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Newark Daily Advocate (Newspaper) - November 1, 1886, Newark, Ohio S NEWARK ILY ADVOCATE. TOLtflE I? NEWABK, OHIO, MONDAYJ NOVEMBER 1, 1886 Single Copy, l I NOIBER 82 A DAT OF THANKSGIVING. THE PRESIDENT ISSUES HIS ANNUAL PROCLAMATION. tei Thursday, November tjrFlftb, M a of Thanksgiving and Prayer Another Extradition Trfat; With Great Notes. Nov. Cleve- land to-day issued his annual Thanksgiving proclamation. It reads as follows: "A proclamation by the president of the United States: "It has long been the custom of the people of the United States on a day in each year, especially sot apart for that purpose by their chief executive, to acknowledge the goodness and mercy of God, and to invoke bis con- tinued care and protection. "In observance of such customs, I, Grover Cleveland, president of the United States, dc hereby designate and set apart Thursday, the 35th day of November instant, to be ob- served and kept as a day of thanksgiving and prayer. On that day let all our people forego tbeir ai-custonied employments, and assemble in their usual places of worship, tc give thanks to the ruler of the universe, foi our continued enjoyment of the blessings of a free government, for a renewal or business- prosperity throughout our land, for the re- tiuji which it has rewarded the labor of those who till the soil and for our progress as a people in all that makes a nation great.- "And, while we contemplate the infinite power of God, in earthquake, Hood and let the grateful hearts of tbose whc have been shielded from harm through his mercy, be turned in sympathy and kindness toward those who have suffered through his. visitations. Let us also in the midst of our thanksgiving remember the poor and needy, with cheerful gifts and alms, so that our ser- vice may, by deeds of chanty, be made ac- ceptable in the sight of the Lord. "In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand, and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. "Done at the city of Washington, this first day of November, in the year of our Lord one thousand, eight hundred and and of the independence of the United States of America, the one hundred and eleventh. CLEVELAND, "By the president: "T. F. BAVARD, Secretary of State." Another F.ltrailitlon Treatr. BOSTON, Nov. Ottawa special to the Globe says: The government will soon re- submit to the Washington authoi i ties the draft of the proposed extradition treaty which was rejected by the American senate. Efforts will be made to obtain the assent of the American governments to certain new amendments calculated to settle disputed points between the two countries, and to render their mutual relations more cordial. Minister of Justice Thompson says that if the law of extradition is in an unfortunate condition it cannot be attributed to Sir John's government. "The last he says, rejected by a clique in the American senate on. the osten- sible ground that it might affect practical liberty, although it was expressly provided in the draft that it should not cover political offenses. Senators Prye, Edmunds and EvarU were the principal opponents of the proposed arrangement in tho past. All rep- resentations of the authorities have proved unsuccessful. I have communicated with the American government with the object of securing the adoption of a measure calcu- lated to make the present harbor of refuge of boodle aldermen and criminals impossible. The Federal government anticipates a change of viatvs in American legislators, and regards the adoption of a treaty, provided satisfac- tory amendments are submitted, as a matter to be decided at no distant day. The treaty will not be inada retroactive, thus pre- serving for Canada her already acquired army of permanent visitors." Geological Survey Keporfc. WASHINGTON, Nov. Powell, the director of the geological survey, in his an- nual report, describes briefly the progress which has been made in the different branches of work subordinate to the geolog- ical survey. Daring the past year eighty- one Square-miles in twenty states and terri- tories have been surveyed. The experience of the survey has brought map-making up to a highly developed art, and the demand for the 'maps cf the survey is so great that it may be advisable to ask authority of congress for their general distribution. Of the scientific studies in the swamp lands and marshal of the Atlantic coast, Maj. Powell --ays there are probably square miles i coasted lands valueless in their present, condition, because of inundation by tidril and fl'jviatal waters. These lands uKciit bo reclaimed and rendered among the of agricultural lands in this country. But the relative attitudes of land and are not constant In some places the ocsau is encroaching upon the land, and in others the land is emerging from beneath the waters. So he thinks it would ba unwise to inaugurate expensive systems of reclama- tion of inundated lands without first ascer- taining whether these lands are undergoing the movement, and in order to guide en- gineering operations directed to such re- clamations a general investigation of the charges in progress along the Atlantic coast has been undertaken. Secretary Knbber Stamp. WASHINGTON, Nov. that Secre- tary Manning has decided to sign his name with a rubber stamp, the first comptroller will have to overhaul nil regulations. As every man who has been so unfortunate, as to have the handling of government money knows, the comptroller will not accept a voucher receipted with a rubber stamp, or anything else than a duly authenticated autogr.iph, and if the question had been sub- mitted to him instead of tbe attorney gen- eral for an opinion he would doubtless have decided that such a method as has been adopted is illegal. Not long ago a lot of pay rolls came intc tbe office, upon which appeared tbe name of a laborer. On some of the rolls he had signed it, while on others he had made his mark. Suspecting that this dis- crepancies must conceal a great fraud, the whole of the officer's were suspended and he was notified of the discovery. In re- ply be wrote the comptroller a very fanny letter, in which he called attention to the fact that the vouchers ware uniformly signed with a cross up to a certain date, but there- after with the autograph. "The sola tlon of this solemn mystery" be added, "ii that the man has been going to anight school, and has learned to write." Tbe Prince In Wathlnfton. WASHINGTON, Nov. Louis Na- poleon, accompanied by secretary. Cheva- lier Michela, and Count De of thi Italian legation, arrived late last night, And took up tbeir at Womley'a Minister Roustan U now absent from toffton, and it U not known in what way UM French legation will show doe honor to tot TENNESSEE BEATEN. An Illinois Cuntcit Which That the Fuuiuui Taylor CHICAGO. Nov. has been supposed that the campaign of the Taylor in Tennessee was without a parallel in our pol- itics, but it is double discounted by the con- test in Edwardsville, Madison county. 111, for the state senate which is thus described: W R. Prickett. who represented his district in the lower house last year, is now the Dem- ocratic i-audidate for th state senate. The Republican candidate is h.-> broth ;r in-law, Hadley, and as soon as the latter was nom- inated the fun began. Pnckett is a partner with his father-in- law, Edward M. West, in the banking busi- ness, who is nl-.o a very strong Democrat, and who has always aidel Prickett in all his political tights, but this time he considered that he had dona enough for him, and that it was about time to help his Republican sou in-law. Hadley is a lawyer, and a shrewd one, anil, although the district is a strong Democratic one, he and West have done yeo- msu's work foua feiv weeks and weakened, Prickett not a little. Mri rfadley. hofcevef, b is ripiiusmi tht cnwa of Prickelt because she Uoe.-u'i want her ii isbantl to gn to Spring- field, and youug E Idie Prickett has gone oack on his pirent and taken sides with Ha.liey. i'liei-tj are still further complications, but will sorve show to what extent the is mii.'d no. Hadley started in by giv- his piofessioiml sf-rviees free f> those vruom he wished to conciliate, and Prickett gained a good manv ReptlUif-an votes by 'oauing money, interest free and without se- curity Tuen U idley l-ought anddibtribnted ten gross or among the infant' in Madison county, Prickett began a toui about ths district all the babies, bul struck a sn-jg in the shape of a negro settle- ment His son swears ha will vote against bis father and his father swears that the h a vote. All eyes are turned Ma hson county to see the result of thif uniquu conflict RAILROAD WRECK. Nina of Oil Together With a Kail- road Bridge Barneii. PITTSBURG, Nov. very disastrous rmlnnd awUeut occurred near Parkersburg VT. Va.. ou Kn-lay last, the parti -ulars and extent of whi -h have been kept secret. A heavy loa.ls I freight train crossing the Cin- cinnati, Washington Baltimore railroad struck a cow on the bridga, derailing the en- gine and several cars. The bridge caught lire and gave way, wrecking tho engine and seventeen cars, nine of which were- loaded with oil. _, The train and bridge were completely de- stroyed except the cars not yet on the'bridge. The escape of the train was miraculous. The loss to the company is not less than Bridgemen are at work, but repaiis will nof be completed for several days. In the mean- time freight and passenger traffic from the west is b ing carried over the Baltimore Onio via. Mawark and Columb.is, Ohio. Boston's Base Ball Club. BOSTON, Nov. Boston league team for IS87 is now complete, and will consist ol the following: Stem- meyer, Buffintou and Conway. Catchers- Daily, Gunning, Tate and Ouraker. First base, Morrill; second base. Biggins; third base, Nash; short stop, Wise; left field, Horung; centre field, Johnston; right field, Poorman; substitute, Sutton. The club has been materially strengthened before and be- hind the bat and at the second base. The outfield is considered as good as any in the league. Although the team is already made up, the directors will not miss any opportun- ity to secure first class players. Indian OTTAWA, Ont., Nov. re- ceived here by the department of Indian affairs points to troubles among- the Indian! at JVIetrakathta, B. C. The government sur- veyors have been driven from their work, and the Indians positively refuse to allow them to go on with the surveys. A gunboat has been despatched to the scene of trouble. The officials here say that they are deter- mined to carry out the survey at all hazards. It is stated that a missionary named Duncan, who has been among them for years, has en- couraged them in offering- resistance. There will probably be some blood shed before the affair is settled. Chicago In Qtwbee. MONTREAL Nov company has been formed here by local and some Chicago cap- italists with capital to buy out the two Abattoirs lately erected here, and to add to them a meat packing estal 11 .huieiit of large proportions. A capitalist, who came from the western states bought the con- trolling interest in the stock and bonds of the present Union company before it became known what be bad in view. An application will be made at the first meeting of the city council to grant the naw company some further privileges for the enterprise it is em- barking in will give extensive employment After BOSTON, Nov. an inte.view. Dr. Alfred Russell Wallace, the world's most celebrated naturalist, says that after com- pleting his Lowell institute course of lectures, be hopes to obtain engagements to.-lecture1" over a wide area, as be is anxious an' much of the United States as possible' In the spring he will go to California He has of late years extensively studied English social questions, inn hich he has had much sympathy on some points with Henry George, and is prepared to lecture in addi- tion to his strictly scientific course, on "So- sial Economy vs Political Economy." ie Baltimore Ohio. WASHINGTON, Nov Is learned here that. Maj. Jiiseph O. Pangeborn, so lougand prominently identified with the Baltimore Ohio Railroad company, has resigned the po- sition of assistant general passenger agent of that company to accept the position of gen- eral manager of the advertising .lepartment and all pertaining to it, of tbe Charles A. Voegler company, manufacturers of proprie- tary medicines. C. W. Woolford, chief c.'erk of the Baltimore Ohio passenger depart- ment, has also resigned, and goes with Mr. Pangeborc A Murder Mystery. DETROIT, Mich., Nov. post mortem inquiry was held inquiring into tbe cause of the mysterious death of WlHia-n Stewart, who dropped dead here last evening Stew- art has been identified as one uE'iward Clif- an actor, formerly with Palmer's "Black Crook" company. A knife wound was found in his breast. The blade bad en- tered the heart Tbe case is still involved in mystery. The police are bunting for two strangers, who were by Stewart's side wbeo he fell in tbe street Railroad BoSTOJf, Nov. earnings of tbe Old Colony railroad for tbe year ending Septem- ber SO, were: Groat, net, 927; an increase over 1885 of There were passengers carried, an in-' crease of and tons of freight were carried, being tons more than in 1865 Tbe btttarmants to the property been extensive, The Tear bat tan ef 9i? mm HAY AGES OF THE FLAMES. PROPEKTY DESTROYED BY THE RAG- ING ELEMENT. 4 Caueea Dwtraetloa Shan aiifl the on Which Still MliienThrown Out of Fatal Chicago. MT. PLEASANT, Pa., Tfov. evening a quantity of loose hay was lowered down a shaft, for the mules in the underground stables at tha Standard mines. A lamp set fire to the hay, and the strong rent of air being forced down the shaft by the engines for ventilation, spread the flames rapidly and filled the mine with dense cloud' of smoke. The fans were reversed, thut driving-the fire to the bottom of the'shaft aii.l clearing the entries of .smoke. In a.short time the diggers warned ol their d-ui-er. and hastily drawn to the sur- Ait lour elapsed- before the twenty "five mules i-ould bd taken out. A sptei.J states that the llauies had O'lt the shaft, the tippjg iiid eughie I entailing The i burning-, uiul likely have to be N -arly miiu-rs are idle in .S-veraf months must elapse before repairs cau be lunde. A DESTRUCTIVE FIRE. One Man Kitted and Numbrr Woumlcil in Chicago. CHIUAOO, Nov. iarge stone build- Nos loo to lu9 Ma'ilsoii street, was --oia pie e y gnlttfd by Hre at 5 o'clock yesterday morning. The fire originated in the book bindery of Wulium Wilson, and soon spread to the printing establi-umeuc of Knight Leonard and C. W. Magill, the three lirnL, occupying the upper fioor of the ouilding. The ground floor was occupied by the tr iod- year Rubber company and Salisbury Cline, rubber dealers. Shortly after the fire- men had gained control oflhe fire, the top Boor fell in with its weight of printing presses, some of which went crashing through to the bisoraent, where a number ot men belonging-to the fire insurance patio! ind hook and ladder company were at or.: covering goods with tarpaulins. Tue mo.i were buried in the debris, and nearly a quarter of an hour passed before they were rescued. A rescuing party with axes and bars was hastily formed and worked diligently, suc- ceeding, af ler a great deal of perilous labor, in bringing the imprisoned men to the sur- face. Of those buried A. C. Papiueau, a member of the insurance patrol, was found to ba dead, it being supposed that ha was killed outright as his companions did not Sear his voice while they were imprisoned. He was twenty-nine years old, married and the father of three children, and had been aine years in the patrol service. Capt. James Hume, Augustus Berginmenke, Patrick Mullen, William Carroll and William Darby, pf insurance patrol, and EJward McGovern, >f hook and ladder company No. 3, were lerionsly injured. McOovern. .it is thougfit, will die. The loss from the fire will be about insurance about half. Home Burned. WESTKIEI.D, N. J., Nov. Spiritual- ists' home, about three miles from be- longing to George H. Perrine, of New York, uid in which the annual summer, meetings }f the Spiritualists are held, was burned to die ground last night. The loss is quite ueavy. DEATH OF FRANK H. WALWORTH. Fhe Last of Principal Actor In a Cele- brated Marder Clue Thirteen Ago. SARATOGA, Nov. H. Walworth, who killed his father, Mansfield Walworth, the Stuttevant house, New York City, June 2, died yesterday at his home in this city, of pneumonia, at the age of thirty- 3ne. He leave a wife, the daughter of the late Governor Bramlette, of Kentucky, and mo child. He was a grandson of Chancellor Reuben H. Wai worth, a noted lawyer of the state, and his maternal grandfather was Col. J. J. Hardin, of Illinois, who was killed at Buena Vista. Frank Walworth's murder of his father sreated a great sensation at the time. He was impelled to the deed by the fact that his father, from whom his mother bad obtained a divorce on the ground of cruel treatment, persistently annoyed the family by writing letters threatening Mrs. Wai worth and black- ening her chara'jter. Frank had warned him in vain to desist, and finally, after a stormy interview, shot and killed him. Young Wal- worth was defended by Charles O'Connor, but was convicted of murder in the second Segree. He was sentenced to state prison for life, but was pardoned by Governor Robin- ion in 1877. He was admitted to bar in ISH1. ___________________ at CHARLESTOV, S C., Nor. light shock was felt here at yesterday'afternoon It was also felt in Augusta., Tlwre was scarcely any disturb- ance, but the swaying motion of the earth was quite distinct and was very generally felt all over the city. The vibrations were of modef-ate energy aud lasted eight or ten leconds, causing houses to creak a ship rocking. On water. Shortly after the shock k spring of clear, pure water appeared in the custom house yard and is still running at tba rate of a gallon a minute. The water taid X> have been hot when the flow, began At SuRiRiervlIleb S C Nov slight ocka of earthquake wjre felt here yeiter- lay one at p. m and the other at f> ii, New Railroad for Cotton. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. contract baa Been sijn-sa by tUe United States Railroad Construction company, of York, to onild and equip the Savannah, Dublin Western railroad fcosn Savannah, Ga., to tfacon, 157 miles within eight months time The branch line of the foad, from Macou to Americas, Ga, a distance ninety miles, will be completed-in fourteen months from late, at which 'time' the whofosystea'wiil be- n operation. George N. Van. general man- ager of the Construction company, has left 'or the south to begin operations. The new ine will be the shortest direct route from jottou growing section of Georgia to Savan- nah, where it will connect with several im- portant steamship lines. Work of a Burglar. SHUBUTE, Miss., NOT. broke the safes of C. C. Peril! and Sreenhead last night. From tafe they secured amount ab- ttracted from Ferill's safe known, bat probably nx much more was taken. The cracksmen are believed to have gone to Mo- bite, and toe police are on the lookout for them. ________________ Caaard. EL Nor. Brigbam that the rumor art afloat a few days ago that a large aiibuftwiog party bad been or- to fo to Mwrtco with A. K. Cutting report WALKING MATCH. Hoar Pedestrian BoftiM BMSM. BOSTON, Nov. seventy-two hour go- ks-you-pleasa pedestrian race begun in Co- lumbia rink to-day. Among the entries are Erank H. Hart, the colored ex-champion, who makes his last appearance, as he is soon joing to Australia; Robert Vint, the plucky little shoemaker; Samuel Day, ex-champion pedestrian of England; of Mer- iden. Conn.; Pete Golden; Gus Guerro, of California; Dan Burnes, a New York lad, who has a record for twenty-five miles in two hours and forty-three Antone Stokes, of East Saginaw, Mich., champion of that state; John Kelly, of Somerville, an old timer; Andrew Kennealy, champion long distance pedestrian of Roxbury; J W. Al- len, of Hew Haven, a new aspirant for fame; J- R- Frances, another local nedestnan, J. J. Brennan, of South pe- destrian of America; J. JV Wren, another South Boston pedestrian; Dan J. Herty, of Revere, tha famous six-daft pedestrian; Jo- seph Lapains; Thomas Coxjpt Atlanta, Ga.; F. J. Cowhig. of South PaterQuinn, of South Boston, and Thomas P. Sullivan. The comedy element in the race will be supplied by the last, who is successor to "Old Sport Campana.'' WRECKED IN THE GULF. Peril and Ketcue of the Crew of Schooner C. K. Citmpbell. NORFOLK, Va., Nov. story of the wreck of the schooner Charles R. Campbell, in the Gulf of Mexico, as told by the crew landed yesterday by the British steamship Willisden, is one of great suffering. After leaving Ship Island for Aspinwall the schooner encountered a hurricane which car- ried away the sails and so disabled her that the captain expected her to go down at any moment. During the hurricane lie schooner was thrown on her beam ends, upon which the captain determined to cut away the masts to right her. The crew then lashed themselves to the rail by ropes, but were frequently washed from their positions by the waves and knocked about the deck, and in several instances received serious injuries. After cutting the masts away the vessel righted im- mediately, but being n-atei logged only the top of the cabin remain ng above the water, and here the crew clung until res- cued. The vessel had drifted about 380 miles from where the hurricane struck her when rescued by the steamer. Escaped a Lynching. CHICAGO, Nov. Smith, the colored man who is charged with committing an assault on Mrs. Mary Dolan and Miss Nora Moran, at Englewood, last Sunday night, narrowly escaped baing lynched yes- terday afternoon, and may now congratu- late himself that he is safely lodged in the county jail. He was taken yesterday to the house where the injured women live, and was at once identified by both. A number of men had meantime obtained admission to the house, and as soon as the identification was established they made a rush for the prisoner. The police surrounded their man, but it was only after a desperate struggle that they got him down stairs and into the patrol wagon, which was at once driven off at a furious rate. Had the crowd known the negro was to have been taken to the house there is no doubt he would have been killed. "Christ Before Pilate." NEW YORK, Nov. picture of "Christ Before Pilate" will not be exhibited at the American art galleries after all. It will be put on view, however, by M Sedel- meyer in this city in about a week, though the locality has not yet been decided upon. Everything was arranged for the display at the gallaries of the American Art association, but the contract winch was drawn up was not signed, as it did not contain a condition which was insisted upon by M. Sedelmeyer, and which the association would not agree to. This condition the Paris dealer made, he says, when he began negotiations The Art association was notified verbally that the contract would not be signed by M. Sedel- meyer, and that gentleman sent the man- agers a formal letter announcing the fact last evening._______________ Drowned In Erie. DETROIT, Mich., Nov. Heath, an intelligent looking man of sixty-five yean of age. went aboard the steamer Alaska at Sandusky Tuesday and engaged passage foi Detroit. In conversation be said he had spent forty years in India, and when asked what business he followed in that country he tapped his foot on the dock and said, ''This business." AVhen the boat arrived here Mr. Heath was missing. From a letter found in his baggage it is thought he jumped over- board in the lake. His papers show that be was an uncle of William Heath Cooper, a merchant at Port Austin, that he had visited at thut village, and was probably on bis way there again when he disappeared. Wreckage Panted at Sea. BOSTON, Mass., Nov.- steamer Is- has arrived here from Liverpool, reports that October 28, in latitude 42 de- grees. 40 minutes, longitude 6? degrees, passed several pieces of timber about fort; feet long and a quantity of deals, which had apparently been a short time in water At the same time she passed a pier-e of n reek- age with bolts through it, which appeared tc be a pan ot a vessel's stern. The Wie.tllns Match. CLKVELASD, Nov. I wrestling match Saturday nigbt between Duncan C. Ross and Lucien M Christol was awarded to Ross. Ross threw Christol three tunes in fourteen and a half minutes. Christol then threw up the match as he bad been injured iti the second bout b; Ross falling upon him The Boy Wat Blown to Atomn. BRADFORD, Pa., Nov 1 John Jack'i oitro-glycerine factory, near Rixford, was iestroyed by an explosion. The only person wo the premises at the time was De Los Jack. a fifeen-year-old son of the owner, who was sngsged in mixing some of the His body was blowr. to atoms Death of B. F. Chandler. BOSTON-, Nov. B. F Handler, civil engineer. United States navy, retired, at Onset, Mass of apoplexy was seventy years old, and has beeu con- nected with the navy yards at Charleston, Portsmouth and New London. The funeral will at Wavcrly, Mass, Pleading for Anarchy. CLEVELAND, Nov and Mrs. Avel- ng and Hen- Liebnecht, the German Social- Ms, talked last nigbt to an audience of wople in the city armory on meeting was orderly. Beecher In New York. NEW YOBK, Nov. Henry Ward leather was one of the passengers on the Etruria, which arrived yesterday. Ho was C by a large number of friends. He is in health.______________ A Heavy Assignment. MONTREAL, Nov. Joyer Co., commission merchants, dealers in hides, leather and oils, bara assignsd. Liabilities BRIEF MENTION. of the Way for Hmttf PcruMr. Perry Merrill was fatally injured by a run- away accident at Massilon, O. General Swaim has petitioned the president for a review of his court-martial case. Sauford Bakur, a farmer near Lafayette, committed suicide in a fit of despon- dency. Noah Thomas has filed bis bond, and will take charge of the Xenia Orphans' at tho Hi'iiry Ueorge parade in New York SoturJny. Jo-up'a (Ireeu knocked down aud robbe 1 ou iUu street at Louisville, Ky. Hia mj itiei ara fatal. Tne at Mt. Vernon, O., was robbad early Saturday morning of in money and stamps. Krauk H. Walworth, who JdUed'hia father in Naw York in 1873, die3 al 'Saratoga Fri- day, aged thirty-one years. The jury in the Thomas murder case, at Lexington, Ky., acquitted Pat Hunt, and failed to agree in the case of bis wife. Jarvis Buck and bis sister were murdered near Montic-ello, K.y. Three men who have confessed tbe crime, are under arrest. Charles H. Bestor, Henry Bestor and George Colby, Jr., have been indicted at Cbardon. U for killing John Johnson. ADDITIONAL LOCAL. New people Seller's theatre to-night. Mri. Speer will open her dancing school next Friday evening in the Marsh A Bland v Hall. Hear the Kossuth Hungarian Students at the Opera House Tuesday and Wednes- diy evenings. FOUND Bunch of keys, at Palace Rink, on Saturday night. Owner can have same by calling at this office, proving property and paying for this notice. Hall Shoemaker, the popular North Side druggists, have placed a nice case of holiday goods in their store and have made other improvements in the past week. Wreck on tbe Ohio Central. A serious wreck occurred on the Ohio Centrol R. R, about four miles west of the city this morning. Seven can left track near the Showman farm, and were smashed to smithereens. Mr. Andy Vogel, of South Second atreet, had the misfortune to fall down tba cellar way at Vance'i new building on said ttreet, breaking one arm and two ribs At this writing he is lying in a very pre- carious condition. The Gypsey Students band and orches- trel come most highly heralded by the press. At Wallace Opera House, Tues- day and Wednesday evenings. Police Vim. Myers, drunk on the street, was fined the same old chestnut, John Brown and George Johnson, strangers, prowling, were discharged upon premising to leave the city. McAvoy's Hibernicon at the Opera House, Thursday evening, is a representa- tive Iiish show. It is a true mirror of Ireland in her present condition, and should be attended by everybody, especially Irishmen. The music is fine and the de- lightful comedy flashes found only in Irish abound. Take in the Irish Tourists by all Almee lu Metropolitan Opera House, Colum- bus, offers a great attraction to theatre goers the first three nights of this week, in the engagement ol Mile. Airr.ee, the charming little French comedienne, who been so famously known the the most popular artiste in opera bouffe on the World's stage. Mile. Aiojee "Ma'mzelle" tonight and to-morrow night, and the justly popular "Divorcons" Wed- nesday evening. She plays in English, and is truly delightful in her presentation of both charming comedies. A HORRIBLE ElUn VhmrftA with tbe Murder of New-Born Iblld. Mary C. Kaymer filed an affidavit this afternoon before Justice of the Peace J. F. Bane, charging Ellen Hiles with murder. She alleges that on or about the 26th day of Sept. tbe said Ellen Hiles brought forth a male child alife, and that she seized, gratped and pressed the throat of said child, of which choking, suffocation and strangling, he, the aaid child instantly died. A warrant baa been issued for the arrest of the Hiles woman, and is now in the of Constable.Bell. PROBATE COCKT. The November Criminal Term Opena To-Dar. The Jfovember criminal term of Probate Court convened morning, Judge Allen presiding. The following were dii- posed of: Ohio vs. Stephen Gressinger; unhitching a horse, etc. Jury trial demanded and case continued until next term. Recogni- zance refuted, and forfeiture bond of fixed. Ohio vs. Walter assault and battery; plea of guilty entered by defend- ant, who was fined and cosU. Ohio vs. Walter Gettings; injuring prop- ertv. Case dismissed. Ohio vg. D. O. assault and bat- tery. Jury demanded and continued. Bond by the Court at Ohio vs. A. G. Rifh and H. L. Auntin, (the Salvation Army asttult with intent to kill. Cane dismissed for lack of jurisdiction. Ohio vs. Oliver Baird; peace warrant. Cage dismissed for want of prosecution, at the cost of tha plaintiff. Ohio Letter and Charles NQiter; peace warrant. Gate diimitsed at cost i nsr a- Is receiving his usual Immense Stock of Fall and Winter Goods! He is Exclusive Agent in Newark for the Celebrated -U. XL 1 a -p HI a t 8 I And Several other makes of superior reputation. Ladies dealrhig a perfect fitting shoe should go to O. O. His atock of Heavy Boots and Shoes for and Children Is Immense, and will be offered very cheap. 4 Electric Lights. W HEAR ME MEERIN "'Tatoes! yellwl a Kielimond darkey iu tones that peue- traftd the mott remote corners of the Virginia capital. "Shut up that fog-horn of yours, ami give us a called out a grocfcr, windows rattled tin il they were in danger of breaking time the Aflricau yelled. "You kin hear me, kin asked the darkey. "Hear you? I could hear you a rniie replied the grocer. "Fse glad of retorted the vegetable vender, 'Kaea IW hoi- lerin to be and on he rending the air with his Perhap-i the appreciation of this little story may not be apparent to the raader who lives anywhere within fifty miles of Newark. But I want you to hear me, it not in as shrill tones as the darkey's but, nevertheless, I Am Hollerin to Be Heard! I am hollerin', ant' t want you to hear that I am selling ladies' cloaks worth at ladies' cloaks worth I am selling for ladies' seal plush, London dye, silk mohair p.ush coat, chil- dren's have'ock, worth for 98c; men's and ladies' underwear at 49c. that you cannot match at less than 7oc.; towells at 5c. that you can- not match for lese than 10c.; towells at loc. that you cannot match at less than 25c. My country-made all-wool blankets, that will not shrink in Cashing, at are equal to the Dresden at Blankets from per pair up. More horse blankets lap robes, and for less price, than any house in Central Ohio. Hear me hollerin' that if you can buy Dress Goods, Millinery, or anything'else in my line for less money than I sell it at, bring it back, and get your money back. Two, at least, of the minor Ktores of Newark arc cock sure they tn leading the trade, and so are the Prohibitionists sure of carrying Ohio this lall, but Uu't it a little early to publish the returns? So in Dry Goods. Wait and see who leads the Cloak, Millinery, Dress Goods aiid Underwear busines-. It pluck, energy, itock and low prices will count, I will be there. Cloaks sold on the in-tallmctit plan, one-quarter down, and per month. Do you hear me holleriu'? 1 ave the best cloak stock ia central Ohio. Tlie >lorcliant, O Nerrona Debilitated .Hen You are allowed a fret triul of thirty of he use of Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic Belt with Electric Suspensory Appliances, "or the speedy relief and permanent cure of Nervous Debility, of Vitality and all kindred troubles. Also, 'or many other diseases. Complete restor- ation to health, vigor and manhood guar- anteed. No risk is incurred. Illustrated >amphlet, with full information, :tc., mailed free by addressing Voltaic Bel! Marshall, Mich. II So That we are daily guaranteeing Kemp's Sarsaparilla to the people in this way, that after taking three-fourths of a with- out relief, we will refund the money. It is he greatest and ben remedy on the market or cleansing the blood and giving you a new lease of life. A well-known business man informs us he has gained 8 pounds on two of this Sarsaparilla. Price For sale by Roaebrangh 1 CUTeland Wednesday morning, Nov. 3, via Cleveland and Canton R, R. good going thtw dars, on any regular train of tht day.! romd trip, Cothooton, Excursion Chicago. The annual cheap rate excursion to Chi- cago is announced by the Pennsylvania Lines west of Pittsburg, for Monday, Nov. cf. Tickets good returning until Thursday, Nov. loin, Fat Stock Show and numerous other attractions will be in Chicago during this time. For full infor- mation apply to the nearest ticket or pas- senger agent of the Pennsylvania Company, Pittsburg, Cincinnati A St. Louis R'y Co. o-Chicago, St. Louis Piltsburg R'y Co. Advice to Mrs. Winslow's soothing syrnp, for children teething, is the prescription of one of the best female nurses and physicians in the United States, and has been used for forty years with never failing snccess by millions of mothers for their children. Dur- ing the process of teething value is in- calculable. It relieves the child from pain, cures dysentery and diarrhoea, griping in the bowels and wind colic. By giving health to the child it rests mother. Price 25 cents a bottle. A full line of blank notes, drafts, Ac., bound in books of 50 and 100, always on hand this oflci. Mvtf
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