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Springfield daily republic. (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, June 02, 1888, Image 1

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IlEbt rains, followed by fair
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tare followed by higher. I
O., )
, 1888. J
lune 2
A Lesson in Economy.
Philosophers have noticed
that when a man makes up
his mind that he has got to
practice economy he gener
ally "tries to begin with his
wife's expenses.
"Mow that bonnet of yours,
my dear," said Spilkins, "how
much did it cost i
"Ten dollars ! Suffering
Cornelius 1 Do you see that
hat, madam ? That's a Nas
cimento: didn't cost half that
ariH 'will -ear me clear into
straw hat time ; where did I
getjt? At The When, of
"Other expenses? What
expenses" i
said Spil-
kins, with a snort.
"I haven't
any other expenses. I don't
play pool, or go down town
nights to the lodge when
there ain't no lodge." "Oh,
cigars and things ? Well, I
suppose they cost me $10 last
"Ten dollars !" screamed
Mrs. Spilkins, "and yet you
wapt me to economize on a
ten-dollar bonnet; and that
overcoat you have got on cost
$30 at least, and that suit $30
"No, my dear," said Spilkins, trium
phantly, "I got those at factory prices, one
profit above cost to manufacture, at The
When, saving of one profit. Don't you
see that paid for the cigars ? So the cigars
didn't cost anything P
"Oh, yes," eaid Mrs. Spilkins, somewhat
dazed, "I see. (Recovering.) Why, how
nice, Augustus. Why, If yoa buy your
clothes at The When the year round your
cigars won't cost you anything."
"Exactly," said Spilkins, swelling with
success, "that's just it. I always buy of
Xany of the .choicest goods are
still left, and must positive
ly be sold soon. The
Safe, Fixture s, and all must
BO at any sacrifice. Ton can"
not afford to miss this oppor
tunity to get first -class
goods at your own prices.
Ladies are cordially incited
to -call.
During the day at cost.
56 South Limestone St,
Springfield, Oh!o.
Telephone 150.
Children's shoes, the best makes, at Par
sons iCo's. Try them.
ftAb t
Bobert T. Lincoln Sails for Europe Today
Jay Gould is Not Bickj as "Be
. ported.
General Sheridan Hold Hi. Own Today,
After a Fair Night's Beet Thurman
Wilt Act aa Tall to Cleve
land's Kite. -
By the Asiocl&ted Press.
Wasjiis gtox, J une 2.-Dr. Matthews ust
left the Sheriday residence. He says the
general passed a quiet, comfortable night.
There was no reocurrenceot heart trouble.
The cough was not so severe as on previous
nights, and on the whole he about held his
6:40 a. m. General 'Sheridan continues
to bold his own. There has been no re
occurrence of alarming symptoms, lie had
a fairly good night and sufficient sleeep.
Signed, P. M. O'Reillt,
W. Matthews,
C. B. Byikse,
H. C. Yabrow.
At 3 o'clock General Sheridan was sleep
ing quietly. No unfavorable symptoms
have appeared today.
The Pennsylvania Railroad company ten
dered the general's family, in case there
should be at any time necessity, a special
train to bring Dr. Pepper from Philadel
phia to Washington.
The Gathering Clans Seem to Tavor Cleve
land and Thurman.
St. Louis, Jnne 3. Chairman Barnum,
of the national democratic committee, ar
rived early this morning. He could not be
seen. Congressman Scott, of Pennsylvania,
member of the committee, reached theclty
this morning. Mr. Scott stated that
although he had as yet had no conference
with the few members of the national com
mittee who are In St. Louis, yet General
Collins, of Mass., would undoubtedly be
chosen permanent chairman of the conven
tion. He could not say as to what the
committee would determine upon as to the
temporary chairmanship of the convention.
Malor W. W. Armstrong, of Cleveland.
O., and Senator Ransom, of North Carolina,
are also In the city.
W. H. English, chairman of the demo
cratic committee of California, expressed
himself highly gratified by the announce
ment that Judge Thurman would accept
the nomination for the vice presidency.
He says: "We love the old man
out there, as England loves Glad
stone. He will get 5,000 republican
votes for the democratic ticket. That will
carry the state. New York has signified
her intention of supporting hint l tninlc
Pennsylvania will be solid. "He Is a native
of Virginia and will have great strength In
the south. In fact, the nomination will be
made by acclamation."
Mr. John Atkins, editor of the Itocku
Mountain Acirt, Denver, Col., is for
Black and will hear of no one else, yet he
says: "They are talking of following
the nomination of President Cleve
land, which will take place with
a hurrah by the presentation of
Thurman's name. It will go through with
a hurrah without a vote. I am sorry to see
it, for I am for Black, but it looks that
way. It Is bad politics very bad politics."
The Beformed Presbyterians Refute to
Identify Themselves with the Nation.
PiTTsnuito, June 2. At today's session
of the Reformed Presbyterian church of
the United States resolutions were adopted
refraining from identification with the na
tion so long as It refuses to acknowledge
Christ as King, enjoining sessions nnder
the care of the synod to see that members
of congregations do not Identify themselves
with the nation by any act that applies to
allegiance, refusing ecclesiastical connec
tion with othtr churches which allow their
members to Identify themselves with the
nation In its neutrality to the claims of
Christ as King of Nations; also denouncing
secret societies, endorsing prohibition, and
characterizing the use of tobacco as filthy
and Injurious.
J ndge Thurman Will Accept the Nomina
tion forVloe President.
Columbus, June 2. Mr. T. E. Powell
called on Judge Thurman last night, and
authorizes the statement that 'Thurman has
consented to have his name presented to
the St liouls convention for vice president
on condition that the Ohio delegation is
solid for him, and that he will accept if nom
inated. Mr. Powell will present the name
of Thurman.
Mrs. Bawion Indicted.
Chicago, June 2. Mrs.' Rawson has
been Indicted for the attempted murder of
Attorney H. C. Whitney yesterday In Judge
Jamieson's court room, by the grand jury
this morning. Mrs. Rawson passed a rest
less night in the county jail, and did not
arise until late this morning. She looked
pale and haggard and it was evident that
the Intense excitement under which she
was laboring yesterday bad not passed
away. Lawyer Whitney Is very comforta
ble this morning, and In a fair way to get
The Knights of Lrbor.
Chicago, June 2. The Times says:
The disintegration ot the Knights of Labor
of this vicinity, is going on at a rapid rate.
Ever since the great rebellion started after
the annual convention, last October, de
sertions have been many. District 57,
Chicago, is going to pieces, most ot the
members having joined the new trades dis
trict racking house employes. District 24
has fallen from -24,000 In 1886 to about
6,000, who remain members nominally.
WASHrAOTOx, June 3. House Senate
amendments to the experimental agricul
tural station bill were concurred In. Sim
ilar action was taken on bills authorizing
the construction of bridges across the Ten
nessee river at Chattanooga, Tenn , and at
Guntersvllle, Alabama.
Fatal Altercation.
IIillseoijo, O., June 2. Dr. John Os
born and J. Hancock, prominent citizens of
Nokomls, had an altercation yesterday.
Osborn attacked Hancock with a knife. In
flicting Injuries which it is believed will be
tatal. llancocc struck. usDorn on me neaa,
crushing his skull. He will die.
Low prices at Partans & Co. are what
surprise their customers. The fine goods
delight thebuer.
Springfield Coal and Ice Company-
Capital a0,000. (H
The Springfield Coal and Ice Co. has just
been Incorporated, with a capital stock of
$50,000, the following gentlemen appear
ing as the Incorporators: Oliver S. Kelly,
Amos Whitely, Charles A. Bauer, T. W.
Ludlow, John Foos and M. M. Hedges.
The company is organized for the purpose
of furnishing coal to the manufacturers of
the city and to prlva.e consumers, inde
pendent of all trusts or combination!, and
to operate their mines so as to a old strikes
and all labor trouDies it possioie.
The company have absorbed the Cham
pion Coal and Ice Co. and the business will
be transacted from the office of that com
pany. The new concern numoers among
its stockholders most of the manufacturing
concerns ot the city who are to be benefited
by the cheap fuel which the company pro-
noses to furnish.
The company has one mine In the Hecilng
valley with a capacity of thirty-five cars
per day, and another In the Jackson county
district with an out-put marking a total of
about 1,000 toss, or 25,000 bushels, per day,
for this city every day in the year.
The company has not yet organized, but
will meet In a few days and complete all
matters ot the organization, election of
officers, etc. This is one step toward the
solution of the cheap fuel problem.
inc. nunnuuaci
The County Commissioners and Commit.
tee on Public Buildings In Consulta
tion. The council committee on public build
ings held a conference with the county
commissioners this forenoon looking toward
the pushing of the work-house project
The county commissioners have authority
under the law to make a levy of
910,000 for the establishment of
a work-house without any ad
ditional legislation or submitting the ques
tion to a vote. The important question
under discussion today was whether or not
the commissioners could Issue bonds to the
amount In anticipation ot the levy, or
whether they would have to wait until the
money was realized upon the levy.
The commissioners will consult Pros
ecutor Weaver In the matter, and If prac
tical under the law the bonds will be issued.
The commissioners are heartily in favor of
the work-house project, and everything
now seems to Indicate that It is a go.
To Identify the Pal of Bllnky Morgan.
Detective John T. Norris, In company
with other officers from different points in
the state, will depart Monday for Georgia
for the purpose of Identifying a convict
working in one of the convict mines ot that
state, as Wm. Powell, the pal of Bllnky
Morgan. John T. says be is sure of his
man this time.
For the Nominee.
Who Is 3 our candidate for president?"
Inquired a Republic representative of an
astute politician today.
"The nominee of the Chicago conven
tion." was the response. "I have an
abiding faith in the judgment and good
sense of the gentlemen who are to corn-
nose that bodv and I know they win give
us the best man, and that man I am for."
Good sense that. .
Ohio Southern Changes.
There will be a slight change of time in
the running of passenger trains on the
Ohio Southern, which takes effect tomor
row morning at 4 o'clock. The morning
train arrives at 9:30 Instead of 9:40, and the
afternoon trald arrives at 4 o'clock Instead
of 4:20. The Ualnbridce accommodation
leaves at 5:20 p. m. Instead of 5:35 as here
tofore. The other trains are the same as
on the old time card.
Pleasant Bural Wedding.
A pleasant rural wedding took place at
Lawrencevllle Thursday evening. In the
marriage of Jacob Fleck, Jr., and Miss
Susan Saunders, two prominent young peo
ple ot that locality. It occurred at the res
den ce of the bride, who was very prettily
dressed for the ceremony. Rev. Taylor
tied the nuptial knot, and it was followed
by a veritable wedding feast The presents
were numerous and the attendance large.
T, M. C. A.
The meeting tomorrow at 4 to 5 o'clock
p. m. -will be led by J. W. Pearson. Topic:
Does it pay?" Scripture references
QaL 6, 7-10; Rom. 6, 23, and 1st Tim. 4, 8.
A cordial invitation is extended to all
young men to come and "bring the fellow
next to you along." uooa music, ana snort
talks will be the order of exercises.
They Toted Dry.
Cedarvllle township, Greene county, voted
on prohibition Thursday ot this week.
There were 119 votes cast and ot this
number 116 were'-dry" and 3 "wet." The
vote is small, when it Is remembered that
Cedarvllle is the home of prohibition, the
place where they blow saloons up with
dynamite and tear things up generally.
Stricken With Paralysis.
Mr. Daniel Mlnnahan, the aged father of
Mr. D. F. Mlnnahan, the well known con
tractor, of this city, was stricken with paral
ysis this morning, and Is in a very critical
condition at his residence on Clifton ave
nue. His friends have anxious fears con
cerning the safety of his life.
Mrs. Thomas Howard Dead.
Died, Louisa, wife of Thomas Howard,
aged 35 years, this morning at 10 o'clock,
on south Clifton avenue. She leaves four
children, one a babe 14 days old. Funeral
services take place Monday at 2 o'clock at
Wlloy chapel, conducted by Rev. George
Staler. Interment at Ferncllff. Friends
Masonic Notice.
There will be a special communication of
Anthony Lodge. No. 455, F. and A. M.,
held this (Saturday) evening to make ar
rangements to attend the funeral of Uro.
J- S. Weaber. All M. Ms. are urged to be
present By order of W. AL
J. B. CuxoERMAX, Secy.
Mayor Boche Stands Erect.
Chicago, June 2. Mayor Roche will
veto the ordinance prohibiting any more
saloons within two huuQred feet of churches
or schools in this city. This Is an ordi
nance passed by the solid saloon vote, in
stead of the law asked by the church and
temperance people.
The Kentucky Defalcation.
Louisville, June 2. Judge Thomas M.
Hlnes, for the state, Instituted a suit against
James N. Tate and bondsmen to recover
S24T,0C0, less certain credits. These cred
its are being computed, and the remainder
will be Tate's net defalcation.
Jay Oould Not Sick.
New Yore, June 2. The report of Jay
Gould's serious Illness is not credited at his
office, in the Western Union building.
Bob Lincoln Satis for Knrope.
New Yohk, June 2. Robert T. Lincoln
sailed for Europe today on the steamer
Wm, Byrd Arrested After Two Year of
Something over two years ago William
Byrd, a course.brutal-Iooklng colored man,
broke jail at Washington C. II . in cora-
Dtnv with 3 other prisoners. He was never
A few days ago Sheriff Ranklns, cf
Washington C. H., received Information
that Byrd was In Springfield. He accord
ingly telephoned down to Chief Ambrose,
the word reaching here at 10:7
o'clock. Those two excellent officers,
Greany and Lacy, were put on the Job, and
In just fifty minutes had Byrd behind the
bars at the Clark county jail. It was a
handsome piece of work."
Sheriff Rankin arrived In the city today
and took Byrd back with him. Byrd Is a
common thief, and it is a public benefit
at he has been re-arrwted.
Bvrd. or Beard, as his name now seems
to be, was under sentence to tne peniten
tiary for twenty-two months for highway
robbery. He will bo taken direct from
Washington C. H., to the penitentiary to
serve out his sentence.
sh Builds Its Nest at theOrareof
Allen Powell. Q,
A thrush has built Its nest and is pre
paring to rear its young at the foot ot the
grave of the late Allen Powell, at Ferncllff
cemetery. The nest already contains a
number of pretty speckled eggs.
The attention of Superintendent Dick
was called to the matter the other day, and
he stated that never before in bis experi
ence had he known a thrush, or, In fact,
any other bird, to build its nest at the foot
of a grave. The bird will not be disturbed.
What makes the case the more remarka
ble Is the fact that In life the thrush was
Mr. Powell's favorite bird, and he was pas
sionately fond of them. It Is a pretty and
tender thought that the bird Is repaying by
erecting Its home near the last resting place
of a friend to its species the affection lav
ished upon thrushes by Mr. roweii in ate.
Oeorge Bills Surprised at Bis
dence by a Party of Prlends.
Last night Mr. George Ellis, night watch
man at the west end malleable shops, was
reminded that it was his forty-sixth birth
day by a large number of his friends. He
was serenaded by the Little Six with some
fine music, which was highly appreciated.
His wife presented him with a fine gold
watch chain. At a seasonable hour an ele
gant lunch was served, to which all did
justice. The evening was spent in a social
manner, and will long be remembered by
all present After vMshlng the host a long
life of happy years, the friends departed
for their homes.
Four Weeks a Widow.
The people of Osborn are nothing if not
enterprising. They are of the(op!ulon that
a thing worth doing at all should be done
at once. Oscar Barkman and Mrs. Emma
Talman.of that village, were married in
Xenla May 30. The bride was the widow
Merritt Talman. a well-known citizen of
Osboro, who was buried "U.o aboutToun
weiES ago. A teiepugne message iruni
Osborn says that the couple were tendered
a big infalr last night Mrs. Barkman's
first marriage was rather a queer one. Ten
years ago, when a girl of eighteen jears of
age, she was won ana wea oy Jierriu iai
man. an exceedingly wealthy farmer and
stock raiser, known to the country over for
his fine stock, but a manof very eccentric
turn, and who was forty-two years her
senior, being sixty years of age. They
lived happily together until his death a few
weeks since.
An Organ Aecltal.
It Is stated that Mr. Arthur Dorey, the
new organist and choir-master oi tjnnsi
church, will give one of his famous organ
recitals at Christ church at a near date.
Mr. Dorey has occupied many positions of
distinction of England and Canada, among
which are the following: Organist Alex
andria palace; organist and choir-master,
St Peter's, Regent street: conductor of
concerts, Royal Albert hall; conductor of
concerts, St James hall; conductor of con
certs. Royal Victoria hall, London, Eng
land. His organ recitals will be appreciated
by all music-loving people In Springfield.
The date of the first recital, with the pro
gramme, will be annaunced sometime next
week. Admission will be free, but a col
lection will be taken to assist In defraying
the expenses of the new surpllced choir at
Christ church.
A Horse Backs In Front of a Car In Mo
Mr. Albert Gerner. living in Miami
county, had a valuable thoroughbred Ken
tucky horse killed last night The
man who had the animal In charge, after
having looked to see that all was safe
left the car door open, and went to the
caboose. The horse backed out the open
door of the car and was not missea untu
the next station was reached. The horse
was a very valuable animal, ana Mr.
Gerner sustains a heavy loss.
Farewell Serrlces
Will be conducted at the First Congrega
tional church tomorrow at 11 a. m. and S
p. m. Letters will be read from former
nastnrs. Rev. James C. White, now over
80 j ears of age, who was the first pastor of
the church, will preacn at n a. m. --nai-terry
E" will be present In a body at 8 p."
m. to attend a memorial service to their
late comrade, Oros Grlsso, whose burial
service held nearly a year since was the
last service of the kind held in the old
Concert at Temperance Hall.
A good concert was given by the mem
bers of the North street church, as a church
benefit iMt night at Temperance hall. A
large attendance was out and the music
was enjoyed by those present Refresh
ments were served In elegant style.
The dialogues, charades andslngingwere
good and appreciated by all.
The Alma cornet band were present and
rendered music in their usual Inimitable
Valuable Dog Killed.
"Midget," a diminutive but extremely
valuable dog of purest breed, belonging to
Mr. Richard Hughes, fell from the counter
at his place of business, sunaay, ana oroxe
her neck. He had j uat refused 340 for the
ilmr. which had Doints entitling her to the
first rank among the dogs of the city. The
little animal died Instantly.
A Veteran in the Service.
Mr. Charles Barnett the veteran colored
Janltort the county buildings, Is quite a
celebrity in his way. He has just attained
his 87th year, and has been janitor of these
hni dines lor mteen years past, lie was
sixty years a sla e. "Uncle" Barnett owns
his own house and lot, and Is a spry and
energetic old man.
A fresh lot of elegant Green Seal clears
the dellcUis three for a quarter, at Har
ris's, Lagonda house comer.
Summer low cuts at Parsons & Co.
The Railroads Claim a Share of the
Victims, While the Shops Do Host
!of the Best.
Knocked Off the Track by a Train Foot
Crushed A Painful Jamp Falling
Timber Hurt by Falling
Quite a number ot ery serious accidents
occurred jesterday and last evening. It Is
a remarkable fact illustrated by years of
city history, that casualties of a certain
character go In continuity. The railroads
claimed two victims last evening, and there
were at least three other accidents of a
painful and serious character about the
The most serious of all, and, In fact the
only one likely to result In the death of the
victim, 'occurred shortly after 6 o'clock last
evening In the west end. John Patton, an
old soldier and a well known member of
MitcheU post No. 45. G A. K., was walk
ing west on the I. B. & W. track to his
home on the old Dayton road, between
Main and High streets. Near the target
house at the crossing of Main street and
Western avenue he heard thn thundering of
an I. B. & W. west-bound freight train,
which was approaching ata rapid rate from
behind. He stepped from the I. B. & W.
track upon the C.C.C. t I.track,whleh was
parallel, and In so doing got directly in the
way of a freight on that road, which was
bearing down upon him at a rapid rate.
Mr. Patton heard the rattle and clangor
behind him, but supposed it was all pro
duced by the L B. & W. train. The ring
ing of the bell or the shriek of the loco
motive did not apprise him of the true state
of affairs. The next moment the pilot of
the heavy freight engine struck him and
hurled him, apparently lifeless, high Into
the air and away from the track. It Is
claimed that the engines were raclng.and so
raDtcly was the speed of the Bee Line
'eight that in was three squares from the
scene ot the accident, when it was finally
The accident was witnessed by quite a
number of horrified spectators, who were
positive that the old man must have been
killed outright He was picked up hi an
unconscious condition, his gray bair soaked
with Wood. Patrol wagon was summoned,
and conveyed the. injured man to bis resi
dence. Here Rev. Frank G. Mitchell and
a brother of the victim rendered intelligent
and valuable assistance.
Dr. Russell was summoned, and found
the man in an unconscious condition. When
he finally opened bis eyes he was delirious,
and talked in e rambling and Incoherent
manner. An examination proved that
the skull had been fractured on the left
side and a long gash torn In the scalp. The
left leg was also hurt and though not
broken was seriously bruised. Consider
ing the terrible possibilities of the accident
Mr. Patton escaped remarkably well. If
inflammation does not set In In three days,
he can recover, although the chances are
at present believed to be against him.
W. B. Lynch, a yardman of the C. S. &
C-.iiad a very narrow escape, ram a seri
ous accident tfilS morning- about 1 o'clock.
While coupling cars in the yard his right
foot was caught between the rail and guard
rail lu such a mauner that It was impossi
ble to extricate It belore the approaching
car would be upon him. With great pres
ence of mind he managed to tear his foot
from the shoo just as the cars came togeth
er. However, his foot was badly mashed,
and tbo patrol wagon was called and con
vened lilm to his residence on Scott street
where the injured member was dressed by
Dr. Russell. He will be a back number for
a few days. The shoe was cut to shreds.
Last night about 8 o'clock John Crosby.
living at 76 Harrison street met with a very
painful accident, which may prove serious.
While playing in his Dare feet on Cham
pion avenue with some other boys who
were jumping across a ditch, he made the
leap and alighted upon a piece of broken
crockery, and tore the ball of his left foot en
tirely off, making an ugly wound, which
bled profusely. The patrol wagon was
called, which convej ed him to his home.
where the wounded member was cared for.
At latest accounts he was resting quickly.
Mr. Samuel Carey, a carpenter Working
in the country west of town, met with a
very painful accident jesterday afternoon.
While lifting some timber to its place, it
slipped and mashed his hand very severe
ly. He was brought to the city and taken
to Drs. Batterson & Welsh's office, where
it was found that It was necessary to am
putate the index finger at the second joint
The member was amputated and the hand
properly dressed by Dr. Batterson. It will
lay the Injured man on the shelf for some
John Hauer, living at 63 west North
street met with a very painful accident at
the the Armstrong Brothers' works where
he Is employed. 1 esterday morning while
helping to lift a heavy boiler it slipped, fell
upon his left leg, mashing It in a horrible
manner. He was removed to his home In
the patrol wagon, where he was cared for.
A Short Sketch of Bis Life The Time of
the Funeral.
Mr. John Leuty, whose Illness has fre
quently been referred to In these columns,
died at his home on west Columbia street
this (Saturday) mornintr at 7:30 o'clock.
The causa of his death is somewhat pe
culiar. Being always an active man, al
though 80 years of age, he kept about bus
iness always and only a little more thin a
week ago be knocked a piece of skin from
his anu.and being troubled with erysipelas,
gangrene, or blood-poisoning, set In, result
ing in his death. The funeral will take
place Monday afternoon at 3.30. Interment
at Ferncllff.
Mr. Leuty has been a well-known busi
ness man iu this city for many years, com
ing to this city In 1832. hailing from Mur-ton-Cum
Grafton, Yorkshire, England.
Ills first wife was Miss Mary Anderson, to
whom he was raairied In their native
country, who died shortly after coming to
Springfield. He w as married again to Miss
Sarah Grant, January 7, 1839, to whom
were born ten sons and two daughters;
only four sons and one daughter are now
living. The sons are the well-known
butchers, located on Market street and the
daughter is Mrs. Samuel Kllpatrick, whose
home is in 1'ittsourg.
These children, with their families and
the aged mother, have the sincere sympa
thy of the community In their bereavement
His Favorite Out ot the Rnce.
Mr. Timothy Llddy, the enthusiastic
Blaine republican of the Seventh ward,
refuses to be comforted since the absolute
withdrawal of his Ideal candidate. The
Hemjblio ! under obligations to Mr.
Llddy for copies of the Dublin Weekly
Freeman, a Home Rule paper, and "Tim"
says, a supporter .of Blaine.
A fresh lot of elegant Green Seal cigars
the delicto three for a quarter, at Har
ris's, Lagonda house corner.
Bow Grover, the Great, Went Fishing
For Whale. ,
The following pcem was written by Mr.
T. C. Harbaugh and read before the repub
lican club of Troy, May 8th. The idea in
many places is better than the meter, but
"It gets there all the same."
For you I'll sketch two plcture'rior I've noth
ing else to do
Two Interesting pictures I'll held up to your
Though often they've been drawn before by
better hands tbafl mine,
I'll touch them up a little lost to make the
pair reshlne.
The earth Is green, the wheat Is gold, the sky
Is soft and (air.
And sweetly solemn -muile Boats upon the
And troops of llde children come with bas
kets of bloom
To 1st the garnered wreath of Mat uooa the
hero's tomb.
A thousand grluted vet'rans march, upon
each breast 3 star,
The proudest badce a man can win upon the
Held ot war.
They pass the cemetery gates and now I tee
mem treao.
With moistened erM and martial mien, the
lone aisles ot the dead:
And here and there amid the scenes methlnks
i near mem say:
Too recollect this comrade (ell the morn we
charffed the irrav.
And heie li one who went vlth us up bloody
Mission Kldire.
This brother 1:11 at Gettysburg, that one at
uauiey Dnage.
Ah! here's a boy who stood by Grant till fell
the cause of Lee,
And this one marched.wlth Sherman from At
lanta to the sea.'
Till you would think that not one hand In all
mis tana oi ours
Would dare reluse this holy day to strew her
dead with dowers.
Why In the golden orange groves of Soath-
land I&r swsv
The boys who sleep In blue are crowned with
cnapieta oy tne gray.
Dees In the Adlrondaeks. In the realm otnih
and (roe.
Three hundred pounds ot President are sit
ting on a lei
All alone like Simon Peter plseatorlally ln-
ciia o.
Without one patriotic thought to aantlfy his
With hts pockets full of vetoes and his stom
ach lull o( erub.
lis patiently awaits the bite of salmon.trout or
While o'er the land, wherever lies a loyal
hera's ffrmve.
The tear, the bloom, the blessing fell upon the
Duned crave.
fie does not hear the music that the winds
take ud afar
The tones that thrilled the soldiers when hs
stij'd at home from war.
His eye Is on the cork that floati just Ilka a
leather light.
And he Ignorsutly wonders why ha don't
get a bit
Now and then he fights muaqoltoes that are
bnnlnc round hit head.
And he lores by their bills the only blood ha
ever shed.
There the Adirondack fisherman -tithes till
day has flown,
And nlsht comes on to hide him from the
land he woulddltown;
Now he (old! hit fishing tackle upandUwean
with an ni migm
At the loyal little flib.es just bacause they
Then ambles to the White House twlxt a
(ever and a emu.
And takes delight In vetoing a private pen
non Dill.
The Adirondack fisherman is Ashing stUI
Ue't tied to one end ot his rod a bit ot rebel
Ills little hook he's baited with a measly
free-trade worm.
And he flshes now with all hit vim to catch a
second term.
The stream Is clear, the flth are scarp, the
scheme Is sure to fsll.
The hook that catches shiners ne'er waa
known to catch a wnaie.
It mitten) not who leads us on this most lm-
. Dartitnt4ft-a --. .i i-
ag&lDST tne Simon reter wso a-nsnmg goes
in jisj.
Who shall It be I ask of you? Say. shall we
march strain
Behind the stainless banner ot the Matchless
Man nt Mslnef -
Shall It be Sherman? Harrison? or Gallant
Who said: "No rebel flags go back while I
am governor?"
It matters not. I say, who leads us In the
pnmlnir strifA.
The Adirondack fisherman wilt be retire
from nubile life:
And then with nothing on hit hands from
wurt daT ta dsT.
Bis Ashing tackles he can take and flth his
life away.
Pleasant Social at the Central M. S.
Church Last Evening.
The "Gleaners," a society ot active young
ladies of the Central Methodist Sunday
school, held a very successful social last
evening in the lecture room of the church.
The attendance was large and those pres
ent had much enjoyment afforded them.
The following programme was rendered
very excellently:
Prayer Mrs. Wonet
Song Six Little Qlrtt
Misses Lizzie Fleming. .Mary Pitt. Ber
tha Krter. Lola Hockett. Helen
Wones and Oracle Griffith.
Recitation "Bald Headed Man"
Mlss Anna Moore
Piano bolo..
Miss .Myrtle feat
-Miss Daisy Gillette
Recitation HTdtezs Smacks'
Miss Jessie Wooes
Piano Duet Misses Kellars
Song. Masters Arthur Moore and Roy Davit
Aftr the literary and musical programme
was completed refreshments were served
and the remainder ot the evening; spent In
social converse. A very handsome Utile
sum was realized from the social. It being
therefore a success In both a flnanai and
social way.
The Springfield Club Getting a Fine
ltecord The Score Friday.
The Springfield rifle team Is making
rapid strides to the front as a careful
analysis of the score each week will disclose.
The captain of the team says that if they
keep on Improving for the next six months
as they have In the past six he will be will
lug to match them against any club In the
country. At Friday's shoot Mr. 11. Urolt
sr only shot one score. He got a shell
fastened In bis gun ana was nnder tne
necessity ot going to town to have It taken
out The following is the score:
J.K.Perrln 71 TS 82
J.b. Lessner ,., , 78 7( SO
J. C Trimmer . 77 71 78
U. Croft, tr 96
General AlanagerBfoara.
General Manager John L. Moore, of the
C. S. A C, was In the city today. He said
the road was on top and doing a good busi
ness. Several new engines from the east
and new coaches from the Barney cfc Smith
works at Dayton will be added to the roll
ing stock within a few days.- The hand
some parlor cars have been put on for the
summer between -Sandusky and Cincinnati,
and the Monarch sleepers are on the var
ious night runs. Mr. Moore gave a "get
there wink," and said that the C. 8. t C.
would have a short Chicago route via Tiffin
and Baltimore & Ohio, and would probably
put on a through Springfield sleeper. Mr.
Moore left for Sandusky at 10:30 a. m.
Davl s-Arbogast.
Mr. John W. Davis and Miss Emma Jane
Arbogast were wedded last evening at the
residence of the bride's parents on Pleasant
street Rev. Thomas Collett officiated
All the arrangements were home-like and
beautiful. The party took: tne nignt train
for the west, where they expect to make
their home.
Badly Beaten.
John Casey, an old man who has figured
frequently In police circles, was badly
beaten up yesterday In Emil Thlsse's sa
loon. No. 84 east Alain street, oyjonn
Wortz, the bar-tender. Casey's face was
terribly battered. Wortz was arrested by
Chief Ambrose for assault and battery, and
Casey was held for drunk.
13 l-2c AND 10c
If jo a wast to see tko ktmi
Bom est Ginghams America
BaanfactorfTS kaye yet pro
duced, rarBassiBffall former
seasons, then take a look at
tke stylish plaids and stripes
iritk plain ginghams to
match, at
Of a merchant is to kare tke
rlgkt goods at the rlgkt
prices. Tke proper fabrics
y.ad tke prevailing style'',
from low grades to klgk nor
eltie s, are displayed la ua
equ&led assortment and at
aaapproackablj low prices
10 Black's Opera Hoase.
German Tsill FomUhss Anotlisr
allium TaJj This sk.
rawIeatP'Ger a& township bobs up
serenely with another serious affray that
may result In a tragedy. It occurred a day
orltwo ago, but particulars were not re
ceived until today.
Peter. Perks Is a big strapping farmer,
Hvtufai i-tfes Uverpeck place, about five
mile oortfcwwt of this city. He recently
came to the neighborhood from Madison
county and seems to be an ugly tempered
man, without conscience or mental contrsL
George Bymaster, a farmer living near
Lawrencevllle, and a small eripplea man,
par chased some logs from the Widow Ove
peck, and a day or two later went to the
farm to get them. He was accompanied
by his son and a man named Stephen
Trout, who had come to help him toad tke
logs. Perks- refused to let him coma la
to get the timber, "
8WKXSI30 rr bkloxocd to HIM,
and should not be touched. The lie was
exchanged and Perks finally dealt Bymas
ter a murderous blow on the back ot the
head with a spade he held In his hand, fell
ing Bymaster like a log and knocking him
unconscious. The deed was entirely with
out provocation.
B vmaster has been In bed ever since the
assault and the only time be attempted to
sltnphewas attacked with a terriHe parox
ysm of vomiting that well nigh carried him
off. Perks has not yet been arrested, as
Bymaster Is by no means able to appear
against him. The assault was a terrible
one, and It Is believed that the skull Is
Uamplctln- Arrangements for the Bacap
tlon ot Hon. jrrwt Dong-las.
The Garnett dub met In regular session
last night with a very good attendance.
Nothing ot very great Impoitant was done;
only the reports ot several committee
were read and adopted, also other business
of minor Importance. Tomorrow afternoon
at S o'clock a called meeting will be heldfat
their hall to complete the arrangements for
the reception ot Hon. Fred Douglass, who
will deliver an address before the club at
Black's opera house on the 14th Inst
This tho Flaea to yeata.
In conversation with a traveling man,
who represents one of Springfield's indus
tries In the south, the itzptmuc was told
that the advertising which the city has
gained through her large Industries does
more toward building np new Industries
here than any inducements that can be of
fered by other towns In the state In the way
of natural gas, any propositions of land
grants or money. "The fact that goods are
made In Springfield," the gentleman said,
"sells them."
Parsons & Co-'s great leader In their low
- -si
- in 5

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