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Springfield daily republic. [volume] (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, August 10, 1888, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076917/1888-08-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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Arrival at the Train 'at the Capital
Talk ot a National Charon gervleeTtie
Dead General's Friend! Iaterett la Dr.
I, O'RalllrOirer to HakeBln a Coloael
en His staff.
Jsrsey C:iv. X. J., Aujust 10.-Conduc-tor
B. E. Maon took charge of the (antral
train from Hartford. At that place Mayor
Kotch personally visited the, train, and al
though it was nearly one o'clock in th
morning, quite a crowd had gathered.
After leaving Hartford, the crowds at the
station passed disappeared almost entirely.
At ten minutes passed five the train bowled
Into the yards at llarlem"mdge The train
was cut in two here, and the care tracked
aide by side on the steamer Maryland,
which was to take them to Jersey City.
The Maryland steamed silently by the
busy city, exciting very- little, attention.
No notice was taken of the funeral boat at
the navy yard, nor at Governor's Island.
From the decks of the Maryland could be
seen the flags at half-mast all over the city.
The boat steamed into the dock at Jersey
City at 7:35 a. m., and the funeral train
was hauled off and made up again. Mrs.
Sheridan bore the fatigue well, hating
Passed a reasonably comfortable night.
She has ward work to control her emotion
at times, but she bears up bravely.
Memorial Service! to tha Dead Com.
Xew "Toac. August 10. Some leading
Catholic gentlemen of New York have been
talking over the propriety, of honoring the
memory of the late General Sheridan, by
holding a service in the chief church of
that city. No fitter place-could be found
than the magnificent cathedral on Fifth
avenue. In St. Patrick's Cathedral the im
posing ceremonies of Uie Catholic Church
are seen to the best advantage. The gentle
men r ferred to recognize'the immortal ser
vices which General Sheridan has rendered
to his country. His name fills one of the
most glorious pages in the'history of Amer
ica, and he was one- of the most devoted
sons of the Catholic Church. A committee
is to be appointed to wait upon his Grace
Archbishop Corrigan, to seek his co-operation
and to authorize a requiem mass at
the Cathedral. Steps have already been
taken to make the ceremonial all that the
occasion demands, and the metropolis of
America will do honor to itself in the hon
ors it will pay to the memory of "the illus
trous Catholic soldiers.
It is possible that in Chicago, Detroit,
Baltimore and other leading cities, similar
services will be held on. the' same day in
iactMbat the event will be distinctly na
tional. Tba Funeral Ttrata at Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, Pa., August 10. The
funeral train bearing the remains of the
late General Sheridan to its last resting
place in Washington, passed through this
city just before noon yesterday, in an abso
lutely quiet mannner, and the passage was
without a single incident. The fact that
the train did not enter the regular depot of
the Pennsylvania railroad and the entire
ignorance of Die people as Co where the
change of engines and the inspection of the
train would be made, served a good pur
pose in giving the family of the deceased
hero and the funeral party the much de
sired quiet and absence of demonstration.
The train of bve cars, in charge of Conduc
tor Branson, passed Germautown Junction
at 10:45 aud reached Gray's Ferry, where
the change of engines and cars was made at
11:03. There were not twenty-five people
at me tatter place, wnicn was tne only
stop, and they were mostly children. As
the train came to a stand-still, the guards
of honor stood at parade rest on the plat
forms and inside the car which contained
the casket, and it required but five min
utes to make a thorough inspection of
the train and change of crews, and -in
almost a twinkling it had again resumed it?
tad journey.
Roadmaster of Engines Asa A. Denio.
it ho has been an engineer for thirty-five
years, mounted the cab of engine 94 and
will hold the throttle until (lie train
reaches Washington, which will be about
three o'clock, the run being ordered to be
Blade in three hours and forty minutes.
Like the crew which brought the train into
the city, the outgoing crew was selected
from among those who had seen service in
the field with the dead general.
BaggagxinasterCoIewell, while he did not
tee any army service, was selected fortius
occasion by reason of his having served in a
similar cai-acity when the remains of
Charles Sumner was brought from Wash
ington through to Boston. Both engines,
705 and 93, were tastefully, though" not
elaborately, decorated with the emblems of
mourning and presented a beautiful al
though a sombre appearance.
Tha Tram Arrives at 'Washington.
Wasuinotos, August 10. The funeral
train of four cars, bearing the body of Gen
eral Sheridan, ran slowly into the Balti
more and Potomac depot at 3:20 p. m. Gen
eral Scboficld and staff, a delegation of the
Loyal Legion, Doctors Yarrow andO'Reillv,
General Rurker and Miss Rucker, the
father aud sister of Mrs. Sheridan, were
waiting within the depot gates. There was
a brief pause, and then Mrs, fcheridan
alighted from a Pullman in the escort
of Colonel Sheridan. Taking his arm and
that of her sister she walked down the plat
form sobbing quietly. The party entered
a carriage and drove rapidly to the Sheri
dan borne on Rhode Island avenue. As
II risbheridan disappeared, the casket was
lifted from the compartment car and borne
by eight sergeants of the 3d artillery to the
drapped caisson to which were attached
four horses, each ridden by an artilleiy
man. The order to march was given. A
mounted xquad of policemen led the pro
cession, followed by troops jof the
Fourth cavalry, who in their dark uni
forms and naming yellow plnmes pre
sented an appearance both striking and
picturesque. The caisson bearing the
casket, enveloped in the national colors,
came next, surrounded by the guard of
artillerymen; carriages bearing General
Schofiehl and staff and the delegation of
the Loyal Legion followed. At a rapid
walk the procession journeyed up Penn
sylvania atenue to Fifteenth street, thence
to St. Matthew's Catholic church, at the
northwest corner of Fifteenth and H
streets. The streets were lined with pec
people. Shortly before four o'clock the
body arrived at the church and was taken
from the caisson and carried into the
church, preceded by Rev. Fathers Mackin
and Kerrick and a number of altar boys
twaripx lighted candles, the choir in the
meantime chanting the miserere and de
xirofundis. Arriving at the altar rail the
casket was placed upon a catafalque, which
had been erected in an open space
near the rail. It is four feet
high, the upper portion resting upon
broad base. The base is covered with the
.American colors except the upper portion,
where there is a broad band of black velvet.
The national colors drapes the higher part
of the catafalque and a festooning of crape
xiasses around it. The broad top is covered
Srith the flag and upon this'' will rest the
casket. High above the catafalque is hung
the private standard of the General or his
"headquarters flag, the red and white stripes,
eaith the star, so familiar to thousands who
were with hint on the field. The body of
khe church is very completely draped.
.Along the front of the gallery on each side
re drawn great national flags ancf.blendiojr
srith there are bands of crape w.u.-.i -r
used to catch np the flags in grace
ful festoons. The pillars Mipjmrtiii"
the galleries have mourning km-v.
Along the front of the organ toft are uu vil
the silk regimental and cavalry flags. t uW
the decorations are not profuse tiicv are
very effective in their simplicity, and are
in accordance with the wishes of the fam
ily. The floral tributes, as they arrive,
will be placed about the catafalque.
Around the catafalque stand great candel
abras with burning candles. After the
casket was placed upon the .catafalque,
Father Mackin read the prayers for dead,
and then sprinkled the casket with Holy
Water and burned incense. Meanwhile
within the church, standing in the aisle
with bended heads were General Schofield
aud staff and the delegation of th Loyal
legion. Otherwise the Church was empty
and police were stationed to prevent' tha
avvd oa oamlaaJ. Zfea jlassaManJaTwg
to nwth Cavalry wefa detailed on a
guard of honor to watch the body, Two
members of the Loyal Legion will also be
ftesent from now until the time of the
funeral. A private requiem mass at which
Mrs, Sheridan will be present, will be said
'jy Father Mackin to-day.
Dr. O'Rallly'a Relations to General Sher
idan. Washington, August 10. In speaking of
the unremitting devotion of l)n U'Keilly to
his distinguished, patient, an intimate
mend of the Sheridan family said: "It is
not generally known that before the Gen
oral's death he called Dr. O'Reilly to his bnl
tide, and in a few words, in which he feel
ingly expressed his appreciation of his de
voted attention, offered him an apruiut
menton his personal staff, with the rank of
Colonel. Dr. O'Kellly was much moed,
but as soon as he could find words to ex
press himself, told the General it would he
impossible to accept the appointment, lie
felt that if he should accept he would ren
der himself liable to severe criticism. It
would be said, he insisted, that he has used
his influence and confidential relations a
physician of the patient to secure the honor.
"General Sheridan replied that whatever
criticisms might be passed "upon the ap
pointment would 'reflect solely upon him
self, and that, as he expressed it. his ihoul
ders were broad enough to stand it. Dr.
O'Reilly expressed himself as deeply grati
fied for the offer, but adhered to nfs decis
ion, and gently but firmly inssisted that the
General should not allude to the matter
agaiu. General Sheridan was at first much
disappointed, but afterwards remarked.
O'Reilly may be right He's an almightv
good fellow, anyway.' "
Tha City of New York Late Disappoint
mint of the Waiting Throng- Prepara
tlone for tha Plumed Knight's Recrp
tlon. '
New Yoek, August 10. The ship new
office of the Press at the Battery wa
ihronged to suffocation all vestenlaj
morning. Everybody there had the stereo
typed question on tne up ot his tougue,"ls
the City of New York reported?" The op
rrator in charge was hoarse from answer
ing the question yesterday and tins morn
ing, and hung out the following sign:
"There is no news of the City of New
The steamboat, Sam Sloan, with the Re
publican Club of New York City and theii
quests started down the bay again yes
terday morning to await the coining o!
James G. Blaine on the City of New York
It was announced that the Sloan would
start promptly at 7 o'clock,.but as the Cit
of New York had not yet been sighted,
there was no necessity for sticking stricth
to this programme and it was 7:50 before
the start was made. There were not a
many people on board as there w ere Tuo
day, but still the boat was comfortablj
filled. Among those it earned were Mr
and Mrs. James G. Blaine, jr., Mr. Walke:
Maine. Mrs. A. L. Conger, of Ohio: Mr
and Mrs. Ralph Trautman, Mr. 11. O.
Kerens and Miss Kit tie Kerens, of bt
I.ouis; William Walter Phelps, Muru
Halsted. ex-United States Attorney A. W
Tenny, James P. Foster, Jerome Deaj
delegate irom tne insn jtepuoncan Assoc:
ation of California; General Adam K. Kins
and other representatives of almost e or
State in the Union.
Instead of Cappa's Seventh Regimen
band, there was present the Baltinior
Light Infantry band, who stirred up will
lively strains the still drowsy passengers
When the Sloan reached Quarantine sta
tion, it was learned that nothing had e.
been seen of the City of New York.
A carrier pigeon arrived from the Sam
Sloan about 2 o'clock, and under its win;,
was the following information: The Sloun
ran out through the Narrows and .down
toward Sandy Hook. It was soon ioiueu
by the tug "Lewis Pulver.'i carrying the
Chicago Blaine Club, with the big fire
crackers, flags and Harrison hats. The twe
vessels cruised about for some time, keep
ing a sharp lookout for the "City of Nen
York," but seeing nothing to reward their
watchfulness. After a time the Pulver
drew alongside the Sloan and made fast.
The majority of the Chicago men clam
bered on board the Sloan. They received a
warm welcome from the members of the
Republican club. Mrs. James G. Blaine,
jr.. and the ladies accompanying her.
spent most of their time in the saloon,
where they held an informal reception.
Tha Anarchist Editor Before the KdiI.
gratlon Investigation Committee. .
New Yoke, August 10. The emigration
investigation opened, up yesterday with
every promise of a lively session. Before
the commission assembled the witnesses
began to arrive. The first on hand was
Commissioner of Emigration Taiuter. and
next came Herr Most the fiery anarchist,
neatly dressed in black, with hair closelv
cropped and whiskers neatly trimmed.
While waiting for the proceedings to open
he took a seat at the reporters' table and
began the preparation of an editorial for
his paper, the Freechert. Judge Simmons,
the special treasury agent, subpoenaed Most
on ednesday after a long search for him.
He found him in his sanctum, and before
Most knew who his visitor was the paper
had been served upon him.
Herr Most was the first witness called,
and after describing himself as the pub
lisher of The Freehert, replied to Mr. Ford's
question as to what kind of a paper The
Freehert was, by saying: "Well, I should
call it an economical paper its an Anarch
ist paper. Witness said he had "been in
this country for six years. At the time he
came there was not a very large emigration
of Socialists from Germany, but a few years
Drevious there had been considerable, in
consequence of a law passed by the German
rnriiameiiu ancy uu uut eeea; .Azuenca,
numbers going to v Switzerland, France and
England as well. A great many preferred
to be near their old homes rather than
come here.
Another Stall Robbery.
Jxrrasos Crrr, Mo.. August 10, It has
been learned here that a bold mail robbery
was committed on the Missouri Pacific road
between this city and St, Louis August -I,
in which ever $1,000 was stolen, of which
$5,000 was from the State Treasury. The
discovery of the crime was accidental. Two
farmer near Washington. Mo., were ap
proaching a suspicious looking man on the
highway, when he became frightened, and
in attempting to flea dropped a large pack
axe. The farmers secured it and at onco
discovered that it was plunder from a mail
robbery. Thar turned it aver to the post
master, who notified the postal authorities,
and a secret service agent from St. Louis is
now endeavoring to trace tha robbers.
Memorial Service In TTew Yorka.
New Yoke. August 10. Some leading;
Catholic gentlemen of New Y'ork have been
talking oVer the propriety of honoring the
memory of the lata General Sheridan, by
holding a service in the chief church of the
city. No fitter place could be found than
tne magnincent catnearai on ruth avenue.
Iu St. Patrick's Cathedral the imnosinir
ceremonies of the Catholic Church are seen
to the best advantage. The gentlemen re
ferred to reognize the immortal services
which General Sheridan has rendered to
his county. His name fills one of the most
glorious pages in the history of America,
and he was one of the most devoted sons of
the Catholic Church. A committee is to
be appointed to wait upon his Grace Arch
bishop Corrigan, to seek co-operation and
to authorize a requiem mass at the cathe
dral. Steps have already been taken to
make the cerermonial all that the occasion
demands, and the metropolis of America
will do honor to itself in the honors it will
pay to the memory of the illustrious Catho
lic soldier.
It is possible that in Chicago, Detroit,
Baltimore and other leadintr cities, similar
services will be held on the same day in
fact, that the event will be distinctly na-
Pennsylvania Dutchmen.
The Germans ot Pennsylvania are ex
tremely cautious. They do not buy any
thing until they are sure It possesses merit.
From this very (act Dr. Van Wert's Balsam
has gained a strong position in their tavor.
Barton A Stark, druggists, ot Flams, Pa.,
write the proprietors of this remedy: "Your
Luna- Balsam has met with the greatest
success of any proprietary remedy we have
ever Introduced In our town." Trial size,
tret, at Dr. T. 3. Casper's drag (tore. '
ss'-af-fat-gai!sW-a-EB-----ataawa , I ilafafeWWI I II IIWI! laaWWI " "
"BwflawXBwawaw"9sBwawawaawaBtC-awa ;r' r" '-,; "Mw;. 7n-ai- - : :- "--" . TT ' XT. - '"r:'- - w-i- j . j v;j. j - ,- - . -,- afjj---v' j sjafaj amiafji ianwflwalalWs-T i 111 i 1 iai i- ' saalil aT T Slawaweti II sal SI lawawawaMawawawawawla laaaawalawasaBwawaweai tawslawawaMslsaaawawawawelalP
t -
The French Spoliation Claims Attracts
the Homo Senator Kvarts Finishes
IIU 8peech Remarks of OtherSanators
Ohio Fentlons Yellow Fever Re
ported From Florida.
Wasminoto.s;, August 10. Discussion of
the French sjioliation claims occupied most
of the time of the House yesterday. Mr.
Morrow, of California, made an unsuccess
ful effort to secure immediate consideration
of .the Chinese Immigration restriction bill
passed by the Senate.
On motion of Mr. Springer, the bill was
referred to the committee on foreign affairs,
with authority to report at any time.
The Senate resolution to adjourn from
Friday until Monday, to enable members
to attend the funeral of General Sheridan,
was adopted.
The House then Went into committee of
the whole on the general deficiency bill,
and discussion of the French spoliation
claims was resumed.
Mr. Buckale, of Pennsylvania, argued
against paying these claims.
Mr. Hooker, of Mississippi, advocated
the payment of the claims as a matter of
justice to the men whose cases had been
adjudicated by a court of the government's
own selection. Mr. Turner, of Georgia, in
op)osing the payment ot the claims, ar
gued that the Court of Claims in settling
these claims, had departed from its proper
functions and attempted to define the
obligations of the government from the
political standpoint entirely.
Pending further debate the committee
arose. Mr. Dibble, of South Carolina, sub
mitted the conference report on the bill for
j public building at bioux City, lona,
fixing the limit of cost at $150,000, -which
was agreed to and the House at 3 p. in.,
Discussion of the fisheries treaty took up
the time of the Senate yesterday. After
the passage of several bills of minor im
portance, Mr. Kvarts at ll:4o took the floor
and resumed his argument begun Wedncs
lay in opposition to the ratification of the
fisheries treaty. Taking up the question of
bjys aud headlands, he contended that'thc
naters over which Canada claimed exclu
sive jurisdiction are really the high seas as
much as Bafflns bay, Hudson bay or the
Itay of Fundy; and that what is knowu as
the three mile line is merely a line of dif
ference, a ribbon as it were, drawn around
the shores with all their sinuosities. No
nation he argued, had a right to exclude
other nations from the enjoyment of the
high seas except by the concession of dif
ference. Mr. Hawley at this point interrupted
Mr. Kvarts to introduce a concurrent reso
lution, which was adopted, providing that
.the members of both houses shall attend
the funeral of General Sheridan on Satur
day, and that; as a further mark of respect
to the dead soldier, the Senate and House,
ien they adjourn to-day, shall adjourn
until Monday.
Mr.-Evarts, resuming his argument, said
the position to be taken by the Govern
ment was to insist that it had always re
jected the headland theory, and did not
tolerata the claim on the part of Great
Britain to make a bay by calling it a bay,
and to shut out of it American fisher
men. That would not mean war,
or fear of war. War had a very
wide area. It had losses, exposures,
resell tmentand interruptions of commerce.
What attack, he asked, could be made on
the United States, and what booty could
be expected from war with this country,
and w hat would be the causa belli. The
only one would be that the United States
were acting under the treaty of ISI'2. In
cant hiding, Mr. Evarts said he would pre
pare comment npon the terms of the treaty
itself. The pending question, be said, was
Mr. Morgan's resolution for postponement
till next December, and a critical examina
tion of the treaty would more properly find
it space, Mr. Evarts thought, when that
resolution was disposed of and when the
treaty itself was before the Senate for ac
tion. Mr. Morgan said the Senator from New
York, a great and experienced statesman,
liad proposed nothing in the place of the
treaty. Republican Senators treated with
contempt the idea that there might be em
broilment and war growing out of the fish
ery troubles. He had seen enough of war
to be afraid of it.
Mr. Blair, (whose resolution had been al
luded to by Mr. Morgan), declared sarcast
ically, that if there was to be no war with
England or Canada until the discussion on
the treaty ended, war would be postponed
until the destruction of the world by fire
or when a deluge came again. He defended
his resolution, and declared that without
such a one as it proposed, it was impossible
for the two nations to go on in peace. Re
calcitrant, obstinate and a pig-headed ex
ecutive was not going to take the responsi
bility of inflicting on the American people
needless injury, mercantile distress aud the
destruction of business unnecessarily and
simply- because he had the power. Con
gress had confided to him a discretion in
the discretion of retaliation, so far as was
necessary to regulate and to vindicate the
injury that might be done to American
rights simply in the matter of fisheries. .
Mr. Hale criticized Mr. Morgan's position
and that of the Democratic party on the
treaty as being in the interest of free trade.
The treaty was a proposition to remove the
duties on fish caught by British fishermen
to be brought into American ports in com
petition with American industries.
Mr. Morgan, commenting on Mr. Blair's
remarks, said that the Senator from New
Hampshire had spoken of President Cleve
land as pigheaded. Mr. Cleveland was not
pigheaded, and was not a fool. He had
been wise enough to beat the Re
publican party every time he came in
contact with it he was going to do it again,
so easily tffat the Republicans would not
know how it happened. He had marched
plainly along In the line of duty, and the
jieople knew it, Mr. Cleveland was the
truest representative of American charac
ter that stood on the continent, and the
people knew it and intended to sustain
Mr. Blair said that he did not want to
interfere with the Senator's adoration.
That Senator was at liberty to worship any
fetich he choose, and would naturally select
such a God.
The Senate then, at 5:50 adjourned.
Yellow Fever In Florida.
Washington, August 10. Surgeon Gen
eral Hamilton has received the following
telegram from Dr. Guiteras, at Jackson
ville. Fla.:
"There is a circumscribed focus of infec
tion in one block in the city. Two more
cases discovered traceable to same center."
lie received a telegram from Dr. Murray,
at Manatee. Fla., saying: "Four new cases
making a total of thirteen. One fatal case
in Palmetto, across the river. No other
cases known or suspected." .
The Board of Health of Jacksonville has
telegraphed Dr. Hamilton that everything
will ue done to isolate fever cases in that
city and to present spread of disease.
Jealousy Cauee a Murder.
Terre Haute, Isd., August 10. Shelby
E. Parke, a prominent resident of Perrys
vilie, shot and killed Dr. H. H. Peyton,
yesterday. Parke has been very jealous of
his young wife, and on returning suddenly
yesterday from a short trip he found Pey
ton at his house and shot him down. Parke
made his escape and has not yet beeti
found. . .
Shocklna- Accident.
So read the headlines of many a news
paper column, and we peruse with palpi
tating interest the details of the catastro
phy, and are deeply Impressed by the sac
rifice ot human lives Involveji. Yet thou
sands of men and women are falling vic
tims every year to that terrible disease,
consumption (scrofula of the lungs), and
they and their friends are satisfied to be
lieve the malady incurable. Now, there
could be no greater mistake. No earthly
power of course, can restore a lung that lis
entirely wasted, but Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery will rapidly and surely
arrest the ravages of consumption, If taken
in time. Do not, therefore, despair, until
after yon have tried this wonderful remedy.
If most people only knew as much as
they think they know, tuey wouldn't talk
so ranch about it
- n -y -
Items of Interest Gathered from ttttek
Towns. Newirk, August 10. Horses in this
locality are suffering and dving with a
peculiar malady, which baffles' the skill of
viterinary surgeons. A pair of bays be
longing to Mr. C. C. Rankin, and valued at
$S00, were attacked and died very sud
denly. "telephones Destroyed by Fire.
Daytov, August 10. By the crossing of
wires the full power from "the electric street
railway dynamos was turned into the tele
phone exchange, setting it on fire and
destroying J telephones throughout the
city, completely shutting off all telephone
Gored bjra Cow.
WssiiiMiTov. p. H., August 10. Mrs.
James Moughton, wife of a prominent
farmer liiing near the Ohio Conference
Camp Gruund, was probably fatally in
jured. While leading a cow by a rope the
animal gored and trampled her until life
was almost extinct.
Killed on a Itallroad Trestle.
Fremont, August 10. A westbound
train on the Wheeling and Lake Erie Rail
road killed an old man named Crotzinger
ou a trestle north of this city. He was
crossing and a train came around a curve
suddenly, and before he could get off was
struck in the head and killed. Noblame
attached to the engineer.
Skull Crushed by Falling Bricks.
Lima, August 10. Monycr Hover, while
at work drilling an old water well deeper,
went down to the bottom of the well to fix
the tools, and while there several bricks,
with which the well is walled, became
loose and fell down, striking him on the
head and shoulders. One of them struck
him in the back of the head, crushing his
skull. His injuries are serious.
Arretted for Forgery.
Makiov, August 10. A man giving the
name of J. W. Thomas presented an order
to Township Clerk Miller, of Waldo town
ship, with forged signatures of Directors
Davis and Luellen, of the School Board.
With it he secured a check from Treasurer
Augustine for $A. Thomas was questioned
at the bank, and fearing detection swallow
ed the paper. He was then arrested and
bound oer under $500 bond, which he was
not able to give and was committed to jail.
suit "lo Oetermiue a Delegate's Itlghta.
CtNTox, August 10. Joseph J. Grecves,
editor of the Catholic Knight, of Cleveland,
begun proceedings in mandamus here, to
compel the officers of the Grand Council to
admit him to a seat in the Com en tion of
the Ohio Catholic Mutual Benefit Associa
tion He claims to have been duly elected
a delegate by the branch in Cleveland to
which he belongs; The customary legal
papers were served on the officers of the
Grand Council by a deputy sheriff, and
with them was a temporary injunction,
granted by Judge Pease.restraining the con
vention from doing any further business or
holding any meeting until the case is dis
posed of in court. Greeves some time since
came in conflict with the authority of
uisnop unmour, oi Cleveland, through
which he was deprived of the privileges of
the Grand Council and refused a seat in the
present convention. The officers of the
association have employed counsel and will
light the matter in court.
Ohio Pensions.
Washington', August 10. Ohioans were
granted pensions yesterday as follows:
Increase Lewis Utz, Pyrmont; J. A. Bar
tou,Claysville;J.J. Shcllenbarger, Howard;
A. M. Warner, Cincinnati; William D.
Baydsden, Wakefield; John O. Withers,
Mansfield; James Dillon, Springfield: II.
M. Sharp, Thurman; John W. Walker,
New Anlioch; John S. Clarner, Solon; Jon
athan Jewell, Beebe: Anthony Edginson,
Kincastle; R. L. Fulton, Hulls: William
Ivcrs. Dunkinsville; John Marlow, Center
view: Henry Johnson, New Antioch; Will
iam A. Bavis, Cincinnati; John D. Cutting
cr. Tiffin; William C. Wyches, Plymouth;
Robert Patterson, Dexter; Edward L. An
drews, Burton; Michael Cannon, National
Military Home; William Farley, Utica;
Richard Young. Rush ton ; ; Daniel Slough,
Pionies; Presley Orr, Chillicothe; John
Baylor, Johnson's Corner; John W.
Tuthil, West Milton; John Cault, Ashland;
James Sparks, Rich wood: Randall Deuny,
Ohio Flashea.
J. II. Speaker was cut to pieces by cars at
C M. Edwards, an alleged insurance
man, was arrested at Washington C. H. for
obtaining money under false pretenses.
J as. J. Huston, Pan-handle ticket agent
at Newark, has disappeared, leaving a
snortage in ms accounts estimated at $5uu.
The annual meeting of the District of
Ohio, G. IT. 0. O. F composed of the col
ored Odd Fellows of Ohio, Michigan aud
West Virginia, closed at Zanesville.
ltacee at Monmouth Park.
Mox xouTii Pake, August 10. First race,
one mile. Maeyar first, Egmont second,
St Valentine third. Time 1:4 J. P,ostodds
8 to 1 and out.
Second race, Amboy handicap, three
quarters of a mile. Minion won. Invercauld
Colt second, Ransom third. Time 1:15.
Post odes 2 to 1 and 7 to 1.
Third race, seven furlongs, Duiiboyne
first. Ocean second, Bradford third. Time
U2&K, Post odds 7 to 1 and 3 to 1.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile,
Uarrisburg first. Radiant second. Little
Barefoot third. Time 1:10. Post odds 5 to
1 and 3 to 1.
Fifth race. Cape,. May handicap, one
sixteenth of a m.le. Badge first. Laragon
second, George Oystsr third. Time l:5Sjj.
Post odds 0 to 1 each.
Sixth race, one mileand one-eighth, Boaz
first, Tudor second, Longalight third. Time
l:57Ji. Post odds 4 to 1 and 1 to 2.
Advice to Mother.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, for chil
dren teething, is the prescription of one of
the best female nurses and pnyslcians in
the United States, and has been used for
years with never-falling success by millions
of mothers for their children. During the
process of teething its value Is Incalculable.
It relieves the child from pain, cures dysen
tery and diarrhoea, griping In the bowels
tod wind colic. By giving health to the
child It rests the mother. Price S5ea bottle.
An agitation is going on In India against
the slaughter of cows for food for the sol
diers. It is pointed out that it takes over
123,000 cows every year to feed the sol
diers, and that the Hindoos themselves
very rarely touch meat, living upon rice,
vegetables and milk. Once even the poor
est could have all the milk he wanted for
his babies and himself, but now it Is im
possible for the villagers to get milk even
for Infants whose mothers' breasts have
failed, and the failure ot the breasts Is due
chiefly, also, to the lack ot cow's milk.
Thousands of children die on this account
A Cabd. To all who are suffering from
errors and Indiscretions of youth, nervous
weakness, early decay, loss of manhood,
etc., I will send a receipt that will core yon,
free of charge. This great remedy was
discovered by a missionary in South Amer
ica. Send self-addressed envelope to Rev.
Joseph T. Inman, Station D. New York
A boy was born In Baltimore the other
day whose great-great-grandmother is alive,
and, for all the world knows, may be rock
ing the youngster's cradle at this moment.
His mother is only eighteen years old, his
grandfather is forty-four -and his great
grandmother about thirty years older. The
great-great-grandmother was born In 1786,
but she enjoys the use of most of her men
tal faculties yet She frequently feeds the
ch'iekens on the farm where she lives and
walks about the fields unattended.
Pozzonl's Complexion Powder Is uni
versal known and everywhere esteemed
as the only powder that will improve the
eotrplexlon, eradicate tan, freckles and all
skin diseases.
It is said that a SL Louis man who saw a
picture of the stoning ot St. Stephen
bought it under the Impression that It rep
resented a base ball umpire being mobbed
for giving am unpopular decialon.
Governor Morehouse Will Not Glva a
Betplte The Condemned Man's Re
ception of tha Mews Ills Parents Call
to See Illm Guarding tha Prisoner
Against Suicide.
8r. Loots, August 10. Governor More
house refuses to erant a further resnite in
the Maxwell case. The news of Governor
Morehouse's refusal to grant a further re-
Mute to Maxwell were conveyed to the con
demned man by his confessor, Father
Tiban. Maxwell blanched and Ids lips
trembled, but he soon recoered. After
the deiiarture ot tha priest the lollowing
telegram was banded Maxwell bv a deputy:
"jErrERSox Citv, Mo., August 9, "Com
mutation oi sentence relused oy uovernor
Morehouse. Respite also refused.
"Joiix I Mabtih."
Maxwell read the message slowly, folded
It carefully and placed it in his pocket.
Then followed a pathetic scene. Mrs.
Brooks, mother of the condemned, and
Miss Brooks, his sister, had learned of the
result at Jefferson City, through the cor
oner s clerk, John t. Kyan. they asked to
ho permitted to go "within the screen to
meet, the son and brother and the request
was granted. When they reached thecell,
Mrs. Brooks rushed into Maxwell's arms
aiid embraced him warmly, kissing him
also and crying out "O. my poor, hunted
Then the sister embraced her doomed
brother. Both ladies were in tears, but en
deavoring to hide their emotion. Maxwell
was deeply affected, and for a time lost
contruljjf himself, but soon rallied and pre
sented an undisturbed exterior, in re
sponse'to a query, he said that be would
like to .see his father before he died. When
Mrs. Brooks and daughter departed, it was
with the understandine that they were to
be granted another meeting with the con
demned at 4 p. m. mere is a great crowu
In and about the jail and intense interest is
being manifested.
Upon receipt of information that Gover
nor Morehouse had refused to interfere.
Maxw ell was removed to a new cell to guard
against suicide.
Reports front the Stevens County Tronb.
les.Ever7thlng; Reported Quiet.
TorxKA, Kax., August 10. Adjutant
General Campbell has returned from Ste
vens county. He says that eerytliing is
quiet there. The militia did not .ecure any
firearms, as the citizens had secreted them
before the arrival of the troops. He thinks
that the bitterness and excitement are
dying out and that the sheritl can control
tiie public peace in ten days. There are a
few, however, who are still making threats,
and the general fears that there will yet be
several killings. The governor, at tlie rec
ommendation of General Campbell, ordered
four companies, one-half of the force, to re
turn homo, and also Battery B. Of the
four remaining companies, two will remain
at Hura ton" and two at Woodsdale. Sam
Wood has telegrjphed the United States at
torney at Garden City saving that if a war
rant was issued for him he would volunta
rily surrender himself. No such warrant
has been issued. The complaint against
Robinson and his companions, on which
they were arrested, was sworn to by Sam
Wood as Informant, and before the iris
oners left here, after giving bail, they said
they were only waiting for Wood to return
to Stevens county and they would make it
interesting for him in the future.
A farmers' convention was held at Hugo
ton last Wednesday, and a committee of five
appointed to extend offerings of peace to'
the Woodsdale residents. The following
Saturday a similar meeting was held at
Woodsdale, and when a farmer living fif
teen niilis from the town, and not con
nected with either element, arose and said
that Hcgoton men were welcome and would
be protected by the citizens of Woodsdale,
a light-headed fellow in the crowd cried
"Hang him," Shoot him," etc, plnnging
the meeting almost into a riot. It was use
less after this to think of offerings of peace
to Hugoton, though the best citizens of the
town were in favor of so doing.
Terrible Fire at Litchfield. Connecticut
Wells College Burned.
WvTERmrBY, Cos., August 10. For the
second time in three years Litchfield suf
fered the loos of a large portion of ber busi
ness blocks. Yesterday names were dis
covered breaking from the roof of Beach's
block, nns building was entirely of wood
and burned so rapidly that no attempt was
made to save it. The lower floor was occu
pied by Grannis Elaore's grocery. Den
eger's shoe store and Dr. J. T. Sedgwick's
office were on the second floor. The flames
spread to the building directly east, oceu
pied by C. E. Shumway, harness maker,
thence to Stanford Sharp's tin shop and
from this to Braman fc Bissell's dry goods
and grocery establishment and Mc A toy's
shoe store. Hopes were entertained of "be
ing able to save the new court house, which
was recently erected at a cost of $10,000,
and an attempt was made to clear away the
buildings intervening between it and the
building where the fire started, by the use
of ponder; but despite all efforts tin
flames jumped the vacant space between
the court house and the building west, and
it burned to the ground in a short time.
The next block was the one owned by J.
Woltott Wheeler, and is made of brick.
For some time it was an even thing
whether it too would go or not, but water
was plenty and the flames were checked.
Everything is in a state of confusion in the
center of the village, and the exact loss and
insurance cannot oe ascertained yet.
A College Wiped Out.
Aurora, N. Y., August 10. The main
building of Wells College was burned, with
the entire contents. Morgan Hall and the
laundry were saved by hard work of citi
zens. The fire is thought to have started in
the kitchen. It is said there is an insurance
of $100,000, which will not cover the loss.
The foundation for an extension of the
main building was nearly done, and tbey
expected to have part of it ready for use
when the fall term opened.
A Woman's Discovery.
"Another wonderful discovery has been
made, and that too, by a lady in this coun
try. Disease fastened its clutches upon her
and for seven years she withstood Its se
verest tests, but ber vital organs were un
dermined and death seemed imminent For
three months she coughed Incessantly and
could not sleep. She bought of us a bottle
of Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, and was so' much relieved on taking
the first dose that she slept all night and
with one bottle. has been miraculously
cured. Her name" Is, Mrs. Luther Lutz."
Thus wrote W. C. Hamrick Sc. Co., of Shel
by, N.C.
Get a free trial bottle at Chas. Ludlow &
Tha Yerdlet Unanimous.
W. D. Suit, druggist, Blppus, lnd., tes
tifies: "I can recommend Electric Bitters
as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold
has given relief In every case. One man
took six bottles and was cured of rheuma
tism of ten years' standing." Abraham
Hare, druggist, Belleville, Ohio, affirms:
"The best selling medicine I have ever
bandied in my twenty years' experience. Is
"Clectric Bitters." Thousands ot others
have added their testimony, so that the ver
dict is unanimous that Electric Bitters does
cure all diseases of the liver, kidneys or
Only fifty cents a bottle at Chas. Ludlow
& Co.'s drug store.
Bneklan'a Arnlca.salve.
Tax Best Salts in the world for Cuts,
Bruises. Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all skin eruptions, and positive
ly cores piles, or no payment required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction,
or money refunded. Prion 25 cents per
box. For sale by Charles Ludlow A Co.
Tw7r.ri VAiinir Klwta nf fyhittrrt ttrartk -?
,a wv v J waaua) awa wa, vmvsjw II vav JV
properly sent home In a hearse, as they
were deaddrunk.
A Good Appetite
Is essential to good health; but at this sea
son It Is often lost, owing to the poverty or
Impurity of the blood, derangement of the
digestive organs, and ihe weakening effect
of the changing season. Hood's Sorsapa
rllla & a wonderful medicine for creating
an appetite, toning the digestion, and giv
ing strength to the whole system. Now Is
the time to take it Be sure to get Hood's
A Boston firm is at present engaged In
the construction of a couple of coffins,
wblcb, when finished, are to cost $5,000 a
piece. They are made of mahogany, seven
Inches thick, carved in bold relief with the
m6st elaborate designs, all variously em
blematic ofsaatb. On the top of each cof
fin Is carved a coat of arms, and every
available Inch of the Interior is beautified
by the cutting tools. Inside the caskets
are swung two silken hammocks. A 8125,
000 mausoleum in a local cemetery will
serve as a receDtacle for the costly boxes.
The persons for whom they are Intended
are not yet dead.
A "seaside Idyl" Is the slim youth who
leans against the piazza pillars and stares
at the girls as If he knew they could not
help admiring mm.
a man for groaning when he has
Bheuraatism or Neuralgia. The pain
is simply awfuL No torture in tha
ancient times was more painful than
these twin diseases. But oughtn't
a man to be blamed if, having Bheu-
matism or Neuralgia, he wont use
Ath-lo-phree, when it has cured
thousands who have suffered in the
same way ? It has cured hundreds
after physicians have pronounced,
them incurable.
The akin of fire phrsfeUns eoold not
eera me ot Rhsnnutism which had settled
In tbe hips, neck and ahoolden. Sotntense
wss thepam that sleep wae almost fanpee-"
nUav The fint doee of Athlopbcroa save
rae raltei. ahd the thizd eoahled me to ileep
fattoar and a halt hoon without waking.
1 contmned ft ess and am now welL
KIT. b. U. TKOYKR, New albaor. Ind.
wS-Send 6 cents for the beautiful colored pic
ture, " Moorish Maiden."
" THEATHL0PH0R0S CO. 112 Wall St. M.K
U West Hich Street.
X Concentrated Liquid Extract of
- MALT and HOPS.
Aids Digestion.
Cures Dyspepsia.
Strengthens the System.
Restores Souml, Refreshing .
Priceless to Xurslug Slotlters.
Recommended by Eminent Physicians
will please the moat fsUtldloiis.t-.nd we offer tneo
to those who want the bxst the market aflonl la
foil confidence of their bupkhioritt. apk Tors
grooeror batcher for the STABBKAM.
These meats. If canTaied, arelafancrbarlap; 11
nncanTased see that AJtMOtTR fe CO. 1 brand
va in ine tain, ahmuuh-x JitiTlLtti itEXDiil
GDLEATZA.RDiQwnxintu4$T?t 'rIYPUlt
?"!"t -Teasaaawllr'SErf- BEST1MTHB
lraeeurmte andabeo-Ijfe. WORI.BI
lately safe. SCade In an x-aatoeBaw
siaee frlrtriaAjfiM. v'HI'Bav.
CeUerr. Ileatlar 1 arret Bt- ""awS
je- hijftr Jlleatrated Catalerae. "1
Itlaa a fad dlaemit from all
jav, vuecrs, issTvip suieVp. W1U1 9U-
f aAltt-tiBri-lium crater. adApw
'Itnelf to all position ot the body,&i!
thebolllnthocop preBa beck
ondotttwlth the tinner, with Wtprw-mii-
Qw llernlaals held ecorvly dl and nleht, aad a rdie-U
BraveteirtAln. It lBfttuv tlTtnahlnf1 ihun Rant K mail
ap-jiiwtree. autaixaroa TRfsa co., -AUtu.
Oonet-daMl bw that iniTiati w.
4atetltoiiiMaiiaMc-aefth Facfe-ty
aantla-d ima t MAnakimt, gTssri:i, Ctaktie
tna. LYMft.KUY..alciH..Wlt
car tktttMtiM f Wast
tacTatelltr. IwMtMaa.
aaeTLV-sa akU OTTOeM aa'ea'eTMaM Z r2H
-2iZ. i-eUkible MTcan' x.a-eM
.9.K. JLtew Me-a &.. Whittj C .
Flttstrarg, Cincinnati and Su IaoIs Ball-T
way CompanjwFsu Handle Boat. '""-
Undensehedule in 6ff3ct June 10th,'lS8S,V
trains leave Springfield central (standard)
time for Xenla; Cavton. KIchmond. St '
Louis, Chicago and all points west and 3
northwest and for Cincinnati. Columbus -.,
and eastward, 6:45 a. m.; for Xenia, Day
ton,Cinctnnatl,R!chmond and Indianapolis,
9:40 a. m.; for Xenla, Dayton, Klchinond,
Indianapolis, St. Louis and westward, or
Columbus, Pi ttsburg, Philadelphia and Xew
Tork city, try our 5 o'clock evening!!
train. I Makea rnnnnrtlnn t YaMs with
the new "Pennsylvania SpecIaL" reaching
Philadelphia 1:30 p. m. aud New York ! '
p. ui. next uay. ) it q
But for Chicago and points west and north
vvcsi uur nav evening train ocaia mem au. .
n- ht. .. . - it, . i , . .i?-
iru uua uu juu niu uuu an elegant Tcsu-
I t 1.1 t , . . ...l 4.
uuie cuiuuiueu Bltwping ana rnmr car, WlU
a library of choice books, a porter to wait
on you, and home -like conveniences
throughout. You make a mistake when.-
vnn Innlr At thn nM hntlHIntr lia.u b-nn.n
th. ItD.n Ua.Jtn n.N fLfi
wc iu uauuig ucjwv' ana compare u.d
with our train service. The former is tjacLtfti
the latter the best on earth. j'U
Trains arrive in Springfield at "7:23 a. mi -,
-O.MV a. ui, "iji a. ux. ana wd:4U p. m. '
Dally. TDailvexceDt Srmdav. '
S. Dodds, Ticket Agent jcJ
Oteralaad, Oalnmbue, Cincinnati aJ3
lauaaapoui atauwa. 1?J
Bono aajr. jfJ
e - I TTilin I
u now auh oubhiu Kipwwf .. 7ft ffln
a viOTCUuia m juuktb ai-imaa 3jfc j-
1 avw iota lunuteuAxpres:
HUM Express.
MQsaj :
-7 B?-.Ctn. Wos.r: axOaa-f,
a jjin. wing suckere ."MO ast J.-"1"
35 South Jk West Express .
t.io-ou.uuviiiGianAU.&xpreas.- LZBpSS
iJA pa
SCtntL.Ind. SCLouliAKan. Kx '18 pja
lBirte -nw w.m
nigni nipresa.
us sat"
1 Cln.FlTlnr Brickem.
3 Cleveland Cincinnati G!vnra
New York: Boston 4 Cincinnati Ex4-3U rrB
aauvanostsocTB. HjX
"" ''"- " . ,. UP US'
i" ?r 'v' VjTiillaiaAVa'm-irl '-"-J V
ii J".".1 "" . """ mmtcn , imu ana
2S Cincinnati x gorlm-neiii Aeeom miS
1 Cleveland & Eastern "Express SJ6 fan
7! fiHtf. ""'S1? -TO"a z."Sl
-Qr Mir.i,iiniuw.Tp.T. IV Iff TTJS
Ko. 12 has through sleepers to "few York a &a'
Boston without chance. iirF"
Ho. 4 is tha famous limited exnreai. tstaw'kl
ocaed entirely ot vestibule sleepers, east oLl
ClAvelan.S Ihwvnvh .HlMhnl.iluu.. a..f
Sprlsxlleld. Makes &a Xorx la 20H bajrtl
uh onwu in u nuurs. f :
a.JLKHI9HT. lih
D.B.HAM1H. -'----'irS&.-SM
v.a.A. PMnnaaBwf j?
JCrle Hallway.
All trains runou Central time 35 mlact'
lower than city time. t n i j.
, Tunrsi.aAvaeoixa.MtT. iit-rix
140-12- Atl.inr.li. Kmnu IK'S
No.. S. N. Y. Jt Boston Ex daily9:2J p. .5
. Taaixa taava oonio wxst. ivj
Mp.3. uin. at. iiouu Ex-dallv U5 aJi
" 1. Cincinnati Express, dally JJ:lt)a.t
a. v-iu. jt DtiiOius x..oaiiy . t:njj.nv
No. 5 has through sleepers to bt. Louis. (No.
4 runs thronxh to New York solid. No ehtagfi
u4 w iiuiaujuiHoi jaswogtrs, ; .
. Ireehack to trains toallpolntseastolisna
Including north Lewlsburg. - t ,
Tor tickets to all points and "artherlc&r- :
ntnAn.Mllnn J Tt ParM.fl ." il
Ar"int.n Arnufa! "S
Telephone call SO.
. r( 9
V.. B. THOMAS; i
2nd Vice President. Cleveland,!).', I
L. P. PAKilliB.
General Passenger Agent, New Yost, i
V. C. KLNBAKS03t:j
Aaelt- llnti ! ien Plawlani4 lF
aaksU.u.aaMaaa(bl viniwauw, Wat
(Taking Effect Uayl3.1S38J
Springfield and
. b
Aimrrx nnv iin. 'f
I IndlaaapoIIs,Oinaha& Denver Ex 145aa
3 Indianapolis. Chicago Jfc St. L.Sx 4,4Spsi
S Indianapolis. Chicago. Kansas City . t-r
Jk Omaha Limited 10 m awa
7 Col, finally Jt Sandusky Past Mall UtBm,"
Diraar oonta aasr. " ' ".35
2 nigns -Tprw "3-3?aBii
4 N. J- Balto. Jt Wash'ton East Line . ua "
6 Columbus and the ast 4'dtf m .
8 "Eastern JExoress-
Cincinnati, Blanduaky and Cleveland' SnU-
axuti nou ioxts. ' I
I Dayton k Cincinnati Express 1, 03 xa
3 Indianapolis. Chicago at. L.Ex l;
5 Columbus and the ast 2j.im
n art a w Otinra wrusii -s t
2 Toledo.SanduskyJcCleve. "" ""45'
4 findlayJkBanaasky fast .Hall 1HZS
6 Sandusky Express-
Ohio Southern Railroad,
aaxrva noxsocn.
3 Balnbrldge AecommodaUon
I Jtaiiand "r
DmiT ntsrwo nrnnr.
2 Past Mall. Jackson and Western
i .
4 Washington a U. At BalnbrldgeKx. a)Mi '
Ohio, Indiana and Weatarn itailxuad.
aaxrra vxoic nr.
z uoiumDus X eastern Express-
4 N. Y Wash'ton A Balto. Past Lin 4 an "S
i --,;:..:. .t--. u j:rrri
o vwiuiuuua uiu ma ". i i ,, 41 Dee
Diraai sons wxst. f
1 TndlanaDOlls.OmahaADenverHx 10ji
S Indianapolis. St. Loots, Chicago,
Kansas City A Omaha Limited 10 it's
3 Indianapolis. St. L. A Chicago x $ ou a
All trains marked run dally; all others ttUmf
except (Sunday. Standard time, which. Is 5SJ i
minutes slower man dpt ngneiu city time.,
, CluUlliUKAKt. l '
Passenger and Ticket A sent. .H.l
ITnlAn Itamt FlnHnriUlriH j
H. M. BRONSON. General Passenreraa
Ticket Agent, C. S. A C C. 3. A C O-S-aaa
u.i. w.tt.ns.
Y TtTHunn m ft tnnmn ts '
x wnni nuiii-ns sell
nrr and abUitx, trtij-m
Mil tevrtBaa fjriir lw serl-waka
Drftt4HDtawllil-h"'1iaJwj fff
U9 CKlSafliJIJ". l"MW""M""Ut""rwr
. a .i'.ii: :-"" : - "3.
samBia sMt cm taA
ft(s trial, on liberal terms, to be re- '
turned at my expense if not sat;sfactonf
lurow bt my
br eomnss4jB. rthlftz -
ladnmtrittB't au-n2
Intrfatdo -writ m&klair It phtmamiiiAt iTriexi
rrwhr IUoartiTACad clrcqUn and tomt trm.
fWMfcnejniifatigwui tWi-.e.ifQ,Ttt----
Curaau Removes)
Tant Sunburnt
Bat) StlBCS, Moa
quite ana ah
Insect Bitot,
Bason, Bfrthrfaaiaa.
BW- tl J ----
V& turn- aa?4ai4vaV ftdra
arltltHRt TaUTiia A. sarftr In
TTr 4-rt'4rr"rtT""k-
Price SSct-w SOe std 9U
Ae Hop MlMrrc Ox, N.w Xtnsdao. Does.
. TTrnyKiiiaT var aj nni
Watu&mbTnUHvTtnK&eldXimiktoa. -:-,
Seltzer Aperient.
""""""""""""""fy soid
Said bv Tarrant &Cof.T.
andDrnasUts everywhere
AlsoTYVlK VAla.Er-3
COLI.E1JE. both-ssxes.
Finy miles nrta ot cHy.
For Catalogues addreaa ,
Next term begins Sept. 12. The Ktetster "sc
imw contains list ot Emanates tor nx
with their positions; also, courstc -at i
requirements tor acmission. expessee.
ianmaaiesiivznKaaauisEance aavnee
tnaa as taer nomn, anaress -
jayiu a. u&aui) j
immu mz:
mi 35V I
i .iy-i

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