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Springfield daily republic. [volume] (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, October 13, 1887, Image 1

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THE REPUBLIC.
VOL. XXXIII NO. 243.
SPRESGFIELD, O., THUBSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 13. 1887.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
ffem
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READS
f 11
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WEATHER FACTS.
IE
mnr.Ti.0ct. II OMo
weHthtT.cuMiT.prensleti
arroer weather.
Springfield, O., )
October 13, 1887. J
For Two Days,
Friday and Saturday,
October 14 and 15,
we will sell
-FOU-
All New Late Styles.
Scarfs Actually
worth 35c and 50c.
SEE EAST WINDOW.
THE WHEN,
25 and 27 West Main Street.
TSIJEl?Sr
RAISINS!
JAMAICA ORANGES,
Jersey Sweet Potatoes,
CArE COD CKAXUEKRILS,
CALIFORNIA PRUNES.
FREXCII PEAS
XL
MUSKISOOMS.
PACK. Mi OK InnT.
Very fine duality Guaranteed.
J. Nl. IFFER,
ARCADE GROCER.
REMEMBER
rr
-A.rr
k
NiRE HAXDLIXU THE I1EST
COAL
IN THE XAKEET.
OUR LACKAWANA
SCRANTON
Is Fir8t-cls8. Call and See IJ-.
OK-FICE :
NECKWEAR
mm grapes;
TMl
M
Ml
SOUTH LIMESTONE STREET
'PHONE 135.
FOREST HOUSE,
i.. 3.1 W. JKI I tliSKX T11KKT.
SPRINGFIELD, - - OHIO.
W Nrr.I- fe firtt c'ass E'at -ilira
tioiMers g'U'l ri s. si Hue Imi a.
Bood ro ais, au.l 111 face, er,; y acrom iiu
dative to mike le.-ne p'emat "elMte
la esanetlon gt.J pi k an4 VI ri.nvtii
teneesnt flr,i e . inm The bum-
UuxteJlncnteror e s aaJ raun
lent to 'l depots, al.o putiotfieaaad t- e
graph officii.
D.WISSINGZR, PROP R.
THE PRESIDENT'S PROGRESS
Kansas City, With Its Exposition and
the President's Visit, i
Filled Full.
lnftfii rHeiigrr MUln at KtuU
MHtliin 1li I .mint lur niul
til I'flr1lt) llniik.
IIt the Associated Press
KinsasCitv. O.-L IS. Thcdemoiistra-
tiim in Kansas C'itj in honor of tliu pres
ident of the I'lilted .Mates is tumultuous
and noNy, but attended with no more dis
order tlun seems to be Inevitable, wherever
the president appears. The eos!tiou lia
called a great number of strangers, but the
advent of tlie president ha-, hanlly left
standing room in town. "Y u must excise
apearances. said a Mil) to .Mrs. ueve-
lanil. "we have only just moved in anil
liae nut got settled Jet.
Tlie nile was well manured aml'a thor-
oughlv enjojable atlrir. Carnages uiough
to earn" the v Isitors ami th) escort commu
tes' of eleven gentlemen were provided.
Tlio president laid the corner-stone of
the Vo:iK Men' C lirl-tiaii assort ttion
l.uidding. and in his s.eech said: In the
busy activities of our dally life, we are apt
to neglect the instrumentalities which are
quietly but effectually doing mot import
ant services In molding our natural charac
ter Among thrse, and "challenging but
little not.ee. compared with their valuable
te.ults, are the Young Men's Christian a
Mviatiun- scattered throughout tlie country.
All will admit the supreme importance of
tint honesty and tied principles which
re-t upon Christian motives and purpose.
and all will acknowledge the -ait and in
creasing temptations which beset our joung
men and lure them to their destruction.
IT-itelllng ft Nolfllers Mniinme.il.
Toi-xisTimx, O.. Oct. 13. The pa
triotic citizens of Poland, this county, re
cently completed the erection of a soldiers'
monument, wlucli was unveiled jestenlay,
with appropriate ceremonies. Tod post of
this city, with other (5. A. It organizations,
beiiiKlresent. After being unveiled it was
imeii into the care 01 nawLins iiost or
Pohlid. Tlie speakers of the day weie
('a)tani W. C. Lvon, of Newark-, and
Hon. William McKinley, each delivering Mi
eloquent tribute to the honored and patri
otic spirit manifested in Poland The
is!tnr! were served with an elegant dinner
by tlie hospitable ladles.
Nineteen IaMeiia-ers Mmiln.
CincMio. Oct 13. J. A. Frederick,
who lives at Kouts, and failed toget alxiard
the train at Hammond, said he knew theie
were o r fifty passengers aboard the train
when it left Hammond.
The Ziii AYir has a special from Wa
bash sajing: Lew Thorn, a w ell-known
traveling man. interviewed tlieporterof tlie
rear Pullman car, on the train wrecked at
Routs. The iKirter stated ttiit tickets in
possession of the conductor showed that
nineteen passengers were missing. The
porter himself counted hfteen bodies all
burned to a crisp.
I'nal Miner' Strike In Indlitnn.
Vicef. Jnd.. Oct 13 Twentv-five
hundre.1 to threw thousand miners are out
ou a strike In.Southern Indiana and a coal
famine is upon Us. A thousand miners or
more are out in the Iavies county coal
mines ami they propose to stav out and not
listen to any compromise. The companies
are equally stubborn, and the tight promise
to be a long, warm and bitter one.
The Fiilelllr Hunk.
Cincinnati, OcL 13. The Unlte.1 Slate,
grand jury lias nowurder consideration the
Fidelity bank cases. A long array of wit
nesses lias been called, and the hearing of
their testimony will require considerable
time. An unusual amount of interest is
manifested in the witnesses and still more
in wl.at their testimony will be. but of
course all avenues to the jury rcsini are
guarded against invasion.
More AlMHit tlie Fidelity.
Cincinnati. Oct. 13. IJceiver David
Armstrong, of the Fulel National bank.
1 today ti'ed suit in the United States court
for " order to turn over the assests to the
Fidelity Jfational bank four notes aggre-
gstinc SI5,fii?0. gaeii by thefieirge Welier
tlrewing company, and endorsed by Win.
Stchenotli. wlileb. uoles were assigned to
the fidVIUJ; .
Tn Aid tl AuarrJii.U.
CiiiOMio, OcL 18. Captalu Ulack and
MoMt. Solomon, counsel for the condemned
anarchists, have started for New York,
where they will Join General Poor and J.
It indolph Tucker. "We have not )et de
cided what judge we will uresent Uie docu
ment to. but it will probably be laid before
Judge Harlan," faid Mr. Iilack.
I A I.ote ArTalr.
Yocxc.sTow.N, (.. OeL 13. Miss Lulu
IIool, aged IS, residing at Austintown.
I this county, attempted suicide last night by
't 'king poison. After taking it she iu
1 fo-meii a sister and a phjsician was called.
who sueeeednl m saving her life, trouble
oeraloe affair with a uuug man is as
signed as the motive.
Itu ht Mall Viln in tlie World.
Sr. Loris, OcL 13. A special from
Ilutchi-on, Kansas. sav: "While sinking
an experiment well in South Hutchison, at
the depth of 47" feet, a deposit of lock
salt was struck.
which, for thickness of thei
Drincmal vein and puritv of product maj
ije classeil among the rlcLrst miuei in tlie
world.
Factory Hurnril.
Cmrvoo. OcL 13. A fire tlii morning
de-troj ed the building of the planing null
and furniture factory' owned bj Allen &
Hartlett, John Hall and John F. Witt.
Loss on building, Ss.DOO; on machinery and
ttock S::o,0"o
Two ja.ii lu.iMutl Kilteil.
Covi.toX, O., Oct 13. A aw mill 10
catisi in tlie southern part of this county
was blown up yesterday forenoon by the
explosion of the boiler. Savvjer James
Irviuand Engineer Evans were instantly
killed.
Killed from a Kiinawn.
Mill Kii-nt'iu., O.. Oct 13 -Samuel Wil
son, of Coshocton county, was almost in
stantly killed jesterday afternoon two miles
smith ot here by being thrown from his wa
gon in a runaway. He leaves a family.
E XcTf 'KfRUNAWAY.
A Vehicle smashed and Mueli Kxrltrinent
Created Thin Afternoou.
Shortlv before 3 o'clock this afternoon
an exciting runaway took place on Market
street, which occasioned a vast amount of
commotion in the streets. At that hour
Hon DeWHt the fruiterer, and Pete
Muelzer. of Parrisli's, were driving
past the Washington street railroad
crossing in a light juaimbox buggy. The
horse suddenly commenced kicking and
liuall. as tlie vehicle ran on to its heels,
took fright and riarteti north on Market
strett at a terrible pace. In front
of Iutj's meat stoit tlie buggy
'ruck a heavy farm wagon and
wa badly wiecked. He Witt
was h irled out into tlie street, but not seri
ously hurt Smelzer remained in the buggy
and was not Injured. The last seen of tlie
he was vanishing out Maiket street in tlie
direction of tlie north jolf.
PEACHES ON HIS PAL.
lloldi) Adntii. Tells IlirSlorr f tlie VI In.
niipolu llitiik ICol,hr3 lluw It Whm
Manned mid Workeil.
Sr. Pai I, Minn., Oct 13. In the United
States District court "Hobby" Adams, now
serving a term in the state prison in JolieL
111., for the MiuneaiHilis postoftlce robbery
in Jul of last jear, tcstiiied, implicating
John W. O'Conner, Silas Hilly Connors,
now on trial for tlie same crime. Adams
said: "I first went to Minneapolis injury,
Issrt. to commit robbery if I got a cljspee.
and I am one of tlie party who rorxsi ihc
IKisfoflice there. 1 went to Minneapolis
from Chicago, and on July S
we met O'Conner. Harris, Cook
ami Kinney. About July fith
tlie imstolllco lotilierj was talked of among
the party. Look said lie knew the sur
roundings and O'Conner said that lie had
N-en in the iostot1ict on the nights of July
3, 4 and .'. and exploded Jackson crackers
without arousing the watchman. O'Con
ner told me he didn't think the job could
he done without blowing tlie safe. We
went around one night but neglected to
bring certain kejs. We went the next
night and effected an entrance through a
window. O'Connor and I entered the of
hce, while Kinney and Callahan were sta
tioned at the front and Harris and Cook at
the rear, so as to escape detection. We en
tered about 12:30 and left at lrJO. I handed
O'Conner the drill and brace and he used
it while I held hint. Part of the tools
belonged to O'Conner, part to me and
part were taken from a blacksmith shop.
O Connor and I had drills and punches.
After blowing the safa open we did not
find tlie amount of cash we expected.
O'Connor proposed that we take the
stamps and I objected at first but finally
agreed to lake them. We got lietw een SS5
and S100 in cash and about 31.',000 worth
of stamps in packages. O'Connor, Cook.
Harris and I earned the stamps out in the
alley and put them on a wagon that we
stole from the barn back of the postoftlce.
On tlie way oer to St Paul we stopped at
a new house and got a carpenter's chest, in
which we put the stamps. Callahan and
Kinney took tlie chest to a Norwegian
lioinliiig-liniise that night and the next day
O'Connor and I took it out to tlie edge of
town and burned it O'Connor promised
to meet me Saturday night but he did not
keep Ms appointment I took what
stamps O'Conner had left and
went to Chicago. I got about SO OOrt
worth of stamps. Some had got wet
and stuck together, and I burned them. I
Umk about 34,500 worth to Chicago and
sold them to Finneane. I left Chicago af-
ti r selling the stamps, and returned again I
and met O'Conner there in September. 1
was arrested two months after selling the
stamps. I was not to get the pay for the '
stamps until Fiuucane hid dipoed of I
thei
, . ., i ii in I
mi. and as he was arrested while selling
unlnevergotaioiuoneyfro,.! him . I
lie here to testify because I think it is 1
thtun.
ciiim liuru tit tvstlfl'
rli.li, aim, t lin, i,n.i,,i..,trt.i.t ... avirlunui I
relUimi. Am between 25 and 2-i ears ef
ace. and mv folks live in Chicaro. 1 was
pill lo
learn the baker's trade. Have a
good common school education, and volun
tarily chose the profession of burglary."
Attorney O Hrien stated he proposed to
prove an alibi for the defendant. He said
that O'Conner was an old resilient of Chi
cago, and that he was in that city during
the entire month of July as well as June.
HE TAKES A TUMBLE.
Mr. Hubert c,itrrett Keslgnstlie Presidency
of the Baltimore and Ohio. I
Bai.timokk, OcL 13. The monthly
meeting of tlie directors of the Baltimore j
and Ohio railroad company was held yes-
terday, Tl.e first business was a letter
from Mr. Kobert Garrett resigning the pres
idency of tlie company. Complimentary
remarks to Mr. Garrett viere made by Judge
Dobbin on behalf of Johns Hopkins uni
versity, and by J. Mf Kenny v lute on the
part of the city of Baltimore, after which
the resignation was accepted. The con
tract for the transfer of the Baltimore and
Ohio telegrapn to the Western Union com
pany was approved without dissent A
resolution was adopted that no dividend be
declared from the earnings of the main
stem for the past six months, and declaring
a uivioenu oi nve per eeui. iroui me earn
ings of the Washington branch. The ar
rangements now in progress with the syn
dicate to relieve the road of indebtedness
w ere presented, and entirely approved so
far as they have progressed. All tlie legal
paters are in preparation, and it is expected
they will be laid before the board at tlie
annual meeting in November.
MAGNIFICENT TuvTe
Uad l.y 1'alestin Cuiniiiandery nt the
The Ublu Cunclat Iclertiuu of Uffl
r rs.
Palestine Commandery No. 33, Knights
Templar, of this city, returned home last
(Wednesdaj) evening from tbe forty-fifth
annual conclave of tbe Ohiocommanderies,
which was held in Columbus.
Palestine's members report hav
ing bad a roval time. Their
headquarters at the St Clair hotel were
second to none in the city, and they re
ceived many well-deserved compliments on
their magnificent display.
Wednesday's proceedings m the grand
is.iiiiuamler) were the most iuterestlug of
the conclave.
After transacting some routine business
tliecmimanlery selected Cleveland as the
place of meeting for next year and nxed tbe
date ou the last Tuesdiy of August this
being done to try and avoid tlie rainy season.
L'nder the head of charters the following
commandcriea were granted that all-important
document, having been under dispen
sa ion: Sale-n Commander' N'o. 4.2, of
Salem, Hose Commandery No. 43, of Gal
HiKiiis, Trinity Commandery No. 44, of
C ncinnati.
Tlie latest business transacted was the
ejection of officers. Several spirited but
g h! naiured contests were noted, and the
result was as ioiiows:
liii.l r.uiiuriu vyiauu vuuimauuci on
F. II. Kebwinkleof Chillicothe.
Verj Kminent Deputy Grand Commander-
Sir William T. Walker, of Toledo.
Eminent Grand Generalissimo Sir O.
A. II. Senter. of Columbus.
Eminent Grand Captain General Sir
Henry Perkins, of Akron.
Eminent Grand Prelate Sir LaKajctte
Van Cleve, of Cincinnati.
Eiirnent Grand Senior Wardou Sir Cal
vin llailaday. of Ltiu.
Umineiit Grand Junior Warden Sir
Huntington Brown, of Mansfield.
Kminent Grind Treasurer J. Burton
Parsons, of Cleveland.
Eminent Grand Beetmler Sir Johu S.
Bell, of Dav ton.
Eiul'ient Grand Standard Bearer Sir
William II. Melisn. of Cincinnati.
Emimnt (Jrand Sword Bearer Sir Will
iam M. Meek, of Hillshoro.
Eminent Grand Warder -Sir E. M. Coi
ver. of San lusky.
Eminent tirand Captain of the Guard
Sir Jacob Kamlatl, of Wayncsulle,
The officers were then installed by Sir
Lvttle, with Sir M, J Houck, of Dajton.
acting as marshal. Alter passing numer
ous votes tit thanks to Columbus jHHiple and
Knights, and to Trinity commandery for a
beautiful tloral piece, theteftSion adjourned,
Heath or an Axed taiy.
At midnight Iat (Wednesday) night
Mrs. Wiuefred Devlin, died at her home on
Cedar street of catarrii of the stomach.
Mrs. Devlin had been ilia longtime and
her death was not unexitectcd. she was
eight -three jeant ot age and had resided
in Springfield many vear. The funeral
will take place at St. Iliphael's church to
morrow morning at '.' o'clock.
Colonel A. W. Butt leaves the latter part
of tlie week tor Albion, Mich., where his
faiuily will join him a few days later, mak
inj,' it their permanent home. Hiss Fannie
Butt will attend boarding school at Detroit
this winter.
When lou want good coal go to Wb'don
& Merrill, Grand opera house,
THINCS THEATRICAL.
.Min.trel. nt II.' llnind Tonight Jlnrrnj
nnd Murphy I'rldn) Nl.ht "silver
King" Aum.eiiiviit Ni.tra.
"What class of amusements best suit
jour taste?" asked a college president of
one of ins most promising pupils. "Min
strel shows," unhesitatingly answeied tlie
boy. He told the truth, but the veteran in
structor was horrified, or at least pretended
to le. Yet there are hundreds of thou
sands of cultured people who, if tiny
should gie an honest reply to the pri-
fessor's question, would answer exactly as
the voting collegian did. There ma) not
be probably is not an thing elevating
about the minstrel stage, but for those who
wish to lie amused there is nothing that can
supply its place. Srteatiiam. ilice and ra
gau's minstrels, fifty strong, wilt appear in
one of their great performances at the
Grand opera house, this evening. Do not
fail to see it. beats can be secured at Har
m's. "on: litiMi mitoi:s "
Tomorrow, Fiiday. evening those great
fun makers, Murray and Murphy, will be
at Black's. The New York t'Uiiiicr savs
of them :
"Our genial friend'. Murray and Mur
phy, opened for a week. September 13, be
fore a large and well pleased audience.
'Our Irish Visitors' has been somewhat
changed since last seen here. It has Iwen
polished up in many wajs. and is now-
fuller than ever with bright tilings. The
fun went fast and furious, and the plaudits
of the audience were hearty and freqmnt
The specialties secured marked attention.
Murray and Murph) were at their best anil
that means rollicking fun without measure.
Marie Ionise Dsy was seen to advantage.
Addie Hoos introduced a pleasing cornet
solo and Chas, W. Young and James Keilly
specialized cleverly." Secure your seats at
C. II. Pierce and Co.'s.
"sfi.v r.n mm)."
Next Mondav evening tiiat a'andard piav.
the "Silver King," will be produced at the
Grand by Harry Miner's great company.
The company gave much satisfaction when
it was here last j ear. No person who has
witnessed this production will fura moment
deny tlie fact that the "Sliver King" is one
of the greatest of melo-dratuatic plays. In
addition to its charming dialogue, soul-stir-rinr
situations and cousuniinatd climaxes,
itconvejsto the mind of the spectator a
great moral lesson. It is a regal triumph
of right over wrong. Added to the merits
of the plav are the advantages of a highl)
artistic production. The cast is practically
the same as last seison. vvliile the scenic
and mechanical effects used in tlie piece are
entirely new and novel. Seats may be re-
served at Harris's,
ixacK s open uouse win ue naiK an nexi
wwk ih Waldman having canceled
, ellK ,grumlt of tw Criterion Opera
.,, . '
ISIack's open house will be dark all next
Mr-,!e" K'Hng. ul tills city, traveled
" Vf Ust seasoiiwth. Murray and Murphy
in the capacity of double bass plaj er in tlie
orchestra.
Frank Daniels, the famous "Old Sport"
in "A Kag Baby." will be at the Grand
next Thursday evening in his new play.
"Little Puck."
Helen Dam-ray, the actress, and John M.
Ward, the crack olmtston and er-twlille
captain of the New York btse ball team,
were married Wednesday.
The parade giv en at nuon today by Sw eat
nam, Iticoand Pagan's minstrels was one
of the finest ever given by a troupe In
Snrincrtield. The heralds in their mv- ni-
tlre ad riding in their imported Cossack
saddles added materially to the tinedis-J
plav. Major II. II. Tyner saw the show
in Columbus last night and lie pronounces
it the finest minstrel performance he ever
saw. This is high praise from the Major.
CRIMINAL BUSINESS.
Judge White Transit, ts -on.lderalde llns
InesK This .Morning.
Considerable additional criminal business
of Importance was transacted before J udke
White i:i tlie court of common pleas this
morning,
Enos Xanders. the Lawrenceviile saloon
1st against whom eight indictments weie
found by the recent grand jury, gave bond
In one case in the sum of s.500 this morn
ing with Edward Pattison as surety.
Harvey Hundley, indicted for attempting
to provoke a breach of tlie peace, near New
Mooreheld. pleaded not guilty, and his bond
was lived at S50 with Geo. C. Kawlms as
surety.
George Evans, the much indicted saloon-
ist of New Mooretield,aza!nst whom twelve
"true bills" In all were found, gave bond in
one case in the sum of S ?00, with Henry
and Francis Deam as suieties.
Fied Klchardson and Charles Cahall. of
Medway. pleaded guilty to selling liquor to
an intoxicated person. A iiolfe was entered
In the case of Cahall. ll'ehardsoii was
fined S.!5 and costs and sentenced to tei
davs. tlie jail sentence to be suspended
during tie good behavior of the defendant,
Amos Brown, indicted for assault am!
battery committed upon Henry Trent. ne?r
l Iifton, changed his plea from not guilty to
guilty, ami was sentenced to thirty dajs in
the Dayton "workers."
A CLOSE CALL.
Knglnerr I.eir Mnillng Iihs si Frightfully
Narrow K.iape from Deuth on the Fan
llaudle.
What came within an ace of Mug a very-
serious accident happened on the Little
Miami road between this city and Xen m
vesterday afternoon. Train No. T. which
leaves here at 5:05 p. in., with Engineer
Welling at the throttle, had just passed
Oldtown and was running about twenty-
five miles an hour when two of the wrist
pins, one on each side of the locomotive,
broke at the same time, and in an
instant tlie driving roils wre
living round and round with
a looseness that was appalling. Eugineer
Meillng sprang from his seat in the cab
without waiting for an invitation to d-v so.
and for a few- seconds affairs in that cab
were mighty lively. Meilmg applied the
air brakes hard and brouirht tlie train to a
stop in a short distance. Very fortunately
neither lie nor his tireinan was hurt in the
least although their escape from instant
deitli vvas frightfully narrow. The train
was delayed two hours and was tiiiallj
taken into Xenia by another engine. En
gineer Meillng and his tireiinti are on du'v
again today, as bright and chipuer as ever.
Uattery K,
Applicants for membership In tlie pro
posed rule detachment failed to materialize
at the drill last night, but tlie members of
tbe Gatiing gun squad being alt present.
very interesting drill of an hour's duration
was held. Tlie principal feature was the
quick time made in changing wheels and
dismounting piece. Tlie hovs dismounted
piece, carriage and limber and remounted
them in 3 minute, and 15 seconds, and
changed ail the wheels, making six mov
merits in 3 minutes and 5 seconds. Better
time might have been made hail it not been
forthe fact that the floor was waxed for the
K. of G K dinoe. but as it was, tlie work
was very creditable.
Wardrli Coffin tin III. Sln.rle.
Johnny Francis, murderer of Officer Lee
l,j nam at Pa v ton, and of tall j sheet noto
riety, has been put to work in the cigar
shop, instead of being allowed at his old
place in the Insane department of tlie peni
tentiary. Tbe cause of this was a difficulty
with Warden Uomn, which occurred one
day last week. Francis, while conversing
w itb the warden, called him a liar, and soon
found he was not dealing witli Deputy Cher
Ington, for Warden Coffin, with a couple of
well tjirected blows, sent the convict reeling
to the floor and making bis teetb clatter.
Lolumuus iu;Nifc).
They retail boots and shoes at wholesale
prices iu the Arca-le.
HONORED AT HOME,
A Hearty and Fitting Reception Given
the Champion City Guard This
(Thuradavi Morninc.
Tin- (.mini Curries HIT a ".0o I'ria at
thr Nittliiu-! Kim nmpineiit and
IJriSHiirli t'aiitiirrs the 1 hlrd
Individual l'rte Hurrah '.
Last (Wednesdaj) evening Mr. Theodore
Troupe, a member of ttie veteran corps of
the Champion City Guard, Company A,
Thirteenth Ohio National Guard, received
a telegram from Liuutenaut Davis, who
vvas with the guard at the national en
campment in Chicago, informing lilui that
tlie company had won the liftti prize for
infantry companies and that I'.lzaSvvartz
had captured the third prize in the in
dividual drill competition.
This was indeed good news, for the boys
attended the national encaiuptiiieut not ex
pecting to taku a single prize, and some
croakers about town predicted lint when
they came in competition with tlie crack
companies of tlie country they would hud
that they did not know so much as they
thought they did.
Those w hu had seen tlie Guard drill and
who were competent to pass an opinion on
their work were, however, hopeful that if
they were given a fair show they would
surprise some of the alleged "crack com
panies." Subsequent events have proved
that that hope vv as well founded, and the
indications are that if th ( lard hid re
ceived what they jusity earned they would
have been even higher than fifth place.
Mr. Troupe received another telegram
this morning from Captain William Wag
ner at Richmond, saving that they were on
their way home and would arrive here over
the Pan Handle at lOrii) o'clock.
A few minutes afterward the news was
bulletined in tront of tlie KKrrui.ir office
and steps were immediately taken to re
ceive tlie pnze-w hinTs in becoming stjle.
The Cadet bind was secured, and headed
by the band the members of the company
who had remained at home marched to the
Little Miami station to receive their re
turning comrades.
The detachment was under tlie command
of Captain T. J. Kirkpatrick. formerly first
lieutenant of tlie company.
When tl.e train bearing the successful
soldiers for every one of them is a soldier
in tlie truest sense of the word rolled Into
the station, the bovs, as they alighted from
the cars, were greeted with three rousing
cheers by tiieir comrades, the members or
the company veteran corps and assembled
citizens. Tlie detachments of tlie company
and the veteran corps "fell in" on the open
space just west of the station
aid after three mure cheers had been given
with a will, they marched, headed by tlie
Cadet band, to their armory on west Main
street, passing through the Arcade on their
way. In front of the armory the veteran
corps and the home detachment formed in
single rank and presented arms as the diill
squad marched passed them into the ar-
inoiy.
In the armory tlie company was formed
in single rank, and Col. W. J. White, of
tlie Thirteenth Heguqent, stepped forwaid
and said :
"Captain Wagi.er, I desire on behalf of
the veteran corps of the Thirteenth regi
ment and of tlie citizens of Springfield, to
extend to Company A our hearty congratu
lations. This reception is but a slight evi
dence of what we and all other citizens
feel and of what they will do in jour honor
in tlie near future. While the prizes you
have taken reflect honor on jou, on the
c mipany, on the regiment and on this city.
they are but the emblems of the distinc
tion you have attained. To have been
accorded honorable mention would
have been a great achievement,
but to have taken two prizes is a matter for
the warmest congratulation. Four prizes
were, I understand, awarded to Ohio
troops, ami of these you won two. I hops
this will serve to incite jou to do even bet
ter work and you may feci assured that in
all your endeivors jou will have tli sin
cere regard and approbation of tlie citizen,
of Springfield."
In response Captain Wag ler said :
"We did not expect such an ovation as
Ills and we sincerely thank jou
fjr it. We went to Chicago and did
ourdutv an! I want to say tint every mem
ber of the company behaved like a gentle
man, audi haven't the slightest fault to
find. Gentlemen. I thank ou."
Lieutenant Moaer was called out and
said: "Gentlemen, we thank vou veter
ans, comrades and all. I think we got less
than we deserved, but we hope to do better
next time. You have caught us by surprise
and wecamut make an oratorical display,
but all the same, we appreciate this test -iionial
of jour regard."
Lieu'enant Davis svd he was too full
for utterance, and Elza Swarz. tlie individ
uil prize winner, said the snue. Captaiu
Kirkpatrick nivle a neat speech, testifjing
to his regard for tlie coinpinyand to that
of the old menders and citizens generallj-.
Mr. Theo. Troupe also spoke, briefly, but
heart!!.
The bojs all siy that thev had delight
ful time at Cliica.ro, bat sav that
their camp was miserably wet and iiuiihly.
Lieutenant Muver savs that tlie
company drilled more p.orlj- in
the toinpetition than it lias for
a noiith, but nevertheless the drill was a
g.odoue. Ilesajsthat the Toledo Cadets
ought bv all means have had the first prize
of 5,03O, as they put up the finest drill lie
ever saw. Captain McMakin, of the Ca
dets, declared th.it lu would never again
enter a prize contest. Lieutenant Mower
sijs that Wisconsin got nearly everj thing
an I lie IMteves that the Judges were intlu-n-ed
to so decide. It will bd seen from
the appended order vvhHi was published on
dress parade last (Wednesdaj) evening
that the guards brought aw aj-with them
StU" in prizes. Tli-y left Chicago !at
evening at s:'!9 o'clock and hail a pleasant
trip ho ne. Following is the order of the
awanlsof plizes:
Battiliou drill tirst prize, 3 500. Ken
tucky. L"Uisville Lotion; second, s)i,soo.
Second Minnesota.
Comi'Wv Dull First prize. S5.000. Co.
(I, Third Wisconsin; second, SJ.500, Toledo
Cadets: third. S1.S00. Co G. First Colora
do; fourth, S750. Co G. First Illinois; tilth,
3500, Co. A, Thirteenth Ohio.
Artillery Platoon First priz. S.V'OO.
First Light Battery, Wisconsin; second.
81,000. left platoon. Battery D, Illinois;
third, 5500. right platoon. Battery It, Illi
nois; fourth, ;5300, First Minnesota Hat
tery. Out of a possible 100 the platoon soared
as follows;
Milwaukee. T8.'-,4.
Battery 1), 51.4J (right platoon).
Hittery D. 51 1 (left platoon).
Minnesota. 4tl.7ii.
Artillery sections First prU. 81,003,
first section. Light Battery, Wisconsin;
second, 3350, second section, L'ght Battery,
Wisconsin, third. SJ00, Section Battery I),
Illinois; fourth, S150, iseetion batterj, Min
nesota.
Tlie scores of the sectons- .Milwaukee,
s7.?5 and Mi CI. Chicago. 71 84, and St
Peiil, lit, 79, out of a (mssible 100
Cavalry First prize. S.1.500, Milwaukee
Light Horse Squadron; Miami!, 31,500,
Cleveland troop.
The score was as follows: Milwaukee
''I W), Cleveland 1H) 43s, out of a possible
100.
The first class band prize was a full set
of Higham military band instruments, con
sisting of twentj-tive pieces, and vainest at
SV.0O. offeied by Lj on ,t Heal-, of this
citj-, on condition that any band so com
peting shall b composed (lf at least twentj-
hve actual plajers. There were three
entries for this prize. The score vvas as
follows:
Ligonier (Ind 1 hand. 30 ,, Hates (Wis.)
Mauston band, ".'.i1-., Greenville (Mich.)
GoodtLai band, at,,.
On account of protests tlie Wisconsin
and Michigan bands were ruled out. and
the prize given to the Ligonier band. In
thoir efforts to win the prize the Michigan
and Wisconsin bands had hired nineteen
professional musicians from the Second
Illinois regiment Thre vvas no award
made for the second prize.
Second clss First prize 5500, Juvenile
band, of Jacksonville, second prize SJ50,
Eldorado (la.) baud. The Second Nebraska
bind wns awarded a diploma of merit.
Individual iirize for the best drilled sol-
lier. First prize S500. K. Fitzgerald. Com
pany G. Third Wisconsin; second prizeSi"0,
J. II. Wagner. Company A. First Ken
'ucfcj; third prize Sli", E Swartz, Compa-
ij A. Thirteenth Onio; fourth prize S75.
E. P. Graj-, Company it. First Kentucky;
nth prize 350, E. Johnston, Company A,
First Kentucky.
Drum and fife corps.- First prize 8250,
Decorah, la., second prize 8159, Dubuque,
la.
Mrrin corps. Specul prize 100, First
Illinois.
trumpet corps First prizs 8100. Mil
waukee Light Horse Squadrou: second
prize 375, First Illinois.
CRAZED Br OVERWORK.
Homer C Clark. I. II. W. Agent at
lltirbln. Cur, Insane and Send. Horns
Wonderful Messsgt.
Homer C. Clark, agent at Durbin, a little
I. B. A W. station west of the city, became
insane yesterday afternoon, and was locked
up iu jail for safe-keeping last night.
Clark's case Is a most distressing and plt
iatleone. He is a joung married man of
not over -''. and was one of the most
valued and valuable of the minor station
agents of the road. Durbin is the name
given to a little station at the crossing of
the 1. B. A W. and the N. Y. P. A O.
Clark was alwajs an enthusiastic
railroad man and voluntarily did
a great deal more work
linn was te mired of him. For some time
past he has been acting strangelj. and a
few weeks a ago his wife, who had been
living with Mm out at Durbin, became
frightened ami returned to her home at
Urhana, O.. which city, bj- the waj-. is also
Clark's home. Clark had two men work
ing for him at the station, but of late has
refused to allow them to do any work, and
hs almost terrorized them by his conduct
Meanwhile Clark was rushing around, do
ing several mens' work and acting in a
manner that placed his saulty in grave
doubt.
The climax came yesterday. Clark was
iu the city In the afternoon and
spent considerable time at the I. B. W. gen
eral office. Here his wild talk and conduct
attracted attention, and it was. painfully
evident that the man's mind was unbal
anced. In a conversation with Train Dls
p itcher McCarty he stated that he had
bought up all the laud around Durbin and
would sell him (McCartj) a tract upon
wh'ch lie could make a handsome fortune.
It Is also stated that Clark had parties from
Urbana and other cities at Durbin almost
daily looking at land which the deluded
man imagined he had purchased. After
returning to Durbin jesterday afternoon
Clark electrified the whole I. B. A W. sys
tem by telegraphing the following message
ot superintendent I. II. Vt ilsou at Indian
ajiolis.
DlT.lnv OcL 12, 1S37.
ToSuperlateadentI.il Wilson
The boom is on. Adverti-e and arrange
for excursions to Durbin from all stations
immediate!-. II. C. Ci.akk.,
He also sent the following despatch to
Chief Traill Dispatcher Tiiomxs Keynoids,
at the I. B. A W. headquarters here:
Dinmi.v. Oct 12.
Thomas Reynnid.
Come to Durbin at once. 1 have im
portant business wttk jou.
H. C. Clakk.
As soon as Superintendent Wilson re
ceived the message, he at once recognized
tlie fact ot Clark's insanity and telegraphed
to the authorities in this city to apprehend
him. At 0 o'clock last evening. Officer Ed
ward Furniss, accompanied bv Clerk Amos
Miller, went down to Durbin on an engine,
and took Clark into custody without diffi-cultj-.
He was return-sl U . the city and
placed in jail to await the development of
his malady, which it is hoped and believed
Is only teuiporarj". It is thought that rest
will restore hii.i to reason.
After arriving in the city. Clark's talk
was wild and extravagant in the last degree.
His father is iu tlie city todij-, arrauging
lor fits removal to Lrnana.
RUP3T-RBRT.
A IMcasnat Kurally Vlnrrlnge Sjolni mixed
L.itt Kveulng.
One of tl.e mist pleasint of rural wed
dings occurred last (Wednesday) evening
at the residence of Mr. Henry Itu pert, two
miles north of the city on tlie Kcbert Pike.
The contracting parties were Ms Maud
Rupert daughter of the above-nam"d, and
Mr. Theodore J. Kebert wh is an excel
lent gentleman of an old Clark county
family, who is now In charge of tlie school
at Mill Creek school l.o ise. The ceremonj
occurred proniptlj- at S o'clock and was
performed by Dr Ilelvvig, of the First Eng
lish Lutht ran church in tlie presence of
about seventj'-tive intimate friends and
relatives of the popul ir jouug people.
After tlie cervuiony warm and hearty
congratulations succeeded and then the en-
trepirtysat iiovntoa supp-r such as a
liberal countrj larder Is a'one able to fur
nish. It was a superb repast combining
d llcacies an 1 substantial in a most ap
prizing way.
The presents were rich and numerous,
eo uprising many article which will be
ve-y useful in housekeeping, as well as
much that is beautiful and attractive. The
bride's father presented them w itli an ele
gant b-d-room set
Tlie worthy and popular young couple
will go to housekeeping at once in a hand-
soni- little cottage on tlie Ilebert Pike.
Success and Joy attend them.
Mu.In nt Wltleiib. rg.
The musical department of Wittenberg
college is increasing in interest as tlie work
progresses. The enterprise is upon a good
foundation and will soon be an important
pt of Springneld's educational interests.
Prof. Hubert Brain, violinist, and Prof.
John Keising, cornetist have engaged to
teach in the school. The ability and ex
perience, as performers and teachers, of
those gentlemen is well known in this city,
and In this part of ( Ihio.
U-cetiil Postponed.
Tlie congregation of tit Central M. E.
church was to have tendered the new pas
tor, Hev. John Pearson, and his wife, a re
peptlon at tlie church tomorrow evening,
but owing to the illness of Mrs. Pearson,
the reception ha. been indefinitely post
poned. Furniture.
If you need any furniture please remem
ber that Kosensteel A lteinhardl are now
giving 25 percent off for cash. Itemem-
ber tbe place, 11G west Main street. Spring
field, Ohio.
Nt. John, New Itrnnsulrk.
St. Joiix. N. I!., Oct. J
Fitir.Ni. Nirnoi.s- Having just returned
from church 1'il while away the hour be
fore dinner in writing j on.
This Is a characteristic dominion citj
everjthlng Hlnglisli. jou know but the
quiet order of Its Siindajs would do credit
to any and all cities of the states. The hours
of labor are so arranged as to get in sixtj
hours, and have half a holiday on Saturdaj.
which is improved by many laborers and
clerks to go up the St. John river and out
of the city for the Sunday rest.
I attended the Trinity ( Episcopal .church
this morning. It being their annual Harvest
Sunday. It was celebrated by the ino-t
profuse display of "garden and field" I
ever sa The church In front was deco
rated with grapes by tlie bushel, hanging in
long rows of clusters, red. white and bin;
the crabapple In many cluster-, a lare
Marrow squash, hue sized sheafs of wheat
ana oats intertwined with myrtle and mi
lax; then there were marigolds, astors, etc.
The effect of all was beautiful and sug
gestive The services by tlw three rectors
who officiated were impressive ami instruc
tive. The church auditorium ito-'f, in qs
massive Gothic stjle. shows the w-alth of
society. Tlie singing itself wa a -acred
concert" having two choirs which sfi.g re
sponsive to each other, producing iiu.tr- an
echo at times. Tlie organ seemed to l
built in the will of the edihee. the hum.
only being visible to the audience, and wa
also within the chancel, asweiealsothetwo
choirs, consisting of some forty members.
It was a service long to be remembered.
On Hiy arrival here on Friday last I was
met at the boat by Mr. O. A Haggert-. for
merly a resident of SpringiieM. and first
master mechanic of the ill-fated S. J .V: P
It It, but now mechanical engineer of the
entire system of the "Brunswick," some
445 miles of rails, its main line IHng a link
of the inter-colonial railway and the "mam
central" from Halifax to Boston. He has
175 men under him at the shops of the
road, beside the engine drivers and stokers
(socalled here). The several departments of
the shops are models of sj-stem and o'der.
He feels yet quit an interest in Springfield
and Its people, inquiring after and wishing
to be remembered to all inquiring friends.
l tie snops are located at McAdam Junction.
six miles from the Maine border and eighty-
nve mnes irom mis city. The celebrated
cantilever draw bridge over the St John
river. Is on the main line of tlie Brunswick
system and was built by thsi dominion gov
ernment Everything here reminds you of times
long passed in the states, but there is one
notable feature retained bv- its people of all
classes: it's their clnllfi. not only to one
another, but to strangers, the waiters at
the hotels, the porters at the wharves and
boats, and particularly all railway em
ptojes are models of etiquette and good
manners. 1 ve crossed tlie dominion and
returned, and confess 'tis the roughest
country I ever saw, but 'tis said railways
always run through tbe roughest parts of
towns, etc
The pure air for which I so much sought
by my physician's advice, before leaving
nome l iounu nere. coming from n .ston
in a steamer, (two days out.) ant! remaining
here in the vicinity of the Bay of Funda.
1 teel much lu.roved. although my limbs
d not recover their action as I s much de-
ire. I hope to be able to return homo dur
ing the mouth, and will seo jou in person.
Truly jours.
M imv L. Kick.
VIM, VIGOR AND VICTORY."
The Motto Ailnptrnl by the nurkeje Club
Tlia Hailge Matter.
The, meeting of tlie Buckeye Club last
(Wednesdaj-) evening was an excellent one.
Tbe members show an lucre cesl Interest iu
the club since tlie campiign fairiy opened,
and from now until after tlie election the
meetings of tlie club will bubble with en
thusiasm. President Asa Hatch presided
at the meeting, and Secretary Snjderwas
ou hands, as usual.
Messrs. J. M. Dellinger and M. S. Davis
presented applications for admi-sion to the
club and the applications werer-ferre.1 to
the committee to report on at the next
meeting.
Judge Young, of the Committee on
Badges, reported several badges as sam-,
pies, all of which were greatly admired. I
yet none of them seemed to be exaetlj- vv hat
the club wanted. One firm from which the '
committee expected to get a sample had not
been heard from and it vvas thought that
the bmi vvas making a sample badge ex
pressly for the club. It was deemed ad
visable, therefore, to leave the adoption of
a badge open at least until next week, w hen j
the committee would If ab'e to make a
more extended report Mr. C.W. Brown.
who has an express run between this city
and Cincinnati, was added to the commit-
tee, and promised lo see some Cincinnati i
badge-makers, and secure samples from
them by the next meeting. I
Mr. II. L Preston suggested tint thei
club had no motto, and as theop-es of the
constitution and bj-Iaws were nearly ready ,
lor uistrioution lie thought that some
sentiment In tbe shapo of a
motto should be adopted bv
the club so that it could
be inscribed on tlie cover of tlie co-i-stitution.
The suggestion wjs deemed a
g nsl one and the motto. " im. Vigor a-i t
Victory," was finally adopted The motto '
will be inscribed on tlie badge adopted by
the club. '
It is specially urged thit -II m-ni'srs of
the club be present at the meeting next
Wednesday night, as srnue important com
munications from the Ohio and .New York
Republican Leagues have been received and
will be read at that meeting.
PLEfsDSC'JILTriNELEViN CASES.
Thom MltchHI Flnrl i) nil. I
AlJTf
to ult th ttu-tnf-.
For some weeks Thomis Mitchell, His
CedarvillesaloonlsLhas been going through
the "flint mdl" In the probate judge's .
court saj-s the Xenia Utizette. I
Ii tlie first place he w is inform si on for 1
supposed violation of the Snndaj- law and '
other infactiins of the law regulating flu ,
liquor trafi:, in thirty ditllerent c-ises. One I
of th'we cases was tri-M and I
Mitchell was acquitted. Prosecutor
Dean then dismissed the other
twenty-nine and got up twelv e new ones in
a different form. One of these cases was
tried last week and Mitchell found)
guilty bv a Jury. Seeing that the others
would likely go the some waj-. lie conferred '
with Judge Coiper about pleading guilty to
the eleven others and promising to go en
tirely out of the liquor business if Iightly
dealt with.
On th" understanding that he would close
up his saloon for good. Judge Cooper yes
terday accepted his plea of guilty in the
cases, and fixed his fine and costs at S200.
.Spring-Held Me til Aiixillnry.
The semi-annual meeting of the Spring
field McAtl Auxiliary will be held in the
First English Lutheran church, corner of
High and Factory streets, tomorrow (Fri
day) evening, commencing at half-past
seven. Tbe programme is as follows:
Hymn,
Heading of .scriptures .
Prayer by Rev. S P. Dunlap
Anthem by church choir
Paper. " fiy should I be Interested In the
Mo tit mission?" . Mrs Prot B.F Prince
Addresi ..Rev. 1. ILFullert.vD.l.l.
Ilvmn ..
Kevdlifg of letters from France
Benediction- . .
A cordial Invitation to all.
fteduetion In Sugar.
Great reduction In sugars at the Great
Atlantic and Pacific, Tea Co.'s double stores,
40 east High street and 45 south Limestone
street.
Starkey A Scowden, in tbe Arcade, will
give yon more in boots, shoes and rubbers
for the money than any house in tbe s'ate.
Try Woeldoo vt XernU forcoai.
i
MURPHY 8, BRO.
e CO 11. men tone,
J'ave received the foIIowlogXew Goods: New
I'l.AIDi in choice combinations: new sup
plies of our fast selling Hfty Cent All-wool
t ancy "uitlncs , the bett 40c all-wool suitings;
the best .Kc all wool Suiting!.
SPECIAL BARGAINS
In all won! Black Surah Serge.5oe. wortb5.
New Plushes anil Velvets from SJe.
I
AndOrnamrnttom-itch all shade Silks
ana ureas i.ooat.
NEW CLOAKS
JUST OPKNED.
MERCHANTS
Have your advertising matter
distributed by the District
Telegraph Co. We make a
specialty of this work, and
can place your bills, circu
lars, samples, etc.,where they
will do you the most gttf,
and in the shortest ptssiUt
time.
THE
HT!
FINEST OX EARTH.
034X.-V A.X
T.
fi
GEO. 1. DIEHL,
73 AXD 75 EAST SAM ST.
HARDWARE!
DRESS
! M
U6EM'S
S3 MANTELS, S
i GRATES, jae
DOORS, S3
" SASH, csd r
Lro BUNDS, en
gg GLASS,
OIL CLOTHS, E
! BIRD CAGES, S3
J. T. TUTTLE
64 SOUTH LIMESTONE.
New Fall Goods.
New Buc'awheit Floar, Sow Sweet
Cider, X tple Solans, Hoey,5ew
31 ekp-el, Urge, rat aid enema, New
Cod II h, extra e, New Caaaci
and Etacoratd Frmits, Jersey
Sweet Potato.
TEAS A SPECIALTY.
TELEPHONB Bt.
W. A. GB0SS & CO.,
UNDERTAKERS
AND EHHALMERSJ,
50 West Mala Street. Old Drlscoll Bulldlnc
Springfield. O. Office open day mad alcM.
leienooae .o.w.
W A CROSS.
T.A.OR0SS.
142 S. Factor?
Residence over Office.
PRIVATE BURDIRG HOUSE.
Th. Oalr FIrst-rUn Boh t Ui klaa
la Ike rltl.
ROOMS EN SUITE OR SIN6LE
Xo. 11634 W Main. X. It. Corner Factory.
B UtXETTS FLAT.
UATEM:-1 to Sl-SO per day! aas
4-U. ." anil per wek.
Or. Frank C. Rmyau,
DENTIST.
rKooailn Baelntham'iBall41a(.TMv4
arnarpBTA ura. bsioi
sis-eiaiatuationgiTea n tn
Dr. Levitt E. Custer.
DENTIST.
Preservation ot natural teetn by latest a
proved method. Strictly flnt-elaaa
maraoteesL
K Hlrh Ht.. asrar atrJra Bnmn.
DR. H. R. DOSCH,
ARCADE DENTIST!
farttn: UaadlT.
4
51
i
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SgS55rS5SSgSS2gSS

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