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JIMMHHKHwVMn9VVVMHBVB9IHMa, . ,f -c;:a? 531 v3S ' '-.v. (3. P " T-i GLOBE-REP U BLIP. mill!, SHDH MO MM. Tke OLOBK-BKI'l'BLlt' prUI tlif ew Tors U YTeter AssorLtrd Pre. llptrh-.nd the Heater Cable (CorelcM) Telegram. PUBLISHED BY THE SPRINGFIELD PUBLISHING CD. THE EVEN MS BLOBE-REPUBL C ll DUt rerj evening except Sunday, and It dellv arad at the rate ot 10c per week. Single eop- IM3& THE SUNDAY BLOBE-REPUBLICts Issued every 8nnday morning. and It delivered to sub scribers at S3 per year. Single copies Sc .ME WEEKLY CLOSE-REPUBLIC Is published very Thursday, and Is one ot the most com plete testily newspapers In the country: eight page, markets complete. Replete with news and miscellany. II per year. In vartaSU cash In advance. ti&rui an ecmwtiraXnu l SPBIHEFIELO PUBLISHING CO., SPRINGFIELD, O. Telephone No.250. The Ink with which this paper l printed wabJDjlitof Gk. H.MorrlU i Co23 and 7 Kom street. New York. SUvOAT MORNING. 0C10BER 3.1886. General Kennedy' Position. There Is no question as to the result In this congressional district, at the coming November election;" It Is simply a question of a republican majority. That the rusjority ahouM be as large as in former years, should not only be possible but should be realized. The unenviable record made by the demo cratic administration. In national and state affairs, should call down upon that party such a crushing- rebuke, at the polls, that would hare a tendency to cause the party to better consider the Interest of the peo ple, during the remaining hours of public gervice. This, and the additional fact that the republicans bate put an uuexceptiona bly strong ticket In the field, should Insure a glorious victory. The attempt to place General Kennedy in an uufarorabie UghL before the voters of the district. Is as un fair as the charges are untrue. The state, congressional, judicial and and our county tickets are strong throughout and Kennedy stands the peer of any, iu every respect, That he Is the enemy of the laboring men, opposed to organized labor and the friend and tool of the Whlteleys. iu their war againts the Knights of Labor, misrepresents him and Is used for the purpose of driving that class of republican voters out of the party. The GLOBE-llEruBi-ic has frequent ly stated that to attribute the nomination of General Kennedy to the Influence of Wm Wulteler. Is absurd and an Insult to the great number of republicans In the district. Wm. YhlteIey Is supposed .to be a republi can and is supposed to favor the election of the party nominee, but further than his. own vote he Is not known to have any In fluence In party results. That he could nominate a congressional candidate and own him. is contrary to the spirit and In tellicence of the republicans of tho Eighth district General Kennedy Is not only wt the Whlteley candidate, as charged, but ho Is, as we understand his portion, vigorous In his condemnation of their course towards their employes last spring, lie stands squarely upon the republican state platform, which recognizes the right of labor to orga nize for their own protection. He recog nizes the right of capital to organize for the furtherance of their business enterprise and protection in the same, and extends to labor the same right to combine for the pro tection and sale of their com modity, which Is their labor, upon the mar ket of the country. That an employer Is justifiable In discharging a Knight of La- tor, or any Union man, from his employ limply because he belongs to such an orga nization. General Kennwly does not recog' nlze as right His position upon thU question Ls strong and well defined and can not but meet the approval of every 'Air minded man, both laborer and capitalist, In this district Republicans who haxe been inclined to go astray, should stop long enough to consider, and rJilize, that this local labor trouble ls it ! an issue, with which the party has any thing to do. The republican party Is op posed to this Whlteley method, and can not In any sense be. Justly, held responsible for It That General Kennedy is in sympathy with his party, on this question. Is true be yond a doubt and In the halls of congress the laborer would find a no more willing exponent than he. Let republicans see to it then that Clark county's old-time majori ty Is swelled up this fall. The campaign is on, and let every man be found doing his duty. A one-dollar excursion, to Cincinnati and return, can hardly be considered in the in terest of Springfield merchants; but the fellows at the other end of the line chuckle as the excursionists drop their good money Into the cash drawers. Poor Dr. Jones, superintendent of the O. S. fc S, O. Home, dies hant but he dies ail the same. lie has turned the Home paper, published in the institution, into a personal organ to sins his prake during hU last days of official life. The number of postofflces that are being burglarized, indicates that Instead of the rascals being turned out, they are being turned in. and are taking advantage of their opportunities. .Every laboring man in the city should hear the lloa. A. L. Morrison at the Wig- warn Tuesday night lie is a captivating orator, and stands squarely on the campaign ksnek. What will Cincinnatians turn their atten tion to after the close of the exposition? There will haxe to be some KClieuie to draw the people. Our church-going people will all be treat ed to the same kind of theulojy today. The visiting ministers ha e charge of the pul pits. Many of our streets are in bal condition. J the winter Is coming on, and before spring f they will lo-ik like o it-towrnship byways, . The beautiful October m)s are on hand, and a few hours spent In fie woods Is a lux ury to the lover of nature. The republicans of C'ark county should organize thoroughly, by sjhcol districts, a id prepare to route the enemy. The prophet, Wiggins-, has gone Into his hole- His earthquake xxas not a paying investment j Some new weather prophet will haxe to toe the mark. Wiggins Is knocked out j We want a vigorous beard Springfield. of health in I SMfcjjfiiMrMMIBtitfMlWlli m I'lisi. tin Mm "" ' 1g" wiMMTtJla A writer to the Xexv York World, from Washington, glve the following account of how -Dan" runs Oroxen" The secret ot Colonel Lstuont's Influence with the president lies largely in his honesty and loyalty lie ls the only member ot the admlnUtratlon family ho is hear, and soul for Jlr. Cleveland as against auynnc eisr. nr has no personal ambitious rlxallnc those nf hlschtel. He is dlsrreet. reserved, secretive and untiring In his capacity lor work He Is lneery sene of the word the presidents right hand More tha-i tlut. the colonel looks p c a' y .liter the mugwumps It Is he wlo keeps t ieir interests constantly In view and who Is alnaxii m the alert to keep them in line with the administration. Mimmnded as Cleveland Is liy the ambitious and the Indllter ent.lt Is not to be wondered tint he rests so much upon his sltght-flgnred prlxate secretary llUlnVMltvaml rMffvelHinrannnrertntion make up one ot the most Interesting stories 1 haxe exer heard about the administration. The reform iiostma-ter at Xenia ia dem ocratic editor, and is waging a vigorous war against the republican ticket. Such is re- form. Wc think we remember a case where a republican iostmaster xx as re-, moved for a like offense against the demo crats. , General Kennedy stands squarely on every plank of the state platform, and is . not the tool of any man, or set of men, but the congressional candidate of therepubli-j cms of the eighth district who will reprc-, sent fairly the interests of all classes. j The republicans of Texas are In hijh spirits, over the prospect of reducing the I democratic majority, in thestate, to 100,000. , If that makes them happy, it would hardly be safe to wipe the balance clear out the i fellows would "gang daft" The campaign, from now to the close. promises to be lively and interesting. Moral lnntructlon in Public Schools. We hae already alluded, editorially, to an admirable paper read at the Ohio state convention of public school teachers, held last summer at Chautauqua, by Miss Lucie Stickney, of Walnut Hills Cincinnati, a moxt accomplished educator, who Is able to Impart her ideas and the results of her ex perience and observation with grace and force. Miss Stickney s topic, on the occa- Mon alluded to was "Moral Instruction in Public Schools," which, as a matter of cjarse, must be ot a oroaa, unseciariaii and undenominational character, adapted to the children of parents of varied and onflictinc religious beliefs. Miss Stickney lipid that morality should be taught iu all public schools; that responsibility to God and the universe" should always be im pressed upon pupils: that they should be trained Into habits of Industry', regularity, order, promptness and accuracy to dread tardiness, to be honest to avoid cheating, the teacher making in his own life a "living lesson in morals, and manners." The child should be taught that conscience ls the volco of God. We quote with full, hearty ap proval the following line and strong ut terance from Miss Stickney's paper: Surely our pupils do not need simply to have their Impulses stirred, they need to have their Intelligence trained. They need to be Uught the consequences and the rank of telle as well as to hare enkindled within them a sentiment against the meanness of a He. They need to be taught the meaning ot the w-ord sin, and to be able to bear and speak the word without the repugnance which they Invariably maul test by a shrinking and a shrug, as though it were a w-ord not to be used In polite society They need to know why a sin Is sin: that they are responsible because they because every moral being has been created with a con science which ts an Infallible guide, not some times nor generally, but always Intalllbleln the decision concerning Immediate and pre ent duty And 1 believe that they may be taught in the schoolroom that they have the where to go for divine guldauce to the truth, snd divine help in withstanding temptation They do Indeed need to learu trom the conduct ot the teacher that examination day Is not the Judgment Why may they not know from bis leSnlteand outspoken words that there ls judgment, in which Hod and conscience, not the teacher nor the record book, must pro nounce the sentence. MNs Stickey gives in her paper ample quotations from the writings of eminent men on the lack of moral instruction in the schools of the people. She quotes from Uev. Dr. Lvman Abbott editor of the t'irbfifin Tjifoii, Xew York, this utter ance: "There are unmistakable evidences of a crowing public sentiment that our present educational sjstem'is sorlously de fective. If not totally inadequate, and that we must find seme method of enlarging its scope so as to include some Systematic measures for the moral dexelopment of the youth of our country. This conviction is as yet little more than a discontent with our preseut methods. vo prophet has arisen to forecast the future or point out clearly a method that is better; but we have gone along the present line long enough to dem on . r ite that Intelligence and conscience are n it the same faculty, and that we must add another K to the three K's, namely. Right eousness." He sajs, "We have been glor ifying our public school system so long that it will take a little time to convince the peo ple that there are any spots on the Ameri can sun. We are inclined to be impatient of auy critic who ventures to suggest that the end of all education is the del elopment of character, that a school examination is not a little judgment-day. The public must be com lnced that a rex olutinn is necessary." Miss Stickney also quotes from an article on "Christianity and Popular Education," Iu the Century for April, by our distin guished Columbus neighbor, ltev. Washing tun Gladden, his assertion that while he disclaims the right to arraign the schools of the country as tho authors, by commission or omission, of "the social depravity now existing." that the failure to develop the moral nature in our schools Is notorious and disastrous, that the moral training has be come altogether secondary and the attempt to ectire it is but feebl and uncertainly made. That the public does not reipnre moral teaching of its teachers he demon strates through the investigation of a con solidated list of examination questions which show "that the state in its inquiry into the qualifications of Its teachers makes the ratio of morals to other branches astxx-o to six hundred and ninety." and he remarks that "it Is surprising that teachers should manifest so much interest in the subject as they do, when those who employ them seem to care so little about it." The sub ject treated by Miss Stickney is one of great importance to the children of the schools, to their parents, to the community at lar;e, and to the state Itself, and she has dono xvell in calling the attention of the In- Rtructors of Ohio to their duties and prix- ileges In this direction. Solvation Oil is the CTeatest nain-destrov- er of any age or clime. For the cure of SSk su'ch cuts bru"is, I gpranN burns, and frost-bites. It has no equal. Price only 25 cents a bottle. j Every lady in Springfield and vicinlty should not fall to see the fall and xx inter opening of millinery goods at J. V. U Hoile t Co.'s, Tuesday. Wednesday and Thurwlay, October 5, 0 and 7. Special ef fort ls being mane to mage it me most at- tractive of the seoson. Children's Silk Plush Polos In all shades at SrtxivAX, the Hatter. Procrastination is the thief of time. Don't put off buying yourself a home. Splendid chance at Edwardsville, October 11 1. V. 11. Hoxle & Co.'s millinery opening Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of tins week. iMfaliiW GLOBE RBPUBUO. BLACK'S OPERA HOUSE, TWO I MEN THE FjSHIOnSTJBT-jEl nt JOHN W. KELLER'S NEW AND POWERFUL MODERN SOCIETY DRAMA, T-TCB-LEID LIVES I " " TJLJSTG-Ti'EnD LIVES I ti Illustrating Society and DONN PIATT ON LABOR, And the Head Weight of Money-line. With home Kererence to Certain (iratui tous )ournallm In SprlngllrlJ. Colonel Donn Piatt has addressed the edi tor of the Gloiie-Kei'I-hmc the following personal letter (for publication,) perhaps because w e hax e long been personal friends. and, though differing iu partisan politics, hao always agreed in uiipartisau contempt of that HichManSpirlt which, while it abandons Lazarus to the compassion of dogs and Abraham's booui, consigns Dixes to hell: My Dear Coates Kinney: When the Champion Clftf Time first ap peared, the editor very kindly put my name down us one w horn he wished to receU e and read his editorial efforts. I accepted the compliment nnd proceeded to read, as requested. I soon found that this was unpleasant I can take a republican journal, such as jou edit, and read with p'easure; for, wniie l Deuove tne poucv 01 your party is fatal to the well-being of the country, yet the matter published is of a kindly nature, lit up by much ability, and so commends itself to a thoughtful mind. When, however, a journal ls published for the iroirct! jmr;ie of iiflfrio: tiie jxxirmicl Iii(li! pcan to the rich, no amount of intellect can make It pleasaut. This Is what I found in the Champion Ctlu Time: and, not wishing to .offend a gentleman who had paid me a compliment, I wrote the editor a privnte letter saying, as kindly as I could, that it was disagreeable to me to receive his journal. Much to my aunojance, he published my letter, and added a column of leaded mat ter. In which I was held up to ridicule as a man hoisting of my possessions. 1 will not say that this Is not good journ alism; for I should be laughed at more loudly than I am. It Is considered enterprise, and that covets not only betra)al of trust, but theft But I will say that this act under all the circumstances, will be taken to indicate the spirit in which this gentleman does his work. While I have my "facile pen" in hand, oermlt me to add a few words. I am not a reformer, nor the son of a reformer. This, not but that 1 sympathize with reform and reformers, but that I believe -that the re form of humanity is simply impossible. We are what we are, aud a man might as well attempt to lift hiniself over the fence by palling at his boot-strap, as to try to re- tako himself. Christ our Saviour, said, "unless a man be bom agalu" he cannot re form himself; and he can not do It then. save br God's help. Wecruciaed him for the assertion, and then claimed our salva tion through our cruel murder. Man is to day what man was then. Were our Lord and Saviour to appear as man on earth to day, he would be shunned and despised as a communist and escape Indictment only be cause His ways w ere ways of peace. The chances are. howexer, that he would suffer from association, and bo killed, as before, between two thiexes. Because, hoxvex-er. I find the cause hopeless, it does not folloxv that I do not avmDathizewlth the poor sufferers, who stand on the streets and beg, not for bread, bit for work, and beg in vain. Nor does it b'Ind my eyes to the fact that all wrong breeds violence, and that through destructive storms all evils seek a remedy. I know tha! the violence is vain. I read the history of tho world, and see that men loso through fraud all that they gain from violence. The flood comes, and all the old rotten logs and choking obstructions are seized on nnd whirled axvay, apparently removed forex-er. The sky clears, the stream sinks to its for mer bed. aud all the old rotten logs are found stranded as before, and the obstruc tions gather again. There Is a strange delusion that In these convulsions intellect forms an actlx-e part. that the popular mind and thought are stirred to excitement and action. It is a superstition of which vxo should b ashamed. The popular mind Is never aroused to action by an abstract proposi tion. This Abraham Lincoln told me twenty-six years ago. It is true, because. In the first place, jou can not get your prop osition before thejieople; In the second, j ou can not get It understood; and. In the third, It excites no Interest after an understand ing. When, therefore, well-meaning people tell us that the great French revolution xxas brought on by the teachings of Rousseau, Voltaire. Mirabeau, Danton, and others, they utter nonsense. The great multitude of French could not read, and never heard of these authors. It was the culminating explosion of a thousand j ears of war be tween canital and labor, and for an Imme- dlate cause had starvation. The rexoluth.n Camo from the belly,and uot from the brain. j The lesson taught is lojt ou us. We have a million laborers working at starxa- Hon waes. We have a million or more without work at all. These elements are restless. We hax e organizations, bojeotts, and strikes, After a xxhile we shall have something else; for the labor of the United States is ten times more dangerous than the like labor In Europe. We hax-e been at great expense in our common-school sjs ' tem not to make labor more Intelligent (for j God does that if It ls done at all), but to ) make it discontented. In Europe laborers are scarcely one remove from the beasts. j beside which they toil. They are accus tomed to their condition, aud submit to all but actual starvation without a murmur. With us ft is different. ' We have not taught our laborers much, but we have taught them enough to make it im possible to enslave them and not suffer. The SUNDAY KtORHISrG, S-AJVETJEIL. In the great sensational melo drama, with a great cast, elegant Scenery and Effects, ENTITLED: EVBN"T"WED3SrE3SDA.'Y EEaSTING-, THE ROMANTIC EMOTIONAL ACTOR, Bohemian Life in N. Y. tin bucket is splashed xxith mud from the carriage of the millionaire who but yester day himself carried a tin bucket; and the man on the road is much tempted to send a geological specimen after and aimed at the man iu the carriage. The tioxxer of accumulated capital oxer labor is immense. It comes to be crushing when the xx eight of the government is added. This xvlll last until actual starvation wines In; then, as old almanacs used to predict, "look out for storms about this time." There is a disturbing element that has entered the field, and that I am surprised so few hcx-e taken note of. I refer to imple ments that do the xvork formerly done by men. An Ingenious arrangement of steel, iron, and xvood drlrcn by horse or steam power accomplishes more perfectly the work than men's hands. This machinery neither eats, drinks, uor suffers from sick ness or fatigue. It has no discontent can not strike nor boycott It throxvs men by thousands out of xxork, and It is owned by capital. Now, capital In any form is oppressive; I and, as I said, xx hen the xx eight of an op-, pressixe government Is added, it crushes; but both these, jiotcnt as they are, create less suffering than that made through the possession of this machinery by capital. It creates what Is popularly called over-production, but is In reality under-consump-' tion. We lessen the number of consumers proportion as we throxv out operators. We make a monopoly of our machinery and wonder that so few take advantage of the cheapened production. As arranged, that1 which should be a ble-slng is a curse, and, as inventlxe genius subdues dead matter to our use, xx e spread pox erty abroad. Take my farm, for example. When I was a boy, the five hundred acres called for the steady work, the year round, of hve men. AJ, harvest time ten men were re quired to get in the hay and grain. Koxv two men and a boy do all the xxork, and ex cry year the new machinery makes the labor lighter. I can break my fields with a sulky-plow, that has an awning to shut off the sun's rays and shield me from a sudden rain. Tho vast army of agricultural laborers crowded Into towns and mining and manu facturing centres Is clamorous for xxork It cannot get or, if got, is only to be had at starvation-wages. And what, you ask, 1 the remedj? My dear friend, I don't know, and, if I did, it would not be applicable. AH reform, to bo effectlxe, must come from the men possessed of the power to enforce it. These are capi talists; and. if one appeals to them. h learns the truth of the old proverb, "Ask a buzzard for a feather, and he w ill tell yon that he has just enough to fly with." Then, all of you In Springheld. for exam ple, labor under the Impression that the prosperity of jour town hangs on the capi talists. This Is an old error. The real prosperity of Springfield is under the paper aip, and the, money-bags are a dead weight to it I have uot time nor space to demon strate this, even if it had not been demon strated before. It lies, however. In one sen tence: Wipe out labor from tiie earth, and humanity xxould starxe to death In thirty days; xxipe out the capitalists, and they xvouid not be missed. As I am not a reformer and propose noth ing, I trust my xxords will not be considered incendiary. What a convenient word that is. It is odd that it is applicable only to labor. To say that a capitalist is an incen diary ts as ludicrous as the act of thn aged darkey who stole the big knife from his mistress "foil feah de ole missus rise on him in de night and start de insurrection." Yours sincerely, Doxx Piatt. Maxw;lieek. Sept 37, 1830. IN HIS OWN COIN. Uohemlnn Unta Clark Wetting VVortrd In Ill Fight with John T. Xorriv Clark, the man who had John T. Norris arrested and indicted for blackmail at Tif fin, seems to haxe had a hard road to traxel himself. He noxv has to answer indict ments In various cases, Hardin and Picka way one each, Logan and Champaign two each, Marion three, and Clark still to hear from, xx Mich may make the number any place from nine to a dozen. Clark's indict ments are all for obtaining signatures to notes under false pretenses. It is claimed that Clark's friends off ered to trade off even, but John T.'s Dutcli is up, and he is evi dently there to stay. lie Wants a Divorce. Joseph Jones, by his attorney, John L. Zimmerman, filed a petition Saturday after noon for a dixorce from his wife, .Alice. The parties were married Nov. 11, 1S73, and hax-e four children, all living Henry aged 13, William aged 11, Fielding aged 8, and Thomas aged C. Dixorco Is asked for on the grounds of xx iiful absence for more than three years last past The present residence of defendant Is glx en as Win chester, Clark county, Kentucky. Plaintiff prays foradix-orce aud for other proper relief. Tired, Languid, Hull Exactly expresses the condition of thou sands of people at this season. The de pressing effects of xx arm xx eather, and the weak condition of the body, can only be conectedby the use of a reliable tonic and blood purifier like Hood's Sarsaparilla. Why surfer longer xviien a remedy Is so close at hand? Take Hood's Sarsaparilla now. It xx ill give you untold wealth in strength and energy. BoyV school Hats In all styles and prices. Scixivax, the Hatter. Shun delaxs; they breed remorse. Buy a home October 11 at the Edwardsville sale. OOTOBER 3, lx 6, NIGHTS, FRIDAY SATURDAY, OCT. 8&9 WAXjTJ:M:.AJSr, IlLAJNGKEIR, i, Its teaching will benefit every man and woman of the 19th century. jjw jggg.r. - asps? "L-i I- THE MAMMOTH MUSIC HOUSE! 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Fellowes and his son is such that there can be no doubt of their giving satisfaction and a first class fit in every case. 1I!v3spa?eRi lanvcnnQiMoS a Dok ot 100 pazes The best book (or an adyertlser to consult. RTISIMSotnerwIse. Itcontalns miming, nexrspapers nnd estimates of the cost nf airerMtlnir. The advertiser who wants tospend one dollar .finds In It the Information he require., while for htm who will lnrest -ne hundred thousand dollars In adrertlslnz. a scheme ls Indicated which will meet his eTery requirement, or can be mr Je to do so by slight chances easily arrived at Dy correspondence. One hundred and flftr three editions have been Issued. Sent post paid to any address for 10 cents. Apply to Uec p. Rowelll Co. Newspaper ApTertlslu Bu ran,10SpineettTeet.(PrlntidKrionse laacre) VewYnrlr HOTEL 10 RESTAURANT! OC, 08 nnd TO EiutMatn Street. Sl'KlCFIELD, ... OHIO. John TV. Kussell, Prop. Neat and nicely furnished loddns rooms at low rates. Best meal In the city for 25c. Oys ters served in all styles. Special rates to steady boarders. 8T 111 H ootober, is, isse. 77 THE MAMMOTH H MUSIC HOUSE! lowest cts EASY TERMS TO SUIT EYERBODT. TUNING AND REPAIRING Qtal Klndgof Iastrnmentg a Specialty Work Warranted. & CO. ORGANS : PALACE, MILLER, PACKARD, UNITED STATES, CHICAGO COTTAGE, CARPENTER, Smith's American OTHER ORGANS. WARRANTED FOR 5 YEHS. us or write us for Ctta!ogue be'ore you buy. SPRINGFIELD, OHIO. AILORS OLD RELIABLE J. D. Smith Company, Globe Bnlldtnr, Cor. West lll(.h and W&lnnt Ailj, Printers, Binders AND STATIONERS T)TT fjiri Instant relief. Final cure In ten ilXlXiO. days, and never returns. No purse nosalve.no suppository. Sufferers will learn, of aslmple remedy Free, by addressing CJ. MAS0M.7S Nassau it. N. Y. 1 74 ARCADE, ft J n -A 1.1 n lie fi n j if S i sertw ' ' ' - ' w " f. . iiiikiA. t 11 " Jtvj,- c ', t- MHEaS5NMSJHBtSil k jsssssufa. & 4b&- triwisJtsafcfe- --'"' A j jrHgereiV v; . - i. ' . . ' l . , .- - ., t,- r- .- "VumgSOtT