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Springfield daily republic. [volume] (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, October 12, 1887, Image 1

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EVERYBODY
THE 6HEAT
LOCAL
NEWSPAPKK.
VOL. XXXIII NO. 242.
prwfi
THE REPUBLIC.
SPEESTGFIELD, 0., WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 12. 1887.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
fMft J
READS
It
r
WEATHER FACTS.
P
Wahhi otox. Oct.l I Ohio
FaIt uratlur. oarmrr. lol-l
jloe4 by cooler weather.
Springfield, O.,
October 11, 18S7.
II LA COFFEE
The leadine men in Entr
land, where men's styles are
set, now wear overcoats so
baggy that an American would
ieel lost in them. If he wants
to lose himself we are prepared
to help him. We can furnish
him an overcoat so big that a
bill collector would have hard
work to find him in it.
A LA WALL PAPER.
Or, we can give him a gar
ment ol which we can grab a
handful of cloth between the
shoulders, pulling it smooth
over the chest, and facing him
before the mirror, say, "Dot
goat vits you like de baber on
de vail."
A LA WHEN.
On the other hand, we can
cover him with a coat that will
touch easily at all points, drape
gracefully, and equal in every
thing a garment made to or
der, except the price. This
is from 20 to "30 per cent,
cheaper.
We allow no ill-fitting coat
to leave our store. We guar
antee artistic completeness
and personal satisfaction. We
have the finest lot of Fall
Overcoats in this market. We
invite you to inspect them.
THE WHEN,
25 and 27 Wast Main Street.
HJES,7V
RAISINS!
OUJR-AlTSTTS,
JAMAICA ORANGES,
Jersey
Sweet Potatoes,
CAPE COD CKAXHEREIES,
CALIFORNIA PRUNES.
-JCKW
JIEXCH PEAS
-A?X
MUSHKOOMS,
JTACjvIXCJ OF 1S97.
Very Fine Quality Guaranteed.
ARCADE GROCER.
REMEMBER
-A.T
t
ARE HADEi?K THE HEST
COAL
IX THE MARKET.
OUR LACKAWANA
SCRANTON
Ii First-claf-8. Call and See Tin.
OFFICE :
H
K
J. M. 1FFER,
mm
mm
MM
SOUTH LIMESTONE STREET
'PHONE 135.
FORESTHOUSE,
Ko. 33 W. JM-rKUSON SXUEKT.
SPRINGFIELD, - - OHIO,
WAXIKIl- few first-class gentlemen
boarlert: guod. Ilrit-ctass table board:
toolrooms, xnd la fact. every accommo
dation to make borne pleasant, w e have
lo connection goo park and sll conven
iences f a flrat-elau home. The house Is
altaated In center ot a park and conren
lent ta all depots, also postofiee and tele
graph (Bees.
9.WISSDTGER, PROPTO.
They Hold Their Annual Convention at
Pittsburg Addresses By John
J. Knoi and Others.
Tlic Heart anil lTunnilert at Hunt Mallon.
sutiM In Nw "ork Matr.
other Nr From
Snrlnua lliit.
n the Aisociated Pren.
Pin Mil mi. Oct 13. The annual meet
ing of the American Hankers- Association
Iwifan thi morning. Two hundred of the
leading financial institution of the coun
try were represented. Clialman Igan C.
Murray, of New York, called the assoc!a:
lion to order. The Kight Key. Courllandt
Whitehead, Episcopal bishop of the dio
cese of Pittsburg, offered prajer. Hon.
Daniel Agnew, ex-chlef Justice of the su
preme court of Pennj lvanii. made an ad
dress of welcome.
At the conclusion of Judge Agnew's
remarks. Mr. Logan C. Murray, president
of the association. delivered Lis annual ad
dress. This was followed by the reading
of the reor's of officers. The sccietarv's
re)ort showed a gratiring increase in
membership, especial! in the south and
west Hon. John J. Knox, ex-comptroller
of the 1'nited States treasury. dellered an
address on the "Surplus of the Public
Debt"
Hon. Daniel Acnew then read an able
paper on "The Legal Future of the Na
tional Hanking Sxstein." after which the
convention adjourned for dinner.
Tlir Irat at Kouta station.
Ixin vXAiin.is.Oct 12. A Scu s special
from Huntington, I mi., sas: The dead in
the Routs station wreck, on the Chicago A
Atlantic railroad, are Dr. William Perry,
wife and daughter, of North Judson, Ind.;
Charles Miller, Fred Miller. William Sillier.
Herman Miller. Minnie Miller. Dundee, III.
Injured arc Dr. Charles Wright, Mrs. K.
Hovers, Engineer Dorsey and Fireman
WiilrtLs, of this city. None of the injured
are in a serious condition, and all are doing
well. The coroner of Starke county, who
accompanied the dead and wounded under
escort of railroad ofliciaK took testimony
up to midnight
Engineer norsev ana fireman welts.
of the fast freight, testified that they started
out on time and received no order
as to any passenger eneine ling
disabled and in-hind tune. Wh'n ItooLe
Grove was reached the signal was all
right and the operator told Uieni to go
ahead, giving no other orders. They did
i.ot intend to stop at the state line ditch
tank and were running at a high rate of
ped. All the train men examined claimed
that the night was foggy and that danger
signals could not hae been seen until
right on them.
HrsTiNOTox, Ind., Oct 12. The testi
mony before the coroner hero as to the hor
rible collision on Uio Chicago A Atlantic
rind near Kouts. began with the deposition
of J. It. Parka, conductor of the passenger
tram. He testified that his train was
nearly two hours late, having broken an
eccentric atrap on the engine between
Uurlbut and Boone Grove. "We stopped
for water east ttr Boone Groove.'' He
continued: "In three minutes train 48
struck Hie rear car and telescoped the
eepltn-ertnti the ladles - car, "iraowr
and baggage car. The w reck took hie at
once. We got eighteen passengers out.
nine were killed and burned. The "senia
phere1 light was turned when we stopped.
1 did not know the freight was coming.
When it struck is it was running about
twenty miles an hour. J. W. Jacobs,
passenger brakeman testified that he
turned the "semaphore.' He saw Brake
nun Cotton go back with a signal light.
J. S. Patton, n-cond brakeman of the pas
senger train, said: I jumped oil our train
before we stopped at the state line ditch
t ink and ran back to Mag the freight train
The freight called lor Drakes. I was
knocked senseless in passing the train.
RIO CRANDE OVER ITS BANKS.
IlrowUftvlll and Matamoras Floortetl, and
a Hurricane Apironclitn.
Br.owxsvii.r.K. Tex., Oct 12. The Uio
Grande was never so high as aiv. The
country along the river Is flooded. The
streets here are inundated. It its reported
that a hurricane Is moving westward oer
the culf. This causes much anxiety.
Matamoras l partly under water, and the
torm is so scere there that the .steamer
Arkansas has been unable to come in from
the bsr. where she has been ljing two
da,
Mlcharl Datllt Made, a Kulgbt and Or
ganiser. PirrsnuiHi. Pa.. Oct 12. The t'irt.nt-o',-TWftriiih
stated this afternoon that It
has information that on last Wednesday
night, after Michael Datltt addressed the
Kuightsof Labor coin tntion at Minneapo
lis, a secret meeting of the leading officials
was held, Mr. Davitt made a member of
the older and a knUht of labor organizer,
it being proposed to hate him rrgauize the
nfj.libers of the Irish Land League into a
special district of the knights of labor.
Muth opposition is expected to this pro
ject from English and Scotch knights, and
it has boon kept a profound secret br the
leaders tip to" this time.
Inhuman Falhrr Arrr.lt-d.
Wkt Jkfff.rsox, O.. Oct 1 J. James
Mills, a well-known farmer living set en
miles north of here, was arrested and boud
oer to court Jn default of Si.OOO bond
he was taken to the county jail at Indoii.
Mills is charged with incest The girl is
about twelve jears of age and it is thought
ilie will die from Injuries, received.
The lrllent In Iowa.
Slotx City. Iowa, Oct 12 President
Cleveland and party arrived at fi o'clock
this morning, and ,spent half an hour in
specting the corn palace. Along the way
from Minneapolis, the 'rain was welcomed
by bun tires, and. in &.m places, with
music An army of railroad men were on
patrol duty along the track.
Maani.hlp llurnltic.
S v vnxaii. Oct 12. At i o'clock this
morning a lire broke out in the irgo of the
Brl'ish st'iiiship, "Hughes Linden,"
loading for Liverpool, and it Is now still
burning fiercely. The vessel has four thou
kanil ba! of cotton on board.
Hubert Has Kt.aigtird.
Bti.TiMottr. Oct -1. Robert Garrett
has resigned the presidency of the Balti
more and Ohio railroad, and hi resignation
has been accepted.
S3tiuw in N'tar York nla'o,
lTir. X. V., Oct 12. Snow began
falling here this morning, the first of the
sea-oii.
Muitr liy the Nuns or Veteran..
Z. Barney Phillips Camp, Sons of Vet
erans, mustered in ten recruits last even
ing, the ceremonies being of the most im
pressive nature. Lieutenant Colonel Leon
ard, of Urbana, was present After the
muster the members of the camp and visi
tors marched to the Second Lutheran
church where they partook of the handsome
spread prepared by the ladies.
Heath or Mn, Troui.
Mr. A. P. Trout the Market street
grocer, received the sad intelligence this
morning that Ms aged mother, Mrs. i rout,
hd dil at her home at Medway. Mr.
Trout went at once to Medwajr, and the
particulars of the deatb have nut been
learned.
DOESN'T ASK ODDS.
Hlaln Xt totlierlng' About rnllllcs
Iff Has Hiinfily llri,ra a Splilm fur
tli. I'uit if II.
Puns, Oct 12 As tho natural conse.
iiuenre of the newspaper attention which
has been shown Mr. Blaine, he Is becoming
more cautious and reserved day by day. In
England and Germany he occasionally gave
his thoughts a little play of expression,
but his tendency of speech since coming to
Paris has been in Imitation of the sphinx.
Mr. Hlaine in the heat of political discus
sion or the excitement of political conver
sation cannot avoid saying things
that look ugly In print s
to guard against these poasible mistakes
he has begun to establish an autocracy or
acquaintance and to Insist that politics
shall not be mention d in his presence. Ot
the troops of admiring Americans who have
called at his hotel during the week not to
exceed half a dozen hae been received.
General Meredith Keod, the veteran Amer
ican consul to Paris, got no further than
Mrs. Maine. It C. Kerins. the vice presi
dent of the St Louis, Arkansas Jt Texas
railway, has been Mr. Maine's companion
for dajs.
Shortly after Mr. Blaine arrived at Horn
burg he received a letter from Mr. Kerins,
who was then about to leave Ixmdon for
Berlin, saving that he (Kerins) was anx
ious for a meeting to consider a matter of
inisrtance. This may have been a stock,
bom! or some other investment but no evi
dence of the fact has been found. Kerins
subsequently met Mr. Blaine In Homburg
by telegraphic appointment, remaining an
entire day with him, and rejoined htm here.
Mr. Kerins stated that Mr. Blame, was
never In better health, that the stories
about his being ill were ridiculous, and that
he was perfectly at ease mentally and
physically. In the classic language of Mr.
Kerins, "He Isn't bothering his head about
politics, and doesn't ask any odds of any
one.
PRISONERS AT THE BAR.
Arraignment of Indlctod Parties Before
Judge White Thl. Marnlng.
There was a general arraignment of pris
oners and parties against whom Indictments
were found by the (rand jury of the pres
ent term, before Judge White, la the court
of common pleas this (Wednesday) morn
ing. Andrew J. Cfaatine, indicted for man
slaughter In the homicide of Robert Scott
was first arraigned. The reading of tie
indictment was waived, and the defendant
entered a plea of not guilty. Oscar T.
Martin was appointed to defend him.
Amos Brown, assault and battery. Plea
of not guilty, and Win. M. Rockel ap
pointed to defend him.
Ellen Harrlgan, manslaughter. Ksading
of indictment waived. Plea of not guilty,
and bond fixed at S500, which has not jet
been furnished.
Charles Turner. Indicted for assault and
battery, was arraigned and pleaded guilty.
He was sentenced to twenty days In the
Dayton workhouse at hard labor, and to
pay a fine of S 10 and coats, and remain
until line and costs are worked out Tur
ner was taken to Dayton this afternoon.
Win. ("Monk") Sykee and Luther Jones
were arraigned for grand larceny. Sykes
pleaded guilty, and Jobes not guilty. J. J.
Miller was appointed to defend the latter.
Sykes was given an Indeterminate sentence
to tho penitentiary, not solitary, at barn
labor, the length of which, nndtr the new
statute, the board of penitentiary TMOaa-era
determine. '-'Monk''-will not-be 'taken
over until his. partner.r'Jebe. la tried.
Sykes is also sentenced to pay costs.
In the case or the state vs. Frank Pill
lilts, Clarence Anderson and Thomaa Kelly,
the defendants were oidered oommltted to
the reform farm, pursuant to the recom
mendation of the grand jury and the exist
ing statute.
Thomas Coleman, petit larceny, pleaded
guilty.
Charles Drumm and Anton Mucken
thaler, indicted for killing hsh by the use
of dvmfmite. pleaded net guilty, and their
bonds were hxed at SI 00 each.
Elmer Sutton, furnishing liquor to a
minor. A nolle troxojtti was entered, with
consent of court upon condition of the
defendant's paying cost
John Hughes, allowing saloon t be open
on Sunday, pleaded not guilty, and his bond
was hxed at SI 00. John Hughes and
Charles Hughes, same charge, pleadod not
imiity. Same bond furnished by Mag
Hughes.
Adam Paul, keeping salnon open on
Sunday, pleaded guilty and was fined S:15
and costs and sentenced to one day In jail,
to stand committed until fine and costs are
paid. In another case a nolle prosequi was
entered.
The bond of Chas. Walker, selling
liquor to a minor, was fixed at 5100, with
Jno. Myers as surety.
Pat Ha), selling liquor on Sunday,
pleaded not guilty and his bond was fixed
at S100, with John Singer as surety.
Bond of Enon Xanders, Sunday liquor
case, was fixed at S20 and ot George
Evau, same, 8300.
WE'LL HAVE A PRIZE.
i:iia Sxarti, of the Champion City
Guar.', Cuvora Hlinseir With Otorj at
the Chicago Kneampinent.
On Monday afternoon, at Chicago. In
Camp Sheridan, the individual competition
for the best drilled soldier In the manual of
anus was held. There were fifteen entries,
two being from the Champion City Guard,
of this city. The prizes are: First 8250
and a gold watch worth $250; second, 550;
third, $125; fourth, S75, and fifth. 550.
Each man was provided with a
big number, to enable the judges
to make the proper distinction.
The fittecn men were: Two from Com
pany (i. Third Wisconsin; two from Com
pany F. First Illinois; two from Company
E, Fourth Illinois (zouaves); one from
Company D. Eighth Ohin: one from Com
pany A, First Illinois; two from Company
C, Firt Iowa: two from the Champion
City (laard. Thirteenth Ohio, and three
trom the loulsville Legion, First Ken
tucky recinient After these men had
gone through the manual without loading
and finmr-six were ruled out, leaving two
from Company O, Third Wisconsin: one
from Company F, First Illinois; one from
Co'npany E. Fourth Illinois; two from
Chtmpion Citv Guar J, and three
from the Louisville Legion. These again
had to go through the manual.includingthe
loading and firinir, and the drillmaster.
Lieutenant Deshou, of the Twenty-third
Infantry, I. S. A., several times attempted
to contuse the men by erroneous com
mands. Another half hour aud four more
men were ruled out leaving L. (itzgerald.
Company G. Third Wisconsin; Elza
Swartz. Champion City Guard, and Ban
Grav. Tom Johnson and J. H. M agner.
Imisvilie Legion, these nve men nan to
wrestle for the individual supremacy,
which, of course, was left undivided so far
as the judges' announcement Is concerned.
Swartz Is certain to come home with one
of the prizes, and his friends are already
beginning to feel good.
flprlngfleld Knights Templar at the Ohio
Conclave In Columbia.
The Columbus Journal of this morning
has the following notico of the arrival ef
the Springneld Knights Templar: "Pal
estine Commandery No. 33, of Springfield,
did not arrive until noon, but their head
quarters at the St Clare hotel had been
beautifully decorated and everything ar
ranged for their reception. Sir Knlghtg
Kdward Harford, O. O. House, G. H.
Knight W. M. Black. O. II. Anderson, J.
M. Carey. George Marx aid E. S. Wallace
received the guests, and a hospitable wel
come was extended to every one. Though
the rooms were thronged the whole after
noon, entertainment was not lacking. Sir
Edward C. Gwyn ia the eminent comman
der, and J. T. Koee, gwartUlMlma.''
A FORTUNATE ESCAPE.
The LefTel IVitteruhrel Shops Hllichtl
IHu.ingr.l Tlie Hvpsrtment WorkliiK
I'm I. r CrlpplliiE Clreum.tBiicta.
The great waterw heel shops ,of Jaim
Lcllel A Co., on the C. C. C. I. tracks, just
otf LagniutTavenue in the east end, had un
uncomfortably narrow- escape from being
consumed by lire last (Tuesdaj ) evening,
but fortunately escaped with the burning
only of the core oven, with a loss which
the superintendent. John Dalle, estluiatee
at fromSl,000to51,:t00oiily. Thocoreoven
adjoins the main building on tho east and
had the tire communicated to the larger
structure the loss would have been terrib'e
as the department fought the flames with
almost no water.
Early vestenlay morning tile large
twenty-four inch water main running from
the pumping house to the stand pipe, and
supplying all the eastern portion of the
city, burst near the creek, on account of a
defect in an iron section. This eut off all
the water from Frank Fisher's place at the
commencement of Lagunda avenue clear to
thevillace of Lagonda. Chief Simpson
ordeied the old lire engines on duty in case
of a tire and the precaution was a most
wise one.
At ten minutes past 10 o'clock an alarm
was turned In from Nix V, corner Nelson
street and Lagomla avenue, and a .moment
later a general alarm brought out all the
companies. The lire was found to be lo
cated In the frame covering to the eore
oveuofthe shops, a frame structure of
two stories, and about 40 by 20 feet In
size. The fire had gained a large head
way when the department arrived, and
there was no water to be had except wha'
the old Western engine could pump from
the cistern at the corner of Nelscn and
Lagonda avenue. This was over half a
mile from the tire, but nothing else was
available. By combiniitk tlw resources of
the three companies, 2,M)0 feet of hose
w as soon laid and a single and rather
weak stream of water was directed upon
the tire which was devouring the roof of
the core-oven in a merry fashion. In the
absence of more water and to prevent a
spread of the tire the firemen pulled down
the sides of the building with their great
hooks, and after taking off the roof, the
fire was finally controlled, chiefly from
lack of material. The cornice of the main
building was badly i charred, and It took
just an hour and twenty minutes' work to
subdue the flames with the weak resources
on band.
1 lie losses stated, will range from 51,000
to S1.300, and Is fully covered by insurance
in a dozen companies. The company will
not lose a daj's work, as the portion burnt
was simply a frame covering the three great
brick ovens or kilns containing the cores,
and these were noldamand. It Is sup
posed that the fire originated from the
ovens, which are constantly kept at an in
tense heat Had the flames communicated
to the boiler house, as they seemed likely
to do, the company would have sustained
heavj damages through loss of time.
1 his is the second (ire in the east end
this week, and the people of that vlciiilt)
are impressed by It. The water main was
repaired at ::::'0 this a. in., and the water
turned on again.
COMING ATTRACTIONS.
Great Minstrel I'erXuri.uneo at thaprand
Murrajand Vturphjat lilnvkN.
Sweatnam, Rice A Pagan's minstrels are
pronounced the finest organization of tne
kind that ever left New York, and the
troupe certainly embodies talent that is
second to none in this or any other vduntry.
The proprietors are known wherever mln
istrelsy Is known, and their fame Is cuu
stautly becoming broader and greater.
Fagan Is acknowledged to be the greatest
clog dancer living, and Rice and Sweatnam
are famous for their funny doings and
sayings. The great parade at noon on
Thursday will be one of the finest
features of the kind evtrseen. Secure
seats at Harris's.
ML'KItVY fe MCl'I'HY.
At Black's Opera House on Friday night
that great team, Murray A- Murphy, will
appear In "Our Irish Visltois." l'hey are
two of the funniest Irish comedians in the
country and are papular here. The Xew
York H'tirM shj s of them: '-The audience
at the Uuiou Square Theaterlast night was
treated to the couiedy Our Irish Visitors.'
From the beginning to the end they were in
a continual uproar, especially when Mr.
Thomas E. Murray, Mr. Mark Murphy, Mr.
Charles W. Young and Mr. James Iteiily
formed into a quartette ot ballet dancers in
real ballet sty le. The kissing song, by May
Tenipleton, was eujoied very much, espe
cially by the bojs in the gallery, who help
ed her in the kissmg-sound part of it The
rest of the company were praiseworthy."
Seats are now on sale at Pierce's.
Miner's "Silver King" company will play
at the (irand next Monday night
The Criterion Oiera company is booked
to play all of next week at Black's.
A BAO ACCIDENT.
A Xlne-Year-Old Hit Kuii Uver
Br
Wagon Loaded With Corn.
The nine-year-old son of Mr. Pat Walls
was badly injured last evening about
o'clock near his home in east Springfield.
He had climbed onto a wagon loaded with
corn and the driver, not noticing Mm,
started his team. Th little fellow fell off
the wagon and one of the wheels passed
over his body across the stomach. He was
picked up and carried into his home and
Dr. Jiussell was hurriedly summoned, lie
found on examination that the child was
seriously but not necessarily fatally Injured
Internally. He rendered the necessary
surgical attention and this morning the boy
was resting quietly. He will recover, but
w ill be laid up for several dajs.
BEFORE JUOCEYOUNC.
James s)nee Itennd Over to Court for lloire
Stealing Other Cusen lU4ed of.
In the police court esterday afternoon.
Judge Yoang tried only a few cases.
James Snee, who was arraigned on the
charge of stealing Mr. John II Wilson's
horse from Wilkinson's blacksmith shop,
was considered probably guilty and was
bound over to court In the sum of S 500,
in default of which he w as sent to jail. The
charge of disorderly eondiict against him
was dismissed.
Frank Worley. for disorderly conduct:
Moses Sternberger, for loitering, and C.
Derickson, for Itelng drunk and disordeily,
wer each fined 85 and costs.
Andrew LeiLschuh. charged with being1
drunk and disorderly, was dismissed.
The I.. A. VV. National Hoard.
Capt T. J. Kirkpatrick, of this citv, na
tional president of the League of American
Wheelmen, leaves Friday for Xew York
city, to attend the annual meeting of the
L. A. W. board of officers, which convenes
Monday. October IT, at the Grand I'nion
hotel. This board Is recognized as one ot
the finest parliamentary bodies in the coun
try, and is made up of men of marked "so
lidity" and acuteness. No special business
will come before the board, over whose de
bberations President Kirkpatrick will, of
course, preside, except the matter of the
confirmation of John A. Wells, of Penn
sylvania, as representative from that state
Wells made himself odious last v ear anil
will not be confirmed, (.'apt Kirkpatrick
goes from New York to the Michigan wilds
for a canoeing trip.
Dying from Ills Injuria.
Wm. Akin, the elderly gentleman who
was so badly injured near the East street
works, about two weeks ago, being crowd
ed under one car by another one, and rus
tainlng three broken rbis and serious inter
nal Injuries, is reported by his physi
cian. Dr. McLaughlin, to be in a dying con
dition this afternoon, violent hemorrhages
from the bowels and kidneys having set in.
Try Wheldon A, ilemll for coal.
II
The Eminent Financier
anil the (Jallant
Warrior
Accorded a Welcome Such
as Good Spriuglicld
Republicans
Alone Understand the Art
of According the Emi
nence of Its Party.
Magnificent Meeting at the
Wigwam Last Evening
Attended By 4,000
People- The Issues of tho Cam
paign Di cussed Wifi Vigor
and El queries,
While the Oheers of 4,000 Lusty Throats
Mingle In One Great Com
posite Yell.
The demonstration in honor of Senator
John Sherman and ex-Governor Edward F.
Xoves, last evening, was a grand oue. The
Plug Hat Itrigade made a splendid showimt
aud duplicated some of Its former triumphs
in points of numbers and display. At a
little alter 7:20, the column designed to
escort the distinguished speakers to the
wigwam, formed in the Arcade, headed by
Col. Harvey Arbngast and Adjutant E. M.
Campbell. Tin re were fully 500 men In
line, and the neat white plugs showed up
prettily conspicous. The column formed in
open order ami divided to allow the dis
tinguished gentlemen to pass down the
ranks Tho column then counter-marched
In the Arcade and too!; up Its march as es
cort to the speaking place amidst such
cheers and enthusiasm as seldom character
izes even a republican demonstration. The
marching order of the column was as fol
lows:
Cadet Hand. Eirl ll.iukcns.lej.iler.
Co. A. I'luglHt IlrliMile.
Co. C. I'lugllac liniriile.
Co. F. Plug Hat HrliwJe.
Little mx Hand.
Carriace containing Semtur slierman. ex-Oov.
rvoies jndOen J. warren Keifer.
All along the tine of march the enthus.-
asni was marked, and in many instances
colored fires were Inlrned as the procession
passed, making a display of peculiar bril
liance and beauty.
Tlie 3Ircting.
The audience which greeted the distin
guished gentlemen at the w igwam w as a
magnificent one. In point of size, enthusi
asm and make-up. A largei. more intelli
gent and representative assemblage ot peo
ple never gathered In the building. It was
a genuine republican love-fetst such as
will lend Its enthusiasm to the entire cam
paign. A large proportion of the auditors
were ladies, who enjojed the meeting with
a zest not exceeded by their male escorts.
A vast number of those present were work
inguien. Tlw galleries were full of people
and every inch of room down stairs was
occupied by listeners, hundreds of whom
stood patiently and willingly throughout
the evening. Cheers broke from hundreds
ot lustv throats and fairly made the build
ing quake on its foundations as Senator
SberiiuJ and Governor Nojes eulerod and
took their places on the stage.
The metting was called to order by Wnu
M. Itockel esq , secretary of the republican
central committee. Messrs. Joe Sharp,
Elton Itnisbrg, Garrett Billow and Frank
Prothero, the republican glee quartette,
sang a burlesq'ie on Cleveland to the air of
"Tit-Willow" that was handsomely ren
dered and received vvitli much enthusiasm.
Mr. ltockel, in really eloquent language,
announced a number of meetings, to which
reference has already been made in these
columns, and briefly introduced the perma
nent chairman of the mteting. Senator
Thomas J. Pringle.
Mr. Pringle was greeted with deep ap
plause as he ros? to speak. IIu said that
he had already expressed his thanks to the
committee for the honorable but not labor
ous duty to which he had been assigned.
It was the prov ince only of a chairman of
such a meeting to ; reside, settle points
and keep the general peace of the meet
ing; and he was ful'y convinced
that such was the chiraeter ot the distin
guished speakers, in principle, in politics,
and in patrioli-m. that he would have no
occasion to "call them to order." He had
the pleasure of introducing a gentleman
whose name Is a household word: whose
reputation in all civ ilt7ed nations is coex
tensive with his fame hen; whose abilities
and statemaiiship have challenged and
won the admiration ot all parties; a great
financier, a distinguished patriot who has
added luster to the Buckeye state; who.
for twentj -live jears. like some tall steeple
high, has towered about his fellowmen. a
monument of the State's glory; a pillar of
strength to his party and to his couutry;
Hon. John Sherman.
The applause 'vhich followed this superb
Introduction and was lightened as Mr.
Sherman arose and faced the sea of humani
ty, now stormy ith enthusiasm was some
thing indescribable. At Its conclusion, the
distinguished .statesman comiiiiiiced to
speak, and for an hour kept the audience
enchained by his eloquence. He said, in
substance:
S)itrnian stpeei It.
LvniUs vm Gk.sti.kmk.v It is with
profound pleasure and a deep sense of re
sponsibility that 1 appear before such an
audience as this to discus., the great issues
of this campaign. The election is one of
the must iiuportaut in the history ot the
state. It is a trite saj ing, to assert that
such is the case, but any one who will scan
the political horizon must b impressed by
the fact We are soon to be called upon to
i'ercie the divi e right of suffrage a
glorious right which constitutes
a dlstinjuishliig mark between Bus
sia, ruled by a despotism of steel, and
America, where every man Is a sovereign.
Every man has a sacred duty to perform
by voting a duty even more than that
which he owes to his family, becats
upon the pit-e and intelligent exercise of
this prerogative depends the prosperity of
the greatest nation on the face of the earth
a nation which will ultimately become
the model of all governments.
My eountrjinen.tliei.truggIe which veare
apiDach n s slm Ir pie imi a-y ti a
greater struggle i e t year, e are now c tiled
uiMin to elect state ollicers and legislative
bodies. When j ou elect a general assem
bly you transfer and intrust to it all the
povvervou possess and'abnegate in Its favor.
Its importance tlun cannot be too deeply
dwelt upon.
First, as to a governt r, 1 an glad to state
that it is already settled among the think
ing men of both parties that the re-election
of Governor 1- oraker is a great certainty.
This ought to be and will be so. Because
In the first place he had shown great ability
ind governing with a singular skill, has
cast his reflection liejond the limits of his
State, lie it was who has said to a Presi
dent of the United Slates, rims far and
no farther," In the Infamous rebel flag
m itter, in which Cleveland, by a special
rder, sought to return to the rebel South
treasures which hail been paid for with the
lifebloodof thoustmls of bloody slain.
Foraker had said "riiusfar and no far
ther," ami now the tattered lltgs sleep
safely under the national banner. For
aker's record is a brilliant and superb one.
Next in order is the election af a legisla
ture for two vears a InxIj- which we select
to pass nil thelawsgoveriiing nearly 4.000.-
000 of thy freestand happiest people on the
lace or tne eann. 1 he legislature will be
either republican or democratic the other
parties are not et strong enough to hope
to carry it. In the last four ) ears we have
had specimen bricks of both democratic and
republican legislatures Let us compare
them.
Take the late democratic legislature. Up
first act was to strike off about 52,000.000 a
J ear of revenue from the sale of intoxicat
ing drinks. Hoadly was governor. There
was a good balance in the treasury left by
Foster, jut no sooner did the democratic
.mil net into Ohio's financial china shop
than it plaed havoc with the reserve
money, exhausted its resources and con
sumed all the money coming to it in the
future.
Its record is a standing reproach and a
lasting shame aud it will go down through
history forever as the boodle legislature.
tVhat worthy act did this infamous legisla
uire do? B) common consent it was
turned out. never, please heaven to return
gain. The republicans exposed the
tltgrant frauds that had germinated in this
ho irbou hot-bed. and Kenned.s hammer
suppressed them, rhe guilty democrats fled
audGod knows I wish they had nevet
come back. Laughter and applause.
Ou the other hand. let us consider the
late republican legislature one of the
tb'est puret and most faithful that ever
assembled in the great state of Ohio.
Note some of the laws that it passed:
Appropriating StO.OOO to erect Ohio monu
ments at Gett(burg; providing for an Ohio
soldiers' home and appropriating 8150,000
for its construction; exempting every hon
orably discharged soldier from certain un
desirable conditions; providing for a three
tenths of a mill tax for indigent soldiers:
requiring children of ex-Union soldiers to
be taken from the poor houses and placed in
the state home in Xenla.
See the magnificent record of what the
legislature enacted in the way ot laws for
the amelioration of labor.
It amended the semi-monthly wage pay
ment law; it amended the lien law to ex
clude laborers, meclnnlcs and sub-contractors;
It passtsl a law prohibiting others than
citizens acting as sheriffs and constables; it
amended the child labor law: it made eight
hours a daj s wont.
hat did it do for the farmers the back
bone of our nation?
It provided against Hie adulteration of
food products and established a food and
lairy commission: it specially provided
against the adulteration of dairy products:
and last but not least, it enacted laws to de
feat the infamous Bohemian oat swindle.
Other great acts of this superb legislature
were the making of election laws to pre
vent such scenes as w er enacted In Cin
cinnati; it repealed the black laws, making
all men free and equal, and giving colored
people equal rights.
1 his brilliant series declares the repub
lican party to be the party of all classes
the fanner, the laborer, the black man.
Thank God. we are all men together, equal
In the eve- of heaven and the law.
The republican party Is emphatically the
party ef prohibltionrfor Ir enacted the
Dow law thu' best temperance laweTer
passed In the world a law that does more
for religion, peace, quiet and teuiperauce
than the whole work of the prohibition
party can ev er do.
Senator Sherman at this point stated that
Mr. I. F. McDonald, of this city, union
labor candidate for lieutenant-governor,
had handed him twelve questions on the
labor problem, which he would answer
fully ami clearly. But first he wished to
state what the attitude of himself and the
laboring man toward the republican party
Is. All demands made by labor should re
ceive prompt and iiutuiHliate attention.
Every wise law should be passed which
contemplates its improvement Three-
fourths of us are latnrers. I am here to
prove, not by the spurious arguments of
deinagoguery. but truly and sincerely,
that the republican party is the friend of
labor. We ought to legislate to advance
the laboring man and 1. for one. shall
heartilv concur in it. Some things are vir
tually necessary to his advancement.
Among these are:
The distribution of property. Europe is
pauperized and ties! down by entailment
T he Increase of all forms of production.
The making of laws providing for the
equalization of work and labor an honest
lay s pay for an honest day s work. "
The givi"?, of evcrv man an equal oppor
tunity In til race of life. The poor boy
has an equal chance to become eminent
The republican party Is the only party
that has done these things. All Its meas
ures have tended to the elevation of the
laboring man. It is a national
party, and wherever vou go jou
see the w isest and le-t meji of all classes
and occupations are republicans.
It has scared tTettive protective pol
icies.
It has greatly Improve.! the tax laws.
It has created and enacted the homestead
act which James Buchanan smothered.
It has offered farmers and manufacturers
cln aper transportation.
It has improved the harbors or the coun
try and op.'ned up the rivers to navigation.
Under tills law Springneld Is to have a
magnificent public buildiu;.
It has given us good money Instead ot the
red dog stuff of old democratic days.
w hen nobody ev er paid.
The republican party sympathizes with
labor in Its struggle with capital. But cap
ital must have a prn.lt The principle of
co-operation in manufacturing Is the reil
solution of the situ vtion. This would ob
viate lockouts ou the one hand and strikes
and bovcottson the other. The latter are
deeply Injurious to labor, but there arc
times and situations when labor seems al
most justified in resjrting to these extreme
measures.
I cordially endorse every word Cardinal
G i hboiis uttered in his communication to
Povvdeily.
Labor must avoid certain things as it
would death. It must avoid the anarchist
He is not a product of America, and has
not the right to live here.
And who is lbs communist? He'a an'er-do-well
who will not work the lazy liones
He wants a general division of all property
and when he disposes of the share he re
ceives he will want another divide. The
socialist is no better.
Anarchists, communists and socialists are
the enemies of labor, and every laboring
man in Springiield should point the finger
of scorn at them.
Senator Sherman then took up the ques
tions which had been addressed to him in
the following letter :
Hon. John Sherman-
As Per arrangement In our brief inter
view this afternoon, 1 herewith submit the
following questions for jour consideration.
w ith a vie w to obtaining the highest author
ity and Information thereon:
First What beneiit to the people at
large was the exception to the clause on
the back of the greenback act of Febru
ary 25, 1S2 ?
Second, the contraction oi tnecurrency
from lso"i to lS'iS.
Third. The credit strengthening act of
March lb, ISt'.O. four jtars after the war
and when binds wera at a premium.
Fourth. The hoarding of legal tender
stiver coi.i In the treasury instead of ap
plvingit to the pavment and reduction of
the interest bearing debt?
Fifth. The withdrawal of the legal
tender quality of the greenback or the re
tirement of the same as President Hayes
and vourself recommended iu jour annual
messages?
Sixth. Does not law make and unmake
money? If not what dees?
Seventh. Would It not be better for
congress to control monopolies than (or
they
seem to no at present?
Eighth. How can it benefit the laboring
classes to take the tantr off of raw mater
ial and leave our ports open to the paiqe-r
labor of the world to come in and compete,
with them in manufa'-tiirlng it.
Very respectfully submitted.
I. F. McDonam..
Nominee for lieutenant-governor on the
Union Labor ticket.
Senator Sherman's answers to the above
questions weresubstantiallv and esseiitiaflv
as follows;
First It was absolutely necessary at the
beginning of the war to provide sony
method tor securing coin. The clause on
the greenback referred to by my friend,
Mr. McDonald, makes the bill good for the
pavment of all debts except duties on im
ports and interest on the publicdebt These
must be paid in com, and as much of such
pajmenls are made by foreigners, we bv
that clause compelled foreigners to furnish
us with the necessary coin.
Second There was no contraction of the
currency between those j ears except that
caused by the pavment of the ." 05 bonds.
The law contracting the currency SI, 000, 000
per month was soon repealed and ever since
1 have been a member of congress 1 have
been opposed to contraction of the cur
rency. Third That act was passed by congress
so that no more bonds would be paid In
greenbacks, as it wasjiletennined to pay off
all bonds at maturity In coin
Fourth There is a sort of fallacy in
this question. We know that If we forced
the silver on the people, it would be de
preciated in value, because it is tiM bulkv.
We, therefore, issued the silver certificates
for the convenience of the people. 1 stood
by the issue of our paper money our
greenbacks. Why, I'm the best green
backer In the house tonight. Our paper
money Is as good as gold. It is the l.e,t
money ever prov ided for the people, and
passes at par in every country of the civ
ilized world.
Fifth The recommendations were never
adopted and nothing was ev er done about
thein.
Sixth No law ever did or ever can make
money. Congress may coin money and
Issue promises to pay money greenbacks
are such promises but there is no money
except that which has intrinsic value.
Seventh Yes. of course. I agree with
my friend on that point perfectly. But
what Is a monopoly? A monopoly is the
exclusive right to do something that nobody
else can do. A national baak, for instance.
Ls not a monopoly, for any rive citizens of
this city or any city of the country can
start a bank, the only proviso being that
they must have the money. Such a question
as this is demagogy.
Eighth This question ought to be put to
some democrat (Laughter). When Pow
ell or some other democrat comes here I
want my friend. Mr. McDonald, to ask him
this question, for I agree w th him myself.
Democrats now propose to put wool on
the free list and thus break up the wool in
dustry among our farmers, and then admit
iron ore free of duty and thus close up our
iron mines. This will destroy the whole
protective svsteru of our country.
If these are all the matters our union
labor friends have to complain of they
ought to go to bed happy tonight
senator Sherman then gve a review of
the frauds that have been perpetrated on
the ballot by the democracy, aud told of the
suppression of the republican "ote in the
south. Said he: The time is comingwhen
we will find a remedy for these crjing
evils. Congress may regulate the election
of its members, and it will see that every
man votes and that that vote Is honestly
counted. He concluded with a stronf "Ne
foraII republicans to stand by the party
and not be enticed away by any annex to
the democratic party.
1 be Glee Club rendered "Our Leader,
in good stvle. after which Chairman Prin
gle introduced ex Governor E. F. Nojes.
Xoyea'it Speoo I.
Governor Xoyes began by telling a racy
anecdote, which at once put his auditors
in good humor. He then led them along
through a statement of the financial man
agement of this state by democrats and re
publicans, and demonstrated with cold,
hard facts how the democracy at no
earlier period than Governor Houl-
Iv's administration had brought Onio
to the very verge of financial ruin. His
scathing denunciation of the notorious
Boodle Legislature was heartily enjoyed ba
ttle vast audience. He reviewed Governor
Foraker's administration and the facts and
figures which he quoted from the records
commended themselves to the good sense of
the people. He paid a glowing tribute to
Ohio's gallant Governor. Said he: All the
signs of the times point to the success of the
republican party aud the election
of brave, dashing, magnificent .!.
Foraker by the greatest majority
given any - man in Ohio since old
John B rough beat Vallandighai'i by 101.-
000. E'lthusiastic cheers. Ho glanced
cursorily at President Cleveland an.l his
administration, and told of the promises
which he had made before nis election,
which he had not kept and of the things
he hail done which he had not promi-ed to
do. Among the latter was the vetoing of
105 pension bills which bad been passed by
a democratic house and a republican senate
and the making of them the occasion for
jocose remarks in statu papers about
the old. crippled soldiers. His plctuie of
the treatment of the old soldiers of France.
as compared with the treatment of oi.r
union soldiers was brilliant and eloq lent
and touched the heartsof all present He
concluded with a review of the republican
part's works and an exhortation to all to
stand by that party which had not only
saved the country, but had brought tbou:
more good to the country than all other
agencies combined.
Three musing cheers were given for
Governor Foraker and the great meeting
closed with a hanJ-shakiug social in which
Senator Sherman and Governor Noves
were the co ispicuous figures.
At Nelson's College.
This morning before Senator Sherman
and ex-Governor Noves left the citv they
were ace m.aniid by Gen. Bushnell and
made a cad ou the Nelon Business college
in the Arcade buildiug. All three of the
distinguished gentlemen made short ad
dresses to the hundred young students and
gave them some good sound talk on busi
ness and a foundation for business. They
were as much p'eased with their visit as the
students were honored bv their presence.
FLEAS IN SOLID PHALANX.
Mr.
It fl. Young Writes Interestingly
About San Diec". Cal.
Sir. K II. Young, formerly of this city.
and late editor of the Cedarville lleniUU
now a resident of San Diego, Cal., has
written a long and Interesting letter to the
Ilenild, and like all other California lette:
writers booms the town wonderfully. The
following is an extract: "The energy and
push of the citizens of San Diego and vi
cinity is astonishing. Could sleepy Xenia
and conservative Cedarville see what is eo
ing on here they would open their ev es wide
for once If they never did again. Now
listen. The water works, sewers, streets,
motors, ware houses, large blocks, etc., now
In course of construction will cost over 5:',
000.000, and the money is in the bank
ready to pay for them."
In a private letter to a friend in this city
Mr. Young says that he and his family are
ereatly enjoying their residence in San
Diego, but are nearly eaten up by fleas.
Judging from what he says the little pests
must march through the city in soiiu p:i.a
lanx. Run OTirani Ba lly luiareil.
Dr. Austin was called to East Springfield
last evening to attend a boy named Michael
Voll.who had been run over and badly hurt
in the evening or afternoon, by a wagon
heavily loaded with corn. Voll was badly
bruised about the hips, and will be laid up
for some time, but sustained no broken
bones.
Police Court was In aeaslon about live
minute this afternoon, but no cases were
oUspoeed. of or era tried.
monopolies to control congress as
DRESS GOODS!
MUnrHY&BRO.
8 Jt CO Iilmeatone,
lave received thefoflowlngXew Uooda: New
i i,.-wi'.- m caoice combinations; new aua
pllrsof our last-selllmj Hfty font All-wool
1-ancr suitings ; the beat i all-wool KalUBaTC
the best 25c all-wool fcuittaga.
SPECIAL BARGAINS
In all wool lllack Surah Serge. We. worth tU.
New I'lusnea and Velvets IromSSs.
SEW DRESS TRIMMIKGS!
And Ornament to match all hade Silks
and Dress (ioodt.
NEW CLOAKS
.ICNT
OPKNKD.
-OF"-
FALL AND WINTER
-A.T-
M. M. Kaufman's
a. .,T STala-aj -1 a , !
GRIND DISPLAY
Hi
ii$- ttki-zatl
I tx - ,
"frl4-.
" -T&
'' tWi
SILKS EXTRADRDiriARY
"Guaranteed" Silks tram
$1 to $2 are the Silks
which we replace with
new goods if they crack,
shift er break within rea
sonable lime with reason
able wear. You will bo
the judge if you are a
reasonable woman, when
ir is necessary for us to
replace 'he goods. What -fairer
offer can we make
you than that ?
OUR FLUSH SACQUES
Are all mide of No. I
quality of English plush
and sold from $20 to $40. .
You will notice that wr
plushes are the choicest
goods imported. Wo call
your attention to this fact
because there are in the
market this season gar
ments made of what tho
trade knows as "Sec
onds,' or in other words,
imperfect goods. Those
are generally censHjnot
to stores who hold spe
cial sales of plush gar
ments for a week or two
and then return the bal
ance of the goods-to tho
makers. We desire to
caution the public against
such goods. Always buy
the best, they are cheap
est in the end. Our plush
es are the best
CLOAKS
Of all kinds in stock.
Special bargains in Hiss
es' garments.
Respectfully,
U and 36 S. Liaestme St.
DR. H. R. DOSCH,
ABC ADE DENTIST
Operating Dentistry a S pedal t(.
Partera: UaaAlX,
"" '
"Tm
i
3umssasSsssstss3SM,

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