Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Evening News, The (Newspaper) - May 26, 1891, Mansfield, Ohio the News spreads itself all over Mansfield and is read by thousands of people. It will pa; yon to advertise your business in its columns. THE EVENING NEWS the only telegraphic press franchise in Mansfield. The people who want to know what is going on in the world read the News. VOL. 7, NO. MANSFIELD, OM TUESDAY, MAY 26, 1891. PRICE 3 CENTS) On Train a DESIGN OF A SEAL. Failure of Iho Presbyterians to Adopt One. ABOVE HUMAN LAWS. POSTPONED FOR ONE YEAR. The IlrigtcV tw I3n Drought Vv on TliiuMlu.v -A Sllicht IMvltlon That .tiny to Important DKfKorr. May lid. tin- morning serion uf the I'resbytor'utn tctmerul bcinbly tlit1 time WHH taken in thu discus- sion of n (li'sigii for the seal of the church where it left off ou Saturday. One party fuvors withuserpeut twined it IIH tin emblem, while thu opposi- tion t'uvori n representation of an open The serpent design was nouni-eil in anti-biWical by Rev. Dr. Kice. of Snn Francisco, whereupon Elder .tunkm, of Philadelphia, made :in elaborate1 speech in defense of the serin-tit. The discussion waxtil wiii'in fur tin hour and hulf. ami wiui then referred tt> the committee to report ti> the next Kenenil assembly next year. The report ot the committee on tln-o- .-e-uiiiiiirivM wust made the first or- der of the for Thursday morninit. Thih will open rip the Brigus case for ilw- cussion. AM a rule, the intinbers of the prewnt aswiiibly are reticent to the probabilities in regarii to action on the of Dr. Briggs. Most of then -my thwy nro waiting to hear the iej-'.t'r committee on theological Oi'i-a.sinnally n uutii is found who ready to express an opinion, niul he usually expects to be vetoed. Col. Mniifnrt. of The Herald and byter, Ciiici'inuti. who probably knows tlie temper of tlie bttly as weli us any man not n member of it, when iviketl wlmt tiie jiixemlily would do with the appointment v.-htm reported, replied: "vcioit. "VVhut elt-e can be If the appointment w not vetoed, it it tncitlv continued. The assembly cannot well confirm I'r. Hriijfpi under existing cir- cumstances. Moreover, from what I sin able to leiirn. there is a general I'eel- iiiK that it in proper to veto tho appoint- ment tiny way." Or. Patton is keeping his own counstil in thw caw. 1ml there seems to be an umlefineil idea tlmt IIH will bring for- some plan of compromise for the present, leaving the mutter in the lianAi of the Presbytery to which ho It is ttenerally believed that in i-iw of a veto the trustees of Union seminary will withdraw thtit institution from un- der the winx of the general assembly find iniikc it tin independent college. Uuv. Erskiuo, chairman of the board tor work among the freedmen. made his report this morning. The re- port showed OI'O churches under the iKiiird's control. Tw.> hundred churches had become self-sustaining dnrinu the yenr. A normal training school had been opened at Chnrtotto. N. C. More funds are needed for the education uf girls. Lint year's receipts were with which 11.030 pupils, eighty- four schools and teachers were sup- A vigorous appeal was made tor tlie encouragement of the work, ciiupled with a mmest that tho restric- tion a.-, to expense be removed. Umbrellas. 26, 28, and 30-inch. In large assortments. The sticks this season are beautiful, every style par- chased to meet the wants of the most fastidious. No shoddy or trash in the stock, to only appear well in a Newspaper. I promise you the beet of goods at the lowest prices. See our line before you bay. A RpllgloiiH Meet In Alabama Too Good to vf in Tlila Country MODILK. Ala., May refusal Monday of John Shmns, of Choctaw county, Alo., to be sworn as a juror in the United States circuit court, in session here, brought to light the existence of u singular religions sect. Judge Tonlmin desired that Simms be sworn to answer to his qualifications as a juror. He declined to swear, giving OH his reason the Biblical prohibition, "swear not at all." He was then asked to affirm, and did so. To the judge's query why he refused to serve, Sinirus replied that he would convict no one as this would condemn him, aud again quoted the scriptures: "Judge not lest ye be judged." Himuii is u member of an unnamed sect that at present numbers about fifty. It prints a small folio folder called "The Veil Rent." ut Womack Hill, Choctaw county. The members refuse to recog- nize the power of human authority control thuin in any manner, claiming to be answerable to God alone. They decline to pay taxes, to be amenable to man's laws, or to be governed by man. A brother of Simms was indicted by the lost Federal grand jury for running an illicit distillery. When the deputy marshal served the warrant of the court upon him he tore the paper to pieces. He told the officer that lie made the corn and distilled it without conceal- ment: that it wail nobody's business but his own, and warned the deputy to leave. _________ _____ CONGRESSMAN HOOK DEAD. A Mistake In Given M KNOXVIU.E, Tenn., May gressman L. C. Hook died yesterday morning nt 6 o'clock from a done of arsenic uui-idenlnlly taken the night be- fore. Mr. Houk asked for a drink of ice water at thu drug store of Allen Depew, on Park street, and the clerk placed it nenr u glum on the counter containing arsenic. By mistake Mr. Houk swal- lowed the latter. Seeing thu mistake the clerk at once sent for plivsiclinw and guw emetics. Friends and doctors arrived and carried Mr. Houk to his Fifth avenue home. It thought he was out til danger at 1 o'clock in the morning when tlie physi- ciiiiiH left him, but lie grew worse and died at 6 o'clock. Tlie clerk. Harry I.offenhoffer, is near- ly crazed, though no one has accused him of curelesMuiss us yet. Three months of schooling in a little, old, log school-house ill Sevier county, one of the loyal Blue Ridge counties bor- dering "the Old North State." Tharest of his education wus got by torchlight at the evening hearth and while working at his bunch HH a cabinet maker. With u law book on his bench in front of him, he studied law wtiilo he worked at his trade. In 1WO, when years old, he admitted to the bar aud practiced till the war. He enterud the Union army an a private in 18111. wow promoted to a colonelcy and resigned on account- of broken health in I8W. HH helped reconstruct Tennessee, mid in March. 1866, wan elected jndge of the Seventeenth judicial circuit of Tennessee. Pour years later he settled in Kno.xville and practiced law. He has been delegate to all the Republi- can National conventions since 1H72, and has represented the Second (Knoxville) district in congress since 1878. WIIKIW of Hln. KINIIHTON. N. M.. May tragedy wus emu-ted in this village lute Friday iiiK'lit. Joint's A. Hiler, proprietor of the Mountain Pride hotel, shot and killed Dr. C. L. MIISOU. Or. Mason was u boarder ut the hotel and his intimacy with Mrs. Hiler was such as to cause gtwHip. Hiler, who ia of u nervous and jealous temperament, on hearing the rumors of the intimacy accused the doc- tor. A quarrel ensued, in which the doctor was killed. BASEBALL. SITUATIOJHN CHILI. President Balmaceda's Address to Congress. Jos. H. BlacK Main Fourth Sts. Result of Limffue unJ can AnKovlittlon Uniiion. NATIONAL LEAOUK. At Plttsburg-PlttttburK Boston 4. ton unit Muck, Xiuhuls and Bennett. At 5. Brooklyn 12. mid Zlmmur, Lovutt ma1 Con. Daly. At 4, Philadel- phia Mulliine and Hurrlug< ton; I'llfusun, Hnrxtniid C'lmnentH. At York gumu postponed on account of ruin, .VMKICU'AN ASSOCIATION. At 5, Athletic 4, Hurley. CluiniburSuli and MilliKim. wim tlm only gumu played in tliu 1C IN ALL DEPAETMENTS. ACCOUNT OF THE UPRISING. Don't fail to exam- ine our "Peerless tailor fitting Clothing." One Price Clothier, Hatter aud Furnisher. Ho Sujrl That I lie Revolution 14 Practi- cally Confined to tlie Occun and That No Outbreak Hat Occurred on T.and. Destructive Work of the Insurgents. NEW YORK, May Chilian minister at Washington has re- ceived a copy of President Balmaceda's address to the Chilian congress which assembled in Santiago on April 20, 1891, in which he says: Extraordinary events well known to you, have distarbed public order. The traditions of peace, moderation and wisdom, which have been character- Htic of the domestic policy of the conu- ry have been interrupted, and many arsons have failed in that loyalty which las entitled us to the esteem of other nations. The naval officers who were jound to maintain the public order of he republic at home and sue to its safety abroad, have taken up arms against the ;overnment on the 7th of January on ward the National fleet ut Valparaiso, lisobeying their general commander, iear Admiral Williams, and taking on joard the vice president of the senate Hid the president of the house of repre- cntatives. A few hours after the cou- unuuation of these acts, without a pre- cedent in the naval history of Chili, they :aine back to Valparaiso in (fjen r el Mil- ion against their constitutional chiefs and the civil authorities. During the period of three months, since the beginning of the revolution, there is not aii instance of a single pop- ilar outbreak in favor of the movement nitittted by the mariners, whose power s actually confined to the ocean. The leet has been unable to keep steadily nor occupy any port, of the territory containing any dense population, anil in order to do so at least they had to besiege and bombard the ports of the north and set on fire the towns unfortified, ne against the cosmopolitan population of Tarnpoea and using hostilities of a character worse than any of those em- jloyed during the conquest of Chili. The provinces of the north are sep- arated from the entire country by the ocean, upon which the rebel fleet domi- nates, and by vast deserts. The revolu- tionists have succeeded in seizing them ifter seven bloody combats. Their fleet HIS not had sufficient strength to upoet ;he lawful government, but it has shown enough to disturb the public order whlcli our wise institutions assured for is, and it has proved likewise that their eaders possess the courage necessary to sacrifice the lives of the children and pread misfortune and evils throughout oar country. The navy has not the right ;o the order given by their sn- jeriors. The constitution forbids it. Jbedience to the president is prescribed jy the constitution, and notwithatand- ng that, their officers have declared ;hemselves in favor of a pretended con- rretts delegation, to establish a military dictatorship, Congress has not met even on their own authority. For three months, from October, the date of their adjournment, to thi constant splits in the ranks of the Liberal party, The Liberal party has failed to reach a unity of ideas, of direc- tion and method, without which it could not be sufficient for the govern ment of Chili. Thanks to the accumulative vote, the Erruzuriz administration, after most energetic endeavors during the period from 1871 to 1870 ended by leaving the direction of affairs to a congress com- posed of six different groups and o: individualities under no specified politi cal affiliation. The Pinto administra tion stood the consequences of this dis location of men ana parties in parlia ment. The ministerial changes ware then very frequent, and if the war p: 1879 had not taken place this adminis tration might have been ended hi the middle of disasters occasioned by the presidential elections, which had snb ijlitted to so severe a test the Libera party and placed the republic in a vory dangerous situation at the momen of coming to a cloae the presidentia terra of Senor Pinto. The divided con dition and anarchy in which the Liberals were found, when the time came for the choice of candidate for president of the republic would undoubtedly have led to very serious tfonble, if Gen. Baguedano had not so patriotically withdrawn froir the electoral contest. Five years latei at the expiration of the aclministratioi of'President Santa Marina very serion troubles were met in congress, on uc count of a Liberal candidate for the fol lowing presidential term. Being elected president of Chili, I have thought it to be mv duty to in augurate a policy and follow a line o conduct to avoid at the end of my lega term the renewal of the dangers which have threatened my preceding admin isfratious. I tried to give the Nationa pui'ty u participation in proportion tha could not incite the jealousy and re sistance of their numerous adversaries The Nationals refused to render m their assistance, although their co-oper was imposed by the clearest politi pal MUM, After that date all my ef forte to unify the Liberal party hav proved ineffectual. From this moment a straggle tho majority of congress and lit' executive power. 1 then thought it o be my duty to cloae congress, in the lope that a short time of reflection and aim would bring the groups of the loalitiun to fair and more reasonable erms. Unfortunately the evil has been lone and we have now to stand its leplorable consequences. On the 7th of January last, I found myself in the same predicament in j which many of niy predecessors have )een, and t was in 1887, that is o say, without an appropriation law ind without any rule fixing the strength if the regular army and naval forces. fheae facts could not be made the basis, or even the pretext for a revolution, nucli as they have often taken place be- 'ore at different times. As I have, by ;he constitution, the duty of administer- ng the affairs of state, and of extending my authority wherever required for the iafety of the nation, within and abroad, was bound to assume all the necessary lowers to suppress the revolt headed by :he armed majority of congress, bent ipon subverting public order and the nstutitions of the country, I have endeavored to gather all neces- sary elements to defend and secure the inph in Chili of tne principles of luthority, without which nothing dura- jle or solid could exist. The action ;he courts of justice under the military dictatorship of the revolutionists, wherever they rule, might bring coii- licts, and it has been decided to suspend ;he hijjh tribunals during the present conditions of things us prejudicial to the country. The license of the Chilian press has been carried in- our clays to ex- jremes never before reached in any other part of the world. Not only the jovenmient and public men, but society, ind even families, have been carried in ;he tempest of political passion. T ;he low must keep sacred the iberty of everyone to publish his opin- ions. But there must not be other jffenses of the press than those so quali- 3ed by the penal code. In this way the true liberty of the press will be definite- ly settled and at the same time it will secure the responsibility for the abuse of the same mid the punishment of the offenses against persons or the public morals. The constitution, with the laws au- thorizing the collection of public reve- nues and tuxes, the appropriation for expenses, the pluco of resilience of the regular army away from where congress meets, and the strength of the standing army and navy, are of the public order necessary for the existence for the exec- utive) power. The only annual law of great importance is the one of the ap- propriation of the National service, anil ougtit to consist of fixed expenses as- signed by special laws and for variable expenses. The first would be in the total amount of the appropriation and could not be discussed. The variable expenses would be dis- cussed and approved by congress during the- ordinary period, and on every occa- sion increase of extraordinary circum- stances preventing the approval of the same existing law ought to be considered in force during the next year. This manner of present- ing and discussing the appropriations is adopted in the countries of tho highest state of civilization, even by those ruled under a more strict parliamentary sys- tem. It is not acceptable in any case to leave to congress, or a majority of their members, the power to refuse to approve the fixed expenses having character deriving their origin from previous laws approved by congress. The power of suppressing or approving or not fixed expenses necessarily implies the possibility of a disorganization and failure in the preservation of public order. When the reform thus conceived be- comes a fact peace among the state powers will be forever established and consolidated. Few governments have hail to meet more unmerited aggressions or more gratuitous inculpations than those with which I have been assailed: but I have not on that ground lost the serenity qf my spirit nor the perfect tranqmlity of my conscience. I have every confidence in God, who presides over the destinies of nations. JOSE MANUEL BALHACBDA. OHIO STATE HEWS. Dispatches Detailing Important Happenings. CHILD LABOR LAW TO BE TESTED YELLOW FEVER IN BRAZIL. of People Dead and Ship Hoard. BALTIMORE, May steamship Elvaston, Capt. Steele, of the Maryland line, Baltimore and Brazil, arrived in port yesterday evening on her first trip from Santos. Tho captain and crew re- port a terrible yellow fever scourge as prevailing in Brazil at the time of their departure from Santos, April 26. Hun- dreds are reported as dead and dying in and about the port from which the ves- sel sailed, while the statements then re- ceived from other localities by Capt. Steele would indicate great suffering and loss of life. Soon after leaving Santos the captain and crew of the TElvaston were pros- trated by the fever and the ship was hove-to ten miles until other engineers and help could be secured, Second Officer Howe and Fireman Wardle died of the disease soon after sailing, The remainder of the crew recovered, but last night said they would return to Brazil, The Power of Advertising. CHICAGO, May special to The Tribune from Ottawa says: The cus- toms department has received a report showing the number of sealing schooners which have cleared from [British Colum- bia for ports for Behring sea this spring to be forty-nine, valued at and with registered tonnage of Last year the number of vessels was twenty- nine, valued at IJS248.250, tonnage This }urge increase is entirely due to the Advertising whicli the sealing industry has received throughout the controversy between the United States ani} Canada the lust two or three years, Hung Her Children ami Herself. HAHI..AN, Iowa, May a week ago the husband of Mrs. Christian Pederson wivs taken to the insane asylum. His wife and their four chil- dren were found dead, hanging in the cellar of their home yesterday. The family lived about three miles north- east of this town. It is believed that the woman was also insane, and that after hanging her children she commit- ted suicide by the same means. Board of MitttaloliH. LEBANON, Pa., May yester- day's session of the general synod of the Evangelical Lutheran church the follow- ing persons were selected as the board of imssions: The Revs. C. S. Albert, D.D., L. A. Hammond, J. C. Keller, D.D.; W. E. Parson, D.D.; G.'W. Enders, D.D.; and the Messrs L. it. Appold, E. D. Mil- ler, J. W. Bice and A. F. Fox. The headquarteis will remain in Baltimore. factory Inspector MacDonald Will Soon Enter a Suit ut Cincinnati to Test the Constitutionality of u Ituceiltly Enacted Buckeyu Dispatches. COLUMBUS, O., May Factory In- spector MacDonuld will shortly enter suit in the Hamilton county courts against Roth, Brunei' Feiss, Krohn, Feiss Company and other cigar manu- facturers of Cincinnati who refuse to 'comply with the instructions of the in-- spector that they discharge a number ol minors. The case is to be a test of the consti- tutionality of the child labor law, and the manufacturers have joined in taking stand against its enforcement, having already encaged Yaple, McCabe to defend them. The law provides that minors under 10 shall not be allowed to engage in employment whereby their lives or limbs are endangered, their health injured or their niorais depraved. The cigar manufacturers who are going to make a test case maintain that the employment of minors in cigar factories is not injurious to health, but Inspector MacDonuld has the opinion of meaical men that it is. Some of the Cincinnati manufacturers have obeyed Mr. MiicDonald's direc- tions. Sorg Company have dispensed with thirty-three minors, Joseph Ghm- ther with two. N. Bathkaiup with one, John V. Wagner with one and F. H. Beniing with three. New Incorporations. COLUMBUS, O., May of incorporation were filed with the secre- tary of state yesterday as follows: The Eastern Ohio Railroad company, Cam- bridge, capital stock the Wells- ville Soap company, Wellsville. capital stock the Third Presbyterian church of Springfield, O.; the Masons' Union No. 2, Columbus; the Coal company, Jackson, capital stock the Domestic Sewing Machine company, Cleveland, increase of capital stock from to the Knoche Manufacturing company, Cin- cinnHti, capital stock the Queen City Fishing club, Cincinnati; the Ran- dall Beach company, Sheffield, capital stock the R. Young Manufac- turing company, Georgetown, capital stock the- Rohberg Yacht com- pany, Middle Bass Island, capital stock the Bollman Index company, Mansfield, capital stock 9fuyor Flued for Criminal Aiwault. TIFFIN, O., May dny.s since Mrs. Mary Werner, a reputable young married woman, made an affida- vit before Justice Rex, charging Rush Abbott, mayor of the city, with indeceaT assault. After many mysterious delays the case was finally called for hearing at a late hour Monday night, notwith- standing it had been fixed for this morn- ing, and resulted in the accused being fined and costs. MUnndorstandlnK of Ordara. RIPLEY, 0.. May citizens last week formed a society to prevent house- breaking from being so free, and ap- pointed a watch to stand guard. Last Saturday night a couple of detectives were brought up from Cincinnati by the authorities which nearly resulted in bloodshed on account of both parties being in ignorance of each other. Mayor Edwards says Marshal Thomp- son did it and Thompson says he's an- other. The citizens are very wrotby. The Ohio KhlghtH of Pj-thtaa. CINCINNATI, May Ohio grand lodge, Knights of Pythias, gathers at 10 a. m. Tuesday, at the Odeon, 650 lodges, comprising a membership of win be represented by the delegates, 700 in number. There is to be no street demon- station, the session lasting but two or three days. The Pythian Sisters, an in- dependent organization, will meet sim- ultaneously at Douglass Castle hall. Runaway Couple Captured. YODNOSTOWN, O1., May 86. Bert Rowe, who deserted his wife and eight children and eloped with Miss Lettie Rowe, aged 15, was captured with the girl at Mecca, twenty miles northwest, where he was was vfeittng bis father and sister. Rowe was placed in jail here and the girl taken in charge by her parents. ________ Farmer Buncoed. DEFIANCE, O., May old fanner named W. Hellrnan, ressding near this city, was buncoed out of in James Fan-ell's saloon yesterday by two un- known men. The sharpers jumped the town before they could be arrested. The farmer was asked to hold a check as collateral for honest money. Shut Ills Son. BT, CLAIRSVILLE, O., May Beck, a prosperous fanner residing near Pleasant Grove, quarreled with hia son John, Sunday, and filled his side with shot, severely wounding him. The old gentleman had been drinking. He furnished bonds. Boy's Foot Cnt Off. IKONTON, O., May Cochran, 8 years old, while attempting to get on the Scioto Valley passenger train Sun- day evening, missed his hold and was thrown under the coaches and had his foot taken off at the instep. Killed on li Crossing. LATKOBE, Pa., May Fo'uks, a miner from Lock Haven, aged Mollie McNally. aged 16, and Miss McCreary, aged 14, of this place, while out driving last night were struck by the Pennsylvania railroad limited express, at Jefferson street crossing, at o'clock, Fonks was instantly kflled and Miss McNally died an hour later. Miss McCreary was not seriously hurt. The horse was killed and the buggy de- stroyed. _______________ An Desperation. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., May Cle- ments, Tuskaloosa county, liist night two officers, names unknown, surround- ed the house of Jim Morrison, a notori- ous outlaw, and attempted to arrest him. Morrison opened fire, killing both offi- cers, and was himself dangerously wounded, but escaped. Dentil of un Ex-Governor. LINCOLN, Neb., May ernor David Butter died suddenly of heart failure at his home near Pawnee City yesterday morning in his 62d year. pe was Nebraska's first governor after she became a state, THE HATED JEWS MUST GO. To Be Forcibly Expelled from Portions of UliKsiu, Kights or No liighlH. ST. PETERSBURG, May 26. The govern- ment is reported to be planning a whole- sale series of tlie domiciliary police visits. Hebrews discovered will be forcibly expelled. Gen. Ignitoff, gov- ernor, is said to have declared: "I will make Kief too hot for the brood of ras- cals: rights or no rights." A Disgusted Berlin Banker. The well known Jewish financier, Herr Goldberger, director of the Inter- national bank of Brazil, who recently arrived here to establish a branch of the Berlin house, was ordered by the police to quit the city in twenty fotir hours. Some friends of the -financier got the order rescinded but Herr Goldberger de- parted in disgust. Disapproved by Russians. A committee has been formed to pro- vide distressed Jews with railway tickets. The bulk of the Russian peo- ple disapprove of the expulsions which continue, although the conrTnittee pre- vents the inhuman enforcement of the decree. An Impossibility. The children of free Jews are warned that unless they obtain a university de- gree by the age of 21 years, they will be expelled, although entrance to tlie uni- versities is now practically barred. Among the Women. The correspondent mentions cases of girls who, owing to the decrees'of expul- sion, have entered the list of prostitutes, and tells of one who, in despair attempt- ed suicide. Financial liniii Impending. LONDON. May 26. The European Mes- senger publishes an article by a contrib- utor declaring that financial ruin is im- pending in Russia. The writer says the lillintr of the treasury coffers with gold is not needed in a country where paper has a forced circulation. This gold has been obtained by taxing the people to the ruination of the country. The ap- parent financial success or Russia is a delusion because it is not based on an improved economical condition. DARING DESPERADO. Two Negroes mid a White Dlan Shot. Posse In Pursuit. KNOXVILLE, Tenn., May An un- known man last night walked in front of two colored men and without warn- ing opened fire on them with a shotgun. He wounded both severely, and it is thought that one of tliein will die. The shooting took place on Crozier street. This occurred about 8 o'clock. After the shooting the man fled and disap- peared in 11 nearby thicket. Later on Mr. Fred Carpenter, the son of a wealthy resident, reported to have been hailed by a man who demanded his money. Young Carpenter was driv- ing toward home. He refused to hand over either Ins money or valuables and -.ihe.stra.ngfr fired but his aim was bad. The weapon used, as in the shooting earlier in the evening, was a shotgun. The first shot passed close to young Carpenter's head, some of the shot lodg- ing in his face. The load from the sec- ond barrel struck the hood of the buggy. Carpenter is quite badly wounded. A posse is looking, for the desperado. He was located last night and if caught will no doubt be lynched. Two other persons are reported having been held up by him. Their losses were trifling. It is thought that the man was crazed Vith liqjior. NEWFOUNDLANDERS EXCITED, Matters Going From Bad to IrVorae Leg- Ulature Passes u Coercion llill. ST. JOHNS, N. F., May The legis- lature passed a local coercion bill on Saturday night, with closed doors, amid great public indignation. Morine was the only oppositionist who voted in favor, The governor's proclamation asking observance of the holiday in honor of the queen's birthday was disregarded. All the business places were open Sunday night. The flagstaff on the colonial building was cut down. An attempt was made to burn down the royal standard flagstaff on the government house, CaucuH Adjourned Slue Die. TALLAHASSEE, Fla., May Two ballote were taken in the senatorial cau- cus last night, each resulting: Call, 52; Mays, 42, and Bloxam, 2. A Call leader then threw a bomb into the caucus by a motion to adjourn the caucus sine die. This caused a debate which was kept up till after midnight, but the Call men at last succeeded in getting a vote on the motion and it was carried, 49 to 47, This is 3 votes short of Call's numerical strength in the caucus, but his friends say that he can poll 53 or 56 votes Tuesday noon in the joint session of the legislature, and they predict his election by a majority of 8 or 4 votes. Qhioaii Sulcidea in Missouri. SPKINQFIELD, May 26. Dr. John Hyde, a prominent citizen of this city, committed suicide last night by hang- ing. Some months ago he had a severe attack of the grip, from which he had never entirely recovered, and it is sup- posed that this resulted in temporary de- rangement of mind and prompted the act. The deceased was a native of Trumbull county, O., and came here ten years ago. _ Tffi O'CLOCK P, M, May [By United For Ohio: Clearing, except showers on the lake, slightly cooler, north winds. "NO" SAYS MICHIGAN'S GOVERNOR. He Vetoes the Bill to Appropriate 000 to Entertain Cl. A. K. Visitors. LANSING, Mich., May Unit- ed Pi ess. Wiiiaiis this Dooming vetoed a bill whichJtiad passed the legislature appropriating of state funds for the entertain- ment of the visitors to the state during the encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic at Detroit next Au- gust. The veto was based on constitu- tional grounds, the governor holding the appropriation to be the diversion of public funds to a private purpose, and it was not unexpected, as the governor had already vetoed bills involving the same principle. Au ef- fort will be made to pass the bill over the veto. The failure to get the money from tue state will cut HO figure on Detroit's entertainment of the G. A. E. (Sreat pressure had been brought on the governor to let 'the bill go through. A QUICK KNOCK-OUT. Choyngk! fain Dooley to Sleep wflli Ills Name or flat. MELBOURNE, May United prize fight yesterday be- tween Joe Choynski and Mike Dooley, resulted in the latter's being knocked out ill one minute and 11 seconds. Choynski adopted rushing tactics and in a short time had driven Dooley to the ropes. In the second round Dooley was overpowered and knocked out. In the betting Cboynski was the favorite, 5 to 4. The battle was fought under the auspices of the Melbourne Ath- letic club and was for a purse of S300. LATEST NEWS BY TELEGRAPH. Hnppenlugs of THe Day Briefly Told lor I he JUnsly Reader. Wilkinson Call was elected senator from Florida to-day. Dr. Henry J. VanDyke, the promi- nent Presbyterian divine, died at his home in Brooklyn last night, aged 06 years. SUSPENDED FOR CAUSE. Mall Carrier ftW. C. milord Trouble upon Himself. W. C. Clifford, mail carrier in the third ward, has been suspended by Postmaster Ozier for a period of 10 days without The suspension was made on grounds that has willfully neglected the delivery of mail to various persons in his district. A number of complaints to that effect were made but investigation failed to clearly substantiate them. In every instance Clifford gave a plausible ex- planation. He was repeated! v cau- tioned by Postmaster Ozier against willfully falling to promptly deliver mail to those from whom such com- plaints were heard, and he was told that if such negligence continued he would Be removed. This warning bad no effect. Mr. Ozier kept a close watch on Clifford and last week an in- stance occurred in which there could be no doubt about that Clifford's ueg- lecting to deliver it wasiutentional.Mr. Ozier was convinced that such was the case and he temporarily suspended Clifford pending the action of the de- partment on his recommendation that Clifford be removed. Postmaster Ozier has borne Clifford's short-comings with more than usual patience and leniency. This was ou account of the young man having a wife to support aud on account of nis family but his negligence was detri- mental to the local postal service and it affected the credit of the other car- riers lor which the only remedy is sus- ension and removal. Neither the young man nor liis riends have any cause for illfeeliug oward Postmaster Ozier, for the public as a right to demand satisfactory pos- al service, and Clifford was cautioned nd had ample time to redeem himself. 'bat he did not heed the advice given im, he has but himself to blame. George Ehodes, the substitute mail arrier, has been recommended for ppoiutment as regular postman in the vent ot Clifford's removal by the de- lartment. Tuleao narbett. TOLEDO, 0., May 26.-I Irlli p. m. WHKAT-Casli 108K; May ttne 107: July Aug. Dec 100K. CORN-Oash 55M: July OATS-No. '2 white, cash 43. Br. N. Uoolllell into Eternal Life at 3 o'clock Ibis Afternoon. The Rev. Dr. Columbus S. Doolitell died at 3 o'clock this afternoon at bis lome, 140 Park avenue west, after an llness of about two weeks although he las been quite feeble for several years. le was born near Predericktowu, Knox county, Oct. 24, 1S19. He en- tered Kenyon college in 1843 aud grad- uated with the highest honors n 1847. During his useful life he filled the positions of tutor at Keuyon; was ordained deacon in 18-52; married Miss P'. A. Lindley, of ?redericktown, in was associate of the Granville Female Seminary which was removed to this city. In 1876 he became associate edt- or of the Ohio Liberal and retired when the paper changed from inde- pendent to Democratic principles. Further mention will be made to- iiorrow. Ask for a Change of Venue. NEW ORLEANS, May 26. Counsel for Detective O'Malley, charged with jury bribing, gave notice yesterday that he would apply for a change of venue. Mc- Crystal's attorney also gave notice that he would make a similar motion. It is claimed that the defendants cannot have a fair and impartial trial in New Or- leans, where the indictment pending. PER8ONAL MENTION. Nelson Abbott Is at Lima. Dr. Keyes went to Columbus to-day. Eberle Jenuer drove to Crestline tbis afternoon. Miss Susie Stnrges left for Brooklyn last night. Dr. of Chicago Junction and father, who resided near this city, left this morning for Craig, Mo. Miss Anna Gordon, of Upper Sail- dusky, who visited Miss Nellie Piersoii the past week returned bom? las1 uigbt. Mr. and Mrs. E. 8. Fisher and son Ralph, returned honae last night from Bowsburg, where they spent Sunday with friends and relatives. Mrs. Samuel MeFqi-land, of Mills, Iowa, who has beeu. visiting reL. atives in this city, returned home ye-- terday, accompanied by her Nora McFurlaud, who will visit her, A NOBLE LIFE ENDED. "YOU OLD REPROBATE." Editor Journalistic Pleasant- ries In Florida. In last Sunday's NEWS an article van republished from a Cleveland pa- >er which gave an extract from the 'alatka (Fla.) Herald in which the ditor of the latter paper was "wadiug nto" J. M. Jolley, formerly of this ity, who is now editor and proprietor fthe Halifax Journal, at Daytoua, Fla. A copy of the latter paper of Jay 20 reaches the NEWS giving full details of the manner in which the rumpus arose. Editor Jol- ey, who is remembered here as a great union man andean ardent Republican, made editorial reply, dignified but, orcible, to an article in another south- ern paper which was booming Call for "Jnited States senator from Florida on ,he strength of his being a representa- ive of the "Lost Cause." In comment- ug on this article in Jolley's }alatka Herald man, who appears to be quite a went off half- ocked in the editorial, a fair sample of which was published in last Sunday's NEWS. In the last ssue of his paper, Mr. Jolley repro- iuces his previous editorial and the nil text of the abusive reply by the Palatka Herald, and then follows it vith a reply, too extended for republi- jatiou here, but full of withering sar- :asm at his opponent's expense, but, withal, entirely dignified in tone. The closing paragraph of the article is as "ollows: "As to Mr. Pratt's vaporiugs ibout courage, cowhiding, powder aud ihot, etc., they are unworthy of notice. The brave man does not vaunt his courage nor resort to violence upon slight pre- exts. That is the role of the despera- do. We cannot so far demean ourself as to hold any controversy with Mr. hereafter." It is to be presumed hat Editor Pratt will want gore and ots of it. BRAWLIN A BROTHEL. An Inmate of Jessie Brown's Bagnio t'aaBen the Landlady's Arrest. Grace range, cyprian, came to Jessie .....ucc ut ill fame a few Jays ago during the latter's absence, ibe installed herself as mistress of the ranch, demanded and took the keys, discharged the cook and threatened to !ire the entire outfit of boarders. The frail females at the house say 'she acted queer, as if she were her intention Deing to capture that delectable crea- ture, Otto Ehrenhardt, who poses as and is accredited as being the husband of Jessie Brown, or Augusta Ostrander, which is her real name. "When Madam Brown-Ostrander-Ehrenhard returned home she managed to keep the interloper quiet for a few days and Uso prevented her from stealing Otto, but this morning his majesty of the cloven hoof and darted tail was to pay at the Brown nftiison de joie and Grace, the Stranger, alleges that she was assaulted wherefore she to-day procured a warrant for the arrest of Madam Brown which was served this afternoon and a mess ofnastiness may be expected in mayor's court to-mor- row. The LeSrange woman also says that Count Otto von Ehrenhardt, who by the way was ordered out of town some mouths ago, struck her. FILKER SAYS ARCHER'S A BILKER. The oltl .Story of the Exchange or Hon- ey and Experience. For the past tbree weeks a party of young people have canvassed the city on a portrait scheme under the man- agement of T. E. Archer. In the party was W. W. Filker, who inform? the NEWS that Archer has bilked him and left him here stranded, the others having left this morning for Sandusky Filker was a student at Wittenberg College and be says he put up mouei to bring the company from Spring field to Mansfield. Archer held ou the inducement to him that he could make big money and also gain yalua ble experience in business Filker has the experienw and Archer the money Filker says be will follow the party and get satisfaction without legal pro cedure. Archer had two young wo men in his employ one of whom h represented to be bis wife but Filke says she is not. J OH NC. MAXWELL. Bin Death Oceaned at St. Angaatlnc, Fla.. Monday, Hay as. A telegram to-day from E. B. Max- well to his family announced the death of John C. Maxwell at St. Augustine, ?la., May 25. The remains wiu arrive icre Thursday for burial. The deceased vas a member of the firm of Maxwell Brothers. Several months ago he went to Florida on account of his lealtu. Last week R. B. Maxwell was called to St. Augustine by telegram, and was the only relative present when his brother's death occurred. John Cross Maxwell was born near lasgow, Scotland, about 55 years ago. When he first came to America he en- gaged in mercantile business in New- York with his brother and remained there some time after the latter located n Mansfield. About 12 years ago he came to Mansfield and again engaged n business with his brother, since which time the firm has been Maxwell Brothers. The deceased was uumar- and resided svith his brother at 112 South Main street. He was a' man whose integrity and honesty no one ever questioned. He was a conscien- tious Christian and was an elder of tue First Presbyterian church. SWEPT BY A CYCLONE. Weller Township Visited by Heavy Wind Storm. Weller township and a number of other townships in the northern and eastern part of the county had quite a cyclone last Thursday afternoon the particulars of which and the resultant damages only became known here to- day. 'Squire John Ward informs the NEWS that the terrific wind swept through and over his farm in Weller township blowing down a num- ber of chestnut trees, worth in lumber, and also snapping off six or eight apple trees in his orchard. On the adjoining farm, owned by William Robinson, 20 apple trees were leveled to the ground. In the immediate vicinity Charles Pittiu- ger had a number of oak trees blown down. The wind was very cyclonic in nature, and after the damage men- tioned, it rose again and continued on across the Blackfork into Ashland county unroofing the barn of Henry Pifer and upsetting two frame houses. From Jackson township also comes the report of considerable damage by the same wind storm. JEWS PA PER I Si EW SPA PERI
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.