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title: 'Springfield daily republic. (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, October 08, 1887, Image 1',
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NEWSPAPR I. '
SPBESGFIELD, O., SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 8. 1887.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
VOL. XXXIII NO. 239-
V..i,tvr.i,iv Opt. S Ohio
Fair ifntlirr. wainier, fol
io rd by cooler a est ber.
October 8. 1887.
"Get thv a hal; for much of thy looks
I.les with the bv.iver in Canadian brooks.
Virtue may flourish in an uld Cravat.
But man ar.d nature -corn the blocking
There is not only rhyme
but reason in that. Mark it
well : "Get thee a hat." The
poet would have added, "Get
it at The When," but it would
not stand to rhyme, though it
does stand to reason. Stated
fully, then, it is : "Get the a
hat at The When." So shalt
thou put money in thy purse
and become better looking
than all the beavers in Can
ada's brooks, or any other
country. Thou shalt be
known as the man whose
TOP IS WELL "TILED.''
Mayst, also, at The When,
procure thyself a new Cravat.
Though virtue may flourish in
an old cravat, how much more
abundantly doth it flourish in
a new one ! So, then, take to
thyself this new saying :
Be virtuous in a new Cravat,
And happy in new When hat.
25 and 27 Wast Main Street.
N. B. All the new styles.
Cravate to go with hats, and
both to suit the complexion.
Low prices rule.
Jersey Sweet Potatoes,
CAPE COD CK.VXHEURIES
PACEIXU OP 1SS7.
Very Fine Quality Guaranteed.
J. M. Ifftfi.
MtE HA5DLISU THE BEST
IV THE MARKET.
ti First-class. Call and See IT.
SOUTH LIMESTONE STREET
Tiis Usual Assortment of Catastrophes
Here, There and Elsewhere, With
Some New features.
Trouble on the Kno-ChlDtw llor-
lrr Oiilragt-a Oirur-A Chill-
ly I)lseiery In
D the Associated Press.
Wamiisoto.v. On. 8. Surgeon-General
Hamilton tills morning received a telegram
from Tampa, Fla., sajing there had been
four deaths from jellow fever, and about
20 cases. Four of thee have passed the
fever stage of 72 hours. Many people
have tied. It may be necessary to estab
lish a camp of refuge in the country. The
malls can bo fumigated. Also from San
ford, Fla., asking for the loan of tents for
refugees from the epidemic at Tampa. Dr.
Hamilton ordered tents to be sent to
The surgeon general has sent a despatch
to Colonel Holmes, Superintendent of the
I'lant line of steamers, and Savanah and
Florida railroad, stating that, in his Judg
ment, sleeping cars should not be allowed
to go beyond l'alatka, until the Tampa ep
idemic is over and the panic shall have
SHE C1VES IT AWAY.
lllr Kennedy Tells the Story or the
Murilrr or Pnllr.uian llulllgan Illlakaj
3f urgan In the Toll..
Youxostow.v. O., Oct 8. The capture
here of Nellie Kennedy, the witness wauted
by the prosecution in the Blinkey Morgan
gang, was a neat piece of work by the
lx-al officer, who shadowed her for more
than two weeks before making the arrest.
She was very communicative and said as
she was in for it sha was willing to tell
what she knew, and said: "Yet, I know
what they arretted me for: It was not for
being drunk, but they think I know some
thing about ttie Uiinkey' Morgan case, and
I do. I was on the train that night going
from Pittsburg to Cleveland, and sitting in
the laJies' coach, which was next to the
1 was sitting in a seat with the one in
front turned oer and facing me, and was
having lot of fun mashing a preacher, who
was just dead tnck on me. when 'Blinkej
Morgan came in. I don't know the place
Morgan came in at, but it was some time
liefore we reached Itavenna. I didn't
know then who he was. but he sat down
opposite me and we talked awhile. Finally
he got up and got me a urmk ot water and
oon after 1 saw him go to the door and
look through into the smoking car, and
then he went out on the platform. I was
sitting facing the door, so I could
see every movement he made. He then
open the door Into the smoking
ear and 1 heard nun yell, "Sow is the time,
boy-; get your man out' Then a shot was
hred and he ran back and caught hold ot
the door of our car. By this time I had
reached it, as I want d to see what the
trouble was. and then two more shots, one
so near me that 1 1 an back to my seat 1
heard the scuttle and then all was quiet I
have since seen 'Blink v' Morgan and rec
ognize him as the same man who sat beside
me that night and who hred the shots on
the train. As to whore I have been since
then it is no one's business."
The witness was taken to Cleveland last
evening by Uetectlve Iteeves, who said un
til three years ago she was a respectable
girl, but since then had been a bad woman.
OUR BOYS IN CAMP.
The Champion City ,nard Tnke Part In
tJUe Co up.tllite Drill at Chicago.
CniCAdo. Oct S. The following troops
took part in the competitive drill yesterday
at the military encampment: Co. A. Thir
teenth Ohio; Co, G. First Illinois; Toledo
Cadets; Co. I). Third Wisconsin, and Co.
K. First Colorado. The Milwaukee light
battery and Chicago battery I) brought
their pieces on the field and gave a fine ex
hibition. The Veteran life and drum corps
of New York gave a perfomance. Major
Knott carrying the famous drum which
had been carried by his grandfather at the
surrender of Iird Cornwalhs over a cen
tury ago. and afterward by his brother in
the war of 1812.
The First Cleveland troop, which gave an
exhibition drill is one of th finest bodies of
mounted men on the ground. The argre-
gate wealth of this troop Is estimated at
500.000,000. Corjvoral Perkins alone being
rated at nearly SIO.000.000. All It uieni
bers hold positions of trust in Cleveland.
Quartermaster Webb Hayes is a son of ev
President Haes. The troop was organ
ized at the time of Cleveland riots m 1878
by a special act of the Ohio legi-lature,
and has already acted as an es
cort to tin three successive
Presidents Hayes, Garheld and Cleve
land. The Milwaukee Light Horse squad
ron, who are competing with the Cieve
laudrrs, were organized April 22. 1SS0
They saw sen ice in the riots of 18S0. The
troop Is composed of representative busi
ness men of Milwaukee and occupy one of
the finest armory buildings in the country.
The troop own their own horses, and have
been very successful under their comman
der. Colonel King having taken a first prize
at Dubuque and one at Milwaukee in com
Small Dividend for "Fidelity" Depositors.
Washington-. D. C, Oct 8. The comp
troller of currency today received from Cin
cinnati the voluminous report from tl
receiver of the Fidelity bank in regard to
its condition. The report will be made
public this afternoon. While the affairs of
the bank are known to be in a complicated
and highly unsatisfactory condition, It Is
believed that the funds at command will
justify the comptroller in declaring a small
dividend in favor of the depositors at an
Cmcvr.o, Oct. S. A Ilrmhl Wisconsin
special ays: A few days ago two hunter,
who were out. heard thir dogs giving vent
to a prolonged series of howls and hastened
in the direction of the noise, and behind the
ruins of an old house, under some rotten
logs, and a slight covering of earth, found
the decomosed corpses of seven evidently
murdered men. No clue could be found to
Identify the corpses.
llog Cholera In Illinol.
Chicaoo, Oct 8. A Geneseo, 111.,
special ss)s that within the past three
weeks over five hundred hogs have died of
cholera in the western townships. The
disease is slowly spreading and taking old
and young hogs. Several other townships
In the county are troubled with the same
3,000 to 4,000 Men Out of Work.
Nkvv Yukk, Oct 8 Between 3.000 and
4 000 brass workers of this city and Brook
lvn will he out of employment today. The
men want full pay or full day's pay for
a mlf day's work. The employee say
"Half day's work half day's pay."
Mr. .lame K. CArey Nominated ThU A,
ternoon by the Union Labor Party.
This afternoon at 2;50 o'clock the union
labor senatorial convention was called to
order In Mad Klver hall by Mr. S. T. Wolf.
Mr. W. I). A. O'Brien was chosen chair
man, and Mr. X. A. Clark secretary.
About nfty wero present, but there were no
representatives from either Madison or
The convention resolved to dispense with
the committee on credentials and vote as a
lr. Curtis, of South Charleston. A. B.
I'atton. of Geene township, and James K.
Carey, of this city, were appointed a com
mittee on resolutions and retired to con
Speeches vere made by Benjamin Colvln,
W. I). A. O'Brien and others.
The committee on resolutions reported.
affirming the national and state union labor
platforms and denouncing Hon. Thos. A.
Cowgill, republican candidate for senator,
in this district and declaring that bis elec
tion "would be a burning disgrace." Tke
resolutions were adapted.
Nominations being in order. Mr. James K.
Carey presented the name ef D. T. West
editor of the Sumhiy AVtrs. Mr. West
positively declined. Mr. I. F. McDonald
presented the name of Mr. James E.Carey.
Mr. Carey tried to decline, but the conven
tion wjuld not hear him, and he was nomi
nated by acclamation.
GREAT RIFLE MATCH.
cor of the prlngflrld Tram In the
Anirlran Field Shoot,
On Friday afternoon the team from the
bpringfield Utile club shot thesecoid match
In the great American Field shoot the
match lieing shot over the regular club
range on renin's farm, south of the city.
While the shooting was not individually,
very fine, the aggregate of the scores makes
a creditable showing, as the shooting was
more nearly even than any that has yet been
done by the club. The match was at 200
yards, off hand, at an American Field tar
get Following are the scores:
H. Croft. Jun 6 10 9 6 8
R 10 V A 79
J.E.Perrin . 6 fi 6 in 7
H V 8 7 10-77
J. C. Trimmer 7 7 8 7 6
4 6 10 7 7-09
J.B.Rankin ft 10 7 7 9
6 a lo e 77
J.S. Lessner. 7 6 10 8
7 8 8 9-77
J. H. Duke 8 7 S 4 5
T 8 7 10 4-63
II. C. Ulce 8 5 7 4 5
3 10 S 4 ." 56
J. C. Oldham 4 6 s 10 5
7 8 5 6 10-Oi
Levi Mead S 9 7 5 5
9 7 7 4 fi-64
A.J. Slack 6 8 5 9 10
7 7 6 8 8-74
Total scares 707
A practice match was shot by some of the
members of the club after the regular
match, in which J. B. ltankln made the
great score of 89.
State Meeting of the Y. P. S. C. E.
Sl'RIXOFIELI). O., Oct 7, 1887.
The second annual convention of "Young
Peoples' Societies of Christian Endeavor'
of Ohio, will be held in the M. E. church.
Elyria, O., Nov. 3d and 4th. Opening
session Nov. :id at 7:30 p. m.
It is earnestly desired that every church
in our State, and especially every Y. P. S.
C. E. be represented there by their pastor,
and a delegation of their young people.
General Secretary George M.Wanl, of the
United Society, will be present and ad
dress the convention, and will also have
charge of the question box.
The good people of Elyria extend their
hospitalities to ail delegates. A card to
Mr. H. F. Wlllson, Elyria, O., will secure
A. I). VissciiEit,
This is the society that held it last annual
meeting in this city.
The Springfield Coal Exchange Make
Liberal Donation to the Associated
The following communication from the
associated chanties explains itself:
To the Editor ot the Republic:
The subjoined communication from- our
friends of "The Springfield Coal Ex
change," explains itself. In behalf of our
society and of all interested in the care of
our worthy poor, we desire publicly to ex
press sincere thanks to those gentlemen for
their timely and liberal donation.
SrniNtiriKLti, O., Oct 7, 1SS7.
II. II Cumback:
Deaii Silt Please find enclosed check
for S-00 tor the use of the associated char
ities, which I am directed to send you by
The Springfield Coal Exchange," com
posed of the following dealers:
THifHueni'tCoiLCo., Moisi Sox,
KitASktoiLiNS. Tn I'mtorCoiLCo.,
TinCmH.t'oiiAICKCo., P. E. Scmiirr.
lUitr.r A IliRBiK, luml ucim.
ATonl)iuiiu, F. A. VVioxii.
P.J. liiiHU i. Co.. J. H.Iisirk .t Bin.
Siuiiei. HrrrMASt, Wollistos, WildiraCo
JaCOHS A HaKEIS. J. A. JAMES.
llARTVAS. MOKftAX A to.
Aminos A. KoiHiF.n, Treas.
est from the Vale of Spring-
Est Saturday evening the Phi Psis ini-
iated Mr. Clarence J. Uhl, of Millersburg,
Wednesday morning the junior class
came out with magnificent plug hats. In
order to distinguish them from the seniors'
nlug they have had broad bands put on the
The Theological seminary has opened.
W. F. Barnett, 'SI, enters the sera, th'a
.1. S. Simon. W. G. Smith and G. G.
Clark. 'Si. are back-studying theology.
Dr E F. Smith left Tuesday to visit the
different colleges ol the state.
The editors of the II ittcnlicrycr are
working hard to improve the journal ai d
would be pleased to receive subscriptions
from those in town who are interested in
college work. Address irittoiberyer. Wit
tenberg College, Springfield, O.
During the last week a struggle has been
made to establish a prohibition club. After
being ejected from one hall they went to
the other and there effected an organiza
tion. The college ladies all think that the
juniors look "so swell, don't you know," in
their plugs. lhueii 7.
Trouble on the Chinese Border?
Ijoxnox. Oct 8. Intelligence has been
received here that an emeute has occurred
among the Chinese soldiers stationed in
Dullazechan, on the Basso-Chinese frontier.
Several officers war murdered. A quan
ity of auim'iniition aid other propsrty bi-
' longing to the government were seized by
the mutineers. The commaader-in-chief
ot the troops was panic stricken and fled.
Seal Harris Green smoke-
Robert Downing as ppartacu Last Wight
Jnllui Cn-tar Tonight Dun sully at
The reappearance of Hubert Downing,
the joung tragedian, as "Spartacua, the
Gladiator," at the Grand last nlgbt bor
dered on a disappointment The audience
was large, fashionable and willing' to be
enthused, but the production of the .great
play was not so good as it was last year.
Mr. Downing Is less effective than on the
occasion of his first appearance here. He
did not look the part last night, and was
more of a roaring Boanrages than a noble
ntnded ceneral, who is a barbarian by birth
only. His acting lacked delicacy, finesse
and attention to detail.
There is a virility and a manliness about
Downing that are commendable 'and he
does some really cood work.
The company was much less strong than.
last years, and some or the parts were
weakly taken. The costumes were very
Tonight Mr. Downing will appear as
"Marc Antony" in Julius Ca-sar. Tljls af
ternoon's matinee "Ingomar."
"DAPKV SOLAN" TONIOItT.
At Black's tonight Mr. Dan Sully will
appear in his great play, "Daddy Nolan."
The pitli of the plot of the play b that
Tom Nolan gets into bail company at col
lege and is basely influenced by Samuel
Rosenthal, his most intimate frlerd. Id risk
his credit at gambling and to enter a fraud
ulent speculation by signing his father's
name to a note of Si 0,000. He still farther
deceives his fond old father by secretly
marrying F.va Eicliler. daughter or that
father's best mend. All tftis is revealed Dy
Rosenthal at the party given by his parents
to celebrate Tom's twenty-first birthday.
Daddy Nolan sends Tom away, .takes
charge of his wife, and gives up home and
fortune to save his honor, five rears ot
drudgery and privation follow ed, and', then
the banished prodigal comes back with an
honestly earned competence just in time to
save his father from arrest for not meeting
promptly the last payment on the 510,000
note. This plot is worked out with an ab
sorbing combination of dramatic effect
domestic vicissitude and sparkling wit, and
the result is a capital play. v
3lr. bully as "Daddy Nolan Is excep
tionally good and he is supported byone of
the best companies on the read. Secure
your seats at C. II. Pierce's.
CURE FOR DIPHTHERIA.
It Is llironimntlri to Mayor Kelly by m
Northern Ohio tientleuian.
The following letter, which is self-ex
planatory, was received by Mayor Kelly
Ccvaiiooa Falls O.. Oct 5, 1SS7.
The Hon. .Mayor o Springfield. Ohio :
Dear Sin I resd in last night's psper
o" the scourge of diphtheria among the in
habitants of your beautiful city. Allow me
to present to you a simple receipt "which
was given to me by an old lady, who has
nursed considerable sickness through her
life, and vv ho can v oucli for it as a safe and
speedy cure :
lake two yi) table spoonsful of liquid
tar or pitch and mix with it one (1) table
spoonful of turpentine In a saucer; place
tills In a larger dish or pan and, after clos
ing the room up tight set fire to the mix
ture. As soon as the smoke reaches the
sick one it will afford Instant relief."
Yours very truly.
Geokok C. Pyle.
Organisation of Woods Orchestra.
Woods' orchestra was reorganized last
night with an excellent corps of musicians.
Mr. Ixuis Corti, who formerly played with
the orchestra, and who is recognized as one
f the finest ball-room leaders In OhJe, has
returned to Springfield, and will make this
city his home. The orchestra as organized
last night Is composed ot the following
Iiuis Corti, first violin; Vincent Kegio.
harp; John Heisiug, comet: John Dohner.
trombone; Charles Corti, opera drum and
xvlophone, and William Woods, bass and
The Big Six Sunday Concert.
The Big Six band will give its regular
sacred Sunday concert tomorrow afternoon
at the Arcade hotel. The following is the
1. Volpur's March J. 0. Casey
z. rne lurxnn rairoi top. ui
3. Waltz Marchen aus Srhonerzelt .
.From tbe Opera of Le Uame Blanches
. DeDarture From Home... Klrslrr.
6. Doxology Old Hundred
The Soulier Opening.
Today is the opening of the K. E Souder
millinery store, in the new room, 3.1 S.
I.imrstoae street, formerly occupied by
John Wreu's dry goods store. The open
ing is a grand success in every way. and
vv ill be continued next Monday and Tues
day. The ladies are all pleased with the
new goods and the store of beauty is
thronged with them. The newest thing is
the English bonnet, which is shown foi the
first time in Springfield. The ladies must
vot fail to attend the opening at least oue
Collet Prohibition Clnb.
The prohibitionists among the Witten
berg boys completed their organization this
morning by the election of the following
officers: President, W. B. Harris; Vice
President, hred. (5. Gatwald; Secretary.
Ezra Keilar; Treasurer. C. E. Kice; Chap
lain. E. Bollman. A committee on more
complete organization, consisting of Messrs.
Frey, Shank, Harris, smith and Clark.
There are about 35 members. They will
at once organize a quartette.
A Rare and Valuable Plant.
Mrs. Sheriff Baker has a rar plant
called the "Moon-tlawer," which blooms
exclusively by night the blossoms usually
appearing at 10 o'clock the hour when the
moon is popularly supposed to be up. It
is trained about the front steps and resem
bles a very large morning glory, the
tiower being a dainty and delicate white
Mrs. Baker procured it in the east tliN
On the 15th of the present month Mr.
W. K. Vauderbilt, the railroad magnate.
will pass through Springfield on a tour of
Inspection of the Vauderbilt system of rail
roads. He will be in his special car and
will be accompanied by the president of
tbe Bee Line in his private car.
On the 24th inst the Bee Line officials
will pass through here on their annual tour
The Hoard of Trade.
Owing to numerous other meetings, so
few. persons attended the Board of Trade
eeting at the police court room last night
that nothing could be done. It is generally
believed that nothing can be accomplished
until after tbe election.
Ladies, don't fail to attend the millinery
opening of the It E. Souder store at their
new rooms, S3 south Limestone street Sat
urday. Monday and Tuesday, October 8, 10
and 11. All are cordially invited.
There will be a stated assembly of Spring
field Couacll, It & S. M . No. 17. on Man
day evening, October loth, at 7K o'clock.
I. II. KtLLET, Rec.
FALL IN, PLUG HATS!
Reorganization of the Famous Old Brigade
Friday Night J. H. Arbogaat
An Knthnslastle Mretlne Held at the
Wigwam Company Ultlrtn Hrlerted,
Recruiting lleicuii Immediately
and tiolng on Riipidly Details.
"Plug Hat Brigade. Fall In !"
Such was the order issued last night and,
in obedience to it. tiie hundreds of that
justly famous organization are rallying at
at the headquarters of their respective cap
tains and by next Tuesday evening, when
the brigade is expected to turn out to re
ceive SK.VATIIK .HKIIMA.V,
there will be five hundred men in line.
The fame of the
si'itiMiFiEi.n pi.rn hat iuuoadk
has gone abroad, and during the campaign
of 1884 it was probably the most powerful
and thoroughly organized political force in
the United States. On several occasions It
had fifteen hundred men in line and
wherever the brigade appear! it was most
enthusiastically received. No marching
political organization in the country even
approached it in size and it was recognized
as a power in Ohio politics.
On Friday evening a meeting of republi
cans was held at the wigwam for the pur
pose of reorganizing the famous brigade
for marching service, not only In the pres
ent campaign, but in the presidential cam
paign of 1SSS. It was deemed expedient
to get the organization on its feet at this
time so that it would be in
for next year's campaign, and the vim and
enthusiasm which characterized the first
meeting held for the purpose named, was a
sufficient guarantee that the brig
aiewill, in a very s ort time,
be ready for as active and efficient service
as it did iu the great Blaine campaign of
84. Had that old brigade been able to
spread itself out over the whole country as
thoroughly as it did over Ohio the result
would have been different James G.
Blaine would not be dodging newspaper re
porters In Paris, and Grover Cleveland, in
stead of scooting through big republican
states in the dead of night would be only
a common, ordinary, every-day kind of cit
izen of ItulTilo, New York.
But to return to the wigwam meeting:
At 8 o'clock the meeting was called to
order by Mr. It F. Haywanl, chalinan of
the republican county central committee.
About 250 republicans, chietiy members of
the old brigade, were present and were
KXTHfM ASTICALLV IX r'AVOIt
of reorganizing the brigade.
Enquire W. A. Stout the captain of com
pany D, of the brigade, was chosen chair
man of the meeting, and J. C. Hollo way,
captain of compaay C, secretary.
Mr. It F. Hayward stated the object of
the meeting, and speeches were nade by
J. II. Arbogast lieutenant colonel of the
old brigade. J. F. McGrew, J. I Kidder,
J. II. Babbitts, Asa Hatch, J. S. Miles and
others. All expressed themselves as
willing to work hard to re
organize the old brigade, and President
Asa Hatch, of the Buckeye Club, and
otlur members of the club who spoke, said
that the one organlzition would not, in the
least interfere with the other. I he gen
eral sentiment was that when the brigade
turned out the members of the Buckeye
would appear in the ranks of the compa
nies of which they were members.
On motion of Mr. K. F. Hayward Mr. J.
II. Arbogast was
of the brigade, and in a neat speech he ac
cepted the position, thanking the meeting
for tiie honor done him.
The names of the officers of the old conv
panies were read from the lluttaliim Ilcainl
and the places of one or two were filled.
'Mr. W. S. Huffman, captain of Company
A, having removed to the west could not.
of course, serve, and Captain J. S. Miles
was elected in his stead. Mr. James Bax
ter was elected captain of Company B, and
Messrs. J. C. Holloway and W. A. Stout
were continued as captains reflectively,
of C and D. Company E was passed, and
Mr. William Robinson was chosen captain
of Company F, and Mr. J. U. Kidder f
Mr. E. M. Campbell will be continued as
adjutant of the battalion.
The meeting adjourned, to meet Monday
evening at the wigwam. Recruiting was
at once begun by the captains, and the
names of nearly all In the hall were en
rolled in a few minutes.
IIlllMJCAKTEKS Pl.IT. HtT RrIOAHC.
.-raisiirmo. O . Oct. S. 1SS7.
Series No. J General Order Xo. 1.
AH ofticors and members of the Plug Hat
Brigade are ordered to report at the wig
wam, corner of Main and Center streets, at
7:M o'clock p. in.. Monday, October 10th.
fertile purpose of revisirg the roster and
completing the reorganization of the brig
ade. By order of
J. II. AitniMsA-T, ConimandanL
E. M. Cavu'UKI.u Adjutant
ATTKXTIOX, COMIAX A. n.l'O IIAT
RecruiMng offices have been e-tablished
at the offices of the Daily Rkitw.ic and
Oi'ini'ifam City Time, and on the streets.
Ml old members aro expected to report for
duty before T o'clock p. in., Monday. Oc
tober 10th. at the above places or at the
wigwam. Etch man must provide himself
with three hours rations of fried chicken,
cake and rain water. Button hole bouquet
are expected to be furnished by the ladies
along the route.
Wanti:i. One hundred able bodied
joung men for immediate service iu Com
Each man will be entitled to SI, 000
and 300 acres of improved laud, as soon he
can get it. Iteineiuber Company A gets
cushioned seats reserved in the bald head
row, at the wigwam for every performance,
and marches next to the brass band.
E. E. Paixf, Rkpciii.ic office,
F. It DKAN,l7iiiiiijion City Times office.
J. S. Miles, Captain.
White Will No! be l'rosrriitad.
The aged father of Will K. White, the
defaulting clerk and airent of it. F. Funk
A Co., arrived in the city last night from
Lancaster, and had a conference with the
turn, lis returned this morning. It Is be
lieved the sum of White's peculations will
be made good and that he w ill not be pros
ecuted. When j-ou want good coal go to Wheldon
Sc Merrill, Grand opera house.
Seal Green Harris smoke.
WILL THEY CET THERE?
The Champion City (iiiHriW t.lve n lleau
tlfill Kxhthltlon Drill at CliK nL-o on
The Champion City Guards, company A,
Thirteenth O. N. .. yesterday (Friday)
drilled fr the first prize at the national
military encampment at Chicago, and made
a remarkably fine show ing. They reflected
credit on themselves and on Springfield,
and their friends are proud of them. Fri-
Jay evening's late edition of the Chicago
'The sun, that lias been hibernating so
much of late, w as ablaze with a truly en
chantlng'heat this morning at the military
encampment grounds. Notwithstanding
tiie persistency of the elements In continu
ously endeavoring to accomplish a second
deluge, and thus mar ail attemps at enjoy
ment, thair design was tru-trated. and it
can be truthfully said that never since the
inaugural day of the great enterprise has a
nicer combination of wind and weather
"It lacked but a few minutes of 11
o'clock hen away in the eastern portion of
the drill ground could be plainly discerned
the regulation uniform of the Thirteenth
Ohio regiment It was company A on its
way to execute the military maneuvers as
signed by the judges. The ground and
stand In the vicinity were alive with army
men. embrj o critics, and diminutive ven
ders of cigars and peanuts. A hearty
cheer greeted the company as the men
stacked arms, and it was renewed on sev
eral successive occasions as they emerged
from what to the uninitiated was chaos into
the most geometrically correct positions.
The prevalent opinion was far from adverse
on their evolutions, but some old veterans
he closely scrutinized each movement
claimed that a better exhibition was need
ful to capture first prize. Captain Wagner
put the Ohio boys through their facings.
"It was now the turn of Company G of
the First Illinois. They looked splendid In
their handsome grey uniforms and were
the object of many a complimentary re
mark. Almost automatic precision marked
their work, and the prophets who predicted
their ultimate success were as legion. Only
once or twice during the allotted thirty
minues did any Inaccuracies appear, ana
ev en these were more to be attributed to
the rough, uneven condition of the ground
than to any delinquency on the company's
part Toe platoon tiring was especially
good, but very little unfriendly comment
in comparison with the vast amount of fa
vorable mention, being evoked. At the
termination of tbe display a number of
their comrades who occupied seats on the
stand stepped forward and presented the
boys with bouquets and the officers with
baskets of tlowers. The company stuck
the bouquets in the muzzles of their rifles,
and shouldering anus marched off the field,
giving place to the Toledo cadets.
"The cadets were accorded an ovation as
they drew up. Their blue tunics, with
white epaulettes and white-plumed helmets,
made them a Ctfftspicunus figure where all
were conspicuous. This is the corps that
objections were urged against because they
violated the rules governing the encamp
ment and showed up two da) s too late.
The decision of the judges is reserved, and
their right to engage in the competition is
bridged over. It Is rarely that one seeso
finely trained a body. Storm after storm
of applause greeted them as they executed
oue movement more intricate than another,
and the conclusion of tlieslriil was the sig
nal for an additional salvo of enthusiastic
THE FERREtt CLUB.
It LeaTs Next XTeek for Its Annual Trip
to the Lnwl.ton Reeervolr.
That time-honored organization, the Far
rcll club, ef this city, which has had its ex
istence for sporting and social purposes for
almost a quarter of a century, leaves next
Tue-day for Its annual encampment on tbe
b inks of the Lewiston reserv oir. Some of
the members of the Ftrrell club are old-
timers and have shot deer on the banks of
the reservoir as far back a 1847, when the
place was almost a wilderness. The cooks
and caterers of the club leave Monday, to
set up and arrange the camp and get things
in order for tbe anival of the main guard.
The camp this year will be known as
Camp Fenell, iu honor of Mr. Alphonso
Ferrell, the v eteran and popular president
of the club, from whose respected patro
nymic the club takes its name, lhe fol
lowing gentlemen will take in the encamp
ment this year: Messrs. 'i'honse, rerrell,
Elmer Jones, Joseph Piuneo, Bussy Wilson,
William and Robert Smith, it Lobenherz,
Nicholas Kriegbaum. Byron O. Eilfritz.
Cp. Elifritz, John Kinnane, Gus Hibsch
inan, James Fleming, Dick May. Cy. AI-
bin, Charles Mvers, and John KIMinger.
The club will remain in camp two weeks.
and it they don t have a royal time, it is
because the world will interrupt proceed
ings by coming to an end during the
fine of the most enjoyable social and lit
erary events of this wet k, was "Opening
Day" of the Worthington Chautauqua cir
cle, observed at the home of Miss Houston,
on east High street One feature of inter
est was the presentation of a handsome
willow chair, as a surprise, to the presi
dent Mrs. O. B. Williams, by Mrs. Ruth
Worthington. who in her own inimitable
manner made some very happy remarks
suitable to the occasion, which were thor
oughly enjoyed by all. After an interest
ing programme was canied out the three
ladies. Miss Bertha Simmons, Mrs Ellis
and Miss Marlay, of Xenia, who had fin
ished the course of reading and just gradu
ated In the "Pansy class of 87," were most
cordially and sincerely welcomed into the
"Society of the Hall in the Grove," by the
secretary. Miss Houston, with most beauti
the T(lilo I
ful and appropriate words of address
lituiil; Mill AMltii
By his attorneys, Wallace & Coleman,
William G. Powell, administrator of the
estate of Allen l'ovvell, deceased, and his
only son, today filed his petition In the
court of common pleas, askinc damages in
the sum of S 10.000 from the Ohm Southern
railway for the killing of Allen Powell,
September?, lsS7. which death, the plain
tiff claims, was due to the negligence of
the road, through its superior servant, v 11-
liam Madison. The accident is well re
membcre in the city and tiie outcome of
the suit will be awaited.
I-alh of Stlcliarl Leopohl.
Mr. Michael Leojiold, father-in-law of
M. Cornelius Heliwig. the well known
barber, died at II o'clock a. m., yesterday
at the latter's residence, Xo. 211 west Main
street, at the advanced age of .seventy-nine.
The deceased was a tineold man. coming to
this country in 1S51. He served with credit
and bravery in the First Ohio light artillery
during the war, and was for twelve years
a soldier in the French army. The funeral
will take place tomorrow.
It. F. Brandom ,fc Co. received an order
for a Xewby t Evans piano from Bowling
Green. Ky.. yesterday; aio an order for
"Palace" organ. Troy, Ky. Brandom A
Co. are as favorably known away from
home as at home, and their trade Is extend
ing in every direction.
Ivlies see those new French S15, 318
and $M patterns. Choices 10 at Ehren
hart's winter opening Saturday, Monday
-48 Sc SO H.iiitCMtoiie,
Have received the follow I dc N'ew lioixts : Xew
1'1,AI1 In choice cumulations; new sup-
fllesor our fast selling lltty lent All wool
ancyfultlrics; thetient cull wool Miltlnirs;
the best 23c all-wool suitings.
In all-wool Black Surah Serge. V. worth CV;.
New Plushes and Velvets IromS.-c.
HEW DRESS TRIMMINGS !
And Orna-nenti to match all shadei Silks
ant Dress (toods.
Will carry your packages.
market baskets, get your um
brella, gossamer or wraps.
carry your dinner, notes or
letters, distribute invitations.
advertising matter, etc., etc.
20 cents per hour ; 10 cents
per half hour.
FALL AND WINTER
M. M. Kaufman's
10 Black's Opera House.
FIXEST OX EARTH.
I. M. GUGENHEIM'S
THE OPEXI.NU OF THE
R. K SOUDER
So. 33 South Limestone Street.
THE 0PEMXG WILL CO.VTINTB
HOIDlf 1KII TUESDAY NEXT.
And Is attracting great attention from tbe
beauties and are being much aiimlied.
Tbe new line ol Fall Hoods are simply
beautiful and the Upenlng is attracting
th ladles ot Springfield. Tbe Upenlng
MONDAY and TUESDAY NEXT.
THE R. E. SOUDER
33 Soith Llrasor St.
DR. H. R. DOSCH,
Operant!- Dentistry a Specialty.
Parlors: 15 and 17.
"ir-Li . Z, 0
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