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THE G. A, R. PLUM,
The Next Big Re-Union Will
Be Held at Indianapolis.
The Union Veterans' Association Par
ade in a Rain Storm.
(leu. Veder, or Ohie, In CeinnvmdTlin
Number In Lire en Tiiid:ty l'lac
ctl nt in.OOO Itosnliitlen el Sympii
. thy te I'ruslfleiit JlnrrUeii.
Washington, Sept 22. About the
time the Union Veteran union wus or
ganized for purade, Wednesday morn
ing, a drizzle commenced, and in an
hour or two a steady rain Bet in.
The weather was net a 6erieus ineon ineen ineon
venience te the parade, however, for
the marching was seen ever. Indeed,
the effort of the Union Veteran union
at a street demonstration was net what
would be called in the remote west a
Including the staff officers, the drum
corps, the brass bands, a few companies
of district militia, and the veterans,
025 men were in line, and in eighteen
minutes the whele outfit pasbed the
proverbial "given point." In appear
ance, however, the precession was a
success. The men were well equipped
and marched welL At the head, en a
war-like steed, richly but modestly
caparisoned, rode Scrgcant-at-Arms S.
S. Yoder, who is the general commad cemmad
ing the Union Veteran union.
Estimates of the number of men in
the big precession Tuesday vary won
derfully. The local papers print esti
mates of 80,000 vets in line. The New
Yerk papers go a little lower, nnd the
Philadelphia press puts the number at
r0,000. Careful estimates and compar
isons indicate that the whole number in
line, including the many bands und
drum corps, was ubeut IJ.OOO.
The beautiful parade Monday, the
mere impressive march of the veterans
Tuesday, the numerous reunions und
the fire-works and illuminations were,
after all, only preliminary te the real
business which called the grand army
men te Washington, and that was the
twenty-sixth annual encampment of
the Q. A. It., which was called together
Wednesday morning. The encampment
is a representative body composed of
1,147 delegates, one chosen from each
of the various departments, ethers al
lotted en the basis of membership of
the departments and ethers still mem
bers of the encampment by virtue of
present or past etllce in the national or
ganization. The encampment is the legislative
body of congress of the order. It elects
tlie commander-in-chief and ether
national etlicers, receives their reports,
' reviews their administration and out
lines the policy te be followed by the
G. A. It.
At 10:55 a. in. ubeut half the delegates
were in their seats. Commander-in-Chief
Palmer called the meeting te order
as he steed behind a large bass drum for
Indiana invited the veterans te In
dianapolis nest year in a scpig. This
was uproariously applauded. Commis
sioner Deugluss, of the District of Co
lumbia, was introduced and read an ad
dress of welcome in behalf of the citi
zens of Washington, und (Jen. Palmer,
commander-in-chief, was given a warm
reception as he stepped te the big
drum te reply. He spoke at some
length, citing the appropriateness
of the present meeting in Wash
ington. Thanks for tbe welcome were
extended, after which a beautiful gavel,
silver mounted and mode from weed
taken from Fert Sumter, Gettysburg,
Five Ferks, Chickamauga and Appo
mattox, was presented te Commander-in-Chief
Palmer by his aides. Oca
Palmer made a feeling response of
thanks, referring te the historical in
terest of the localities represented in
the weed that formed the gaveL
Anether gavel, representing the home
of Washington, was presented by the
citizens' committee, and Gen. Palmei
Junier Vice Commander-in-Chief
Clarksen presented the following reso
lution, which was unanimously adopt adept
ed: Resolved by the members of the
twenty-sixth national encampment el
the G. A. It., and threught It 500,000 of
its members, that their most sincere
and heartfelt sympathy Is thereby ex
tended te comrade Benjamin Harrison
In the deep aflllctien which has kept
him from our midst, and we earnestly
hope and pray that his noble wife, that
true American woman, may be Bpared
te him and us for even greater oppor
tunities for geed.
The most important, und in fact the
only interesting feature of the after
noon Besslen was the selection of In
dianapolis as the place where the next
annual encampment will be held. The
session opened with the announcement
by Comrade Allen, of Virginia, that his
department had come into possession of
a large number of letters written by in
mates of Llbby prison during their con
finement. These letters, he said, would
be distributed te the different depart
ments where the writers are supposed
te live, In order that they might be re
turned te them.
A Hurglar Shet.
St. Leuis, Sept 22. Wilbur P. War
nor, living at Kirkwood, emptied the
contents of a shotgun Inte the breast of
a burglar, who had ransacked his dwell
ing and who was attempting te re-enter
the house. On finding himself mortally
wounded, the burglar drew his revolver
and fired a bullet into his brain, dying
instantly. He was identified us u man
named Hall, living in the neighborhood,
who had hitherto borne a geed reputa
tion. Klrnt HIiicm) tun Exclusion Act.
Chicago, Sept. 22. All Chinatown
turned out te welcome Tem Ilu und
Weng Lim Dec, the two boys who were
the first Chinese legally admitted Inte
this country since the passage of the ex
clusion uet. Next week the boys will
be sent te school at Aun Arber university.
WRECKED BY ROBBERS.
Ktittre Train tn Hulns An Appalling Af
fair Near Osage City.
Ter-EKA, Kan., Sept 22. Passengei
train Ne. 8 en the Atchison, Topeka &
Santa Pe railroad was wrecked by rob
.bert three miles west of Osage City a)
8 o'clock Wednesday morning.
The train, consisting of a baggage,
express and mall car, two day ceachea,
two chair cars and three sleeper, wai
thrown ever an embankment three fee)
high and the first six cars telescoped.
Four persons were killed outright and
twenty-five seriously injured The
.vvrejlj ocered ut u small bridge which
cresses a ravine." -Ulrv ,
There is a heavy down grade and tn
train was running fully forty miles ar
hour. It was impossible for the en
gineer te see the misplaced rails In time
te cheek the speed of the train, and the
coaches piled one ever the ether untii
the baggage and express cars were com
pletely hidden from view. The three
Pullman sleepers remained en the track,
but the ether cars were completely de
molished. The women and children were pllec
ever each ether, caught In the seats and
thrown through the windows of the
car. Itclief first reached the train from
An examination of the track was
made and it was found that the fish
plates hud been carefully removed and
the belts taken out. and spikes drawc
from ten ties and the rail bent ever te
Robbery was unquestionably the ob
ject The train carried 81,000,000 Ir,
currency en route from the Mexican
Central railway te Its headquarters In
Bosten. In examining the ground ulwut
the wreck, a spot was found where
three men had lain in the grass, aiu.
tracks were found leading from
this spot te the wreck. 1 lie
section house at ISarclay was broker.
Inte hist night nnd a crowbar, wrench
and sledue hammer stolen. All of these
tools except the crowbar were found,
and the fish plutcs and belts which hue
been removed were also discovered.
The passengers were brought te this
city at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning.
Seme of the wounded who could net be
removed were left atO.a?e City and the
ethers were taken te Christ's hospital.
Several of the passengers will prol prel
ably die, but the attending physicians
will make no statement until the ex
tent of the ether injuries can be ex
a mi nod into.
Mri. Harrison Again In the White Htiuiu
s-hi tirnKtu the IIlri-l Help With i
Washington, D. C, Sept. 22. Mrs.
Harrison has arrived safe at the White
Heuse at 0:40 a. in., Wednesday, and
bore the journey from Loen lake well.
The arrangements along the route
were perfect and every thing was done
for Mrs. Harrisons comfort. All wills-
ties and noises along theirailreads were
stepped and the depots were kept quiet
The president occupied a berth in the
car, neur Mrs. Harrison, and lay down
At Washington the party was met by
Postmaster-General Wanamaker, Cel.
Ernst U. S. A., and Dr. Bannister,
army surgeon, with n corps from the
Washington barracks and an ambu
lance which was driven te the enil of
the car sheds, te avoid the crowd about
the depot where 5,000 people had as
sembled te await the arrival of the'
Mrs. Harrison was taken from the
rear car and placed en an army llttei
aud carried te the ambulance. The
president and Dr. Gardner rode lu the
ambulance with Mrs. Harrison, anil Dr.
Bannister took a seat en the outside.
Four mounted police cleared the streets
for the party, which moved from the
depot te P street te avoid the crowd.
Thence they were driven te the main
entrance of the white house.
An Incident took place there that
showed the affection which Mrs. Harri
son holds for these about her house
hold. A number of clerks watched her
removal from the ambulance from the
office windows. Glancing up from her
couch, Mrs. Harrison saw the eager
faces of the anxious empleyes, and
smilingly waved her hand in greeting
She was taken from the ambulance
and carried te her apartments en the
second fleer, accompanied by the presi
dent and Dr. Oardner, where she ntence
found herself among all the comfertsof
Drink Downed llliu.
WiNNirEO, Mnn., Sept 22. Lord
Hagin, who belongs te one of the best
families of the peerage in Ireland, has
beeu arrested for vagrancy end sent te
the common jail for two months. He
was at one time an inspector in the
royal Irish constabulary and still draws
a handsome pension for pest services.
Drink caused his falL
ISlectrle Cam Smaahed.
Cleveland, Ol, Sept 23. A meter
and trail car en the Cedar avenue line
wero smashed into kindling weed by a
passenger train en the Cleveland &
Pittsburg railroad, Wednesday morn
ing. One passenger en the street car,
a man, sustained a broken leg, and a
lady badly bruised about the head.
A Convict' Meedy Ird.
Auburn, N. Y., Sept 22. Solemon
Jehnsen, who has been serving a sen
tence of two years and eight months In
Auburn prison, was murdered by a fol fel
low convict named Win. 0. Tnyler.
The murderer la a Negro. Jehnsen's
threat was cut from ear te ear with a
knife used in shaving broom corn.
Betrothed te a Daring.
Newport, R. I., Sept 22. The en
gagement of Miss Grace Wilsen, the
youngest daughter of It. T, Wilsen and
sister of Mrs. Ogdcn Goelet, a gteat
belle In New Yerk since her debut In
society, und the Hen. Cecil Daring, sec
ond son of Lord Revelsteka, is an
nounced. Hlngnlar Ilonie llUnur,
Sl-JllNOFIKLI), 111., Sl'pt 22. A stngu
lar disease is prevailing unieug the
horses in the southern part of Je Duvie
county, I1L It resembles distemper,
but is mere fatal and causes mere aud
A Lightning Express Crashes
Head End Inte a Freight.
Seven Peeple Meet Instant Death,
and Several Mangled.
Fire 1'olteiT the Accident Pour l'estnl
ClerkH Among the Ilmcl Flve I'un-
niuiKrr Cum Hurru-d nnd TiiKltien
und I'rclght Can Destroyed.
Mansfield, 0., Sept 22. A terrible
accident is reported en the Pittsburgh,
Ft Wayne & Chicago railroad. The
Pittsburgh and New Yerk limited Ne.
8, east-bound, which left the city at
12:111 Wednesday morning, collided with
a west-bound freight train two miles
west of Shrcve.
PiTTsnuiieii, Pa., Sept 21. The fol
lowing information was obtained at
the olllce of General Superintendent
Watts, of the Pennsylvania Ce.: Seven
people were killed und two Injured:
five passenger cars burned up, two en
gines nnd five freight cars demolished
in a terrible head-en collision atShreve,
O., en the Pittsburgh, Ft Wuyne &
Chicago railroad, about 3 o'clock.
The colliding trains were section Ne.
1 of freight train Ne. 75, and express
train Ne. 3, due hi Pittsburgh from
Chicago at 8 o'clock. The cause was
the neglect of orders upon the part of
the freight train crew.
Details of the accident are meager,
and local officials of the railroad com
pany can only give out n general state
ment Frem the latter source it was
learned that the limited mall, Ne. 8,
was speeding past Shreve with a sup
posed clear track.
The freight had been ordered te lie
en a siding at Wooster te allow the ex
press te pass. Fer some as yet un
known reason the order was disregarded
and the freight pulled out and was un
der full headway, and the flash of the
headlight was the first warning re
ceived by the engineers, who simulta
neously reversed their engines. This
was tee late, and the large engines
plunged into each ether almost ut full
The crash was terrible as the trains
came together. The engines reared
high from the track, wliile their mo
mentum drove them fairly through each
ether, and then, with the hissing steam
and scalding water pouring from every
seam and rivet, they fell into the ditch
alongside the track.
The freight cars telescoped one an
other until but a jumble of weed and
iron remained. The panic-stricken
passengers, bruised and stunned, were
thrown from their berths and seats.
With the first crash the lives of the
deemed went out
The passenger engineer, fireman, two
postal clerics and two passengers from
the express, nnd the fireman and front
brakeman en the freight train were In
stantly killed. The engineer of the
freight train jumped from his engine,
and escaped instant death, but was
The postal car caught fire and the
fiames spread rapidly te the two ex
press cars, baggage car, smoker and
end ceaclu The night was pitchy dark,
but the horrible spectacle was illumined
by the brilliant glare from the rapidly
As seen as the remains of the dead
were carried out and the Injured and
Imprisoned passengers were In places of
safety, attention was given te prevent
ing the fiames from spreading te the re
maining coaches and sleeping cars. By
this time a wrecking train had arrived
and everything possible for the comfort
of the victims of the accident was
promptly done by the company officials.
The track was cleared and tralllc re
sumed within three hours. The passen
gers were transferred te ether coaches
and started for Pittsburgh.
The following official statement and
list of killed and injured are given te
the United Press by General Superin
tendent Watts, of the Pennsylvania Ce:
Killed Charles Smith, aud V. E.
Hammend, firemen: Geerge 1). Mann,
II. S. Amen, D. E. Rocs and J. T. Pater
son, postal clerks; A. E. Glenn, brake
men; two ladies from Espyvillc, Pa.;
one lady and one child from Alliance, O.
Injured A. Bradley and Frank Burt,
engineers; Jeseph Adc, postal clerk;
G. Starker, Pittsburgh; D. II. Rhodes.
Mahoningtown, Pa.; W. II. Brown,
Huntington, IniL; M. Armstrong,
Noblesville, Ind.; J. Ernest Mlllvllle.
N. J.; Lucex, Masslllen, O.
Following are the additional names
of killed and injured. II. S. Allen,
Columbiana, O., postal clerk; the fire
man and front brakeman of the freight
train were both killed, but their names
are net new known.
Trainmen Killed und Injured.
Lancaster, Pa., Sept 22. The sec
ond section of the Philadelphia express,
eastward bound, and the second section
of the Pacific express, westward bound,
en the Pennsylvania railroad ran Inte
each ether at Rhccm's station, fifteen
miles west of here, shortly after 3
o'clock Wednesday morning. Beth
trains were badly wreeked. One engi
neer was killed, the ether fa-tally in
jured, and the fircmen of both trains
were fatally hurt None of the passen
gers were hurt One of the engineers
disregarded orders and run past the
Thirty-Third Degree Maaen.
Providence, It. I., Sept 22. At the
annual convention of the Supreme
Council of Free Masens of the Thirty
third Degree of the United States held
in this city Wednesday, the attendances
was large, embracing members from
fifteen northern states and visitors from
ether jurisdictions. The thirty-third
degree was conferred upon eighteen
The Kins Shet' Werk.
Lyens, la., Sept 22. D. Sievers, the
"king shot" of 1802 In the Lyens
schuetzenvereln, at their annual tour
nament just olesed, broke all previous
records here by scoring five straight
center shots, twontv-flve out of a tvuutt.
bio twenty-five, en the Crcedmore tar
gut ut 200 yards range
(JuMirred from All 1'artt of tbe Country
Twe new cholera cases and four
denths were reported at Antwerp,
Wednesday, and ut Mens three cases
and one death.
David Themas, a prominent young
farmer of Dever township, three miles
west of Ostrander, 0., committed sui
cide by taking laudanum. His body
was found In a corn field.
Hassen Mohammed, king of tramps,
was married In the grand opera house,
Ogden, Utah, te Emily S. Campbell,
of Sacramento, Cal. Mohammed has
been a pedestrian for twenty-two years.
Jehn S. Jehnsen broke the one-half
mile standing start bicycle record ever
the Kite track at Independence, la.,
Wednesday, placing the mark at 53 :j-3
seconds. The last quarter was In 20 1-5.
The faculty of Wcsleyan university,
Middletown, Ct, has nnneunced that
students who failed te passlastexamln passlastexamln
atien and are new conditioned will net
be allowed te take part In any of the
Wednesday night in the presence of
a number of distinguished persons,
there was presented te Cel. E. M. Knox,
of New Yerk, the sword offered te the
comrade of the O. A. It. who received
the larges popular vote.
It Is reported at Farge, N. D., that
"Judge" Short leader of the notorious
band of cattle thieves, with heudquar
ters In the Bad Lands, has been cap
tured and lynched by ranchmen and
several of his band killed.
J. L. Hart a San Antonie, Tex.,
gambler, killed his wlfe and then, with
the same pistol, tried te kill their baby.
Without waiting t,e see if the shot at
the child took effect he fired two bul
lets through his own brain.
Wednesday morning a farmer round
?150 In spurious coin along the railroad
north of Tipton, Ind. It was poorly
executed and had evidently been
dropped from a night train. The money
was In halves, quarters and dimes.
The Elba Iren works, Pittsburgh,
resumed with colored non-union men
Wednesday. Fifteen furnaces were in
operation. The colored workmen arc
guarded by police, but no trouble has
occurred. The men struck against
working three "turns" a day.
Abraham Harper, who went te Wash
ington from Akren, 0., te attend the
G. A. R., encampment as a civlliau,
died at the Citizens' hospital Mr. Har
per was taken 111 Monday and taken te
the hospital. The physicians dingnescel
his case as catarrh of the stomach.
The Londen Telegraph's St Peters
burg correspondent says: "The Frencli
rumors of the formation of a Russo Russe
French alliance are regarded here as
puerile fancies, although It is admitted
that the pope is anxious te build a
league te preserve the peace of Europe."
Mrs. J. M. Armagost, of David City,
Neb., a middle-aged woman and wife of
a farmer, has been arrested en the ver
dict of a coroner's jury charging her
with poisoning by arsenic her mother-in-law
two years age, and her former
husband, N. Y. Roberts, five years age.
Cincinnati, Sept 21
FLent Winter patent. e3.0O34.2S; .fancy,
J3.3033 JO, family, Z50iC5; extra, 3.10&S.S5;
low grade, J1.C0220); spring patent, Jl.iV1.50;
sprlni? fancy, ja&23.65; spring family, i3,(X3
110: Kye Heur, ia33.7S.
Wheat Seme choice lets of Ne. 2 red were
held at 71c, with buyers nt C8&70C as te quality.
Ne. 3 red was quotable at 652iJ7e.
CenN Cash lets were held for rates.but sam
ples te arrive sold at 194c for Ne. 2 mixed and
Ne. 2 yellow. Ne. 2 white shelled held at 45Hc
Ear scarce and arm at 52&53c asked for geed
Oats The market was quiet and easy, offer
ings being In excess of the demand. Ne. 2 white
samples sold at 30337c, as te quality, and Ne. 2
mUed at 33&33KC
Rye Was quiet; Ne. 2 being llrmly held at
tWc, with buyers at 53e; 550 bu Ne. 2, spot, track,
sold at 17c,
Cattle Shippers; Geed tocheloo.fl.2iSi.75j
common te fair, taXV3ea Oxen: Geed te
choice, I3.2.SIH00. common te fair, iiW&lOO:
select butchers, H 0031 25: fair te geed, 0.003
3.85; common, !i0022.M. Heifers: Geed te choice
heavy, J3.0033.50; geed te choice light, J2.503
3.15; common te fair, J1.50R2.W.
Hogs Select heavy, J5.4O35.50; fair te geed
packing, 15.1035.36; common and rough, M.353
M0: fair te geed light. 15.0U35.25; fat pigs, H.50
SnEEP and Lamds Sheep Wethers and
yearling, Jl.5035.00: fat ewes, Ji 0034 50; com
mon te fair mixed, K.75&3.75; stock ewes, $3.00
1 00. Lambs Ilest shippers, I4.75S5.25; ex
tra, t5.S5; fair te geed, 4.2534.75; butchers',
New Yehk, Sept 22
Wheat Dull and weak; December, 81 fia.
RYE Nominal; western, M36Cc
CeiiN Mederatlvely active; Ne. 2, 53i3535i'cj
October, 53ye; December, 51Mc.
Oats Dull and easier; September, 334c;
October, 37e; November, 3Se; December, S9c;
I'lTTSUtmen, Sept 22.
Cattlh Market steady; prime, f4.853S.10:
fair te geed, 3.5034.53; common, M5O3&U0;
bulls, cows and stags, 1.0033.00; fresh cows,
1.5034110; 8 cars cattle shlpptxl te New Yerk.
Hoes Market steady; selected, t5.t3035.75;
best Yorkers and mixed, I5.40&5.50; grad
ers, ti. 0035.25; 7 cars hogs shipped te Nivr
SliEsi Market very dull; prime, 15.0035 1.!
fair te geed, 14 0034.50; common, 12.0033.00!
lambs,' II 003400; veal calves, M.0O3a25.
UALTIMOnE, Sept 22.
WllEAT-Steady; Ne. 2 red spot "IJc; Sep
tember, 74He bid, October, 75Kc; December,
Coun Steady, mixed spot and September,
53c bid: October, 52c,
OATfl-Stcady; Ne. 2 white western, 3$K339e.
Ryu-Steady; Ne. 2, ffltfebid.
Ciiicaoe, Sept 22.
F1.0UH Ann QIUIN. Cash quotatiens: Fleur
steady and unchanged; Ne. 2 spring wheat,
72"4c; Ne. 3 sprlug wheat, 003(Wc; Ne. 2 red,
Ti'ie; Ne. 2 corn. Wie; no. 2 eats,
33a; Ne. 2 whim, 330, Ne 3 white, 31VS3
32He; Ne. 2 rye, 57e; Ne, 2 barley, 07c; Ne. 3
f. a b., 133050. Ne. 4, f. a U, 35353e; Ne. 1 flax,
Philadelphia, Sept 22.
Wheat Opened weak and closed Urm; Ne.
E red In expert eluvater, 74H3743e; Na 2
red September, 75a
CeiiN Options Urm local car lets very dell;
Na 3 mixed In grain depot, 50c; de In grain
depot and elevator, 55Me; Ne. 2 mixed In oxpert
elevator, Mile: Na 2 mixed September, &2HQ
OATS-Quiet; Na 8 mixed, StVj; Ne. 3 while,
37He; Na M white nyular, lie, Na 2 whita
September, 403 40a
Teledo, ()., Sept 22.
Wheat Dull nd firmer j cash Tic; Septem.
ber, T4He; December, 77)fe; May, 83a
Cehn-DuII; Na 2 cash, 47Ja
Oath Quiet: cash, S3e.
RTX Dull; Na 2 cult, 5Ttf e; Na 3, 50c,
Clevikrked Dull and steady; prune cash
September, October and November, H.M;
December, MOO; January! 14. 10.
if iilri nrmifitAamiammm Tiiihi i fin .it
in nil iin ' i ,i i in i nnni7 .iiu....ii z, li.iinifcfaJIJU. -j
te --ny much about out
but we pause te liun-h with these who
luugh and lemark that the big prospects
are just new about us cnceui aging as one
could ask for
HENRY OUT, MAYSVJLLLB.
State National Bank
CAPITAL .STOCK ..
SUltl'T.VS . . .
DO A GENERAL BAIJK1X0 BUSINESS.
C 1! 1'kauck. Cnsliler.
W. 11 Cox. I'rwlilcnt.
J se I'ilm. Vice-President.
ruBLi: ls:3:s S3:t:r.i3.
ORDERS SOLICITED FOR
THAT CAN BE
KDMISTON A KINXKMA.V, .Mn'rs.
WILL E. BURTON
Sept. 29th, te Oct. 1st.
Dr. MORRIS H. I'JIISTER,
Makes a specialty of Chronic Diseases of
every character, prominent nineunir which are
AiimiI Cutarriili, Threat (ind .tuif Trouble.
Files and Fistula cured by a new system of
rainiest and liloedless sunrery. Calls an
swered promptly. Olllce corner Third und
Hud Williams li no longer In my employ.
I'erseiutmvlnif bulnes with me will pfcase
call at my eltlee, Ne, V East Third street.
K. 11. NKWKLU
Allen A, Edmonds,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
First That Allen Orever. Culvert C. Arthur,
IMwerd 1'. Hernden, Henry A. Jtees, II. W.
llces and Wllllnm Manley hn7e beceme In.
corperntcd by virtue of the previsions of the
General Statutes of Kentucky underthe name
of Shannen aud Fermnn Chnpel Turnpike
Company, und the principal iilace of transact
Inir bU8ineF8 is tit the rcsldcnce of Jehn II.
Hernden, F.bi .Mhseii county, Ky.
Second The nature of the bualncM pro
posed te be transacted is the construction,
mulntenance nnd operation of a turnpike
reiid from tbe Surdls Turnplke Itend nenr the
forks et Shunnen creek te Fleming- county
line near Kenniin'n Ch&pcl, u distance of
ubeut two nnd a half miles.
Third The capital Bteck of said corpora
tion Is six thousand dollars, in shares of
twenty-live dollars encli, the private stock te be
paid in upon cull of the Directors, und the
stock of Masen county in accordance with ro re ro
nulrcmcntHef theordcref the Court of Claims
el Masen county.
Fourth Snld corporation shall cemmence
huslncM ns seen lis two thousand dollars is
subscribed te tliu capital stock and shall con
tinue in existence fifty years.
Fifth The itffnlrs of the corporation are te
be conducted by u President und n Heard of
Directors, live in number, n Secrctury and
Treasurer, all of whom are te be stockholders
In said corporation. The first set of elllcers
sliull be Allen drover, President: II. W. Kees,
Calvert C. Arthur, Edward F. Hernden. Wil
liam .Mnn lev and Henry A. Kees. Directers:
Kdwnrd F. Hernden, Secretary: H. W. Kees,
Treasurer, und they shall held their elllces
until thenrst.Menduy in April, ISflO, and until
their successors nie chosen andquallncd:and
every iirst Menduy in April thereuttcr a Pres
ident nnd Heard of Directors shnll be chosen
by the stockholders, nnd n Secretary and
Trenurerly tbe President and Heard of Di
rectors te held for the cnsuinif vear and until
their successors nre rheen and qualified.
Sixth The Indebtedness of snld corpora
tion shall at no time exceed the sum of live
Seventh The private property of the stock
holders Is te be exempt from the corporate
debts of aid corporation.
April 13th, IHK!.
ALLEN OHO VEIL
CALVEUT C. AKTHUK.
EDU'Altl) F. HEUNDON,
HENKV A. KEES,
II. V. KEES.
mm DRUG STORE
A Fii'Ht-clnss Line of
Found iu a Drutr Stere.
POWJifi & REYNOLDS.
m PORE DROGS!
Punts and Oils. Best Brushes.
Finest sjenps and Perfumes, the
Choicest Assortment of Fancy
Gendii. Greatest Variety of Lamps
All for sale by
J. JAMES WOOD,
Prescriptions at all hours prepared with
care and accuracy b' William C. Weed,
There is nothing
mure dangerous, aud
nothing mere certain
te bring en disease
than impure water:
is nt our very deer
you can prevent it
from this source ef
fectually and perma
nently if you use a
It is germ proof. Fer sale by
S. B. OLDHAM, Sele Agent.
WHITE, JUDD & CO.
At Ne. 42 W. Second Street.
Ha i liaivtr Daily CUculatlan than any ether
liejnibUen AVt(jKTnr(ti .liix-rica.
The Ajittee Republican Journal of the ,lf
triiixilu A .Yfie'jKijTr fur tht'Mawe.
FOUXDED DECEMIiER M. tSS7.
"""""""' "" c--
TlIT? PltL.tt U thf nrirftn nf nnfnntlnn- nulla
no wires: has no anlraesitie te avenire.
The Mart Remarkable Xewipaier Sueccm Iu
A" ir Ywk The. IV U a XalUmal Succc.
CIu-hp new, vulvar sensations nnd trash
find no pltteein the celuuais of The Phess.
Tug Piasti has the brltrhest Editorial pare
In New Yerk. It sparkles with points.
The 1'nr.s Sunday edition Is a splendid
twentj mye paper, covering every eurrent
topic el Interest.
The l'ncss Weekly Edition contains nil the
(reed things of the Dally and Sunday editions.
Fer these who cannot afford the Dally or are
prevented by distance from early receiving it,
the Weekly Is a splendid substitute
A an AdtcrtMna Medium TKt Pre ha no
Suveriur tn Xexe Yerk. ,
Wtthin the reach of all. The VeA urtct Cheapest
JWtrsjKijwr 0i America.
Daily and Sunday, one your fA 00
Dally aud Sunday, six months 3 00
Dally and Sunday, one mouth , 4ft
Dally only, ene year 8 00
Dally enlr. four months l m
Bunday, ene year a 00
Weekly l'ress, one year.
Seud ferTiiK 1'iiESi Circular.
Samples free. Audits wanted everywhere.
TIOD PRESS, 88 Park Rew, New Yerk.