oath of
Bills Introduced; To amend the oleo
margarine laws; for relief of sisters of the
Bills passed: Providing for public build
ings at various places.
The proposed wouian's suffrage constitu
tional amendment was defeated, 10 yeas,
Hni'SE. In Pag v. Pierce contested
election case the majority report of the
committee declaring the seat vacant was j
Second Session, -Sixtj-Se.enth Cleneral An
.nobly. Cni.Oilil'S. Jan. 25. Hoi sk. The fol
lowing bills were passed: II. it. for a po-
lice judge and prosecutor In Columbus
Springfield; II. It. making partial appro
priations for the officers and public Institu
tions of the state, with the state fair ap
propriation eliminated; II. II. requiring
that children shall be sent to children's
homes instead of the county infirmary; II.
11. for a librarian In all cities which have a
law- library and to be paid out of I e coun
Bills Introduced: Making appropriations
tor the public work, Ss3.000 and receipts;
for the intermediate penitentiary, 3100,000.
Senate. Bills passed S. 11. to punish
fraudulent transfers on a herd book; S. II.
unclaimed bixlies of pau;ers found on high
ways to be buried by township trustees.
Bills introduced: Keal estate companies
to incorporate: sheriffs and other oflicers to
take cognizance of the prisoners charged
with misdemeanors during, term time: to
refund the icott Honor tax,
Appointment by the governor confirmed: i
J - - " .u ......
Ex-Prcsident Haye.' to be trustee of Ohio
state university for a term of sev en ) ears,
beglnuing in May next; S. E. Kemp for in
surance commissioner. J. M. Doane for
state librarian. W. S. Cappeller for railroad
commissioner and Leo Hirsch for superv isor
of public printing.
A WORD FOR PEACE.
"enry Labouchere Doe. .Sot Think c.et-
many and France Will Fight. .
Xkw Yoi:k. Jan. 20 The irorhl pub- I feet the term of office of any marshal who
llshes a dispatch from Henrj Labouchere of niaj liave been eiecteil before its passage;
, , . ... , ,. ,...; and prov uleil further, that In cities of the
London sa.Mng : I do not believe... war. thrf Kra(le j ,ie m
When people say war Is Inevitable. It is ,, nce JuJi; prosecuting attorney of
prccisel) the moment when there is little e poi,ce court, or clerk of thepoliceeourt,
fear ot its breaking out Lven supposing sliaU eiwteil ntli the hrst regular mu
Germany were to call upon rrance to div ,ciI)al election after the special election,
arm she would reply tlutt she asked nothing ! ,lereIll provided for. at which a majority ot
better were Germany to do the ame. I . .......... . ...i.... . ...i. .;.,i ..i .i
The result, therefore, of a demand
would be that some sort of .
, . ti .lit rwi
a luoUs vivenai vvouiu oe esiauusiieu. l lie
difficult) of disarmament, however, is that
(.erinan) has to be in a iK.sltion to hold her
against i ranee and Kussla combined. The I
aguiisirraiiceaiiuniissiai-uaumcii. i "e
resun wouiu, inereiore. leau v.ermaii) to ,
making a great effort to settle the eastern
iiuestion. and this once settled, ,- I
liussia, i.cimauj auu i lance iiuuiu iissioij
agree to a general plan of disarmament.
for their existing armaments are positive!)
COT 'EM SCARED.
Comment of the Canadian Ires on thi.
Toronto, Jan. 28. Referring to Wash
ington fisheries legislation, the GUilte, of to
day, says: "The United States senate.
since it became a caucus of pleutocrats, has
displa)ed little statesmanship, and its de
cadence in general esteem will be furthered
by its 'retaliatory' fisheries bill. Their
game, in its diplomatic aspect Is the old
one of alarming Great Britain into bulldoz
The Jfulf says: "A retaliatory measure
has been passed by the United States and
as a result poor Canada is to suffer all
frowns of the republic if she persists in en
forcing her treaty rights. The Canadian
authorities simply required fishermen to
obey customs laws, such as 'all American
vessels frequenting Canadian ports are
obliged to obey and report on entrance and
to clear regularly on departure.
AN AWFUt REVENCE.
A Man I'lunges
Chicago, Jan. 20. Early this morning
John Watts, a well-know n character about
the docks, entered George Wilson's liquor
store, accompanied by a male companion
aud two women, and w ent into the wine
room in tlio rear. Shortly afterward, three
men entered the saloon, one of whom had
a badly bruisnd face and e) e. Tins one
listened at tlie door of the wine rojin and
then, turning to his companions said.
"ovv I'm golug touo Hun. He drew a
long dirk aud, without a word of warning,
bent over the unsuspecting man and
plunged the dagger to the hilt in his heart
lie ran through the side door, followed by
his chums, and escaped. Watts died in a
few minutes. Watts had administered a
threshing to the man aud the latter sought
revenge by murdering him.
A Horrible Death.
CisriNX ati, Jan. 20 A special from
Jeffersonville, lud., says: A. J. Jewitt, a
lime burner at Utict, six miles above Jef
feronville, met a horrible death last even
ing. He lost his footing and fell Into the
burning kiln. After much effort a lew
bones of the unfortunate man v ere taken
out of the iHittom of the kiln. Jewett was
4. years old and leaves a widow and alarge
A la)tonlau Dies Suddenly.
Buffalo. Jan. 26. An elderly gentle
man who registered as D. G. Brown, Day
ton, Ohio, died suddenly this morning
while writing a letter in the reading room
1 1 the Arlington hotel. He arrived here
)esterda) and intended to leave at noon
today tor Eile, Pa. He was proprietor of
the Iron works at Dayton.
WILL BECOME A LAW.
Full Text of the Police Judge Bill Pre
pared by Representatives Rawlins
t Passes the Lower House by a Large
Mnjorltj The (Jue.tlon of Creatine a
Tollre Judge to he Voted ou by
In the earl days of the present session
of the legislature. Hon. George C. Kawlins
ottered a bill creating a police court, with
the necessary oflicers, in this city. A fsw
dajs before .Mr. Taj lor, of Columbus, had
ottered a bill creating the same court and
oflicers in Columbus. There w ere only a
few minor difference" In the bills, and, as
it was a foregone conclusion that both bills
could not nass the legislature, Messrs. Itaw-
llns and Talor held a consultation and
agreed upon a bill which was to be offered
as a substitute for the two bills. The bill
was draw n up and ottered by Mr. Talor.
It was reported on favorably by the Judi
ciary committee, and yesterday (Tuesday)
afternoon came up for third reading and
was placed upon Its passage. Hy Joining
Issues with Mr. Itawlins, Mr. Talor took
-.1 . .1.. ........ ...... I. ..lino .. 1.11, -.
in irettinir a two-thirds vote of all the ciem-
hers for the joint measure. It received
it votes, only four members voting
against it -Geyer, Higgins. Howard aud
Ohlemacher. Messrs. Taylor and Itawlins
explained the object of the bill to create a
lolice judge and citj prosecutor for the two
cities named, the proposition to be submit
ted to a vote or the people. Mr. Itawlins
made the point that under the present sys
tem justice is outruged for the fees which
result from prosecution, and Mr. Taylor ar
gued that the major should be a dignified
gentleman and represent the dignity of the
city and not be compelled to get up In the
morning tti settle petty disputes or a low
As stated above the bill passed the house.
and will now go to the senate, but it Is not
thought that an) difficulty will be encoun
tered in that bod), and it seems probable
that the bill will, in a few days, be finally
passed b) the senate.
The lull text of the bill which, uuder the
circumstances, is of great interest and im
portance, the Itbi'liiLic presents to its
It is as follows:
i To amend section 17U7, section 175. as ainrnJ-
I ed February 27. lss... section! lsol and lsos.
it amended April '. 1 -,. aud sections It 12.
I PS13 and 3 "M t the revised statutes ot Ohio.
I Siction 1. Be it enacted by the General
Assembly of the state of Ohio. That (two
thirds of the members elt cted to each branch
concurring) section 1707, section I75, a
' amended Kebnur) 27. is,.-., sections soi
and lsos. as amended April i. Ismj, and
i sections 1SI2, 1SI11 and 200.1 of the revised
j statutes of Ohio, be so amended as to read
I as follows:
j Sec 1707. The officers of a city of the
I second class shall consist of a mayor, a
marshal, except as hereinafter provided, a
city solicitor, a city commissioner, who
I shall be su)ieriiitendt'ut of streets and high
1 ways, a treasurer, except as provided In sec
i tion seventeen hundred and eight; all of
'which oflicers shall be chosen by Its elec
tors, ami a clerk, who shall be chosen b)
i the council: and in eities of the first and
third grades of the second class, there shall
also be a police Judge, prosecuting attor
l ney of the police court and clerk of the po
, lice court, which oflicers shall also be cho
I sen by the electors thereof; and the council
I may, when In its opinion expedient,
I create, by ordinance, the offices of
''!"r- '" engineer, sealer of weights
.! iniui. (true tiro ulnrinuur xml fii.
vnd measures, hre engineer, and su
perintendent of markets, and provide
for their election or appointment and com
pensation; provided, that the provisions as
to a marshal shall be subject to the pro
visions contained in the fourth sub-division
of chapter five, of the fitth division of this
title: and provided further, that in cities of
the first and third grades of the second
class, the council may. vvhtn in its opinion
.expedient, abolish, b) ordinance
f marsnai but such ordinance shallnot at-
,.:lI1 .ote ln f0?0fa .Hieecourt and the
.t r .... ; ,.r i,.. j ..,i i....i
lUUIKII (It rtllj W.Jr UL 1.17 .". akliU till I U
d (f .,.,, .n.i ,.1 sllaI. wi,e l its
0.)ini,m advisable, provide for and call, b)
rev)i,lti(m, a special election, to be held at
,,, ,,,,., nt-ovs nf holdimr eh-tinn not
the lr,a! places of holding elections, not
, ..., ....... d,. , before rc-ul.ir mo.
njcl.)al election at which a mayor is to be
eiecteil, of the time of holding which special
election ten days' notice shall be given by
publication in one or more newspapers of
general circulation in the corporation, and at
which the electors who favor the election of
a lHilice judge, prosecuting attorney of the
police court aud clerk of the police court,
shall have printed on their ballots the
wonls, "Police court Yes"; and those who
oppose the election of such officers shall
have written or printed on their ballots the
words, "Police court Xo."
Sec. 1785. In cities of the first class, in
cities of the first grade of the second class,
and In cities of the third grade of the sec
ond class subject to the prov isions of sec
tion seventeen hundred and seven, there
shall lie a court, held by the police judge,
which court shall be styled the police court,
and be a court of record.
Sep. 1M)4. The clerk of thepoliceeourt
shall have power, when an affidavit
is tiled with him for a peace war
rant, search w arrant or charging any per
son with the commission of an offense, to
issue a warrant under seal of said court to
arrest the accused or search the place de
scribed; to admltto bail any person accused
of a misdemeanor or violation of an ordi
nance, for his apiearance at the next set
ting of the police court or mayor, as the
case may be; and the bond given to continue
the case is finally disHised of; and also to
aduiit to bail any person accused uf a fe'-
ony. when theamountof bail has been tie 1
by the court or mayor, as the case may be
to appoint one or more deputies except in
cities of the second class, to be approved by
the council, to administer oaths and to
perform all other things which may be
performed by the clerk of the court of com
mon pleas in like cases, and in cities of the
first grade of the second class, lie shall act
as secretary ' the lioard of police com
missioners, and perform the duties of such
Si.t. M0s. He shall give such bonds,
with sureties, as may be required by the
council and county comlssloners and shall
receive for his services, ln cities of the first
class, in city cases a fixed salary to be pre
scribed by ordinance of the council, of not
less than twelve hundred dollars nor more
than two thousand dollars per year, and for
state cases such further allowance as the
county commissioners may deem proper,
but not exceeding one thousand dollars per
year, and in cities of the firs and third
grades of the second class, in city cases, a
fixed salary to be prescribed by the ordi
nance of the council, of not less than six
hundred dollars nor more thxn one thousand
dollars per) ear. and for state cases such
further allowance as the eounty commis
sioners ma) deem proper, but not exceeding
j , hundred dollars per )ear.
M.r. 1812. If there be any surplus of the
fees collected for the city, after pav ment of
the expenses of the police court required to
be paid by the city, sucli surplus shall, in
cities of the first class, except as otherwise
provided bj law, be appropriated bv coun-
lil for the benefit of the common schools of
Sec. 1SI3. The prosecuting attorney of
the police louit shall prosecute all
caies brought before such court and perform
the same duties, us far as the same are ap
plicable to the polite court, as the prostvut
ing attorney of the count): and in cities of
the first grade of the second class he shall
also act as assistant to the solicitor of the
Stc. 200::. The board, except in cities of
the tirst grade of the st)iid class shall m
point some suitable person, an elector of
the citv. to act as secrvtarv. who shall re
ceive such annual salar) as ma) be fixed by
the board, perform such ilulies
as are hereinafter provided, ami Hold
his office at the nleasiire of the lioard.
Sec. 2. That said mi lions 1707 ami 17V.,
as amended Februarv 27, IsSV sections
ISO! and lsos. as amended April 0. !.
ami sections 1S12. sn and 200:1 of the
revised statutes of Ohio, be and the same
are hereby reiiealed; provided, that all In
laws, ordinances and resolutions. lawfull)
passed and adopted by the council, before
the passage of this act. and not Inconsistent
with this act and title XII part nrst of the
revised statues, shall remain In force until
altered or repealed by the council.
SEC 3. This act shall take eneci aim oe
in force from and after its passage.
Attraction, for the I'uhhr lit the Opera
Grank A fair audience greeted "A
Night Off" at the Grand last night, and the
general sentiment was one of satisfaction.
The play is a clean, bright comedy, such
as most of the Augtistlu Daly adaptations
are, but it is not so strong or so ingenious
At "7-20-8," in whose category it is usually
placed. In the hands of a less competent
company, the piece would have been tame.
notwithstanding that it abounds In some
really bright saWngs and business. The
third act descends to burlesque, but is very
laughable, and the audience enjoyed its ab
surdities to the utmost
The cast was an excellent one. Mr.
Ernest Bargram, as "Justinian Babbitt,"
the professor, showed himself a finished
comedian of the highest type. His success
In "7-20-s" here two previous engagements
made him a warm favorite last night
Clarence Harvey was unobjectionable as
"Harry Damask," but lacked life. Mr. C.
J. Burbrldge, as "Marcus Brutus Snap,"
the barm-stormer. w as good but exagger
ated. The ladies of the caste, excepting
perhaps Mrs. Eberie. as "Xantippe Bab
bitt" were not noteworthy.
The Bennett & Moulton opera company
produced Johaiiu Strauss's beautiful little
opera, the "Queen Lace Handkerchief
last night at Black's. Taken as a whole
the performance was much better than that
of Girotle-Glrotla on .Monday night. The
music was more pleasing, thechorusej were
given with more fire and vigor and the
leading performers seemed to take greater
Interest in their parts. Notwithstanding the
seeming coldness of the immense audience
the performers threw themselves into the
opera with an ease aud abandon that was
Mlss Kox won the favor of Monday ,
night's audience by her charming singing I
and acting, and. although she was troubled I
wiin a cough last night she repeated her
success of .Monday night she did some
beautiful work, and her singing and acting
in the second act were really fine. The duet
of the king and queen tMiss Cushman and
Miss Kox respectively! in this act was
charminglj sung and received a hearty re
call. Miss Cushman, as the king, grew
upon the audience as the opera progressed,
and sha acquitted herself admirably. Her
verj' appearance Uon the stage w as greeted
with a murmur of pleasure.
Miss Kssie Barton, as Donna Irene, was
charming, and she has made herself one of
the assured favorites of the week.
Mr. N'odlne sang the part of Cervantes
well, but he was not well up In his Hues.
His solo in the secoud act pleading with
the-queen for a reconciliation with the king
was fine. Miss Edith Barton and Messrs.
BIgelow, ltickctts. Nelson and the Minls
isters are deserving of sjiecial mention.
Mr. Bigelow is a born comedian, and al
though he had a sort of -'walking part"
last night his acting was capital.
Tonight Gilbert ,V Sullivan's famous
oiera the "Mikado"' will le given.
UUHEKT DOWNING AT THE OltAMl.
Hubert Dow ning, w ho is to appear at the
Grand opera house tonight anil tomorrow
night is meeting w 1th very Mattering suc
cess in all places of any note, and the sale
of seats has been verj" large here, so the
Springfield theater-goers are taking advan
tage and will turn out in full force to greet
this rising jouug tragedian.
Tonight, the "Gladiator" will be given
ami Thursday night "Julius Ca-sar." The
Detroit Frir f'rrss sa)s:
Mr. Dow ling proves his possession of
brains as well as of muscles and lungs, by
tlie quiet and self-contained treatment
which he gives the play in Its later acts,
w here the subtlety of the leader replaces
the feroclt) of the impassioned barbarian.
Henry Aveling as riiasarius Harrj
Meredith as Crassus. and Miss Mercedes
Malarim as Sanaua, form a strong support
In the principal parts. The roll of the
fighting Gaul, unusually assigned to an
a t unttic sup r, Ls taken by Wm. Muldobn.
the well-known athlete, who seems to ad
mirably set off the splendid ph) sique of the
Miss vt.XI.s IIKIENIHI.N.
On Saturday Miss Agnes Herndon will
appear at the Grand ojiera house in a very
funny comedy, entitled. "The Commercial
Tourist's Brule.'' The New York .Vn
The management of that bewildering
funny couieil), "The Commercial Tourist's
Bride," and of the charming commedlenne
and ravishing beauty. Miss Agnes Hern
don, are to be thanked by a delighted pub
lic for adding to their other treasures an
excellent and thorough acting company.
Men who -an cause an audience to forget
Miss Herndon are not made, but as near as
one can come to it, Mr. Frank Lane does.
As an American drummer, that eccentricity
in whose heart there Is no guile, and whose
self-sacrlliciiig nature Ls known to all man
kind. Mr. I.ane divides the honors of a
play that has sprung instantaneously into
unusual favor. Messrs. Harry ltlch. George
Covel. James MeConnick. Walter Pleugli
and Jacques Luckstone ably assist Mr.
Lane, while pretty Olga flatter, Annie
Thompson and Beverly Snlgrieves add
beauty and life to the fragrant boquet of
which Miss Herndon is the center.
Took All Ills Fa I in Away.
A. M. Chisholtn, of No. 2,724 Stoddart
6treet St. Louis, Mo., writes .
"During my long residence in Canada I
suffered for years from sev ere pains In my
back, across the regions of the kidneys
and by the constant use of Allcoek's Plas
ter's invariably obtained great relief. Upon
removing to St Louis I was again troubled
with the same complaint, and was advised
to use Magnetic and other kinds of plasters.
without being relieved of pain, so fell
back to my old friend Allcock, who gives
me more relief than any other I have ever
tried. I alvva)s recommend them to my
friends and all who suffer from pains and
aches of any kind."
Money Soon to be 1'ald.
Lieutenant-Colonel George Slntz has le-
celveil information that all the money sub
scribed at Camp Carthage last April, at the
drowning of Corporal Scliroeder, of this
city, will soon be paid up. The subscrip
tion of the rotirteonth regiment has been
detained ow ing to the Illness of Col. Free
man, but will now Iv forthcoming in a
short time. The Gov enior's guard. Co. C.
of the Third regiment and the battery of
artillery at Columbus, will likewise pay up
in the near future. The amount thus
realized for Mrs. Scliroeder will be about
Kepithllcan Ctnilnilttee Meeting.
SriHNOFlELM, O., Jan. 24 1887.
There will bo a meeting of the republican
central committee for the purpose of organ
ization Ac, Saturday-. Jan. 29, at 1:30 p.m.
sharp, at the county commissioner's ofilce.
Be prompt ln your attendance, and the
busin-ss can be transacted in a short time.
Wm. Kockei. O. F. Seuvjss,
AMONG THE COURTS.
Alex McDaniels Pleads Guilty to Man
slaughter and is Sentenced to Eight
Years in the Penitentiary.
Other Minor Criminal fuse Ui-imisciI uf
A Net mill AsslK'I'oent ..t Civil
Ca.es tor the .iMim.ir)
The most import mt case in common
pleas court this morning helore .ludire
Whlte.vvastli.it of Alex. McDauiels, the
colored jouth indicted bj the grand jur) for
murder in the second degree Hie homicide
of Charle, Mitt-hell, also colored. The
killing oi-eurred l.t t summer in a boys
uarrel. and the f it.il weapon was a brick
All agreement was made with Prosecuting
Attorney Weaver b) which the prisoner was
to plead guilt) to the lesser crime of man
slaughter. He was brought into court this
mornuigvvithth.it understanding. j
His attornev. Osear '1. Martin. Ks,.,
made an address of some lenuth hi which
he went over tile ea-e withgieat thorough-1
uess and sought to simw that there were
features which should have a nul
Igatlng effect. His plea for the clem
ency of the court was reall)
a very iwinerful one. lie endiMvorisl to
show that his client -ho'dd K- sent to the
reform farm instead of to the penitentiary,
considering his extreme )outh. The court
replied, in effect that it did not think the
reform farm was a sutllcient punishment in
the premi-cs. McDauiels then entered a
formal plea of not guilt) and wa sen
KIOHT YEAKs N Tlli rr NITKN1 1 V lt
at hard labor. The young fellow was
stolid, even stupid, in the court, and evi-
dently liail no conception of the gravit) ot
The trial of Liz. Bray for grand larceny
which was set for tomorrow, goes over on
application of the defendant, who is not
ready for trial. There w III accordinly be
nothing before the court tomorrow.
The election day lupior cases of Gilbert
Houck and John Kane were heard to Judge
v hite ) esterday af ternoou and this morn
ing. J. K. Mower. K- . apieareil for the
defendant Judge White took the case
under advisement In his argument Prose
cutor Weaver paid his respects to the man
ner the Fourth ward polls are conducted
with a vigor which was unmistakable.
John Schuniaker, indicted for assault
and battery upon John Bergle. pleaded not
guilty and was put under 1S0 bond, with
Thomas Walls as surety. The trouble oc
curred in a dead hog establishment and
Schumaker is accused also of having
slashed Bergle across the stomach witli a
The petit jury was further discharged tin-
The trial of John Beprogle. for assault
with intent to kill upon Dr. Win. Marouart
will occur Friday. Seventeen witnesses
have been .summoned in behalf of the state.
The second assignment of civ il cases for
January term. Iss7, of the Clark county
court of common picas, was made this
morning, as follows:
MUNHV.X. FEME! A fix 7.
7751. Wesley Ilitf vs. Edward Edwards.
775s. N. T. Kenney vs. John Mew art.
7S2S It II. Houck vs. It M. Kenney
7831. F. Ii. Chase A Co. vs. S. A. Mor
row. 045. Sandwich Manufacturing Co. vs.
G. W. Banes etal.
7U13. Harrison Woorlmaiisee vs. W. C.
Letfel et al.
70M. II. S Sho'vers. administrator, vs.
I. . W. Ify C.
7076. Geo. F. Harris vs. O. S. U'yCo.
7VIS5. J. A. Dinwiddle vs. American
7U05. Samuel Williams vs. Alex. C.
Dazey et al.
ti rniv, FKiiui vi:v s.
8009. Wm. Anderson vs. c. C. C. A 1.
s015. Charles Meiss .V Co. vs. George
S017. Eldridge A- Harris vs. same.
S020. Heilly A. McGarr vs. same.
sOJO. E. W. Emerson A Co. vs. same.
St IS. Brooks .V Wells vs. same.
S017. Abigail Wilson vs. Andrew Phelan.
vveini-iv. feiici i:v l.
SOilO. David t'rahil! vs. Frank Sultzbach.
M)71. John B. Worley v-i. Thomas Haley.
8074. Springfield Casket Co. vs. Ameri
can Manufacturing Co.
8057. Tandy .1. Collins vs. Miovver A-
8078. John II. Uivverv vs. land) :s Col
Tiirnsiivv. KEiiurviiv 10.
S083. C. W. Haiickevs. . It. Tod.1.
S091. Mary Kuhns vs. George II. Mitk-
8032. Carver .v. Mm Vs. Cjrus Loum.vn
SOW. Henry Snjiler vs. E. O. Kersh
ner. Sill. I Burns A Co. vs. James C. Walk
er. FlilllAV, KHIIll sitv 11.
780S. So. Charleston Jfe Wash. Tpke Co.
vs A. lloun.
7965. Mary P. Warder vs. Partick Bo
lan. 8007. Kxtie Vanllook vs. George Van
Hook. S147. Thomas M. Hess vs. Andrew
Brooks et al.
8156. Charles Morgan vs. City of Spring
M. II. Schaefler vs. City of Spring
John Siience vs. E. G. Coffin et al.
ti esiivv. Fi'iutr vi:v 15.
Michael Leffel vs. James T. Gar-
8110. Eagle Mutual Fire Insurance com
pany vs. Fred Lewis et al.
8139. Charles Lannon Vs 11. C. Stewart.
S155. John Hawkins vs James Wjlle.
8157. Sarah Altschul Vs. John S. Miller
8166. A. Kirkhain. guardian, Ac, vs. F.
VVEIlNEsIi.W. Fbllllt vn 16.
S18. SallieE. Walker vs. H. Kizer.
George Simpson vs. M. S. Stewart
Cyrus Bell vs. Lowmans Sons ,t
John W. Davis vs. John Willisms
E. A. Marble vs. John Oxtoby.
TiiliisiiAX. n.iii:i Aia 17.
Schneider Bros, vs .lohn Wortz.
(ia)Iord Jtoll. Mill Co. vs. T. A B.
SiwlTord Hurd vs. A. Brooks et al.
Same vs. T. O'Neill.
Same vs. Joseph Olinger.
Anna Dunn vs. John MrGree.
FUIHV.X. FEIIUI vi;v 1$.
8235. O. II. Anderson vs. S. I). Miranda.
S236. Perry Stewart vs t. Garlouch.
8244. I tout. Wilson vs. Mary C. Kin ell.
6246. Wick Bros. Vs. S. A. Morrow.
I.MS. D. Loudenbach vs. K.J. Kitchen.
SXTFIIIIAX, FEU. 19.
8184. McCune, Lonnis ,t Griswold vs.
W. II. Dickson.
820S A. C. Buchanan vs. Elliert Skill
man et al.
8219. Jeannette Bogie
Fenl. lleuckert vs. Cit) of Spring-
Luciiula Moser vs. Kid lie Mo-er.
Marx C. Tuttle, ex'., vs. F.vnnie
The follow iug cases are re-assigned for
trial as follows:
mivim. ieii. 21.
7211. ItosaTiiite vs. John Ouirk.
Tl Esl v. I Ell. 22.
77W. Door. Sash and Lumber Co. vs C.
C. Funk A Co.
7747. Same vs A. 1). I.'i.ss et al.
7757. J. W. Peacock Vs W. II. Smith.
The Stlekeit Thing I on F.vrrHnw.
Tennant A Moses's new buggy-jack sim
ple but works like a chaim, substantial,
durable, cheap. Get one at shop or of
NO MORE TAKINC BAIL.
Important tinier. 1'ublt.hed
inc br VI ttur i.i.oiImIii
Chlel I Walker.
Vesterda) Ma)orio..lwin transmitted to
Chief or Police Walker the following order
which will explain itself and which will b
recognized as being in the line of a sugges
tion made ill the Kt i-i lit n several months
N-lilNi.m I ii. ( I.. Jan. 2."., Iss7 i
To the Chief of Police
Vim will pleax instruct all olliier. that
from and after the issuing of this order, till
persons arrstisl b) them iuit be t.ikei
immediate!) to the station-house, unles
the offense is a state matter then to th
fount) j.nl. except during business himrs of
the ma) or.
And all oflicers from this date are forbid
den taking bail either on the street or el-
where, that being let! to the station-housi
kivjs r alone.
Vou will see that this order is strict!;
ole)ed. .1 vvn s P. (iimihwin. Ma)or
In accordance with this order, t'liiet
: Walker published the following order a
roll-call last night
IIHIK t'llll.K HI Pol. hi-.
"ritlM.nn i. ...Ian i'. Iss7 t
After this i.ite the othcers in making ai
ariest will not take bail on the street bui
will send all prisoner, to the station house
where the) ma) put up bail if the) choose.
I'liis order takes effect and will be in force
on aud after this date.
.1 VMTs ('. W VI ki i:.
Approved : Chief of Police.
JvihsP. GiH.nwiN. Major.
In addition to the above, the two follow
mg orders were published at roll-call lot-wrung
b) Chief Walker :
On ii I Cim i or Pul.H i. i
M'liiM.nr.i.i., ().. Jan. 25. iss7.
From and alter this date ofiWrs i noi
be iermitteil to la) off from their regulai
turn in onler to work up siiecial cases, am!
antiulcer wno is nksent irom roll-canal
an) tune will be marked absent without
leave aud will lose his pay for that da)
Xight officers will not be excused fron
night duty in order to do duty In day turn
and day oflicers will not be excused In ordei
to do duty at night and all cases must tx
reported to iiolice headquarters and al
grievances must be reiortcd to the Chief ol
Police and not to the Major. v3 --1
3 atf James C. WiLKEit
Approved : Xtfr 1 Chief of Police.C J
James P. Goolin in. Major. v.
Office Cihif m I'm ice.
SrniN'nriELii, O.. Jan. 25, ls?7. i
Officer McKay will resume dutv as assist
ant chief of police.
Officer Mills will resume his position as
captain of the patrol force.
Officer Johnston will take beat No. 3.
Tills order takes effect and will be ln force
from this date. James C. Wlkei:.
pproved: Chief of Police.
J DO., P. Gooi'vvix, Mayor.
The thirty days for which Chief McKa)
was suspended expired ) esterday and he
went on duty last night as is indicated in
the abov e onler.
AN INTERESTING SUIT.
Thj siprlncfleld Engine ami Thresher Co.
the l'lalntin In an Action Involving
Some 31111 Point.
A cloud of witnesses went down to
Xenia this morning to attend the trial
which is in progress there between the
Springfield Engine and Thresher compauy
and Warren Glotfelter. The trouble began
v esterday and the probability is that the
end w ill not be reached before Thurslaj
It would seem that in March last Mr.
Glotfelter, a farmer living in Beaver town
ship. Greene county, bought a traction en
gine, separator and tank of the Engine aud
Thresher company of this city, and gave
three notes of $605 each in payment for the
same. When the first note fell due he was
not ready to take it up. and when he was
pressed by the companj- to settle he dis
covered that the engine was full of de
fects and did not come up to the warrantj
which the company puts upon
every machine that goes out
of its shops. Mr. Glotfelter at
about the same time determined upon an
other thing. It occurred to him that it was
his duty to make provision for his familv
and take care of one or his creditors in
Greene county, and hi pur-uance of his
solicitude for the welfare of his family and
creditor he eonve)ed one tract of land, con
sisting of twelve acres, to his wife through
the intervention of a trustee, and gave a
mortgage iiii another tract of sity-two
acres. He did all he could, for he hail no
other real estate to dispose of. But the
note of the Engine and Thresher Co. was
not paid and suit was brought to recover
the amount due upon it As has been inti
mated, Mr. Gladfeller's defense Is that there
was a breach of vvarrenty on the part of the
company, and that is the issue uimn which
the parties haye gone to a jury of their
Clllh Constitution ChanceslJr. Ort's Lee.
tore Washington's Birthday CVli-l.rn
tluu Xllss Francis E. XVillanl.
Tomorrow night, at the regular uireting
of the prohibition club, the new constitu
tion will come up for eoiisideration and
action. A full attendance Ls desired. There
are only a couple of points that are likely
to provoke an) thing like a bitter fight
ln one week from tomorrow night Fet-
ruiry 3d. Ilr. m. A. (rt will deliver the
third lecture in the Temperance hall lecture
and concert course. The subject is "Ideals.'
This Is a very fine lecture.
It is expected that a regular country din
ner w ill be served at the hall on Washing
ton's birthday, with some kind of entertain
ment in the evening, the full nature ot
which has not been determined upon.
Mother Stewart. Mrs Dinwiddie and
Miss Cavileer. of the local W. C. T. U.. go
to Xepia tomorrow to confer with Mrs.
Monroe, president of the state Union, rela
tive to the state convention which convenes
in this city in October. It Isdesi'ed to
have Miss Francis E. Willard. president of
the national Union, present on that occa
sion, and it may be necessary to change the
date to suit some of her other appointments
so the matter is being looked up thus earlj.
The puriiose is to make the convention the
Nst of the series.
THEY WALKED IN.
AilventuresorTwo s,priur,tleltl Attjrnejs
ou a X oyage From New Carlisle.
Chase Stewart and John Zimmerman.
Esiis, went down to New Carlisle on lega1
business ) esterday. They finished it ln the
evening and by supreme good luck caught
the Springfield local freight coming in the
direction of this cit). It brought them
Spriugtieldwanl as far as the water tank,
three miles west of the cit). Here the
local had to side-track and wait u da) or
two for passenger No. ::. west-bound,
leaving Springfield at 5.25 The legal
lights abandoned the local and began to
count ties to Durbln crossing, a mile or so
east. In hopes of catching the N. . P. A .
It had just gone. ( aromba vv hat was to
be done' There was the Bee Line truck.
There vv as a train to Springfield about this
time. Perhaps b) hurrying To think
was to act. The two started on a wild, es
jKifrr, fcwlciinc lllc gallop down the track
lowanl the C. C. C. ii I. crossing. At
about ev ery fourth step, Mr. Zimmerman
would step on Mr. Stewart's thigh, but it
made lui difference. The) could hear the
might) rattle of the Bee Line approaching.
and ever and anon, the roar was intershot
with the shrill shriek of the vv histle.
I hey got to me crossing, it was a
freight It w as going the other w ay. They
They do not smile vv hen jott
I Mr. Kobert Downing and his "Glvliator''
company are at the Lagonda house.
To reduce our stock before Feb-
rutry 1st, we otlVr every pair
IJlanket-i in our stock at
great reductions from
4S .VXD 53 LIMESTONE ST.
V H.- -Look at tha Cheap LoU
if ruder-wear, H-Hfery, (J In res,
mil Trimmings of nil kinds.
We will sell our entire stock of uilscel
lan s.us goods, of Stationery. Office
."supplies. Blank Hooks. School Sup
plies. Htsl.ets. I Mis and Novelties at
s-r"itlv reduced prices. We can and
Save You Money
On an) thug in this line, as we have a
S newaul complete stick of fresh
To tore on Febniar) 1st and rearrange
our stock, hence we must have
And this is the tin!) wa) to get it We
will also otter special inducements on
New Brands of
Cigars and Tobacco,
Sc. jrpcx- Xlo.
ST. JAMES HOTEL CORNER.
John McLaren & Bro.,
CASH! ONE PRICE
DRY GOODS HOUSE,
34 and 36 S. Lim&stona St.
I jke fuost of our worthy neighbors, wa
are "Closing Out" "Slaughtering," "Dis
solving," "Selling Off," etc.. pretty much
all the time, only we don't make mah fuss
about it Our sale ot Jerseys went o3 first
rate, or rather the Jerseys did. For thU
week we have a lew of the
At 25 cents aud 50 cents, worth 85 cents
and 51.25; and a few small sizes in
the ladies at 50 and 75 ceats.
In the Glove Department
Vou will find some decided bargains; weeaa
tell )ou a few of them.
Misses' Cashmere Gloves worth. 35 cents,
Ladies' Cashmere Gloves worth 50 cents,
now SO cents
Ladies" Cashmere Gloves, worth 25 cents,
now 15 cents.
Laities' Taffeta Silk Gloves, worth 75 cents,
now 50 cents
I.a lies' Best Foster Silk GIov es, worth 31.00,
now 75 cents.
The above quotations are not startling,
b it they are plain truths.
We have a little lot of
Children's Jersey Caps
To close out at 5 cents each. Send tha
little folks in for them.
Ill THE HOSIERY DEPARTMENT
You will find one or two-leading bar
gains, 25 or 30 dozen of ladies' fina
wool hose at 25 cents, usually retailed
at 35 cents; also something iu men's
heavy scarlet socks marked dowu froia
3 rents to 25 cents
XJjXTJD 3ES JEtrVST JE1 .A. H.
In I'liderwear we are slewing sev
eral drives. Iu this deiHirtmeut our
reputation Is "second to none iu the
Vnd housekeeping goods generally ar
-heaiierwith us Ustaylhanat any of the
ither half price slaughtering stores. Come
md see for jour-elf.
This is a dull season, the dullest month
of the whole ear, ami our customers my
rest assured that we are doing our ratst to
stir the trade up b) selling all winter f at
at the lowest possible prices
John McLaren & Bro.,
j "Cash and One Prica."
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