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I....K...I , Wl. i Hi,.. l.iwwwiWiMIW,iwiwii , Bui.mnjfiwwM iiMtwamaneaWiMiiiMiitaa Springfield Globe -R ;rm:HiMiiNi.'iMM oi.oiik-vdi, v. mi. umu i TiiUMi'iimoFiiaLi) mi'uiiiic-vo). j.xj.jl. iv. sj:i.-,. f SPKIXCIFIKLP, O., TtTUSIMY EVENING. RIonMUMIJlOU 8, 1885. PRICE TWO CENTS. Ma OWEN jnOTHERS littltcationa. Waiiiiniitoi, Hent. 7. Tenneiiee and Ohio Viillrj.ihiiiiirnlng wett'-.er and rain, frequriitljr liitiea.liig Boullierly Ind, alight rise Intern. lerature, lower barometer. HE PAUSED And stood ns solemn na an undertaker, lie had paid $.-, too much money for his suit, and through mem accident found it out. Hut nlasl too late to make amends, as the suit was purchase! from n firm wholo dealings arc on the principle of "get nil you can, keep all you net." Is such experience worth what ltcoit7 Plaids rage. More numerous styles are here. Wlndowfulofem today. 'More gener ous plies are to be found on tables back Then to order, from sample on table midway clown center aide, $20 up. Not a mean thing aho.it the $1'J, or even the $10 fall overcoat. The material was an undervalue purchase, the making done at a dull season ot the year. Theso two reasons, together wlfli other advantages wo enjoy In the cloth ing field, make these telling prices. We might just as well say the same of pants, for every expense from the first to the last is cut-fully watched and cropped close. It shows in the $1.25 grade, the $l.f.O, $1.75 ana l grades, and every grade above. To become interested in fine pantaloons it's only necessary to go through and examine lines made from tho celebrated Olobe Mills Cassi mercs, of which no house but ours keep. It's no thrown way when you buy Globe pants at what they're worth. Knee pant suits. We have about five hun dred new ones just from our factary, to be sold at $2, $2 50, $3, $.1.50, $4, to $10 per suit. If lnys' clothing is worth having, It's worth buying right from dealers who expect '.o see you again. Nuws about shirts of the most remarkable kinds. Let u go at once to details. A cer tain brand of unlaundried shirts made for our trade especially, introduced by us and first fold in Springfield in May, '84. We have bold continuously since. The record of price and iliallty has remained the same from the stnrt, and are In every way equal, if not su perior, to shirts you pretiously paid tho an cient merchant a third moro money for, 50c each or in per ilo.-n at all times. The "Seal" shirt, now compiratlvely new to onr custo mers, is last gainiDg favor among gentlemen who have heretofore had their garments made to order, G for $0 or $1 each. It might be well tospenk again of making and mate rials. Ilest "I'tica.Voupareil" muslin, twenty two hundred linen front, neckband and wristbands, faced back and sleeves, patent continuous back stay, reinforced back anil front, double stitched binding, etc., making the most finished fine shirt ever shown in this market. They are simply goodness and cheapness combined. This "Seal" shirt may be seen in our large double window, and also at the rear end of our store. Call for the "Seal." We han just received two cases of work ing shirts. Also a large Hoc of overalls from J.lc up. A big drivo at 40c. Springfield's .Only One Price Clothiers and Retailers at Wholesale Prices, 25 and 27 West Main St. MACKINAC. Tho Mo.l Clightrul SUMMER TOUR Falasa llHntn, low BaUs. J'our Trip par WMk BilwHa DETROIT AND MACKINAC And av.ry Wk Day Itlnn DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Writ for our "Picturetque Macklnao," Illustrated Contain. J'uil Particular. 2UU.4 Tim. Detroit & Cleveland Steam Nav. Cot C. D. WHITCOMfJ, dtH. P. AST., DETROIT. MICH. LI - -J WHITNEY'S PATENT BUREAU. ji5 ENGINEER akd Solicitor "T .& wionc j, .,. r .mr .". mnvi rtiio pangx .FLaav. i u , AMI irue-urii, Foreign Copyrights ( lc. irStnd far Injjrmation, &i . ? AUEirCC' B Kelts'! areadt, Iprlnalltld, OhU UrfltbO. H..W bor.4iaaac.TliiciBaall IK BROTHERS urTO ..m.. t s t .dwm. t ar ?AM r SHROUDED IN MYSTERY. TllltKK M YHTKIIIO Vn II KA TllH II A I: l'HN IN ONK KAM1I.Y Within n Short Tline-A Father ami .Mol!ir.r rniaiincil, It In Allege, I, by n Anting Wiiuinii Who Dtmlrcit to Jtlnrry lhrlr Hon she Then l'tiLou. Herself. CjciNUY, III., Sept. 7. There Is much ex citement at St. Joseph, this county, over three mysterlotu deaths which have occurred with in a short tlmo in one family. Mr, and Mrs. Hiram Pcabody were prominent and honored residents. Miss Belle Hasty, , a young woman of fine character and pleasnnt manner?, lived with the Peabody family and was said to hnve been engaged to young Silas Peabody. Voting Peabody's parent, particularly his mother, were op pose to this marriage, owing to Miss Hasty's poor health. On August secopd, Mrs. Pea body died very sudd nly of what appeared to be neuralgia of the stomach; on August 1 7th.. Mr, Peabody dltil with the strne symptoms. On Sept. 1st. Mlsjt Hasty and young Silas Pcabody were taken with the same symptoms and the young lady died while the young man recovered Since that time suspicion has been awakened tiy the alleged discovery or a pscknge of rat poison, pinned to an uuder garment, which Miss Hasty had laid oil just betore her death, that the latter had poisoned Mr. and Mrr. Peaeody with the hopes of marrying their son, and then concluded to kill him and her self. TIIO.SK Till Kfl Nil lltUXTHKH. Tlitt Tines Worthlt l',tiu! In Ontario They Hayii Chlrairo Mn lleatlheiu. Wasiiinotov, Ind., Sept. 8 There are some new detelopments in the Davis county trustee frauds. Orlmsby, Ilrown and Clark, the absconding trustees, have been seen and interviewed in Hamiltou, Ontario. Mr. llillheimer, one of the attorneys at Washing ton, went to Canada shortly after they disappeared and came across them in Hamilton. Mr. Ililllieimer says' "When I arrived at Hamilton, Ontario, I found three of the gloomiest trustees I ever saw. They olTereil no apologies or explana tion concerning their schemes. They blamed a Chicago party for n good part of the mis chief. I don't boliete the three trustees have much left and I think the Chicago man bent tbriu out of about all they rinsed on the fraudulent warrants, because paper was made out to his order and wilt, his promise to hand over the money to them as he dis posed of the paper, lt Is a (act, however, that neither of tho three could approximate how much paper they had Issued. The total amount cannot be estimated at less than $250 000 for three townships." This and the fact thai Posey county has discovered an ap parently illegal Italic of $8,000 ot certificates by former trustees, has caused con sternation among tho people of this section, nud may result in an extra session of the legislature fir the purpose of amending the laws which, at present, it is said, allow trustees almost unlimited power in railing money for which valuereceived does not enter as a consideration. Handy Ifuok Hunt Knees. Sandy Hook, Sept. 8, 10.30 a. m. Puritan and Genesta are now under sail anil beating towards the point of the hook to try issues ngnin. Wind is light from the east and the weather hazy. Puritan and Genesta rmsaert outside the hook near together at 12:25 a. m. oamiv Iiiiuk, Sept. 8, 10:45 a. in. The wind is increasing and ih from the southeast. Weather is fair and prospects good tor a fine race today. Puritan and Genesta are drawl ing near Scotland Light Ship, from which point the start is to be made today. Samiv Hook, Sept. 8 11:."18 a. m. Puri tan has fouled Genesta nud carried an ay Genesia's bow sprit. . Samiv Hook, Sept, 8 11 II a. m Puiitau had her main sail badly torn while in collision with Genesta. Samiv Hook, Sept. 8 12:35 r. m. The judge's boat has taken the Genesta in tow, returning to the Hook. I'uritan is also re turning. Genesta has her bowsprit on deck, Sandy Hook, Sept. 8. 1 p.m. Onnccouut of the accident to the competing yachts, the race is oil for today. Heavy KitltiB In Knii.n. Paiimoss, Kans., Sept. 8. Heavy rains have Hooded the streets and water has rushed through them with fearlul velocity, covering the sidewalks and Hooding the cellars. The city is Burrounded by water, which in some places is several miles wide. Many people living in the suburbs have been forced In va cate their houses. Crops on the bottom lands are a total loss. No train from Kansas City baa come in since Sunday uight. In several places east and north of here, witter is ruu nlng ovtr the track and washouts are lared should more rain fall. Kiaiiilnntlnu ot the I'hII Mull inetle Kclltur. LoNiini, Sept. 8. Kiamination of Mr. Stead, editor of the Pall Mall Gazette, and other defeadants was resumed this morning. Mrs. Armstrong denied, in a most emphatic manner, that she bad Sold her daughter for immoral purposes. Upon cross-examination, Dliza Armstrong admitted that with the exception of the indignities referred to in ber testimony yesterday, her abductors had treated her kindly. Head lloily Imhiui!. Naw VoitK, Sept. 8. This morning the dead body ot a man was found in a summer house in Central Park. He was about sixty years of age, had gray hair nud a full gray beard. On his person were two phials of poison, labelled Washington, a package of arsenic and a large revolver. He is supposed to be P. S. Hush, He had letters addiessed to all the newspapers of the city. New 1'reinler tn Himiii, London, Sept. 8. Though the report that General Lopez Dorulnquet has succeeded to the head of the Spanish government is not verified, it Is generally believtd that he will be appointed premier. He is the only general who is able to suppress the present popular aplUliou in or out of oilier. AulkfliltUU Itevulullnu. Paius, Sept. 8. A majority of the news papers here expect a strong anti-German feeling provoked throughout Spain by the Carolines affair, and that it will result lu n revolution In that country, as the people manifest hostile feeling against Alfonso ami his ministry; Our HlinliUh MlnWirr III, LoMDov, Sept. 8. A dispatch Irom Madrid states that Hon. John W. Foster, American minister, has been unwell fur the past few days ami last night he became wurse, Blltln C'lthle All Itlxllt. IliHTOV, Mass..Srpt. 8 The steamer Mmla finished the repairs of the District Cable com pany's main cable yesterday. ACIIIlltlKll, Milih Citv, Mont., Heptembtr n. Lleuten an Colonel Cochrane, ol the Fifth Infantry, Fort Koyli, was acquitted today ot perjury. Milk which stauds too long makes bitter butter. 4II:,"! II1N rilKH IN TUB HTIIKKT. .Mr. HtmiiM Aaaalla the City nf Denver for .Not KeliiK Ills (Hitler Clenll. I'rniii Morning lilltliiii bt.siwu, Sept. 7.llciinan Strauss, of Denver, Is a hero, He has a gutter Hint drains his Immediate neighborhood and keeps full of refuse and filth. He Is a nervy, ex clUble ami Impulsive man, who Insists upon his rights and gets angry if he is thwarted. Ilu has asked the authorities time and time agHln to clean his gutter, aod whether they hate done It or not, as they say, or have not done It, as he says, It keeps as foul and filthy ns ever. The other day he marched out of his honse with a stick, to the top ol which a piece ol cardhuard was nailed. He hammered the stick into the earth by the curbstone, and a crowd gathered and looked at It. On one side ot the cardboard wero these word: ClIlir.KKA HllKIMMNII (iKOUNU uf llio City Government On tlio other side wus this declaration. We Have Petitioned. Tlie f'lty (lovriiment Has Neglected .a itu.lu l lllfl .1UIHUUCC He was arrested under the law forbidding the obstruction of the sidewalks, and he em ployed counsel and went Into the court ap parently confident of the secuiity of his po sition. .Mr. Strauss said he was merely pok ing up the city government with a sharp stick. His counsel demanded to know what person had the audacity to declare that Mr. Strauss' little stick amounted to anything viewed in the light of an obstruction. Coun sel lor the city said Mr. Strauss' grievances were irrelevant. The way to enforce the law was to arrest the first offender, and he wanted to know what would become of the streets If every eleven put up such a sign. Then Mr. Stiaus look the .stand again, and said the honorable court would have done Just as he did if the honorable court had such n grievance as he had. He had petitioned every branch of the government, and got no redress. He had endured the filthy- gutter until patience had ceased to be a virtue. Judge llarnuni, who was trying the cause, said he teared if he were in Mr. Strauss' place he would bate painted bigger letters In the sign thin Mr. Strauss did, yet he would have expected to hate been arrested and lined for violating the law. He fined Mr. Strauss $3, nud added f I tor costs. Mr. Strauss' lawyer, Ualph Tnlbot, appealed, and the police locked the sign up to keepts evidence In the higher court. Mr. Strauss went home and hung up another sign on the roiling in front ot bis store. He has the sympathy of hundreds of real estate owners, and is, ns was at first said, a hero and prophet, with honor In his own country. UK KNKH ji i rii'ft.f, i.v HCIIOOI. A WitnesH tn thn rit, I, ml Mnriter Case IlUciivrriul In Jail In Chlragu. 11-nun Monliig ljlllionj Ciiii'auii, Sept. 7. In the county jail here there is good-looking you!lg man ot about thirty-five, with dark hair and whiskers tinged with gray. He his regular features and Is altogether, in manner and appearance, a gentlemao. On July 2 1 last, ho was held to the criminal court iu $1,500 for a burglary of sacrnnientnl plate. He gave bis name as Joseph Crepanier. Today it is reported that the prisoner's real name is Leonard Iloach; and that he is wnnted in St. Louis m a witness in the Max-tvell-Preller murder case. Hoach claims that he was at school with Walter Maxwell in 180'J and 1870. He met Max well in company with Prtller at the Southern Hotel at St. Louis on Sundiy alternoou, April 12. They talked over old times. Alter the excitement caused by the murder, he wrote tit Dc Hush, the president ot Claren don College, and also to the president ot St. Ilartholomew hospital, con firming his views. Hu has no doubt that Maxwell is really the Maxwell ho was at sthool with. Young Honch, who is at present in jail, claims to be the eldest son of Geo..Uonch, who has been two or three times mayor of Hamilton, Ontario. A rcilniBier hii.I HU Atatniit Arretel, Wahiiim-.iiin, Sept. 7. Tnos, Hughes, post master at Aluuiiueniue, N. M and Assistant Postmaster Clark hate been arrested, a short age of $1,200 hitv'ng been discovered iu the accounts of the office. AX IXIHIM JX 1HJKII.INI). The Watte Dlvorte Sane Develop a Sail Miiry. irruiii Morning IMItlon The case ol Dora Hello Wade vs. Kverett J. Wade lor divorce and alimony came up for trial before Judge Wright In the Common Pleas Court this inoruiug. Tho grounds al leged for the divorce were adultery nnd gross neglect of duly. The charge of adultery was not pressed, as there was sufficient cause for the divorce, as the court found, in the charge of gross neglect. Several witnesses testified in the ca.s, among them a man by the name of Wade, a cousin ot the defendant, who swore that the defendant admitted having had criminal intercourse with Laura Coon, of Osborn, and Mrs, llunnah S.okes, of Yellow Springs street. The parlies separated In February, 188 1, and the deleudant went to Cincinnati, where he has been ever since, falling to pro vide for the plaintiff. Tho defendant did not appear at the trial. The plaintiff, who is a modest apcsring lady, excited the sympathy of those present in the court room. She met Wade at Oxford, 0 some years ago. Five children were born of their union, aud on the application of Gen. Keller, Mrs. Wade's counsel, she was awarded their custodv, the court remarking: "Certainly; a man like Wade ought not to be allowed to have any thing to do with little children ot any age." The court also allowed the plaintiff $1,000 alimony, saying, "I'd make it more it he had the property." The deleudant did not appear In person, nor was he represented at all. Since their sepa ration he has been here once or twice to see his wife but has contributed nothing to her household larder. The brave little woman tus washed day and night to support and ed ucate her five children, the oldest of whom is sixteen years of age. Ill K J.H'.I ... . HA. Hie 'I liullitim Opera Cumpuny I'uta the "Mllllxl.i" on In Splrniltil Style, 11 rum Morning Kdltloii The presentation ot the Mikado Monday night by the Thompson Opera Company was iu etery way a great success. Quite a large nnd fashionable audience were present, filling the parquet and front rows of tho balcony. The chorus was as finely drilled as has ever been seen In this city. The Ko-Ko of Mr. MncColliii was extremely well played, nnd bis witticisms elicited much applause. Mr, Dromon's Nanki Poo wan also finely played. The Poo Hah of Willet Seaman showed care ful handling and much study. Miss Frauu I), Hall's Yum Yum pleased the audience tery satisfactorily, judging from the amount of atip'ause accordul ber. Katisha, as ren dered by Miss Carrie Godfrev, could not possibly be handled with better effect. Without mentioning any of the rest of the troupe, It would lie well to say that the com pany as a whole gave an entirely satlslactory rendition ot Gilbert .1 Sullivan's latest. As to the comparative merits ot this troupe and the one here last week, It reminds one of the comfnrltou of an electr'c light with a candle. It is hoped this company will play a return engagement this season, at they will U as sured of a full house. TO SUCCEED ALFONSO. A fltlhlKlJT TO I'l.AVK JI1 ISfANT UtriCKN ON HI'A fN'.l Til Ml. 11!. A I'nrly Snlil to he Funning with the De posing of Alronni) na Ita Object The Up till. Ii King Cniillilent pf (lerninn I'airiiesa-Cuha will Ntaml hy Hpaln. ll'nim Morning Kdlllon. Paiiis, sept. 7. LtKrance publishes a statement today to the effect that a mob had murdered the German consul, nt Snragossn, Spain. The report is not believed and no information In confirmation of the story fans been received. A party Is forming in favor ot placing the four-year-old Princess of Azturias on the throne of Spain, with General Salamlca as regent. 1 he general is the most popular man In Spain. AI.HINM1 HAS CONFIIirNCB IN IMS MINI3TaT. Maoiuii, Sept. 7. At a meeting of the council, to-day, King Alfonso declared thai he had confidence in the present ministry. He said he was covinced that Kmperor William would meet him half way in an honorable compromise. A special posse of police guards the German embassy. ct'iiA I'r.xneiKS unit mtpuht to siuin. Havana, Sept. 7. About 5,000 persons at tended a meeting at the Spanish Casino, yes terday, which had been called to take action In connection with the seizure of the Caro lines by Germany. Knthtiflastlc speeches were made pledging the Tlves and property of the citizens of Cuba in support of the Stan ly government in case of war. A merchant, In the name of the merchants of Havana, offered $500,000 toward purchasing men-of-war. A resolution was adopted urging traders to suspend relations with Germany while negotiations are pending. It O ASTEtt Til KM A 1,1 VK. Muh. ITnahle tu Itencli Two Trtaonera, Hum the Jail Over Their HeatU. Il'mni Morning l.illtlon Washimitov, Ark., Sept. 7. A mob, on Sunday night, visited the Pike county jail, at Murlresboro, and made an attempt to shoot tho Polk boys, confined there for murder, but not being able to get them in range, the mob hauled n load of wood to the jail, piled it nrouud the iron cell, saturated the wood with coal oil, and liter ally roasted both prisoners alive. Nothing was left standing but the brick walls of the jail. The Polks murdered a peddler last year, and have had several trials. This was the third effort by mobs to kill them. National DriiKUtnia' Ai,t-tatlon. PiTTsui'nii, Spt. 7. The third annual meeting ot the National Retail Druggists' As sociation convened here this morning. Forty delegates were present. The president's re port stated that the progress made the past year was unsatisfactory, many members fail ing to pay their dues. A resofution was adopted notifying delinquents, that it they desired, their resignations would be accepted as soon as their dues were paid up. The following officers, to serve the ensuing year, were nominated by a committee and afterwards elected: Piesident, Edward A. Sayres, of Urooklyn ; first vice president, A. 11. Hollister, of Wisconsin; second vice presi dent, C. F. Giazier, of California; third vice president, A. K. Findlay, of Louisiana; secre tary, J W Colcord, ol Lynn, Mass ; treas urer, P. H. Masl, ot Norfolk, Va. The rest of the session was occupied in a discussion of the advisability ot changing the former or ganl7ation. No conclusion was reached, however, and final action was postponed till tomorrow. The Tree Trailer Auliiutl Conference to he llelel in Chit ago. Cuic'Ai.n, Sept. 7. It. It. lijwkcr, secretary of the American Free Trado League, has ad dressed a letter to the secretary ot the Iro 41101 Club, of this city, accepting an invita tion extended by the club to the league, to hold its next annual conference in this city. Mr. Honker names Nov. 18 and 19 as the dates for holding the convention and requests the lroijuo! Club to act as local com mittee ot arrangements, in concert with rep resentatives from all the political parties be lieving in the doctrine of free trade. Her. Henry Ward Ileecher and other prominent free trade advocates hive promised to attend the conference. Tu he Trnttuferieil fruni Cultimhua tu I'lttsllurK. C'oit'Miiu?, Sept. 7. General Manager Mc Crea, ot the Pittsburg, Cincinnati and St. Louis railway, with headquarters in this city, will be transferred to 1'ittsburg, where be will he promoted and made general manager of all the lines of the company west of Pitts burg, The trantlerwill be made in about two weeks. An Itallau Hark Wretikeil Nnv Yohk, Sept. 7. The steamer Niagara, from Havana, which armed here today, reports that on Sept, 5 she passed the wreck ot the I alian brig, Grazia, of Naples, from Mantevidio for Georgia. The vessel was water-logged, with the bulwarks aud cabin completely gone. There was no one on board. A Hecuutl Oil I'lre at Uletelailif. CLktKLAMi, Sept. 7. The fire at the Standard Oil Works smoldered all day, but was under control at all time. The loss will be $10,000, in crude oil consumed. This afternoon, L. I). Mix's refinery on Commer cial street was burned. Loss $15,000; in surance $12,500. The Drouth Injure Cuttnn. Mkmi'HIs, Sept. 7. Tho cotton crop report for the Memphis district shows that the crop is injured by the hot, dry weather; 28 per cent, in Arkansas, 27 per cent, in Mlsslsippi, 20 per cent, in Tennessee and 8 per cent, iu Alabama. The drouth still continues. Corn will be ample. Swept hy a lltiriUaue, Nkw Yoiik, Sept. 7, The schooner Hebec ca returned here in distress today. Aug. 20, off Cape Hatteras, she was struck by a hurricane, during which heavy seas broke over her, one of which killed Captain Underbill and washed overluard John Anderson, a seaman. Kentutky Miner mi a Strike. Lnt'ist H.U., Sept. 7, The miners at the Central City, Ky coal mines are out on a strike which wns caused by the refusal of the operators to give an advance of one-half cent per bushel on Sept. 1, as has been the custom heretofore, I'rtne'e N'apuleun Cuiiilnie tu America. Pahis, Sept, 7. The Figaro announces that Prince Napoleon, in October, will start on a tour ot the world. He will spend three weeks in America and then visit China, In dia, Persia and ttussla. Mrs. Walkup Wanes Kiaiiituatlun. Kmpoiiia, Kas., Sept. 7. Mrs. Walkup, by her attorney, waived a preliminary trial In the justice's court, and the case will there fore gu to the district court, to be tried at the October term in this city. Osuiau lilgi.a UepuritU Shut. Caiiio, Hept, 7, Osman Digna waa shot by an Arab while trying to coerce four helki to attack Jussala, Kl. (Ill I.Alt FOtlltTlt-VI.AMt (I It IN I). t'ostliinitera Appointed hy the Acting riialninster (leneral VeMerday. IKrnm Morning billion. Wasiiisiitiin, Sept. 7. The acting post master general, to-day, appointed the follow ing fourth-class postmasters; Kentucky At Martin's Gap. D. 1). Davis; Boxville, Samuel Taylor, jr; Clay, A. L. Jones; Zebra, John A. Willingham; Flem Ingburg, Horace U. Ashton. Ohio At Jay Hird, Isiac Smaller; Mt. Holly. LU P. Leeds. Indiana At Itostonla, Hlchard Stockale; Yorktown, Lewis D. Overmire; Centreville, Geo. W. Weeker: Oleuwood. Js. Cook: Free dom, Wm. J. Sufiall; Ogden, Elizabeth J. Richard. Michigan At Bennington. Walter P. Harrlman; Klkhall, John C. King; Shafts burg, Joshua G. Mai ah; Carrolton, Barthol omew II. Griffin; Chapln, Parsley W. Holland; nrooKiyn, Jno. i. l.amater; ernou, Uhss. r. Weeded ; Cass Bridge, Chas. A. Curtis; Birth Run, Isaac Totten; Chesanlng, Jno. N, Kldred; Coral, John A. Barry; Alwln, Derwln Kly; Bsncrolt, Geo. Cosgrave; Byror, Jnbez Close; Kdgwood, Frank II. Pierce; Vestabury, Jas. A. Sheffield; Breckenridge, S. II. Town; Canton, 'iiai II. Winsor; Dimmondnle, Isaac North; Klwell, Chas. Phillips; Bridgeport, Wm. II. P. Benjamin; IMtnore, Win. D. Stevens; Highland Sin, Jno. 11. Cratisc. HKKATOK L'mtlt.L.'.l ttCltKHIK. (Jnininltted tu nn AnIikh, He nrly Suc ceed, hy III IJtoiiueiic e,lll Keeping Out. From Morning lMltlou. Oaiihoxn, Wis., Sept. 7. Slate Senator Cottrlll was brought here, today, by bis recently-appointed guardian, Mr. Wassou, who had a commitment from the county court nt Milwaukee to confine the senator In the In sane asylum here for two years ns nn In ebriate. The superintendent, Dr. Wig genton, declined to admit Cot trill, ruling that the senator had been committed not as n lunatic but as au Inebrlnte, and, therefore, eould not properly be made an inmate of the asylum. Cjttnll, who was one of the devisors ol the statutes, raised this point to Dr. Wiggenton, and, alter au elaborate argument, carried the issue. His guardian, Wusson, dually came to terms, nnd It was nrranged that the senator should re main voluntarily for the time being, until the matter can be dec Med by the state board ot su pervision. Til i: MA I'll ; -1 .11 . l 1 ,1 KM. High City Olllelal uf .lai kiun, Mleh., Italded tu a Ornithinic Kuuiii. Xfrtun Morning KdiUoii.' Jacksov, Mich., hept. 7. Laiu Saturday night, the police raided n new gambling room and captured the mayor and several prom inent city officials. Alexander, the man running the gambling room, had been raided a few days before, in another room, and had changed to the present place, where it was supposed he would bo protected by the city of ficials. No arrests were made, but the names of the players were taken. The cards, chips, etc., were seized. Mayor Pnngle, City At torney Peck, Joseph Hanaw, owner of the block, and about a dozen others, including some wealthy ciiizens, were in the room at the time. The afftir will probably cause considerable trouble before tt is done with, and an attempt will doubtless ha made to re move some of the members, if not all, of the police commission. tiik I. a itn nr iirt.it into n. Indication t tint this t-nlr Corn Crop Will he the l.nitfet on Itreurtl. irroiit Morning IMitfou J Chicac.o, Sept. 7 l tie Farmers Review will print the following suinmsry, tomorrow, on the corn crop outlook, based on the litest repoittfroin its correspondents: The cold, damp weather which has pre vailed during the past week has retarded the maturing of the corn crop. In spite ot it, however, some progress has been made. Frosts have been experienced in many localities, but none of sufficient severity to do any injury to the corn. At this writing, Sept. 7, we judge that three-fourths ot the corn of the entire coun try is past danger from frosts, and we have strong confidence of the full maturity of the the largest crop ol corn ever grown iu this country. TIIK K 111 111 .SIIUVAMiFUL. Cut Taltnnge. uf the IVnt,nh, Aceedea tu the Term of lite WurkliiKliieu. IKrom Moriilm; IMltlon St. Lous, Sept. 7. u.sars. Pomlerly and Turner held a successful conference this aft ernoon with General Manager Talmage, ot the Wabash railroad. Col. Tnlmage dictated, in the presence of Powderly aud Turner, the following order, which was nt once tele grnphed to the superintendent of the motive power nnd machinery, and the superintendent of the car department of the Wabash road, with directions to instruct their subordinate officers accordingly: In filling vacancies caused hy ttie dUcharira of men for tnroiupelviict , or by their leaving the itertice, scive the old men tho pretcrviue over strangers or new men, asking no questions s to wuetiier liiey leluniMo the Kniiiu of l.kbor or any other oritiinUdltou. 1IANI.OX II J A A l' .1 i-jsArlTH. Alluwint; Itoft tu Lead In the Hume Strete It, 'lliett spurtliifr Ahead. I from Morning IjIIIIoii. Siimi-siis ad Ha, Sept, 7, Die single scull rowing race was started at 5:18 o'clock today, Ross leading at the start. At the end of half a mile Ross still led, with Hanlon second and Lee third. Rowing a steady stroke, at the end ot the first mile, Ross still held the lead by a length. At the end ot two miles Hanlon was leading, Ross second, and Lee third, but at the end of a quarter ot a mile mere the three were about even, and at the conclusion ot two nnd three-quarter miles Ross once more took the lead. Hau Ion won, howevty, by a length, Ross being econd. lla.u Hall V nienlt.. At New York Metropolitans, 2; Brook lyns, 0. At Philadelphia Philadelphia!. 3; New Yorks, 1. At Boston Bostons, 0; Providence, 0; 11 intungs, IlKXKltAl. nl'OltllMl XOTK.1. The proprietor of an eastern sporting pa lter aud George Campbell, ot Cincinnati, are talking of gMtlug up n national sparring tournament to lake plate iu Chester Park In the near future. The pnres will be ot suffi cient value to induce the presence ot Sulli van, McCallrey and the other heavy-weights, The W. O. Bryan reported In Saturday night's dispatches to have made 100 yards in 0 seconds nt Nashtille, Tenn,, is a bnll player and the whilom manager of the Nash ville club, The chances are that no such time was made and that it will not go on the books. The associated press account of the attempt of Maud 8. to beat her record at Providence on Thursday was Incorrect in saying that she made the fistesl half-mile on record (1 03J). At the Belmont course, on August 15,1884' Jay-Kyr-See trotted a quarter in :32i and the half In 1 .03. A littl" dinger imt Into proves tbe flavor. aausaga meat Itu- ARRESTING THE RIOTERS. rir-jtjvrr-Tiro or tiik svitomkii muck .intixdn i.k.i imitn.i iii.r.u. A Mmnher-I.lert uf the l.eitiidature Among the I'rlauuera A I'uriiildahle Array nf Charges Mure Arrest tn rullutv A Chinaman Dearrlhea the Maaaacre. IKrom Morning ljlltlou. Chkvknni!, Sept. 7. Inn sheriff of Sweet water county has arrested twenty-two of the supposed leaders of the Rock Springs riot, including Josinh Whllehouse, meanbcr-elect ot the legislature. They were taken to Green River county, Utsh, and jailed, and will Hnve a preliminary hearing tomorrow. More ar rests will follow. The charges against the prisoners are murder, arson, rioting and rob bery. Tilt MASSACBK IirsCRtnKIl 11V A CIHVAMAV. Pitthduri), Pa., Sent. 7, Sam Lunir. a tall, fine-looking Chinaman, a merchant at J07 Samson street, Philadelphia, sat in the t'nloh station this evening walling for the 8:30 train to depart for the Quaker city. He had come In on the 7 o'cIock train from San Francisco and pass-d through Rock Springs just when the mob mado the nttnek upon the Chinese. He related what he had seen nnd learned In fairly good Ilnglish and with much animation. "About seventeen miles west of Rock Springs," he said, "our train suddenly stopped. I think it was about 4 o'clock in the altcrnoon. With the other pas sengers I stuck my heai out of the window to learn the cause of the delay. There Is a mountain parth near the railroad track. Running down it in the di rection of the train, I was asionished to see a number of my countrymen. I think there must have been about thirty of them. They all hurried up to our traiu and some got aboard. On spying me they crowded around and warned me not to go on to Rock Springs. They snld that the miners had burned their town and murdered all but themselves. Kven while talking other Chinamen kept nrrlviDg, demoralized with tear, and joined their voices with those of the first comers iu persuading me to get ot! the train Hnd take to the moun tains with them for safety. One of the last arrivals was bleeding from a bullet wound In the nrm. The arm wus broken by tbe ball nnd hung helpless by his side. The How of blood was stopricd by a docidr on the train and the arm dressed as well as the time would permit. "Atier a delay ot about half an hour the train pulled out, leaving some thirty China men standing by the road like so many frightenel sheep. The trainmen offered to take tbem under their care but all save six of them pre erred to take the chance of es caping the hoodlums by hiding in the moun tains to passing through the place of massa cre. "As we drew near to Rock Springs other Chinamen passed us on the dead run. On seeing me they stopped and signalled as best they could that danger was ahead. My countrymen on the car become more and more trightened as we progressed. Tbe dense column ot smoke that hung over the town, that we could make out in the distance, confirmed what they had said, and frightened the Americans on the train also. We did not stop, but ran through the town. We could see the tlames Irom some of the burning houses as we passed. Once lieyond Uock Springs my countrymen that we had picked up forgot same of their fear aud told me of the massacre. 1 hey said that they had ar rived iu Rock Springs but a week before from San Francisco. They had been hired in the latter city by a Chinese contractor. The trouble, they said, began in tbe morning, when fight occurred down in a mine be tween Chinese and Americans." Hie lest of the story haruionizrd with the accounts already given in the papers. "It is my opinion," continued the speaker, "that at least seventy Chinamen perished in the riots. I reckon the number shot at about fifty. From what my countrymen told me at least twenty more would die of their wounds or of starvation in the mountains. My countrymen do not bear up well under defeat and hardships. Many ot those who took reluge in the mountains would never find their way to ano her settlement, but would perish of privation." WA1TINII 1011 A ItKI'IIHT HiOtl SAS 1 RA CISCO. A isiUMiiuN, Sept. 7, Chin Chi Yung, secretary of the Chinese legation, speaking for tbe Chinese minister, raid to an Associ ated Pi ess reporter tonight that nothing would be done by the representative ot tho Chinese government hre, in the matter of the recent massacre of Chinese at Rock Springs, until a report of the occurrence had beeniecehed trom the Chinese consul at San Francisco. A lllanpliemuiirt Swindler, Maiilin, Tex., Sept. 7. -Washington Sledge, a colored school-teacher trom Robert son county, was arrested, to-day, for swind ling, tbe charge being offering for sale printed copies of a letter purporting to have been written by Jesus Christ and found hidden be neath a stone where the cross stood on Mount Calvary. Sledge would represent that a copy of Ibis letter hung in a houle would have the effect of preventing disease aud pestilence of all kinds, nnd would also ward off lightning and any impending danger. He has found a ready 8 lie for these letters among the negro population. Choked to Death till a Ittsig. Middlktown, O., Sept. ". On Thursday morning a 2)-year-old son ot II. Nelderland er died, after a long illness, with disease of the throat. The mother of the child has al ways believed the little one was suffering from something it hal swallowed, and at ber request a post mortem eximination was held today. The physicians fouud a smalt ring in the child's throat, which it had swallowed. Tbe boy has btien sick about two months, and it is uow belieted the ring has been in its throat that length of time. A Uitfttrilluini; einlpr liiiutmieel. Wins unci, Sept. 7. Juiiire Jackson, of the Uniteil States district court, to-day con tinned until Nov. 1, tbe Injunction restrain ing slieritr. ami stnte officers from collecting taxes assessed against the Chesapeake and Ohio railroad. The company owes the state $1 'J .'1,000 back taies, and judgment was ob tained last July in the United Slates supreme court. Alter .ov, 1, It the, taxes remain un paid, tbe state can levy on tbe railroad com pany's property. Neighbor. i:ui;ai;ecl iu a Illaastrona ejiiarrel, Nkw OitLKAia, Sept. 7. A special fiom Vicksburg Bays- Jir. Il-tldwin, ngent for 11, L, I.lmerall's plantation, and D.G, llanklnson, both residing a few miles south of YYarranton, lett lhat place this morning for tbeir homes. On the way Ihldwln abused Haakineon and drew a revoHrr to shoot, when the later stabbed llaldwln to death, llanklnson surrendered to the authorities. A Clergyman hhut h ihu (Jhattuiinuirn Muh. Ciutanoooa, Sept. 7, Wm, T. Nanny, a prominent clergyman, was shot during tbe Indlecrmlnate shooting of the mob last nlgbt, and died this morning from his wounds, Tbe negro who was shot Is very low and will perhaps die. The other wounded man it not seriously hurt. MURPHY A BRO. SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 5. & M 48 & 50 Limestone, Hare added to their stock the past two liars BZjiLO'iX Y BIjAOK, India Cashmere. Tlicarotlie latest iioHlllos in mark Dress Moods, ill in. nitle, prices 1, ?i.5!5. EXtJUISITK xovi:ltii:s IX BEADED FRONTS AUD VESTS ror Dresses Ia1l aud Cut J t. Ev qulsltc roinbiuatliins of Steel and Jit, (old and Jet. The new efiVct In col ored headed irnod. These make au as sortment of choice no tellies rareJr seen in this market. I'rlces 4c up. FEATHERTRIMNING AU the desirable shades. NEW WOOL LACES. Few Black Silk Laces and Flouncing. COLLEGES. 1HEITI I COLLEGE Marietta, Ohio. The IrP-t e-lruvit lormt mtvantaije olTurM. Expenses inulf rate Wu cuutm-bo' mud) Fret1 S huUnliipf tn aid worthy Muilenls, 1 tit I itr .t term 111 I'ollf ltb and Acadcinv (-- Ktud ;h Uembvr lotu ( matovms M.nt on application. M Kill A (Pa) ACADKMV Ills lor liuslnemor COol lene. Hnerial Ilrill for ICtrlr vnnl lLivB. Hln. uie or double roornn All student! hoard lth Principal, BWIlHINU. oHOKTI.IDOR tilarvard A.lt. andA.M). in, The Thos. Martin & Son Business College Co's Queen City Commercial College uth and Walnut Hi.. Cincinnati, O., alao Covlnin and Newport, Kt. ctTera unequaled advantages to ouug Ladles and Uentleuieii to qualltj inrmaeltn lor uustnaaa. Bend lor illustrated Catalogue. THOS. MARTIN. Prealdeat. THL COLLf GJflTE SCHOOL A Home and Iar School , prepares noya for anr Collogr or Hciutinc .school. Genua, and French UughttiyoDT rsatlon without extra chirKe. Pri mary, rrenaratorr and (.olleiziate t.radps. Mill. tary Drill. RIX St LEWINSKY, 270 Auburn Stret. Mt. Auburn, CINCINNATI, 0. GLENDALE FEMALE COLLEGE. Ttitrty-neconit jear begins Kei.t 1Mb. liest laeilltles. lit one complete, and thoruuich court Kniillah, fH-lentiac and Classical, feupcrlor ad vantages in Mnslc and Art. Address KKV, 1.. I. reSrTKIt, ll. 1., lllomlalc, O. "HANCE t CO. " Tue Useat Cash Ten I'er Cent. sO"F Boots and Shoes. AT-, HANCE & GOS SHOE STORE MURPHY M T LE 14 Went Main Street. Notwithstanding: some Job lots aud Odds and Ends have already l.eeu reduced to halt tiie regu lar price, they also mutt come under this UM VKlbJAl. 10 I'KIt L'KNT CUT, You neter saw turlt a discount sale In your life. During tbe nest tltlrtr din you can buy any boot or shoe in our houe TK" to SIXTY per rent lea. than any other place In the city, THE GOODS MUST CO. "This It no shoddy stock bought to tell a shoddy prlcet, and cheat and deceits the twopla It It a genuine, legitimate, lionett DISCOUNT SALE, and all our leading duet an I best unlet ra Included la the (leueral aud Universal "Hlaughter." Come and See Us And Save Money HANCE & CO. 3.4. XV. -tcAx-ftr. 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