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Springfield daily republic. [volume] (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, June 01, 1888, Image 3

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The Sup"' &b1 Lumber Clause Considered
IUI1 Paused to Create a Department
or labor Cincinnati Invites Mr.
and Mrs. Cleveland to Visit the
; CentennialDecIslous.lii Land Caiei by
Secretary Vllat. .
WASHrsaTox, June L The feature of
the House proceeding yesterday was the
beginning of the debate on the Mills tariff
bill under the five minute rule.
Mr. O'Neill, of Missouri presented the
coincrenoe report on the bill creating the
Department of I-abor, hich was accepted,
and the bill passed, substantially ffs it came
from the Senate.
The House then -proceeded to consider
the report of the committee of the whole
on the Legislative appropriation bill. Sev
eral amendments were adopted.
Mr. Kamlall slated that there were forty
blanks in the bill, mostly for salaries. '
The hill was recommitted to the commit
tee nn appropriations to have these blanks
properly tilled in, and on motion of Mr.
Mills the House went into committee of
the whole on the tariff bill, the bill to be
considcrd by sections under the five min
ute rule.
Mr. Adams of Illinois, offered an amend
ment making the bill take effect on Jan
uary 2d, next, instead of July I, explain
ing that the lumber interest should have
time to prepare for the change. He said
that the amendment should apply only to
the lumber clause. Acriminous party dis
cussion followed.
Mr. Kelly, of rennylvauia, said as Jno
one on the Democratic side would speak
for the Southern lumber interest, he would
do so. He asked the House not to im
poverish the people of Tennessee and
bouth Carolina.
. Mr. Weaver, of Iowa, protested any ac
tion that would fasten the lumber trust
upon tiie farmer.
Mr. Reed, of Maine, said that making
lumber free would put money in the hands
of the Canadian lumber men and injure
the American industry without lowering
Mr. Mills said that it was pleaded that
the tariff was in the interest of labor. He
was informed that Chinese were being
laKely used to cut lumber.
Mr. Parker, of New York, offered an
amendment, substituting November 30,
18S9, for the date for the bill to take effect.
This was reject bp a vote of 134 to 89.
Mr. Boutelle proposed to make the date
of the Adams' amendment 1S90. He said
that there was more lumber now in Maine
than there was twenty years ago. After
debate the Boutelle amendment was re
jected. Mr Bayne, of Pennsylvania, claimed that
the bill had been drawn on sectional lines.
Mr. McMillin, of Tennessee, denied the
charge, and said he did not envy the man
who was so shrivel-souled that he could see
onlv through sectional spectacles.
Mr. Boutell asked Mr. McMillin why the
Canadian lumbermen come over into Maine
to wort.
Mr. McMillin: "Climatic influences."
(Derisive laughter on Republican side).
Mr. Boutelle said it was because wages
were better in Maine.
Mr. Anderson, of Iowa: "Why. then,
does not Maine depopulate Canada?"
Mr. lioutelle: "Sue is as fast as the law
Mr. Gear, of Iowa, argued that a tariff to
be fair to ail sections should uot protect
sugar with a 63 per cent, duty, while cut
ting off lower duties on produce of other
aeetions of the country. After a running
debate had continued for some time, Mr.
Mills asked that debate on the section be
considered closed, but objection being in
terposed, be. moved that the committee
rise. This motion prevailed, yeas 122, nays
&J, the Republicans solidly opposing the
motion and the committee, without having
passed over the first five lines of the bill,
rose. Mr. Randall reported the legislative
appropriation bill as amended by the Ap
propriations Committee, and asked for its
immediate consideration.
Mr. Peters made the point of order
against the bilL that it must again be ccn-
uuereu in i-uuuuiutc ui tue wuuie, uui was
, Messrs. McKinley, of Ohio, and Spinola,
fNew 1'ork, endeatored to secure con
ideration of the bill to revive the rank of
eneral of the army, to be filled by Gen
eral Sheridan, but failed, and the House at
i p. m. adjourned, with an appeal by Mr.
Meters from the ruling of the chair on hit
voint of order pending.
The Senate,
Most of the time of the Senate was taken
up in discussing the bill to quite the title
DlKluenua lucurt .uuiura river lauus.
Among the bills reported from commit,
tees and placet! on the calendar was one to
submit the celebrated McGarrahan claim to
the Court of Claims for adjudication; also
Senate bill ratifying agreements with the
Shoshone, Bannock and Sheep Eaters tribes
of Indians for the surrender of portions of
their reservations;. House bill supplement
ary to the Pacific railroad act of 1862, with
amendments. The conference report on the
bill to establish a department of labor was
presented and agreed to. The Senate bill
to quiet titles of settlers on the Des Moines
river lands iu Iowa was then taken up.
Mr. Evarts opposed, and Messrs. Wilson
and call favored the bill. Mr. Berry argued
in support of the bill and took occasion to
reply to Senator Stewarts speech a few
ago, reflecting on the Attorney General in
connection with private land claim suits
in California. Finally, after debate ended,
the bill was passed; yeas 28, nays 11.
After a short cxecuthe session, the Sen
ile, at 5:35 p. in., adjourned till to-day.
Important Decisions of Secretary Yllavs.
Washikotos, June 1. Two important
decisions were rendered by Secretary Vilas
yesterday. One was in the case of Coe and
Carter, in which the Secretary holds that
the first section of the act of June 15,
1880, does not authorize the purchase and
entry of unoflered public lands by tres
passers, and tliat the purchase of such
lands does not condone trespasses commit
ted upon them. In iew of this decision,
the Secretary has requested the Attorney
General to begin suit for trespass, and to
cancel patents for land which Coe and
Carterwerewrongfully allowed to purchase
and enter along the line of the Union
Pacific railroad in Utah, Wyoming, and
JCehraska. He also requests the Attorney
General to commence suits against Coe and
Carter for $14,000 worth of railroad ties cut
by sub-contractors from S3id lauds and de
livered to the Union Pacific Railroad Com
Kany in the name of Coe and Carter. This
ecision will form the basis of a number of
decisions in which the same principle is
Cincinnatlans After the President.
WAsmhGTOX, June 1. The committee
appointed by the citizens of Cincinnati, to
invite the President to ojen the Ohio Val
lev Centennial in that city on July 4,
called at the White House esterday after
noon, accompanied by Representatives
Butterworth, Thompson and Grosvenor.
Speeches of invitation were made by Mr.
Ievi C. Goodale, Chairman of the Chamber
of Commerce, on behalf of the exposition
authorities, by Mav or Smith for the city,
Major Butterwortli and Theodore Cook for
the general northwest. Handsomely en
grossed resolutions wero abo presented.
The President promised to consider the
matter. The committee of ladies who
came to invite Mrs. Cleveland, will be re
ceived by her to-night. Should the
President go to Cincinnati he will also visit
Lexington. .h.y.
2ebate on the Fisheries Treaty in Se
cret Sessloa.
WAsmsoios, June 1. The executive
Journal of the fisheries debate will be
printed in the record. It seems that Sena
tor Hoar made the motion that the consid
eration of the treaty be with open doors.
This motion has been credited to Senator
Sherman. The rote on the Riddleberger
resolution to open the doors for the discus
ion on the treaty was defeated by a vote
of 41 to 3. The three Senators who voted
yea were Sherman, Dawes and Teller.
Mr. Sherman Denies It.
"Washisqtoit, June 1. The Star last
evening published a denial from Senator
Sherman of the story that he had urged Mr.
Blaine to make an emphatic declaration,
tr to write his second letter on the subject
ot nis decliniation oi tne nomination lot
the Presidency.
The Senator is reported saying: "I have
not written to Mr. Blaine since his depart
ure from this country, nor have I com
municated with him in any manner. Our
relations are entirely friendly, but I've
had no occasion to communicate with him.
Nor has any friend of mine written to him
on my account that I am aware of. The
story was manufactured out of whole
Travels Alone All Over The United States
A Remarkable Youth.
Chicago, June 1. Henry M. Stanley and
the Wandering Jew liav e a rival in little
Josie, the ten- ear-old son ot Mr. Joseph
Friend, a resident of this city. Josie has a
great propensity for traveling, and ever
since sejen years of age he has taken trips
in e ery direction and to all parts of the
Union. He is a freak in that his wandering
inclinations are not tho result of trashy
literature, biitrstliumatural. When seven
years old Josie and an elder brother started
for Keokuk, Iowa. The larger boy was
thrown off the train and had to steal a ride
home, but the younger fellow continued
the trip and and reached Keokuk. The
station agentsenthim home Three niothh
later he took another trip to Crow n Point,
Iud., and was agaiifshipped back.
Nothing daunted, he started the next
season and went to New York by way of
Buffalo, staying away three weeks and tak
ing minute notes on his journey and inci
dents along the road. He was shipped
home by the New York police, but escaped
at Kalamazoo, Mich., and on being taken
in hand again, he got away once more at
Michigan City. Here his lather got him.
The 17th of this month he was sent home
from school for sliding down the bannis
ters, but instead of going home started for
California, getting as far as Glendive, Mont.
The sheriff sent him home, but he got off at
Brainerd, Minn., w Here lie was Heard from
from yesterday. His father expects him
home in three or four weeks, but thinks he
w ill leave again for California. The only
fear that his parents now have is that some
accident will befall him.
The Irish Meeting at Chicago.
CnicAoo, June 1. Daniel Corkery, the
Illinois member of the Irish National
League Executive Committee, was selected
in place of Judge Morau to preside at the
mass meeting of the Irish Catholicsof Chi
cago last night, called fur the purpose of
protesting against the papal rescript.
Archbishop i eelian continues to maintain
his non committal attitude regarding the
mass meeting, and was not at home yester
day to the committee opposing the gather-
mg Liiai uuicu w uuuiiii jruui uiiu an
expression of disapproval.
It is understood that the Archbishop de
clines to prejudge the meeting. He will
censure, if at all, only after the participants
have given cause, and they have declared
from the outset that their action, while un
compromising and manly, shall be equallr
dignified and catholic. . Judge Moron's
course in withdraw ing from the chairman
ship, is regretted bj the promoters of the
meeting, but has caused no bitterness ap
parently. The tart letter of City Collector
Onahan, however, in which he declines to
act as a vice president, has had an opposite
effect. He was savagely denounced at a
meeting of the committee of arrangements
yesterday. It was declared that the invita
tion to him was an oversight and a vote
thanking him for absenting himself was
passed unanimously.
The Methodist General Council.
New Yobk, May 31. ItUUop Fitzgerald
presided for the first time t j csterda's ses
sion of the Methodist EjhscojuiI General
The report providing for the union of
Methodists of all nationalities was taken
up and adopted.
A minority report opposing the inde
pendence of the Japanese church was pre
sented, but was laid on the table.
The next report was that of the com
mittees on the Dalles mission case The
case is one where the missionary society
sold and gave possession of certain property
at Dalles, Oregon, to certain parties, after
the society's rights to the land had been
certified to by the Secretary of the Interior.
The United btatesSupreme Court, however,
decided that the missionary society had no
rights to the land. The committee, in
consequence, recommended the refunding
of the money to the persons who had paid
it. or their heirs, in four annual payments,
without interest. The sum is $23,700. The
report was adopted. '
Will Four Oil on the Troubled -Waters.
Boston, June 1. The Pilot publishes the
following from Rome:
Rome, May 30. It is announced here
that the pope will send a friendly and com
forting letter to the Irish bishops, expres
sive of his constant purpose to abstain from
anything which could in the least check the
true interests of the Irish national move
ment. The Propaganda considers the con
duct of the London" Times and the London
Tablet (the latter is the organ of the En
glish Tory Catholics), in misconstruing the
papal rescript for the purpose of irritating
the Irish, extremely blamab'e.
Five Men Drowned.
Qcimct, Iu., June 1. While the Missis
sippi river steamer Iverness, owned by
SIcl)onald Bros., of La Crosse, Wis., was
towing a raft to Hannible, Mo., the two
lower flues collapsed and ten men were
blown overboard or jumped into the water
to escape the deluge of steam. The follow
ing were drowned: John Green, Charles
Oonroy, William Tierney, deck hands;
Jo-eph Halfin, fireman; George Crait, run
ner of the cap-.tau all young men with
out families.
A Iii? Jiulffinent Set Aside.
Bostok, June 1. Judge Pitman yester
day set aside the verdict in the Snow-Alley
case and ordered a new trial. The verdict
was for $98,G57 in favor of Snow who al
leged that he gave to John A. Alley 150
bonds of the Postal Telegraph Company
upon the agreement that Alley should ad
vance $JO,O00 to promote the success of the
company. Alley denied the stipulation.
Banker Rawsou Gains a Financial Vic
tory. Chicaoo, June 1. The Appellate Court
has reversed the order of Judge Shepard,
in the Rawoon divorce case, in which he
allowed Mrs. Meckie 1. Rawson a large
sum of money (or teniorary alimony and
solicitor's fees. Mrs. Rawson thereby loses
a large amount, and Banker Rawson gains
a decided financial victory
A Ilnndred Thousand Dollar Fire,
Sak FBAJiCisco, June l.-Fire last night at
Selma, Cal., in Freno county, burned ooe
half of a block opposite the Southern
Pacific railway depot. Loss $100,000; par
tially insured.
Woman's Work.
There is no end to the tasks which dally
confront the good housewife. To be a suc
cessful housekeeper, the first requisite Is
good health. How can a woman contend
against the trials and worries of house
keeping If she be suffering from those dis
tressing irregularities, ailment and weak
nesses peculiar to her sex? Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription is a specific tor these
disorders. The only remedy, sold by drug
gists, under a positive guarantee from the
manufacturers. Satisfaction guaranteed in
every case, or money refunded. See
printed guarantee on bottle wrapper.
One of the attractions at Long Branch
this summer will be the contest between
t le law and order and law-defying elements
The Queen and Crescent Route to the
South challenges attention as having the
best appointed service of trains and the
fastest schedules of the day. The track Is
in faultless condition, sleepers and coaches
are of elegant pattern, and few stops being
made by the Limited Express train after
leaving Cincinnati, no difficulty is experi
enced in obtaining accommodation of the
highest standard. The line penetrates the
richest mineral and cotton sections, and en
route to New Orleans and Shreveport the
phenomenal cities of Chattanooga, Oads
den,Blrmlngham and Tuscaloosa are passed.
A journey south, via Queen and Crescent
Route, is recommended.
"Ton can not tell then from new goods,'
Is what one of our patrons says of the lace
curtains iaundried by Marshall's Home
Laundry. Telephone 188. t
Delegates Want Ha Time Wasted In De
bate on the Sum-age Plank A Subscrip
tion for Campaign Purposes of 50,000
Raised Enthusiastic Delegates De
tails ot the Second Day's Proceedings.
Indianapolis June 1. The Prohibition
convention, after convening yesterday, im
mediately proceeded to get into a tangle on
the rule limiting debate on the suffrage
question, those most interested in this
probable plank in 'the platform objecting
seriously to so circumcising debate. Those
favoring an extension of the time of debate
were led by Rev. W. T. Mills, of Ohio, and
Delegate Bascom. of Massachusetts. The
latter gentleman moved to extend the de
bate on tnrsunrage planks to tour hours,
tho leading speakers to be selected by the
two parties and confine the debate to them.
On this the previous question was moved
and it was voted down.
The rules were then adopted as reported,
and thus the first battle on the sutlrage
question ended without a decisive victory
for either side, as various delegates favor
ing the extension of time oppose woman
The delegation from Texas, which under
the call was entitled to 26 regular and 19
delegates, was then permitted to cast the
full vote, the credentials committee giving
the state credit for but 28.
A special motion by Rev. W. II. Boole,
of New York, to limit debate on the suf
frage plank to three hours of ten minutes
each, was defeated, and tho report of the
Committee on Finance was presented. It
recommends the adoption of the National
Committee's plank, already formulated, for
an assessment by states, with the additional
provision that voluntary contributions be
taken in the couveution. Thereportof the
committee was adopted.
A resolution from tho Iowa delegation
was then presented, containing a memorial
to Rev. Mr. Haddock, "Our Martyred Pro
hibitionists." The convention, under the
leadership of J. M. Evans, of Illinois, next
proceeded to the collection of v oluntary
contributions and there was seen one of
those enthusiastic occurrences so peculiar
to prohibition conventions. Almost the
instant Mr. Evans completed his prelimi
nary appeal, a subscription of $1,000 from
P. F. Murtevant, of Boston, was made,
followed a second later by another $1,000
from It II. McDonald, of California, who
was placed before the convention of 1881,
for the head of the ticket Then came
James B. Hobbs, of Illinois, with $1,000,
and W. J. 'Demorest, of New York, who
first put down $500, afterwards raising it to
$1,000. From this the amounts went down
to $500t and they came in thick and fast.
The Missouri delegation, in conjunction
with W. H. Crane, pledged $1,000, as did
also a delegation from Portland, Oregon,
and J. K. Johnson, of Grand RapidvMich.,
like sums. The subscriptions, as they
grew smaller in amounts, incrsased in
numbers until the total reached nearly
Near the close of these proceedings great
enthusiasm was created by a subscription
of $2,000 by A. W. Wheeler, of Chicago.
On an announcement that the Californians
had aggregated $2,000, Mr. Sturtevant, of
Boston, raised his $2,000, and thus the ex
citement continued, each subscription
being received with renewed applause and
cheering. An incident received with per
haps the greatest applause was the an
nouncement by Mr. Dickie of a subscrip
tion of $100 by a Catholic priestof St Paul,
whose annual salary he announced as five
hundred dollars. Rev. Father Mahoucv
afterwards addressed the assembly. After
a song by a colored quartette from South
uuuuna, it was anuounceu mat me con
vention was invited to adjourn to Music
Hall, Cincinnati, Ohio, Friday evening, to
attend a ratification meeting at which Gov
ernor St John and other Prohibition lead
ers, including Dr. Frank, of New York, and
Kev. Nun hmall, oi Ueorgia, are expected.
When the convention assembled Yester
day afternoon Judge Black, of Pennsyl
vania, brought up the report of the com
mittee on resolutions with the statement
that it was signed by all but one of the
The platform as reported declares that
the manufacture of and traffic in liauor
should be made public crimes and punished
as such; that prohibition must be secured
by State and National constitutional
amendments; denounces the license
system and the Democratic and Re-
Sublican parties which uphold it;
ivors tariff revision as to the
removal of tho duties from food, cloth
ing and necessaries of life; favors strict
civil service rules: declares for woman suf
frage; demands the abolition of polygamy;
denounces trusts: favors a stricts Sunday
law; recomends arbitration in the settle
ment of labor differences; demands that
the public lands shall be reserved for actu
al settlers; demands a stringent immigra
tion law, prohibiting the importation of
criminals or contract labor, and concludes
with an invitation to full party fellowship
to those who desire to forward the obliga
tion of sectional lines, and to promote the
unity and welfare of our native land.
The planks which gained the most ap
plause were those leading to woman suf
frage, the prohibition of combinations of
capital and the reduction of the
surplus. Hon John M. Olin, of Wisconsin,
presented a minority report signed by
himself alone, setting forth that the
right of equal sutlrage to women
should be settled by the States accord
ing to the public sentiment in those
8tates, and declaring that as rap
idly as the Prohibitionists came
into power they would submit this question
to the people to bo settled at the ballot
box. At six o'clock after a vigorous de
bate the previous question was ordered
amidst great uproar, sixty or seventy dele-
fites still demanding that they should be
eard on the question. On a viva voce
vote the minority report was beaten by
two to one and the convention adjourned
until 8 o'clock.
When the convention reassembled at
eight o'clock, Stevens of Pennsylvania,
submitted an addition to the revenue plank
in the platform, providing for duties upon
such articles of import as will give protec
tion both to the manufacturing employers
and the producing laborers against the
competition of the world. This was carried.
At nine o'clock the roll was called for
nominations for President of the United
States. There was no response until New
Jersey was reached, and then Judge Mor
row, of that State, took the platform and
nominated "the grandest man of the nge,"
General Clinton it. Fiske. Great applause
greeted the name.
The further call of the roll was dispensed
with and the nomination was made by ac
clamation. The roll was then called for Vice Presi
dential nominations.
Colson, of Alabauiaf placed in nomina
tion John T. Tanner, of Birmingham.
Samuel Small, of Georgia, under instruc
tions from his State convention, nominated
George W. Bain, of Kentucky. The nomi
nation was about to be made by aclama
tion when Colonel Bain secured the floor
and dec'med the honor.
The call of the States was proceeded with
and George C Christian, of Illinois, nomi
nated Dr. John A. Brooks, of Kansas City.
The name of Sam Small was placed in nom
ination by Rev. D. Bennett, of Kansas City,
and it evoked considerable enthusiasm.
Small, however, declined. CranfiU, ol
Texas, nominated E. L.1 Doohney, of that
State. When the roll had been exhausUd
all the other candidates were withdrawn
and Brooks was nominated by acclama
tion. Considerable routine business was trans
acted and at 11:15 p. m., with the singing
of "America," the convention adjourned
sine die.
The Exeitement Not Over.
The rush at T. J. Casper's drug store, 41
east Main street, still continues and daily
scores of people call for a bottle of Kemp's
Balsam for the Throat and Lungs for the
cure of Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis
and Consumption. Kemp's Balsam, the
standard family remedy, Is sold on a guar
antee and never falls to give entire satisfac
tion. Price 50c and 81.00. Trial slie. free
General Roger A. Pryor. the ex-Confederate
lawyer in New York, has gone Into
railroad enterprises.
onio NEWS.
Items of Interest Gathered from Buckere
Urrxa Sandcsky, June 1. Wm. Bailey,
aged fifteen years, was drowned iu the San
dusky river here while bathing. The body
has not yet been recovered.
An Epidemic of Suicide.
CosnocTON, June 1. The eighth suicide
in the neighborhood of Avondale, this
county, occurred yesterday. William F.
Beam, a general merchant, hung himself tc
the rafters of an out building.
Broke Ills Neck.
Wexlsville, June 1. David Llewellyn,
formerlv a resident of this place, fell from
a platform at a brick yard at Vanport and
broke his neck. Death ensued In a few
minutes. The unfortunate wan leaves a
large family.
Will Die from an Attempt to Save nis
DtrroN, June 1. A two-year-old child
of Wesley Creger, who lives near this city,
fell into a well fortv feet deep yesterday
and was drowned. Creger seized I he rope on
the windlass of the well and descended to
save his child. He also fell and hail to be
rescued. Ho is lying in an unconscious
condition and will probably die from the
effects of his injuries and suffocation.
Landowners' Convention In Fiudlay.
Findlay, June 1. Tho second Land
owners' Convention began here yester
day with -about 1,200 delegates in attend
ance The first Convention, held in Feb
ruaryr resulted in important donations by
syndicates that had the effect of bringing
fifteen new factories, employing 2,500
hands, and three new railroads, all in three
months' time. The second convention is
expected to act uwn a number of import
ant subjects, notably that of devising
means for building houses to accommodate
the great influx of workingmeu.
Incorporations. m
Amendment changing tho locationf the
Ohio Tin and Topper Company ' from
Bellaire to Findlay, Ohio; Eisley Manufac
turing and Sprinkling Company, Cincin
nati, capital stock, $10,000. East End Club
of Dayton; Bouemian Charitable and Pro
tective Association of IT. S. A., No. 4,
Cleveland; Western Hills Buildings, Sav
ings and Loan Company, Cincinnati, in
crease of capital stock from $300,000 to
$1,000,000; Kingsville Baiket Company,
capital stock $10,000, Village of Hamler,
Henry county.
Ohio Flashes.
L. and P. Klafter, father and son, are
missing at Zanesvillc.
Thomas Edwards, a ten-year old boy,
was drowned near Ironton.
Raymond Weinman, a five-year-old boy,
was draw ncd in the Scioto river at Colum
bus. J. W. Paxton, a 1UO. brakeman, fell
between cars a Newark and was cut to
Minority stockholders of the Dayton and
Ironton railroad liave filed a petition to set
aside the consolidation with the Toledo,
Delaware and Burlington.
Miss Annie Safford, of Chillicothe, and
Miss Bayard, daughter of the Secretary,
won the ladies' double prize in the tennis
tournament at Washington.
And the Result is the Death or Four Men
and the Injury of aiany Others.
CiiETENse, Wyo., June 1. A collision
occurred on the Cheyenne and Northern
branch of the Union Pacific Railroad near
Bordeaux, yesterday, between a work train
and a passenger engine, which resulted In
the death of passenger conductor Hader.
fireman Ecm and brakeman Mayfield, and
the probable fatal injury to engineers
Brooks and Marsden. and the serious in
jury of four other employes. A washout
north of Bordeaux had occasioned the
sending out of the work train. On the ar
rival of the north bound passenger at Bor
deaux, the couductor was ordered to leave
his train and run with an empty engine to
the scene of the washout to learn whether
the passenger train could pass over or not
Whue making this run a collision occurred
with the work train, which had completed -repairs
and was returning to Bordeaux at
full speed.
A Daring Burglary.
Wichitv, Kas., June 1. One of the most
successful burglaries ever committed here,
took place Tuesday night The residence
of Mrs. Lee Jerome was entered at $1,000
worth of diamonds and other jewelry car-
off. The inmates of the house were chlo
roformed, and it took the combined efforts
of sev eral physicians to save the life of one
of Mrs. Jerome's children. There is no
clue to the thieves. Mrs. Jerome is the
lady who caused considerable of a sensa
tion some weeks ago, by marrying the
head waiter in a hotel of this city. She
is worth $500.000.
Worth Knowing.
Mr. W. IL Morgan, merchant. Lake
City, Fla.. was taken with a severe Cold,
attended with a distressing Cough and run
ning Into Consumption In its first stages.
He tried many so called popular cough rem
edies and steadily grew worse. Was re
duced in flesh, had difficulty in breathing.
and was unable to sleep. Finally tried Dr.
King's Xew Discovery for Consumption
and found Immediate relief, and after using
about a half dozen bottles found himself
well, and has bad no return of the disease.
No other remedy can show so grand a
record of cures, as Dr. King's Hew Dis
cover' for Consumption. Guaranteed to
do just what Is claimed for it. Trial bottle
fre at Charles Ludlow Jc. Co.'s Drugstore.
Renews Her Youth.
um Thn.Ko rhfk!.iv Pptarsnn. Clav
Co., Iowa, tells the following remarkable
story, the truth of which Is vouched for by
the residents of the town: "1 am 73 years
old. have been troubled with kidney com
plaint and lameness for many years; could
not dress myself without help. Now I am
free from all pain ana soreness, ana am
flhla n Ar ll mv nwn lmtlRAWnrB:. I OW6
my thanks to Hlectric Bitters for having
renewed my youu, ana removeu com
pletely all disease and pain." Try a bot
tte, SOc. and 81., at Charles Ludlow & Co.'s
Drag Store.
Bueklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises. Sores. Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Qn. Tattor rhanni TTands. Chilblains.
Corns', and all skin eruptions, and positive
ly cuies pues, or no payment requircu. ai
Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction,
nr mnnmr Tfifnndftrt. Prip.ft 25 C6ntS VCI
box. for saletiy Charles Ludlow & Co.
I. B. & W. Route Bulletin.
Lowest rates ever made are now offered
by the,I. B. & W. route to those attending
the national republican coventton at Chi
cago. The Buckeye club has chosen the O.
L & W. railroad as the route they will
take to Chicago, and have arranged that
round trip tickets be put on sale at the O.
I. W. ticket office, good going June 16 to
19, 1888, Inclusive, on any train, good to
return June 19 to day after the convention
Very low rates are offered to the demo
cratic national convention at St. Louis,
June 2, 3 and 4, good going on any train.
Returning good on all trains up to and in
cluding June 9, 1888; also to North Amerl
cand saenger bund festival at St. Louts,
June 11, 12 and 13, good on any train; good
returning to June 18 inclusive. I. B. & W.
route offers choice of four routes to St.
Ticket Agent.
I. B. St W. Route Bulletin.
The O. L & W. will sell excursion tickets
to Manchester, Indiana, and return on ac
count of the annual meeting of the German
Baptist Brethren, May 17th to 23d Inclu
sive. Tickets, good returning until and in
cluding June 4, 1888, only 84.60 for the
oandtrip. C. L. Hiixeaut,
Ticket Acent. Union Depot
Remember those nice, cheap suits for
children. An elegant line of boys' and
young men's suits at prices that are sure to
please. Levy, the old reliable clothier,
Main and Market streets.
The Pope Sends a Message Blessing the
Irish People and Movement A Change
In the Programme of Campaign The
Tories Disappointed The Einperor Out
Riding Other Foreign News.
Lomdox, June 1. The meeting of Ire
land's Bishops and the resolutions and
address to tlie faithful, which they adopted,
seem to have produced a feeling of the
deepest satisfaction throughout Ireland,
and convey assurances of a comforting
nature to those who were dismayed at the
prospect of opposing both the Government
and their church. It is indeed a timely
act, and one which will bind again the
wavering hearts of Catholics to the
authority of the Church of Rome. The
act was a necessary one also, for
doubtless Rome was in danger of
losing to a great degree her in
fluence upon Irishmen, especially in
the extension of the power she lias always
exercised over the various members of the
Catholic world, who saw a Papal degree
calmly discussed and made the subject of
protests. The new turn of affairs is disap
pointing to the Tories who see their polit
ical capital advanishing and their recent
efforts to reduce Ireland toobedience made
futile. The protests of the Irish to the re
script too, have been a lesson to the Pope,
who is having it forcibly brought to him
modern Pontiffs have not the same power
as those of old.
Freeman's Journal commenting upon the
Bishop's resolutions says: "The Irish Hier
archy have received a message from the
Roman Pontiff himself, not like the one
which was herald by the enemies of Ire
land, but one blessing the Irish people and
the National movement. The Pope now
concedes the judgment of the Irish in the
political domain.
United Ireland publishes the resolutions
with favorable comments and says thS
heartfelt satisfaction in Dublin will result
from the action of the bishops. It is be
lieved that the plan of campaign will now
be modified and possibly abandoned al
together. The assurance that the Pope
does not condemn political agitation, will
enable Mr. Dillon and Mr. O'Brien and
other Nationalist leaders to sanction the
cessation of the plan, unless it is felt that
to make the concession and give the Gov
ernment a point for which they were work
ing, would not suit tho political exigencies
of the moment
The North German Gazette asserts that
Duke Adolphe, of Nassau, will succeed to
the rule of the Grand Duchy of Luxem
burg, upon the death of the present in
cumbent who is King William of Holland.
The Gazette says that when this event takes
place the Grand Duchy will again become
a part of the German Empire.
A Sleeting Which Satisfies.
Dublin. June 1. At the meeting of the
Archbishops and Bishops of Ireland, held
here, resolutions were adopted declaring
that the papal rescript recently published
regarding Ireland, was intended to effect
the domains of morals alone, and in no
way interfere with politics. The resolu
tions warn the people and the leaders of
the Nationalists agaiust speaking with
irreverence of the Pope, who wished to as
sure them that he had no intention of in
juring the National movement but rather
desired to remove, by means of the decree,
what he considered obstacles to its advance
ment and success.
English Bishops to be Recognised.
Roue. June 1. At the consistory of Car
dinals, which will be held to-day. the new
Bishop of Birmingniam. England, the
assistant Bishop of New Castle, England,
tbe Bishops of Raphoe. Achonay and Kil
more, Ireland, the Bishops of Vancouver
and of St Paul, Minn., will be recognized.
Bishop Ullathorne, who resigned the dio
cese of Birmingham, will be 'recognized as
the Bishop of Cabasa In Partibus.
Effect of the Rescript.
Dublin, June 1. A hundred farmers of
Kerry, encouraged by the Papal decree
have begun to buy turf from the bog
Ahabeg, belonging to Landlord Hussey,
who has been rigidly boycotted for four
The Emperor Visits Ills Father's Tomb.
Beku.i, June 1. Tbe Emperor and Em
press took a drive in an open carriage yes
terday, after which the Emperor paid his
first visit fo the Mausoleum at Charlotten
burg, where he prayed at the tomb of Em
peror William-
Dr. Mackenzie was present at Professor
Leyden's lecture at the University. He
was enthusiastically cheered by the audi
ence when they recognized him!
A Challenge to the World.
Tobosto, Ost.. June 1. William O'Con
nor has issued a challenge to any oars
man in the world, except fecmer, to row
three miles with one turn for from $3,000
to $3,000 a side. He prefers Ja'-ob Gaudaur
or Peter Kemp, and will allow the latter
$500 expense to row in America. With
Gaudaur he will give or take expense.
An Honor to an Englishman.
Bkbi.15, June I. Emperor Frederick has
appointed Sir Frederick Leighton, President
of the British Royal Academy. Knizht
(Pour Merite);
Lost. "I don't know where, 1 can't tell
when, I don't see how something of great
value to me, and for the return of which 1
shall be truly thankful, viz.: a good appe
tite." Fousn. "Health and strength, pure
blood, an appetite llko that of a wolf, reg
ular digestion, all by taking that popular
and peculiar medicine. Hood's Sarsaparllla.
I want ever body to try it this season." It
Is sold by all druggists. One hundred doses
one dollar.
Housekeepers, get your lace curtain
laundried at Marshall's Home Laundry.
Noz. 10 and 13, west High street.
Public parks are recommeded as a pre
ventative of anarchy. A speaker In Phila
delphia traced the connection between a
certain class of virtues and open spaces.
Riotous uprisings never and their source In
that psrt of the population dwelling In the
vltmlty of parks, since anaichlsts frequent
thickly crowded quarters, tbe alleys and
densely populated courts.
Fits All fits stopped free by Dr. Kline's
Great M -i e Restorer. No fits after first
dsv'suse. alarvelous cures- Treatise and
82 trial bott- lee to fit caj.es. Send to
Dr. Kline. 931 Aich street. Philadelphia,
Uandsomely Cleaned.
Now Is the time to save money. The
Springfield Steam Dye Works is now pre
pared to clean, dye and repair ladles' and
gents' clothing, without ripping. Ladles'
black silk and white wool dresses are
cleaned as good as new.
A young gentleman of France, one even
ing after a dance, made a bet while sup
ping that he could swallow a raw egg with
out breaking tbe shell, and he did so. A
few days afterward he experienced violent
pains, the doctor administered a strong
emetic the egg came back, but broken, and
out sprang a young chicken. The warmta
of the young man's stomach had produced
the unexpected result, and if any one
doubts the truth of the story, say those who
vouch for it, he can go to Chalons, and see
the chicken that was hatched.
Lack Cubtains. Gt them done op In
the finest style at Marshall's Home Laun
dry, 10 and 13 west Hleh street.
William E Curtis, man article In the
American Magazine, says, In refer
ence to South American mosquitoes: "I
have been solemnly assured that very often
when they have attacked a boat and driven
Its captain and crew below, they have
broken the windows of the cabin by plunu
Ing in swarms against them, snd have
attempted to burst in the doors."
Beattj's Iyoxy Suu-eb.
Labor savlDK,hariileiitofahrlo,pertectania.
What? Cured among others the
following. They write:
SO Ceattsl Ave, andnnmtLO-v
Jsnusiy (to. u& (
AuuotAoroa Pills hire cured zosof liver
fMnpWai sod dyBperels. I gsre ten of
the Hlls to s friend who Is troubled with
lodurcstlon sod ae has taiiiroved on
uerfully i . U, llowtXAllr.
M Itosett St. New nsven. Ct. I
February luto, Isss.
Athlorhoros Pills worked wonders In my
esse ui dyspepsia. Lam IV cuax.
Atli-lo-pho-ros Pills are small and
pleasaut to take, yet wonderfully
effective. Invaluable for ITiuney
and liver complaints, dyspepsia, in
digestion, constipation, headache,
etc. They'll take away that tired
feeling giving new life and strength.
3-Send6cenU for the beautiful colored pic
ture, "Moorish Maiden."
THEATHL0PHQR0SC0. 112 Wall Si N. Y.
X Concentrated I.iqnld Extract of
Aids Digatio:i.
Cures Dyspepsia.
Strengthens the System.
Restores Soitntl, Refreshing
Priceless to Xursinrj Mothers.
Recommended by Eminent Physicians
THIS is the top of the gen
uine "Pearl Top" Lamp
Chimney, all others similar
are imitations. ,, . . .
i nis is uie
exact label on
each one of the
Pearl Top
The dealer
may say and
think he has as
good, but he has not "
&T -. -L. 4. 1t-l
insist upon uic c-ui.i. iduci
and top.
Pittsburgh. Pa.
-SSTrtTi "FtTl A-reP-
will please the most fatlHons.mnd we offer then,
totboaewbo want the BraT the market affords In
full confidence ot their acpzHioRmr asktoub
gTOcerorbntcherfor the 8TAKBSAM).
These meats. If canTaaed. are tn t apcr bnrls.pt It
vncanrased see that AKMOHB fc CO. is brand-
I-onriiDDeibMajia Books, muted on Ha do
per from fall-sized tnasio pUtes for 92.00.
or 5u prepaid. STANDARD PlANCf
At- E U M 23u psKvs of choice Kerns from celebrated
composers, aocn as .
, lOCQil Jtot&oteiki- Sehnnctnia, Lint,
no. Wiltmm and Sptmdler. 6TAND
&NCE ALBUM-213wMo?Jh8mort
Hutfwer. Lfti
Apn hfli
popnlardance music and marches. STANDARD
OEMS Hi) pages of sons and ballads, piano ao.
oomcuniments. and 110 pp. of TarisUons, transcrip
tsons opera arranjrements, etc. for piano STAND"
ARD SONC AL8UM-pp.of sonstand bal-
UJs. with piano accompaniments, selected rrtrn the
rorks Of such composers as Gonod, Aht.tlnntfi.
ILLU3TKA1 tO Is Cslon. nce oZ esca DooK SOC.,
or&cte LYON & HEALY, Publishers,
urenaul I state & Monroe Sts Chicago.
Insane Persons Restored
i M NerveRestorer
M-ajZBaAnt&NsitTcDisaASXs. Oniyntrt
tvrt fv Jxrvt fftettant, FUt Eptrfty tte.
(NFALLlRLI if fcilcea a directed. A Fttt mfltr
Ejfrst drr's wr. Treuise Sod $ trial bottle f-w to
SBB afflict
Fit patfeau, tbey pajruZpre charge box wbea
received, sma tunes, r. J aaa ei
I afflicted M Dlt.KI.lN H-o-ti AnJi St..
s Onifcua. BEWAOS Of JJIJTATt'G J-'
iDformstton free.
Csnsl discount to BHIGHTH
trade. Disease snd Uodred sJJnenU
.1 8 L Salle Street. CbloaaO, IB
For sale by Lord, Owen & Co., Whole
8Jft Drnzel'ts, Chlraten
Oasr- 'Ill sMil BEST IN THE
pmeoi rsCSlV WORLD1
SJ kVlUBl avuuesu
Intelrsafe. Made
sizes f IaTSerna!liaiii.
Eallerr. IluMtlnsp mJ Timt Bi
de, teml for IUntrateJ CataJofae.
Aaju-Iln fire Arms Co., Slew UTe, C
Seltzer Aperient.
Sold by Tarrant ft Co. N.Y.,
and Druggists eTerywacro
Sinn Til SMn A MONTH can be made
I Ull 111 i i till working for ns. Agents pre-1-rred
who can turnlsn their own horses and
give tbetr whole time tn the business. Spare
moments may be profitably employed also.
A few vacancies In towns and cities. B. F.
Joitssov 40o..lOiJ9Maln street. Rlcbmond.Va.
Clare UMMlnt ; Wast
l.rUlltT. LmIKu.
fiww.tkfidrort.eaIeUXsliqme. xp
linknall prlTistedlMSM. MsirrM, iluu
Svm-rtlr rrtlbl. BO Tr expri-.
frk U. 11. Lw Med. Co., Wlal4, Cm.
In ail J Jt9kkaBw
llttsbart, Cincinnati and 3t. Louis Ball,
waj Company Pan Handle Route.
Under schedule In effect November 13
1597, trains leave Springfield, central stand
aru time, for Xenia, Dayton, Richmond,
St. Louis, Chicago, and all points west and
northwest, Cincinnati, Columbus and east
ward 6:30 a. ni., for Xenia, Dayton, Cin
cinnati, Itichmond and Indianapolis f 9:40
a. m., foi Xenia, Dayton, Cincinnati, Col
bmbua, Indianapolis, St. Louis and Chicago
3:30 p. in., for Xenia, Dayton and Cincin
nati f 5:00 p. in.
Trains arrive In Springfield at f725 and
10:20 a. m., fS:05 p. in. and 530 p. ra.
Daily. fDaily except Sunday.
Sam Douos Ticket Agent.
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway
soma isar.
8 3ILtEipres..
.1.3) am
10 la am
1J New i'orr. i. Bostou Express.
2 Cleveland. & Eastern Lipress ni pm
t Now Yori LlmltedKiprejs
. 10 0 ptn
9 Nlffht Ginrss
..6X0 am
i uin. i ijinit nucnejt)-
29 Cincinnati A Icdlanacoll! Eipres10J0am
3 Cleveland AClnelnuaUKiureM LJOpa
35 bouth Jt West Lxuress . tjto pm.
s uiati..ina. bt. ihjuu a b.ca. Ei.-l.iu pa
ARSivs rao xast.
9 Night Express.
.2.20 am
11 Cin.i"lylnuBuciieje
3 Clerelan Jc Cincinnati Express L3fl pm
Hew York Uojton 4 Cincinnati Ex-i30 pa
S Night Einreis
1 Dayton, Springfield Accom.tr'l
U New Yorr Jc Boston Limited ..
29 Cincinnati aprlngneld Accom.
i .ieveiana x Eastern express
J6 Cincinnati A Sprlngfleld Accom.
It new ion Limited express.
No. 12 nas throcph Bleerjers tn Naw York snrt
Boston without change.
No. la tne famous limited express, com
josed entirely of vestibule sleepers, east of
Cleveland, lorongn vestibule sleepers tram
Springfield. Makes hav ior In SOU hours
asl Boston In 21H boun
8. It. KNI6HT,
., . .,,.. ticket Agent,
D.B. MARTIN, Areada Depot.
(i.e. A. prlnfield.O
Itrlo Hallway.
All trains run on Central time 25 minute
slower taan city time.
Xo. 12. Atlantic Express 1.37 a. m.
M. l.Sew York Limited, dally ti.ua) . ,
," 2. Dally . 3.47 p.m.
No. 8. N. Y. 4 Boston Ex., daily 9.2 n. m.
Ta-crs lis v oonta WIST.
No. 3. Cl.Sr.LoulsEx.,dally 2:10a.m.
" 1. Cincinnati Express, dally 00:10a.m.
" 5. Cin. i b Louis Ex.. daily 4:U p. m.
No. 5 has through sleepers to bt. Louis. No.
t runs through to New i ork solid. No change
of ears tor any class of passengers.
Free hack to trains to all points east of . and
including north Lewlsburg.
For tickets to all points and further infor
mation, eallon J.D. Phlxsix.
Agent.72 Arcade.
Telephone call V10.
2nd Vice President. Cleveland, 0.
General Passenger Agent, New York.
Asst.Qen.Pass.Atrt Cleveland, 0.
(Taking Effect May 13. 1SS8.)
Columbus, bprlngfleld and Cincinnati
AXEiva raov Xist.
1 IndlanapoIls.Omaha&DenverEx 1 loam
3 Indlananolis. CLIcazo A-St. LKi 4 film
5 Indianapolis. Chicago. Kansas City
.suiuana Linn tea. ..... .... iu si am
7 Col., t lndlay 4 bandusky Fast Mall 7 30 am
Dirs.iT some usr.
2 Night Express 2 30 am
I N Y..Balio.4 Wash'ton Fast Line "9 45 am
6 Columbus and the East 4 30 pm
i Hasicrn ixprejs b 1J pm
Cincinnati, Sandusky aud Cleveland Kail
road. iERIVI TU1H "ORTH.
1 Dayton 4 Cincinnati Express
3 indiauapolls. Chicago 4 St. L.x-
. 1 00 am
4 15 pm
. 9 .Cam
.2 45 am
. 10 30 am
a Columbus and tne feast-
DIPaRT 001S4 MtTB.
2 Toledo.Sandusky4 Cleve. Ex
Findlay 4 Sandusky last Mall
6 Sandusky Express.
o 10 pa
Ohio Southern Katlroad.
sxaivi raov booth.
i Balnbridge Accommodation.-.
9 to am
1 15 pa
l Mail aud Express-
DxrxKT eoixe sooth.
2 Fast Mall. Jackson and Western 10 35 am
1 Washington C- II. 4 Balnbridge Ex. 5 20 pa
Ohio, Indiana and Western Kanrtmd.
saliva raov wist.
2 Columbus 4 Eastern Express 2 20 am
N. Y.. Wash'ton 4 Balto. Fast Line 9 45 am
6 Columbus and the iut . 4 20 pm
DirskT some wxar.
1 IndJanapolls.0n:aba4DenTerEx 2 05am
5 Indianapolis, bt. Louis. Chtcago,
Kansas CttyAOmaha Limited 10 25 am
i Indianapolis, bt. L. 4 Chicago Ex S 00 pm
All trains marked run dsllyiall others dally
except Snaday. Standard time, which Is a
minutes slower than Snr ngfleld city time.
Passenger and Ticket Agent.
Union Depot. Springfield. 0.
n. M. BR0NON. General Passenger and
Ticket Aeeat, C. S. 4 C. C.S.1C, U.S. and
1 '
LsU iv ... W v mYm I H 1
ill mmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMMm
vod not only a faemlthfal tonl bat ple
MBt tvad nalatabte to tho Utnte. It is in-
Itl Tifforatins tit it action, and hat proved m
wonacnni prwrrtar ua rmorrr
health. Ask toot
few it and if be
dosant keep it lnsat open
lias a World-wide llrpnlatloa.
M u. !
To men and wctaea of en
erity and abilttr. seeking
profitable empiwrnantjlh
eral terms will bo cItmu
The ather works on a new
principle which MTwlbo'
and clothing eoormoiLlr.
Samola sent on two
weeks trial, on liberal terms to be re
turned at my exoense if not satisfactory
Intrtnrto lent eating it a pbenominal sncoeM
ererrwbera ILurt rated circulars and lerms free.
J. W0RTH.S0LE M'rB.mc FttttiH Avs.ST.lC'ja.Ma.
(WakfT dllTraft. 810 te fbr:kLrewMeten
"Remove I
. Hoe B tines, Koal
qulto and All
Insect Bites,
nxnzs. uoTcuxs,
taA every fbztt of skin
on lio most ddissis skin
without leaving; asesr.by
Price SScts tocts. and Si.
At drucslsts or trr xuO.
he Son Pm xtsaTsT Oo, Ms w lflaqon.uoim.
w MiviMliit.fa.l.2iedaclie.aTDepns.
Mnoa.iie9SSiidoaBsttpstionhavesoea.iisI. SSo.
Wot sale by all Springfield Draf gist.
"1.25 am
t 8.55 am
10 1(1 mm
55 pm
ll)ns nm
fyWU ikA
' M
7 -
1 4
r i
( ?
r S

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