The Daily News in Joliet, Illinois
11 Jan 1882

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The Daily News in Joliet, Illinois
11 Jan 1882

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The Daily News (Newspaper) - January 11, 1882, Joliet, Illinois VOL 5. NO. 234 f- JOLIET. ILL; WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 41. 1882. Z. THE NEW DEAÍ., Jolipny Bannon, at the old Rapple Market is ready, with all the ah^crity he cwi control, to see and wait oi^ all his old friends and patrons, who waiiij meat of any kind or shapie.    .. \ PAY YOUR TAXES. ^ J. G. Patterson, the collector, is no’ ready with his books to receive the taxi o'f Ii^l7arhl8    JeffefsBh street. Coll éarly and save time and trouble. kat cost. Mr. J. W. Hiil 13 Jefferson Street, will Sell anything in the 'Toy and Holiday line at coat, to close out aná make room Spring goods,^    \ for Dolls, large and small, and Toys of all sorts at cost, for two weeks to close out."-” AT J. W. HILL’S “-NOTIClll-”^'-'"......^    . If you want a good smoke, go to Gol-Mday A Morgan. They keep the finest line of Domestic and Import cigars in the^ty* _"* FULL STOCK. Those anticipating the purchase of sewing machines or pianos and o MOTES ANO MEWS Twenty-five years ago the city of Albany, with a population of 57,000 con^ iumed 350 pounds of opium and 375 ounoes of morphia annually. Now, with a population of 91,000, there are 3,500 pounds of opium and 5,300 ounces of morphia sold every year in that city. , Cat Ratefl. Nsw Yokk, January 20.—The truuk lines are said to be cutting into freight rateéheavíer than ever. The fast freight agentk are taking the best rates they can get for'large lots. WabMh ihaaaes. STBiNGWEnxitJanuary 10,—In response t^k oiroulir from Jay Goidd joyeaty-five meohanios were discharged fi'om the Wabash shops to-day and more changes are promised,V the eflfort being to cut down expenses. THE LAST 8BM8AT10N. / )rgans, will find a complete stock of every grade at Mer- slnger & Co,’s, No. 8 South Ottawa street. MUSEUM Open day and night, admission free at the No Name Store, 22 Chicago Street, IMrst Door South of Stone City, Bank. ARTISTIC PHOTOS. Severn, the artist, is making a line of photosj that for style of finish and ele^nce, are not surpassed by Cbiijago artists, Call at 45 Jeflhrson Street, up-ataifs, . ANNUAL SALE, T. J. Kelly announces his regular annual closing sole of odds and ends, in the dry goods fine. Shawls and Blankets are gnoted spedally low, and ail wint® roods goods are offered at the bargain yourself. a discount. WARRANTED GOODS. Walls & Adler, 79 Jefferson ^eet, offer warranted Boots and Shoes at low’ prices. Genteel Salemen, pímplete and pleasant establishment. / BALED HAY! tác per 100. 65c    100    aF    the odmer of Richard Washington St. N^ton Richakds. 259 Th JOHN MAGNET’S GROCERY Is one of trade, best gr< money from /The best places in town to store is well-fllled with the ries that can be bought for gets his Coffees and Teas importers, therefore saving quité an expense to the consumers. Gi^e him a call and ^ee for yourself. 2t e Chicago and Alton Eiptovion Record. The locomotive boiler explosion Which occurred in the Chicago and Alton yards, at Bloomington, on Saturday, naturally took those aoiuaiiited with the record of the road back to some of the old time accidents, and a gentleman who has s^iit many years in the employ of the company, and who is well fitted to speak af its history, in talking to a reporter of the Bulletin, y(?sterday, gave it the following interesting facts: The first exfdosioii occuired in Chicago in the summer of 1802. The victim was a Swinebiirne engine—No.*8 Whetlter there was anyone killed or hurt by this blow, up our informant did not state. The second explosion was that of the boiler of another Swlneburne engine—No 17. She had just been rebuilt ip the shops here, by Superiutendent of Machinery Reese.^Jshe exploded while coming up the Ahx)n hill in the early part of 180.“>, instantly killing her. engineer, Martin Cubertson. In February, 1864, No. 9 blew up. She was also of the Swineburne build. The accident occurred just after the engine hat passed the Chicago and Alton freight house, in this city. Fortunately for him, thoen. gineer discovered that something was wrong with tke machine and Jumped for his life. The locomotive, after he jumped, ran but a few feet before the shock came She was a total wreck, but no one was hurL The worst disaster of this kind on tlie road o^urred in the month of May, 18^, at Summit. No. 63, a new engine froUr the Baldwin locomotive worxs, that haa run A X*w RailWav For Sandwich. Sandwich, HI., January lO.-^It is understood here thatthe road contemplated from Morris to Rockford wül pass through this city. The surveyors are in this vicinity.    •    / A Rockford Absüoadér, Rockfobd, Jan ll./john A. Freet,.a prominent Odd FelldW, has just skipped out of this city wij^ |ljeO0. Part't)! this money he emb^ledand part borrowed. He leaves a /amily and numerous unpaid bill^ehind him. 0e was con-^eotad yith Graham’s cotton mills. the P«etIfero«i PeSt. ^TTSBUBS, Jan. 10—Twenty-six new jsáses of small-pdx Were reported to-day, seventeen la this city and and the others in Allegheny City. One death also occurred at the Allegheny pest-boat, PiTTsnuRG, Pa., 11—Nineteen new cases of small-pox were reported at the health office to-day—a favorable report to the fifty-six cases yesterday. ' C- . St. LoiriSj,dan, 11^ casM'oFianall* pox and two deaths from that disease were recorded here to-day. CoLUMBifs, Ohio, Jan. 10-James Martin, a newsboy in the employ of the Scioto Valley Railroad, was found to-day to have a genuine case of small-pox. He will be removed W the pest hpuse from his home on Summit street. Whip nod Caiie. The sensation of yesterday in Which Mr. Harwood horse-whipped Mr. Stev eus is still the talk of the town, unc, every one is on the anxious seat to know what it all means, and ^ what Mr Stevemsdid to merit cbastisment trom Mr. Harwood and how it is going to end The matter rests to a certain extent with Mr. Stevens who will be obliged to obtain an explanation,^ though at present he claims to know nothing about the matter other than that he w’as Har wpod. Mr. Stevens is a married man with a family and occupies a position in Joliet society, He is a member of the Taiiry of ChristW Church, amd aU thesr things tend to make an explanation more necessary. If he does not obtain one he must necessarily expect to have tremble in those three elements neees aary to a man's happiness Jnamdy: The family, ahuroh and society./ Numerous reasons were alleged this morning and told on the street. -Gne of which, was that Mr. Stevens, in riding by Miss Mae Moore, of Kafikakee, the lady in question, had asked his wife w ho it w’a%, and remifrked that her hair looked like a braided horse’s tail. Mr. Steven’s wife repeated the remark, and of course, It went the founds among the ladies. The trouble arose from this it is said. Another version of the case is said to come from Harw ood and Moore, and is that Mr. Stevens attended the party held a few evenings ago, at Citixens Corps Halb and that Miss Moore was there. Richmond, Va., Jan 10—The Legislative Committee appointed to investigate the smal l-pox question reported that tlie scourge was not increasing. There are about 100 cases here. but a short time exploded, blowing her all to pieces, kitiiiig, instantly, Pete Lynch, the fireman, Dagle the engineer, -    .    ,    agle Sammon and the head brakeman, a young man named Shannon, son of S. P. Shannon, of this city. After this the 62 was dubbed the ‘‘mao’killer, ’ and she carried the name for years afterward The next misfortune of this nature occurred at Alton. The No 96 exploded, but no one was hurt, the engineer, William Dunn, and fireman, and Ji iimmy Cunning-fiam, making a most miraculous escape. After the above' accident Jimmy Cun ningham was promoted to an engineer, and took charge of engine Nth 13. He ran along seme time, but had another explosloi experience. 'The 13 went up at Towauda^ Cuiudngham was again lucky ftiough to eses^ iujury, but his fireman was blown out wiadfiwiuftdjifiixhftdlv burc was laid up by his injuries for a long time, but eventually recovered. The next and last blow up was tíiat of Sat urday iMt, in this city, engine No. iid being thip victim. A few woids on the record o¿ the 86 were printed in tlie BuUeUn on Sun-ir day, as obtained frían a gentleman who has been ail employe of the road since the shops were built iiere in 1854. She came lieie during the MadiSon regime,from the Swinburne locomotive works, at Patterson, New Jersey, and cohsidei'ed a first class engine when she wax built. After years of hard work Mr. John Jackman, then sMj^rlitendent of machinery, entirely rebuilt her, a new boiler being furnished for her by the late John E Eastman, who waii then foreman boileivmaker, WhÜe the work of re-bullil-ing tlie 36 was going on, the disastrous fire tfij contunied, ana the lío, with th^ other en-gin«k wta enveloped in the fldils. When were reetored sDl wae reflttedi The Whisky Lobby Hard at Work. , Washington, Jan. ll.-A delegation, understood to be the advance guard of the Cincinnati whisky houses, has arrived here to organize a lobby to secure the total rerepeal to the tax on whisky. They ^ were about the Capitol to-day feeling their way aiid trying to ascertain whether the iron and steel men would enter into a combination td secure the repeal of the whisky tax and an increase, of the duty on steel and iron, They allege that the whisky tax should be repealed because It requires so much capital to rim the business successfully, and that the country has reached that condition when the abolition of internal revenue taxes and higher duties on articles coming in competition with American manufactures is imperatively demanded. A few Western members who have been approached on the subject do not regard the scheme with favor. Miss Moorü did not speak to him» nor was she introduced to Mr. Stevens. When at her home with Mrs. Harwood, she asked who the gentleman was, and said that he had tried to flirt with her and had waved his handkerchief, etc., etc., describing the ways of some of the so-called society people, who Uve on waves3 the handkerchiei, imdr whoare termed mashers and flirts. After Miss Moore had left towu Mrs. Harwood is said, to have received two letters from a party snpposed to be Mr, Stevens, atid one a.sked her to go to Chicago with him and gave the usual ambunt of to be found in this kind of letters. By some manner Mrs. Harwood, with her husband and Miss Mae’s brother, traced tlm matter down, using decoys and finally, to verify the matters as to the hand writing, a young man wrote to Mr, Stevens eliciting a letter froni him in his own hand writing,which tallied with those in the notes to Mao; lTi« Death Rate. The National Board of Health makes tho foUowing report of the db^ath rate ■per 1,000. yOBEIGN CITIE8>. London Paris .. Zurich., ,..,21.0 .. . .23.0 ....1.5.0 Berlin........ .22.0 Cologne 2:1.0 Munich........28.0 Leipsic.... ....25.0 Brussells.......21.0 Copenhagen... .21.0 Venice .24.0 .23.0 Vienna... Stockholm St. Petersburg.'. 4.3.0 Dublim  .....28.0 Belfast.... ... .20.0 “Gork. ........24.0 Rio Janeiro81.0 Matamoras 65.0 Vera Cruz ....81.0 from this grew the whole trouble, and the result was a horse-whipping. It is posilvely known by the News that these IfitterV»:exisi, as they have beep 'read in public; but, as to t ^eir coming from Mr. Stevens, ’tis not so sure. Tho letters have been read ip public ■and will, undoubtedly, be published on the arrival of Judge Moore from Kankakee, and he is expected here to-day. the woman in the case. Miss Mary — modernized into Mae— Moore, of Kankakee, is of jrather impos-ing appearance, tall in figure,, with the fashionable stoop; sharp, aquiline nose, with dancingbkie eyes, fair omplexion, a mouth rather beyond the ordinary size; large and pearly white teeth, shaiq) ly cliiseled chin and long, blonde hair; in all, a woman that would attract the attention of any "man about town.” Miss Moore bears a good reputation as a lady, but is an acknowledged flirt and, doubtless, will recéive .some valuable educational hints from the recent uu pleasantness. PRICE ONE CEN' JOLIBIT? OOM^HSIgr>. OUR WASHINGTON LETTER. / ■ - Roomp Qf tbe National Press Assodatio». Washington, D. C., Jan. 7, 1882, Congress reassembled, after the holiday reces.s, on the 5th, and after a brief session the House adjourned to the Otln Mr. Orth, of Indiana, filed Aérious charges against SpilskeFKdmf; tor having snubbed" him, Orth, by putting him on unimportant committees.    .    i It is apparent that Keifer has so arranged the committees as to throw most of the old Republican leaders into the background. Whether this w^as done in accordance with an ambitious scheme of the Speaker or for want of judgment, filié fact is now clear that the party made^istake in the eelection oflAspeaker—a mistake for which they are already very sor ry. They have atl at once fouid out that the speaker has too much power, and propose to provide for some other and better method for organizing the committees. The Speaker of the House has now more power over legislation than the President, and the Presiiíent has altogether too much—in fact, if this government should ever evolute Into a true republic, the President will be deprived of the veto power, and the Speakers have no more to about who shall serve on committees than any other member. Congressman Cobb, of Indiana, is reported in the “Washington Post” of the 5th, as saying that the Republicans will undoubtedly try to stop the coinage of the silver dollar, in accordance with the rec-commendition of Secretary Folger and President Arthur, but that the Democrats will resist tt as a body. He adds, «It is bard to tell what the Greenbackers will do. In view of the principles they have advo-cated, they should act with the Democrats in resisting any change; but it is difficult to anticipate the action of a Greenbacker He has no fixed principles of bis own and is inclined to go with the Republicaus.” Congressman Cobb hdds his seat in the It Ibr ^rs; Cy AMBBICAN CITIES. Boaton    22.4 Cambridge..., .18.5 Portland. 19.0 Bauger ...150 Prékidence 21.3! !iew York ....31.5 Brooklyn—. .21.4 " itoádéTpiitá..Y2j) ’ittsburg. 26.0 DistofC(dH,mbia22.4 iichmoiia, Va. iO.i Jt^ljarleston..,,.. 45.0 Atfáéita  24.7 Jacksonville.. ..24.6 Mobile ,...,...32.0 Natchez 22,0 Vicksburg New Orleans...36.2 Galveston .‘.....48.1 San Anotonio.. 84.6 Nashville..... 26.4 Memphis .37.3 Louisville 20.6 Cincinnati.... .22,7 Dayton 17.7 1 Moline . Rqck Island,.. 323J Milwaukee.. ..,24 5 Beloit. 1.5.7 Minneapolis..,..21.8 East Saginaw. ..13.7 Flint... . ... . .2ri.O JAiising.  i:i6 Detroit p. ..,,.21.6 Dubuque....... 9.4 Keokuk. ......16.2 Davenport .140 St.| Louis 231 Omaha.... ...,10.4 Lawrence 10.8 San Francisco.. 17.6 The Signal Lives. New York, JapM, 1882. BditobNiws: 81B:—Is the^ in your city a paper called the iHgnall Some fifty years ágo there was an old gentleman publishing a paper there—called Zarley. As I have not heard from him in many years I write for information. Christian Knocht. To Mr. Knocht we wiU reply that there is a paper here called the Sigml, It is pubUshedby a good old soul, and his name is' Uncle Cal Zarlpy. No one iii Joliet knows when Uncle Cal came here or when the Signal was started. On its Cleveiind..,.,.l91 Indianapolis. ...26,0 Nichmoiid.....13.9 Chicago.,  ......25.9 Peoria,.^. ..,.14.8 Aurora..>. ..,..11.5 Jacksonvijile., .11.0 .u 1    ,    . EtgnxrT    loilieth yol- find has thirty numbers ahead. Thd paper is a weekly, publislied, in German.^ It is the organ of the- tem-l>eraiice peoplp of Will County, and is really aaid truly devoted to their interest. You can do no better fihan to write to Uncid Cali He may recdlloct you. He is given to writing histories of what Joliet wa8 in 1700.e[NEws]. We giye no credit to the above statement, as we think that Uncle Cal has and started at her work, and slnoe that she i^ad her up’s and down’s in oononon Tho Chicago Praying Baud is to toko hold of tha ialvatÍQp,of Joliet and wlR conduet the serrioes Saturday and Sun-night ^ Ottftwt M. E ^TKch. to he commenced to yolnme it,/and if it was to be said that it was sixty years old we would not be surprised. Died. tacopN, 111., Jan. 10—Mrs, Sarah B. Pegrtm, wife of Wm. B. Pegram, deceased, an old resident, and much esteemed, died fiOUSe~ail(l hSS held it for y^afs;- by the consent of the Greenback voters of his district, who support him because he professes to be as good a Greenbacker as anybody wlien he is a candidate, yet, after he gets to Congress, he thus gratuitously insults the whole Greenback parly. The fact is—and Mr. Cobb Ipiows it—the Democrats are the uncertain fellows. The Republican party las a defiifite policy on the nioney question, t is in favor of demonetizing the silver dollar of our dadies, calling in and destroying the greenbacks, and replacing both with National Bank Notes. The Denioci'atic party is divided, but the leaders are in full accord with the Republican policy, and they control the old machine. The Senate committee investigation of John SLerman is piling up a mass of most damaging proof of the venality and corriq)-tlon of that old sbylock. The charges re-feri-ed to in my recent letter are being sustained by sworn witnesses; yet the general opinion is that his senatorial colleagues will whitewash him. Like the jury of the celebrated “hog-stealing ca§e,” the majority of the senators have had slices of the pork. Politicians here are in daily expectation of the appointment of ex-senator...J¿argent, of California, as 8eeretary of the Interior, and Indian Insiiector Pollock, of Illinois, as Commissioner of Indian aflairs. iSargeut cannot but be án Improvement on Kirk-woody and Col. Pollock has the natural and the acquired qualifications for a first class commissioner, while Price has neither the ability nor the experience necessary to run the Indian office, nor the honesty wliich a man who serves the. public should have. Great interest centr^ in the , contested seats in the House, and the Democrats are much exercised over the certainty that Lynch of Mississippi, Lowe, of Alabama, and other Groeubackers and Independents, will soon occupy seats now fraudulently held by Bourbon Democrats. Congressman Springer, of the appropriation committee, says that Dra. Bliss, Hamilton, Agnew & Cp., will not get any $20,. 000 each for their attendant upon President Garfield, but nnly etich ftiir compe»»-tion as would lie ttllowed by a court, if the claims were against the estate of a deceased peison,    [ . - The Tresury repoits, for the last few days^show that the balance of trade is Lng...agalt^t., tlie-eonntry^ and prpmQ-nitions of a panic are already felt Tn the centre.s of trade. Like an earthquake or a tornado, it may comé at any momeht or bé delayed for a yearrimt come it will e’er loll'. If you are in debt, pay ont. T. A. B. W003RUFF-O^R!EN. Trouble has beeii/brewing ior a long time between ^’wo of our city oifficialH, aniLthere chance that ere long some of 'thé/^íótl(Ws’ oT fhe city HTfTScTr Will ieaiHo bloocl, real blood; kblood has not alreaily been shed on the surfalM of the pure white snow. The participants in this affair will be Mr. Woodruff and Mr. O’Brieu; the former is superintendent of streets and the later superintendent of tramps—one works tho politici' ans and the other the vags. , .    through    the    corrupt    prantinps known only to politicians, there has been a move made tó place the tramp gang under the working orders 'orthe polit-cians. Last night' it became a part of the life of the reporter to Xm a witness to a scene which thrilled his neartand made the blood run cold. The two participants were seen entering an aRey; tne night was dark and the reporter having watched the men com-ipg, quickly scooped out an ash barrell and having plaeod his feet in it was then disguised and stooil a silent witness. Again enter two men; there washlood In each individual’s éye, the night was dark, but the reporter caught onto the blood. He jotted down the interview. O'Brien—Base man, you have betrayetl me. Woodruff—HoweouldI do sucBactions Great Master of the Tremps. G'Brieir—Agent Df the muddy streets eanst thou say upon a bibl© or upon this fragrant shovel that what thou sayest is true. Woodruff—I don’t know. O’Brien—Ha! I knew it. Woodruff—I am found out.“ All my ef-forts of quiet button-holeing are discovered. But I still stand my ground, am sot afraid to teÜ the^lGuI tri^p master, that I did. O’Brien—Then I will have thy heart’s tJueiiste—We will. With knitea, recollect the famous flght of Beefalo Bnff at the Opera House?    - Seconds—Lead on, bold men, we sro> with you. r Malley—Hold! You have forgotteB something. (TBrien-Whatr A d&k? ' , Cassady—Ye.«, a drink, for llker wiH your courage raise, and/place you o® flghtin^basis. O’Brien—Whfltt do”pu noT see the blood in me eye. [AU look; no blood.] O’Malley—You have been drinking again. Dost thou also see snakes? Woodruff -1 also have blood In my eye. lAU look; no Mood,3 - — Ca^iday—Do you see snakes, too? —Duelists—We both have blood in our eyes; our hearts feel it. Second»—You may have a bad cold^ but of whisky we wiU have a drink and we will take a can, also, to the ground. [All retire and drink. Reporter makes notes of it from the outside. Unluckily for the reporter they go another Street* and he, not beinga »le to follow them, goes home to bed]. A messenger awakeev him. “Is this Room 43?” It is! “I am-a messenger from the Thomp* sen Press Association    Mu’nal and limited. Cash capital, one pair of shears and one pot of paste. I have remarks to make to the journalist; he ia here! Behold there is a juel going on at the Three Points. That’e aU right I knew it. 'Tis weU. Reporter, by hiring á ^pair of snow —Aye, two hearts—blood. Woodruff—How do you know? O'Brien—Thou mockest me, base hireling, with laughing slang, that-the kids use in the street. Woodniff—I do, and swing my mitten in your face. They are new mittens, for my others were stolen by a dog in Jac Adler’s butcher shop. O’Brien—Ha! you defy me?.......' Woodruff- Yon bet I dy. I know how to bluir a sickly cormorant, every time. O’Brien—Don’t Call me, me a cormo, rant. A sickly eonuorant? Thou arta sewei’fc^, W(Kxll‘uff—-M(i a sewer? Thou art a tile drain. O’Brien—Slough drain. Wondruff Load of bricks. O’Brien—Tramp. Woodruff—Insurance man. O’Brien—Politician. Woodruff—Bridewell. O’Brieu—Street cleaner. Wootlruff—Ha! Now, I who would have been merciful will slay thee. O’Brien—Have you weapons? For I will have your mittens to gloat upon. WoodniSriAiiowhidfi. ........ O’Brien-^A weapon of yesterday. A colored man of Galveston loved a quiet life. The JYcics cays a friend heard him draw a deep sigh one day, and askedí “What’s the matter, Jim?”*“" “1 have made up my mind to quit*"'de ,,, , ,. ^    chicken    bizness.^    Lse    tired    being    arrested published his iMpOT mm, yembeftOT+i,,jj,irt„g|awrer..ud hafcte folks ask. ‘AVhar’s my chickens?’ when I passes down no Galveston avenue. 1 am gwine to go he Igespected, and whar de police won’t nebSs •o»h.”    ^ ^ <^What bizness am dat,, Jim?” ^ «Gimbüng.”    ^ ddcrme no Woodniff—Thompsen’s breath. O’Brien-It's too severe. Woodruff-A sLiffcd dub. O’Brien—Used by cheap actors., Woodruff—I can lick you. O’Brien—Knock this chip orf my áhoulder. I would us» a cheap cigar. Woodruff—No, a knife; a knife four inches long.    ’ O’Brien—’Tis agft^l—and now for time and place iir which to untie tho corsiit string which keep your heart in place. Woodruff—0„ th.'iC* now, I could but throw you in the clear Waters of the Des-plaines. Shall wo go upon the dam? O’Brien—ThjOT hast a gang of thy foul hirelings there in wait for me. Where shall we go?    / WhBTC shall I have It! The Three Points. I have it! The Three They go. Rei>orter in the distance shoes arriveín^ the ground and finds combatants ready. Tho press is waiting; hourly bulletta are being sent. Three Points, 6 a. m.-[Late8t]-The Woodruff and O’Brien duel is progrecNN> iug; the combatants are drinking. Three Points, 7 a. m.—(Still Latest]— The seat of war war is covered with / snow* 'The combatants are drinkte^ Three Points, 8 a. m.—[More Latest]-^ A milk wagon has just passed; O’Malley has seized it and is making ambuscade. for seconds.    - Three Points, 9 a. m.—[More Still LiitestJ—fhc combatants—^are smoking 5 cents.    J Three Points, 10 a m.—The duelests and seconds are drinking and preparing terms. Three Points, 11». m.—All are sleeping; O’Brien in ^^¿cdrufi s arms; Wood,, ruff in the arms of Morpheu^^. i'hree Points, 1Ú a. m.—They are, awake at last and are getting ready to fight; Woodruff has ordered a hot scotch O’Brieu wants hísllííiiíer. ' Threrpoiuts, 11). ra.—They are at it at last; the places have been selected; Woodruff is behind an ash^barrel* iVBrien’s base of war is behind a rock. Three Points—2 p. m. -The boys have had another drink and are kicking over their positions. We go to press; bulletins will api>ear hourly in front of the News office. Dr. .SchVoeder In Hot Watoi*. Dr. Schrooder has been lecturing tO' Bloomington people about the women folks’, dreases. The Dr. has tread on a-serpent that recoileth, so to speak- He advised the unco gude mithers to hire y. Chorus. Again they step. Heliateiis. He hears: We must have seconds. 4 We must have seconds.) Chorus. Woodniff^I have chosen mine. Larry O’Malley. O’Brien—And I have 'found a bravo chevmier who never fails. Brave Clay Cassady. "Us done. The seconds are seen in the distance, arm in arm, doing a spciety dance, and again chorus, “We won’t go homck until morning.*-- "    .    * O’Brien—Tliey are here. ) Chorus bf Seconds—What doest thou? ^^Du^stf—We woMd JgbL Se&dipMltFHrslw^ — Duelists in choriis—No. Guess. their daughters out to do scrubbing, or take in mopping. This was one of thfe most unkind cuts in Dr. Schroeder’s lecture, and the Buffefói—with its usnal gallantry—comes to the relief of the ladies and teUs the Dr. to “hirealudl* for his own daughters. Dr. Sehroeder as, evidently, bitten oft a moeb larger chunk of “finiBbed education” than ba can masticate. He doesn't believe in “fine dress,” rattling on the piano, “jab'^^ bering French,” “smotheringLatin, Ger man and Greek.” Plain mopping is good enough for the learned Proffessor. Ugh! We imagine we see some of Bloom idgton*^s fair daughters—Miss Ida Bateman, for instance—mopping—yee, mopping the sidewajk or church corridor Seconds—tWith tooih picjui? with thoprcanmptiousDr., wl o haathW dared to tyraid agalHst fine dresses and and good edwcation. Whoopi there'8 music in the air for the villian—not a reaj^ villian — but the villiair^ in Bloomington’s new »tx5iety drama. down our back to think of ÍÍ, Why, there must    ladie»» in, Blootnti^- ton spitting molten lava at the man w£o thus dare intrude bis ignorance into the realms of e<lncated society. Yes! we see a whole army of them, with di-»hevM$d' hair, eyes snapping with fur> and amwl with woman's weapon—broomsticks. H. w'e were in Dr. Scliroedti’s b«Kit« would pull the boots off at omw. Horace Herbert, aud I" mont^ stock company, with Enniqe tl^e Btdlaz^ttriiotiQiu UM-gagement- popular    él    mÉpi dtmbiSwaeiwwiWÉ

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