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Springfield daily republic. (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, June 28, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076917/1888-06-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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WlSHIlGrn. .June S-Ohla
Light local rains, followed by I
warmer, wrweauier.
a, i
, 1888.J
June 28
'What's the matter with
Some say
He's AH Right.
What's the matter with
Others say
He's AH Right.
What's the matter with The
It's AH Right.
What's the matter with
The When'8 goods ?
They're All Right.
You can get 'em for man
or boy, underclothes and
outerclothes, shirts, socks and
hats, at
25 and 27 West Main Street.
This simple announcement
will be sufficient to crowd our
store from the basement to
the first floor with buyers
anxious to possess themselves
-of some of
Our Matchless Bargains.
.White Goods 10 pieces
'vein stripe and satin stripe,
White Goods, worth 25c a
yard, will be sold tomorrow at
12 i-2c a yard.
Embroideries We have
several decided bargains in
Colored, Cambric and Nain
sook Embroideries, which we
shall close tomorrow at prices
that will show a very large
loss to us.
Parasels and -Umbrellas
100 26-inch Silk Umbrellas,
gold cap handles, at $1.50,
worth $2.25 each; Coaching
Parasols in plain, plaids and
stripes, at your own prices,
for Blue Friday.
Domestic Department To-
'inorrow we will sell one case
of 5c Lawns at 3c a yard ;
-tomorrow we will sell one
bale 8c heavy Brown Sheet
ing at 5c a yard.
Absolutely Pure.
This powder nerer varies. A marvel of pu
rity, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kind, and cannot
be sold In competition with the multitude ot
Josr test, short weight, alum or phospaato
piwders. Soil only In cans. Kotal IUkiku
foroza Co 106 V all Street. New York.
m if . n Mii.mn.
! 4:15 ?. :
Floods from Bain in Illinois and Missouri
Thousands of Acres of Oorn
Under Water.
No Llqu or to be Bold In Independence, Mo.
Wife Murder and Suicide Suicide
at a New York HoUl-other
Item, of Xcvi.
Bt t&e Associated Press.
Chicago, June 23 Dispatches from
Central and Eastern Illinois report a very
heavy rainfall yesterday. The crops in
many places are badly damaged. Tuscola
reports the heaviest flood since 1875 1,000
to 1,500 acres of growing corn being under
water in this county alone.
Miss Jetale Boggs, otBprlngfield, Appclnt
e a Teacher.
'Xe.ma, O., June 28. The board of
trustees of the Ohio Soldiers' and Sailors'
Orphans' home was In session at that Insti
tution until 1 o'clock Testerday morning,
Lieutenant Governor Lyon presiding In the
absence of General Grosveuor. The usual
routine business was attended to, and the
following teachers were chosen for the en
suing) ear: Superintendent, Horace Stokes,
of Montgomery county; il'bslL A.
Bell, Belmont; Anna Stover, Logan;
Eva F. Smith, Cuyahoga; Helen
Boyd, Greene: Sadie A. Curtis,
Meigs Alice I Young, Huron; Lizzie II.
Adair, Morgan; Mary Walter, Coshocton;
Mrs. T. S. Stewart, Morrow; Cassie Kay
tner, Coshocton; Lucy Boyd, Athens: Ilat
tie Hunt, Hamilton; teacher of stenogra
phy. Miss M. A. Igier, Hamilton; eutttng
and fitting, Hra. Kate Merrln, Franklin;
school of domestic economy, Delia Heron,
Hamilton. Miss Jessie Eijgs, of Spring
held, was chosen as one of he five new
teachers when the home is enlarged. The
election of music teacher and one other
teacher was deferred until the next meet
ing. Miss Sallie Pearee, of Steubtnville,
and Miss Sara Collins, the teachers who
were not reappointed, will no doubt be ap
pointed next meeting. The board adjrurned
to meet July 9 at 12 o'clock m., tr. open
bids and let contracts for building (he new
cottages and enlarging the dining room and
Second Da)9. Solon Papers Read and
Addresses Made.
Sandusky, O., June 28. The second
day's session of the Ohio State Teachers'
association convened in the Congregational
churclS at 9 o'clock Wednesday. Dr. Chas
Graefe, president of the board of educa
tion, delivered an address of welcome.
Professor Alston Ellis, of Hamilton,
president of the general association, jdel v-
ered-an Inaugural ddreesAiplr 00-
"The County Teachers' Institute" was ably
presented by Superintendent J. C. Hart-
sell, of Newark. He compared the school
system of Ohio to that of Pennsyl
vanla, showed wherein the latter ex
celled the former and where customs in
vogue there would benefit the school sys
tem of Ohio. The paper was discussed by
leading members present. The next paper.
"A Year With Little Folks," was presented
by Mrs. D. L. Williams, of Delaware,
which seemed to strike the fancy of the au
dience. After this the reports of the sec
retary and treasurer of the Ohio Teacners'
Heading Circle was read. A motion was
carried recognizing educators from other
states as members ot the association. Dr.
White, of Cincinnati, addressed the asso
ciation Dn "The Heal Intentions of Educa
tion aud Its Accomplishments."
He Thinks the Ticket a Winner and New
Turk Certainly Republican.
FosToraA, O., June 28. Ex-Governor
Foster reached here early this morning and
went Immediately to his house, where he
was inaccessible until late this evening.
He said: "I did not realize how tired I was
until I commenced to rest It was hard
work from the jump, and many of us put
In from sixteen to eighteen hours a day.
We worked hard for Sherman and, as ou
know, stuck to htm solidly, with one ex
ception. to the last. 1 like the ticket, and
think it a splendid working one. New
York Is united, the first time for years, and
she will work hard to see Morton through,
and Harrison will carry Indiana. With
these two usually doubtful states solid, and
with the strong Issues on hand, we were
never more sure of victory."
Half a Bmhel of lint..
Xenix, O., June 28. Joseph Butts and
Henry SUro, two farmers near this city,
while throwing hay out of the mown, dis
covered, dinging to a rafter, a bunch of
bats. They were knocked into a half
bushel measure and then drowned, when it
was found there were fifty-three of them.
Some of the old ones had several young
ones clinging to their breasts.
An Illinol. Tragedy.
FEEPonT,Uls.,June 28. Charles Deck
lar, a fanner ot Buena Vista, sent his
children from the house yesterday, and
then crept up behind his wife and shot
her through the brain. Decklar then sent
a bullet almost through bis heart Throw
ing the revolver away be drew a razor and
cut his throat The cause of the tragedy
Is unknown.
Mob ai Kron.tadu
London, June 2S. Dispatch from Kron
stadt Transylvania, says a mob compris
ing 1,600 persons, made an attack upon
the legal commission which was engaged
in amalgamating small agricultural hold
ings in Feldver. A judge and notary
public were wounded and a bystander
Floo4l..ln Missouri.
Haxxidal, Mo., June 28. The severest
rain storm for years prevailed hero Tuesday
night and jesterday, doing great damage to
growing crops, washing out bridges and
culverts and flooding fields which were
never known to be submerged before. The
trains on the Wabash road were abandoned
all day.
Antl-Uquor Victory In Missouri.
Kansas Citt, Mo., June 28. After the
most exciting local option fight ever known
In Missouri the anti-liquor people of Inde
pendence, the oldest town is Missouri won
a great victory, yesterday, carrying the
election by oer 200 majority.
The Official Count.
PomxAND, Oregon, June 28. The offi
cial canvass of the vote, in the congressional
election resulted: nermann, republican,
31,820; John M. Gearln, democrat, 25,413;
George M. Miller, prohibitionist, 1,974.
Hermann's plurality was 7,407.
A I'an Handle Ilrnkeman Take, a Flight
Through the Air, bat U Uninjured.
Particulars reached this city this morn
ing of a frightful experience through which
a Little Miami brakeman went last (Wed
nesday) night at Sonora, O. The victim
was Thomas Mannigan, who Is a resident
of this city and one of the best known rail
road men In Springfield. The train is
known as the limited, which leaves here
for the west at 7:30 p. m. and runs be
tween this city and Richmond, Ind. It Is
a prominent train from the fact that It has
a through sleeper to Chicago, arriving
there at 6:55 a. m. on the day following.
The train is In charge ot Conductor Al
Keeser. of Springfield.
The accident happened when the train
was approaching Sonjira, western-bound,
at about 10:15 p. rn. Sonora Is In Preble
county, about midway between Davton, O.,
and Kicbmond, Ind. The station is a regu
lar stopping place for the train, but last
night there were no passengers to let off or
take, on, and Brakeman Mannigan stepped
to the platform to signal the engineer with
his lantern before he should begin to slack
up, to go right on through. The train was
running, at the time, about forty miles an
hour, and was just passing under a bridge
as the brakeman reached the platform. He
leaned out by hanging on to the rail and
swung his lantern high aloft to signal the
engineer, just as the train darted under the
bridge. In a twinkling the lantern bad
wrapped around the guard-rail of the
bridge and fastened itself. Mannlgan's
hold on the lantern was firm and in an In
stant he was
jekked vmn TEnniFPic FoncE
from the steps ana flung like a toy far out
Into the darkness.
Conductor Keeser was standing on the
platform of the front passenger coach when
the accident occurred, almost within' reach
of Manuigan, and a cry of horror escaped
him as be saw the man disappear, and
realized the character of the accident.
Considering the speed of the train and
other conditions, it looked as though Man
nigan must have been killed or terribly In
jured. Keeser Immediately pulled the
bell-rope and stopped the train. A search
was made for Mannigan an unwilling
search, as all dreaded what they expected
to find. Much to their surprise and grati
fication, however, they found him sitting
on the bank awaiting the return of the
train. He was perfectly conscious, and
although terribly bruised, had no broken
bones. His escape from death is little less
than a miracle. Mannigan says the expe
rience was a irtgbtiul one similar, he Im
agines, to being shot out of a gun.
lie is teartuiiy sore anc bruised today,
but was able to make bis run. The lantern
was broken as to the glass, but the frame
was not specially damaged.
A precisely similar accident occurred on
the 13. & O., near Chicago Junction, In
Northern Ohio, a few days ago. in which
the victim was hurled .against the abutment
anu naa un orains uasoea out. 1 no guara
rail seems to be a dangerous institution.
ClnbsAUOrertheConnlry Aarraglng for
a Grand Reception.
A special to the Commercial Qazctie
from New York sajs:
"Though no fuss has been made about it,
Bepublican clubs throughout the country
have been quietly making arrangements
for-som time to- soml- delegates to meet
James G. Blaine on bis return from 'the
other side' In the middle of July. It is ex
pected that Mr. Blaine will meet with a re
ception such as no other American has ever
had upon his return to his native land. Ar
rangements are now being made for a fleet
of steamers to go down the bay and meet
the 'Plumed Knight'"
This Is proper, from the fact that Mr.
Blaine u America's greatest living represen-
tatlve.and bis Influence for the Harrison and
Morton ticket will be exerted to its full,
and will be more eflicient than that of anj
other citizen. It is fitting that he be ten
dered a reception on his .eturn such as In
dicated In the above sped:'.
The Kepublic suggests that no city In
the country contains any more ardent ad
mirers of Mr. Blaine than Springfield, and
it would be in order for the Buckejes to
send delegates to represent the club at the
Jle Thinks some of the Springfield Peo
ple Did Not Knthuse Sufficiently.
'We were In Springfield when the bulle
tin was received that Harrison had been
nominated for president The news was
not received with that degree of enthusiasm
and satisfaction In general that it should
have been, and it appeared to us that
Springfield claimed that they should have
dictated the nomination, and that their
choice was Blaine, and no one else need
apply. This was not the case, however.
with all, for as soon as the news arrived
the front of the IIkpublic was covered
with flags, and in a short time a band of
music was stationed in front ot tho build
log, entertaining the large crowds of anx
lous people who had gathered there to hear
the bulletins read." South Charleston
The nomination required a change of base,
as most people 1iad their eyes "sot" in an
other direction, but as soon as their vision
was cleared they were all In line for the
Clark county's majority will be 2,500 In
November, 1888.
ASprlngfleld Girl Selected.
Among the five new teachers selected by
the trustees of the Soldiers' and Sailors'
Orphans' home, at Xenla, is Miss Jessie
Boggs, a well-known and greatly-esteemed
young lady of this city. The position is
one of responsibility and the selection of
Miss Boggs Is a decided compliment to hr
ability, blie is herself a soldiers orphan,
being a daughter of the late Captain Biddle
Boggs, of this city a brave soldier and for
years chief of police of this city. Miss
Boggs will assume her new duties in Sep-
Sunday School Picnic.
The picnic of Christ Episcopal Sunday
school was postponed todav and will go to
Uold Springs tomorrow (Friday) morning,
if the weather is fine.
Love. Labor Lost.
Louisville, June 28. The grand juiy
last evening returned four indictments
against James W.Tate, late state treasurer.
for the crime of embezzlement The total
amount set out in the indictment Is S404,
0S0.S7. The commonwealth's attorney
says no true bill could be found against
Tate for forgery on the erasure of amounts
In his bank passbook. That bank book
was his private property. Embezzlement
Is not an Cextraditable crime. The court
fixes bis bail at 510,000. It is hardly possi
ble that the fugitive will eter return to thd
state to be brought to trial.
Cut lit. Throat With a Razor.
New York, June 28. F. T. Lanton, of
Boston, a guest of the Avery house, was
found dead in his room tills morning. He
bad his throat cut with a razor.
Hurrah for Smith.
Duqtjois, 111., June 28. The republican
congressional convention of the Twentieth
district nominated George W. Smith to
succeed J. B. Thomas.
The Committees Hare Done Their Work
Well, as the Boll Selow
Meeting for Friday Might at OrandArniy
Hall for Further Action An Im
portant Matter for Cltl.en.
to Consider.
From the following array of names it
will appear that the committees to whom
the work of procuring signatures to the
Board of Trade was entrusted, have been
dilllgent and faithful. The list contains
the names of Springfield's best citizens.
business men, professional men, old and
young men, and many who are not tww ac
tively engaged in business, but are anxious
and willing to lend their aid and influence
in helping along this enterprise, the object
of which is to build up the city and keep it
In the front rank of the cities in the state
and country- f
As as announced in Wednesday's Re
ri'BLic there will be a ptiWlc meeting of
the members at the G. A. It headquarters
tomorrow (Friday) evening for further ac
tion in the matter. The Board is in a Way
now te be placed on a firm and prosperous
basis; almost ready for active operations,
and every member shouldtendeavor to be
present at the meeting tomorrow night to
take part in the initiatory business and get
things moving. There is plenty of work
for the Broad to do, and plenty of time yet
before people become too much absorbed In
the political campaign. Thd election does not
take place until November the i3th, and
fully two months can yet be f.evoted to
strictly business matters before politics
need claim the public attention to the par
tial exclusion 01 uiuur matters.
the meeting tomorrow nigit
N. U. Andrews, S. Altsbhul, jr., & Co-
Armstrong Bros.. A. Aroii, B. Altvater, J.
M. Austin, M. U. Ashbahgh, Andrews
Putnam. a
K. F. Brandom & Co.,J. M. Bucking
ham, Thomas G. Brown, George A. Beard,
J. A. Blount W. U. Blee, J.S. Barr.E. O.
Bowman, William Burns, J. W. Bruger,
W. M. Black. A. C. Black, S. Van Bird,
'. Bolan, George Billow, Robert C. Ban
croft A. S. Bushnell, W.' R. Burnett F.
M. Bookwalter, A. J. Beckley, Roscoe
Bean, J. A. Baumgardner,Ad. Bakhaus &
uo., r. liuemer, a. is. Ba&qr, S. A- Bow
man, E. L. Buchwalter, George Brain, A.
J. Baker, W. A. Barnett, C. Y. H. Bret-
ney, J. A. Barnett.Cbarles A. Bauer, J.
M. Barr, James Buford. H, H. Bean. O. N.
Bartholomew, A. T. Byors, C. H. Bacon,
Ernest Burkhart
A. P. L. Cochran. J. L. fconnable, J. B.
Cartmell. Charles It CralpJ James. Carson.
John C. Chorpenlng, P.JCoblentz. Frank
H. Coblentz. Conklin & Cp., J. W. Coles,
Henry Croft Joseph Champane, P. Mj
Cartmell, E. M. CampbeJl.iThomas J. Cas
per, E. Craig, H. F. Clsik, Clark Bros.,
William Conklin, J. B. Cllngerman, C. W.
Cathcart George W. Colfett, J. W. It
Cllne, J. J. Clancey, J. jf. .Crane,,, D.
Compton. P. J. Cole, J. Lamar Colemanf
C. R. Converse, H. II. Cumback.
W. C. Downey, W. W. Diehl, Henry C.
Dimond, Dalle & Stipes. Thomas Duzan.
E L. Dodson, William Diehl, James A.
DIcus, a A. Davis, E. G. Dial, W. H.
Dickson, F. Desormoux & Sons, Samuel
Edmlston fc Co., J. S. Ellott, R. N. El
der, A. L. Epley, B. O. Ellfritz, J. V. EIs-
ter. Henry Erter. U. Ellfritz.
C. B. Fisher. C. C. Fried, Jas. Fleming,
Hugh W. Fullerton, Robt H. Foos, C. E.
Folger, D. Q Fox. G.S. F00S.F.M Farmer,
Jas. Foley, Geo. H. Frey.Chas. W.Feeney.
J. D. Foley, Jno. Foos. J. B. Fellowes,
II. S. Folger. J. A. Funk, B. F. Funk,
Henry J. Funk, C. C. Funk.
E. C Gwyn. J. A. Gruenewald, W. B.
Green, W. Grjbb, G- B. Glessner, J. M.
Gable, Chas. A. Gelger, Wm. Gebaur,
W. Grant's Sons,
J. A. Hayward & Co., J.E. Heffelfinger,
W. M. Hayner, H. S. Hauk, O. D. Hamil
ton, L. M. Hams. O. F. Hypes, Peter
Hold, Hoffman & Co., Wm. Horner, Edw.
Harford, F. M. Hagan. Theo. Hohi, M. M.
Hedges, Hughes 4 Solenberger, J. W.
Hullck. J. C. Holloway. T. E. Harwood.
J. D. Hurd, Chas. A. Harris, D. It Hos-
terman, M. A. Hayward.
D. P. Jefieries, G. Campbell Janner.
G. It James, C. C. Jones, Jacobs & Har
ris, M. D. Johnson, Isaac Johnson. Robt
J. L. Kidder. O. S. Kelly. O. W. Kelly.
E. S. Kelly. A. O. Keller, M. M. Kaufman,
Kelfer & Keifer? H. L. Kobelanz, Geo.
Krapp, Klnnaue. Wren Co., C. 1L Kay,
A. 1L Kunkle. Kuu.ua A Sons, J, F. Klrch
wehni, H Q. King. J. M. Knots.
W. It Linn, J. A. Linn, Frank Lang,
W. L Ifferty. Charles Ludlow & Co., L
II. Lorenz, A. It Ludlow, T. W. Ludlow.
J. Leuty's Sons, James C. Lushbaugh, M.
D. Levy, u. M. Leon, 11. S. Limbocker.
S. F. W. Mjers, E. M. Munger. Thomas
F. McGrew, sr., John C. Miller, Wm. Me-
Cuddy, D. K. MInahan. Thomas J. Mor
gan, Frederick Michael, J. M. Markley, J.
M. Miller, I. F. McXally, J. K. Mower. T.
F. McGrew, jr., Myers Bros., McLaren &
Bro , Aug. F. Margileth. J. A. Myers,
George W. Moore, P. E. Montanus, J. W.
Murphy, J. D. Moler. IL G. Marshall, D.
E Moore, Jay W. Morrison, S. A, Morrow,
P. B. Martin. Samuel F. McGrew, P. P.
Mast Wm. McCulIoch, It B.'Moores, C. E.
Morris. Oscar T. Martin, Amos N. Miller.
Moore & Vance, Dr. John M. Miller, Ross
Mitchell, IL H. Moores, Mast, Crowell &
J. B. North, C. M. Nichols, J. M. Nluffer,
Percy Norton.
J. C. Oldham, L. F. Olds.
C. A. Phelps, John W. Parsons. F. S.
Penfield. E D. Plalsted, J. W. Phillips
W. H. Pretzman, George P. Phelps. T. J
Pringle, C. W Paynter. G. H. Phillips, C
U. Pierce, L. H. Pursell, A. B. Parker, T.
u. Peet & Co.
It H. Rodgerv John IL Rodgers, Wm.
Rodgers, C. Reacbler, I. W. Rodgers, A.
M. Rawlins, F. V. Beifsnider. G. C. Raw
lins, F. A. Rapi. J. T. Kidgely. A. S.
Kodgers, C. G. Itovley, Charles Rabbitts.
James H. Rabbitts W. S. Rabbits, All
Raflensperger, Remtberg Bros., D. H.
W. A. Scott, R. M. Seeds, J. S. Shewal
ter, Ed Sullivan, Smith Sullivan, J. M.
Stewart & Co., Springfield Fertilizer Co.,
Paul A. Staley, J. Stafford, J. D. Stewart
Co., IL M. Shepherd, Wm. Sharon, Robert
A. Stephenson. P. A. Schindler, O. F.
Serviss, DavfuStrock, Charles II. Schaefer.
(baker, 181 west Main street) Win. Spang
enberger. W. S. Straley, Schaefer & Scan
Ian, J. D. Stewart Com. Co., Starkey &
Scowden, Joshua Scott Joseph W. Spabr,
A. L. Slager, P. Slack, E. W. Simpson, W.
II. Schaus, Ph. Schmidt W. H. Smith,
Mark A. Smith, James Storey, Chase
Stewart Schneider Bros., Thomas Sharp,
A. N. Summers, George W. Startzman.
A. P. Trout S. A. Todd. W. S. Thomas,
Theodore Troupe, FredTannreuther, O. B.
Trout G. It Tucker, Fuller Trump, E. T.
Thomas. John Troutman, C. E. Thomas,
E. P. Torbert Morris Teban, W. B. Tat
tershalL W. S. Thompson, E. N. Tlbbetts
John H. Thomas. J. A. Todd.
Van Norman & House.
John Wren, Phil. S. Wiseman, F. J.
Webb, Samuel J. Wilkerson, George A.
Warder, Frank Whitley, J. J. Wellston,
George W. Wilson, C. W. Wadsworth,
Henry C. Wiseman, Philip Welmer, Whel
don & Merrill. Wm. Whiteley, Chas. K.
White, John U. Wilson, James F. Win
chell, JohnS. Willis, Chas. A. Wood, B.H.
Winters. Walter L. Weaver, M. W. Webb
& Co.. Burt H. Whitely. George Wobbe, A.
P. Wiseman, W. S. Wilson. U. B. Wragg.
I Welxelbaum, Amos Whitely, F. W.
WIIlIss. C. E. Winters. C. O. Wlldasln,
Amos Wolfe, Elmer J. Whiteley.
L. F. Young.
J. it. Zimmerman.
Prevents the Arrival of the Homing
Pigeons In New York on Time.
'ine Homing pigeons which were re
leased from the towerof the Central engine
house, this city, at 4:37 Saturday momlng.
reached their destination at New York a
little late, according to advices from the
metropolis state. The race was for the
American championship and was under the
auspices of the New York Homing club.
The birds were fourteen in number, each
belonging to a different member of the
club. The liberation was successfully per
formed by Assistant Chief Charles
W. Cathcart As soon as the
box was opened the fourteen birds darted
out like so many bullets, rose and circled In
the gray dawn a moment and then started
east with double the speed of an express
train. It was a beautiful sight One of
the birds dropped a feather just as It start
ed, upon which the name of Its owner was
painted. Some of the birds are the same
that crossed the Atlantic from London to
New York. Marvellous Indeed must be the
Instinct which guided them across the
trackless Atlantic without a moment's stop
or rest Equally singular almost. Is their
ability to fly half across a continent the
topographical features ot which are neces
sarily unknown to them.
The buds did not arrive in N. Y on
the time expected, and some are. lost as
the following letter received by Mr. Cath
cart from Fred F. Benson, secretary of the
club, will show:
. NawToar,June25. 1888.
Mr. CAT. Cathcart
MvDeais Srit: In reply to your kind let
ter of the 23d iLst The birds did not make,as
we hoped, the journey In one day. A
severe electric storm towards evening
spoiled our chances of doing it The
first return to our club was to Mr. Verrln
der and Mr. liusson at 10:03X and lO.Ot
sunuay morning. My first was at 11:29 a.
m. Suuday. Many thanks for the early
start; it could not have been better. From
the south west the birds were started at
5:05. 1 did much better from that vicinity,
making home at 7:04 Sunday morning.
beating all.Brooklyn. The New York club
have ten birds home nut of fourteen.
Thanks for your kind offer to again offi
ciate. I am requested by our club to send
you tneir most smcere thanks for your
excellent part m our performance
Very truly.
m Fued F. Benson,
Monday Evening, July the Sod, Fixed by
the Committee.
As announced in yesterday evening'
Republic; the republican ratification was
postponed on account of the bad condition
of the streets and tlireatening weather.
The date was left open by the committee
and not fixed for tb.is evening, as stated by
the Times without authority from the com
mittee. At a conference of the committee
this forenoon it was decided to make the
date Monday evening, Juiy 2nd, that being
the regular meeting night of the Buckeye
There will be a parado headed by the Big
Six band, banners and "young Tippecanoe,
and Morton too" songs, the demonstration
to wind up with speech-making in the club
Tho committee, on speeches has arranged
for short talks from the following well-
known local orators: Mr. John Foos, Hon.
George C. Rawlins, J. U. Rabbitts, E. S.
Wallace, esq , Judge Young and Wm. M.
Rockel, esq. There will probably be others.
but tills programme insures some ratUlqg
good speaking.
Let every body turn out and make the
meeting a great success.
AClark County Pioneer Dies Unexpectedly
at His Home In touth Charleston.
Our community was shocked last Satur
day morning by the announcement that the
venerable gentleman whose name heads
this notice had passed away about 3 o'clock
that momlng. On Friday evening he was
conversed with by many on the street and
at about 10 p. m. was seen sitting In front
of his residence reading a newspaper. He
naa been quite ill for a few dajs previous
but was feeling much better, and talked
lively and freely. But the dawn of Satur
day morning found him still in that slum
ber that knows no waking this side of eter
nity. Mr. Manure was one of our oldest
and best citizens, and was highly esteemed
by the entire community, as was shown by
the large concourse that followed ills re
mains tn their last resting place. His age
was T4 years. The aged wife, as also the
entire family, have our deepest sympathy
In the loss of a loving husband and an af
fectionate parent
The funeral services were conducted by
Rev. J. S. Kemper, at the late residence of
the deceased, on Sabbath afternoon at 4
o'clock, and the remains were interred in
the South Charleston cemetery. South
Charleston Sentinel.
No Damage, ilut-UeapSliakee Upee,"
The most remarkable runaway in the
history of South Charleston occurred Mon
day forenoon, the particulars of which are
as follows: Mr. Samuel nornbeek, of
Plattsburg, came Into town, driving a fine
looking horse to a road cart and iu front
of the town hall the horse became fright
ened and took to the pavement, which he
kept, at a rapid rale or speed, until he
reached Mound street when the horbe fell
and the driver, who had kept bis seat tum-
Diea lorwaru on tne Horse's neck, caught
the lines and held him. There was no
damage done to the cart or harness, nnd It
was thought the horse had escaped unin
jured, but on examination It was fouu-lthat
.in ugly gash had been cut between his fore
legs. Mr. llornbeck was uninjured. South
Charleston ScntlncL
Gone to Buffalo.
Mr. John F. Culligan aud family left last
night for Buff-Io. N. Y.. intending to make
it their future home. Mr. Culligan was In
the employ of Messrs. "Klnnano, Wren &
Co. for the past ten years, having charge ot
heir dress goods department and con
sidered their best and most reliable man.
He leaves now with their regrets, to better
Ids condition. As a genial, affable, cour
teous and competent salesman Mr. Culligan
will be lavoraDly remembered, having had
no superior in the city. He has our best
wishes in his now field.
He Ha. Left Town.
What has become of that Springfield
prognosticator, who said we would have no
rain until August? He's like all the rest
of them don't know anything about it
urbana vulzen.
How a Brave Girl Thwarted a Would-be
Bavisher Who Was Assault-
icg Her.
Sensational Case at OonnelsTltle, This
County Amdavtts Filed for the
Arrest of the AMallant. In
Police Court.
Samuel Frederick, a prominent fanner
1 lvlng near Donnelsville. sworo out two
affidavits in the police court at 1:30 this
(Thursday) afternoon one charging Carle-
ton Whlpp with
ASSAULT with intlnt to rape
and the other a peace warrant as Whipp
had threatened to shoot Frederick dead on
sight Whipp will be arrested this even
ing. Briefly the facts are these:
Two years ago Whlpp applied to Fred
erick for a tenancy on bis farm, making a
pitiful appeal and narrating his previous
111 luck. So Impressed was tho Dankard
that he
for Whlpp. and let the latter and his fami
ly occupy it Whipp was a man ot violent
passions and brutal temperment a fact
Frederick did not learn till "too
late. On August 24th. 1S88, Fred
erick's two daughters were calling on
the Whlpps at his bouse. It was then that
Whlpp made an attempt to brutally assault
Alverta, the eldest taking undue liberties
with her clothing and
all this in the presence of Whipp's family
and the girl's sister. The girl screamed
and struggled with all her strength and the
brute was powerless to move her. His wife
and the rest Implored him to desist, but
he silenced them with curses. Finally the
struggling girl wrapped her arm around a
post and with the other
until, howling with pain, he released her.
The girls Hjd home and told their parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick decided not toj
prosecute, as it Is against the tenets of the
The neighbors made It so warm for
Whlpp, however, and spoke with sjch sig
nificance of rails, tar and feathers that he
jumped the country, vowing vengeance
upon the Fredericks for alienating him
from bis wtte, who left him soon after.
Last Sunday at the Dunkard church at
New Carlisle, he threatened Mr. Fred
erick's life, and made an
He was disarmed, however. Today's ac
tion Is a result
The Idea of a Bulneu Men's Picnic and a
General Good Time.
Although tfieTain interfered very mate
rially with the success of tho grocers' picnic
yesterday, the demonstration made in
the way of a parade, suggests tho Idea of a
business men's picnic at some future time,
say late in Juiy, In which all the business
men In the city cin participate.
The Idea has been suggested and wherever
mentioned meets with a hearty aDoroval.
The idea would be to have -a parade, such
as the grocers would have been had the
weather been fine, in which all trades
would be represented. Make it a mammoth
affair, representing tbe trades, the retail
merchant the wholesale, merchant the
manufacturer, the professions, the public
schools, and have one grand, good dav to
gether on the Fair grounds. Lt there bo
plenty of well-filled baskets for the mid-day
meal, with speech making, games and
sports of all kinds to fill in the afternoon.
A day spent in this way could not but
result In good to everyone, and at that sea
son there Is usually sufficient leisure in the
trades and business to permit of IL Let
Springfield business give one day to socia
bility and a general good time together.
V. K.Ktnix Arrested for Securing the Sig
nature, of a Clark County Farmer to a
"Uueer" Note.
John T. Norrls arrested a slick looking
party named C. E. Kintz at Tiffin last
(Wednesday) evening and brought him to
this cltv, on an affidavit of Joseph Perrio,
a well-known young farmer living south of
the city. The arrest was made on Perrln's
affidavit which claims that on November
18, 1855, Kintz fraudulently secured bis
signature to a Bohemian oats note for
$1,000, claiming that he represented the
Canton Oats and Cereal company, 'with a
capital stock of 335,000.
It is possible that the matter will be set
tled up. Judge Young placed Kintz under
1.5Q0, and he Is trying to get ball this
afternoon. In default of it be will go to
Resolutions AdoptedKndorsingthe Chica
go Ticket.
The Young Men's Republican club held
a meeting last evening and after the report
of tbe committee on special business the
following resolutions was .read by Mr.
Harris and adopted:
WbeAas The republicans of the United
States assembled by their delegates, in tbe
national convention at Chicago on 25th of
June, nominating that soldier and states
man, Benjamin Harrison, of Indiana, and
that patriot Levi P.Morton, of New lork.
Resolved, That they have merited tbe
highest commendation. Also
Resolved, That the Young Men's Repub
lican club, of Springfield, Ohio, pledge tbe
nominees their hearty support and that in
November next In the battle of votes, Vlth
a free ballot and an honest count we shall
go forth to conquest and to triumph.
Exchanged the Wheels.
Fay fc Forbes, who keep a marble yard
on north Plum street, near the cemetery,
are in tbe habit of leaving a spring wagon
out in front at night, in an unprotect
ed condition. Last (Wednesday) night
some conscienceless thieves me along in
a spring wagon, took off the front wheels
of the Fay & Forbes vehicle and replaced
them with two misfit old wheels from their
own wagon, ihe vehicle -In its present
shape is n. g.
Another Fine Residence.
Mr. W. S. Thomas will soon begin the
erection of a handsome residence on east
High street just east ot the resldene of bis
father, Mr. John H. Thomas. The structure
will be one of the most attractive In the
city, and will be an additional feature of
that already elegant part of the city.
It is understood that Mr. Philip Fish has
the contract for the stone work, and will
break ground at an early day.
Embroidered Nainsook
18 to 24 inches deep, for children's
dresses. You will find th above men
tioned goods remarkable for
Telephone 150.
Meeting This Morning Interesting Re
port of theTreasarer,M!ss Foley.
The regular weekly meeting of that ac
tive and philanthropic -organization of
young ladles, the Flower Mission, was
something of a disappointment this morn
ing, owing to the failure of anyontr'to eon
tribute flowers. There were almost none
only enough to make two or three bouquets.
This was distinctly disappointing to the
Mission, as the number of invalids
whom It was hoped to supply
today was unusually large, and It
was desired, in addition, to send a good
many flowers to the city hospital
It would be an excellent thing for tbe
public to remember Flower Mission day
evry Thursday at 10 a. m. and leave or
send what flowers they can spare to Room
Xq.A, BJaek's opera-house, Itl3little
matter, but its aggregate of pleasure to the
tick cannot be overestimated.
The following excellent and buslness-liko
report will be of Interest:
1. 1683.
Amount on hand June 1. 1S87$ -3 40
Received Irom members for ones, etc 13 (K
Proceeds of operetta at Mn.BIack'a 145 00
Proceeds ol entertainment at Grand op
era h"" 221 50
Total amount of money recelved$383 5
Paid to the Associated Charities Novem-
ter5.1S87 50 00
Paid to the Associated Charities May IS.
Expenses torentertatnmecta
Thanksclvlnir mvn,..
- 1 IV
23 hi
nnsunas exDen.e.
a on
20 21
Other expenses
Total amount expendedS35S 97
Balance on hand $ 21 53
From June 1. 1M7. tn IVtniwi tt imt m
families wre visited.
On Thanksgiving. 23 families received weil
flllcd baskets, containing all the delicacies ot
the season, and at Christmas 56 families re
ceived baskets and clothing. In addition,
Fanny Foley. Treasurer.
General Order Relative to Formation
Companies and Uniforms.
Jo eph W. CNeaU, department com
mander of Ohio, has Issued a general order
giving explicit instructions as to tbe for
mation of regiments, companies etc , who
are to participate la the grand parade
during the national encampment at Colum
bus. Posts are first to organize into regi
ments subdivided Into companies of forty
eight men each, or three, ot sixteen men.
It is most likely that the column will pass
tbe grand stand in review marching in
platoons of sixteen, or In platoons of eight
marching at half distance. No eomrjanr
should have less than thirty-two men, or
two platoon.
It is suggested that each companT fur.
nish Itself with small flags of various de
signs and colors as markers to be carried
on each flank of ths platoon, serving as
guides In marching and very materially
adding to the appearance of the column.
These flags should be ot bunting or silk,
should be 18x30 and mounted on flag staffs
five feet long, and should have printed on
them "Dept of Ohio G. A. R." Kaeh com
pany should twice as many flags as it has
By the action of tbe twenty-second de
partment encampment, held at Toledo, the
uniform consists of a dark blue suit coat
pants and vest coat to be sack pattern.
single breasted, bve buttons with the letters
U. A. R." thereon: sort black hat with
gold cord. This however, is not to prevent
any comrade with a double-breasted coat
from wearing it Comrades, post and staff
officers are all urged to uniform them
selves. Mr. Wm. Wright stricken With Paralyslr.
Word has been received here that Mr.
Wm. Wright formerly for many years agent
of the. Little Miami railway, was stricken
with paralysis on Tuesday, at his home, in
Arkansas City, Kansas and that he is not
expected to live. His danchter, Mrs.
Charles Ward. left for his bedside, this
(Thursday) afternoon. We are Informed
that a blood vessel bunt and left a clot on
his brain. "
ReUes of 1840.
Mr. J. S. Jones the carpet dealer, has a
log cabin medal, struck in 1840. On one
side is tbe picture of a log cabin, "with the
barrel of cider, with the inscription: "The
People's Choice, the Hero of Tippecanoe,"
On the reverse side is a portrait of "Gen.
W. H. Harrison." Mr. Jones has also a
"Log Cabin" song-book, for which he has
been offered S5 and refused..
Two Made One.
Marriage licences were Issued to the fol
lowing parties today in the probate judge's
office: Charles W. Choate and Josephine
F. Sayior. Jacob Hrid and Barbara Brelm.
John L. Schneider and Josephine Ward.
Fred Wilheim ana Alice Tucker.
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