Newspaper Page Text
it . '
MARIETTA DAILY LEADER
JOHH W. LANBLKV
Published every day xcept Sunday, at the
Leader Builllng, Pu.nsm Street and
TH URSOAY. APRIL 30. I BOO
Wo will consider It a groat favor If
subscribers will report any failure
to get their Lender, or any oaroloBs
ness on the part of the carrier.
Subscribers will please not pay
the oarrlors unless the carrier
punohes his credit tag In subscrib
Of tho United States.
Republican State Ticket.
For Secretary of State,
CHAIU.E3 KINNEY, of Sclolo Co.
For Judge of the Supreme Court,
MAIBHALL J. WILLIAMS, of Fayette Co.
For Food and Dairy ComtnlMloner.
JOSEPH E. BLACKDCRN, of Belmont Co.
For Member Board of public Worts,
FKANK A. UUrFMAN, of Van Wert Co
For Congress, 15th District, t
H. C. VAN VOORHIS, of Muskingum Co.
Editor Leader: Please announce the name
of George A. Shapley, oIGrandview, as a can
didate for the office of Sheriff, subject to the
will of Convention. His Fiuends
.Editor Leader- Please state In the Leader
that Christopher J. Ffaff, of Adams township,
will be a candidate before the county conven
tion for the office of Sheriff. Voters.
Editor Leaser: Will you kindly an
nounce that the undersigned will be a candi
date for the office of Sheriff, subject to the will
of the Republican convention to be held In
May. John S. McCallister
Editor Leader: Please announce in
jour paper that the undersigned will be a
candidate for the office of Sheriff of Washing
ton County, subject to the will of the Republi
can County convention to be held May 20th.
Editor Leader: Please announce that the
undersigned will be a candidate for Sheriff,
subject to the will of the Republican county
convention, May 20th. Roscoe Wolctt.
Editor Leader. The county west of the
Muskingum river not having had a Sheriff for
twenty Ave years, we think it in order to an
nounce the name of G. R. Goddard, for the
office, subject to the vote of the delegates in
Republican county convention May 20th.
International Court of Arbitration.
Mr. Editok: On the afternoon of
April 23rd., the Convention seeking to
secure an International Court of Arbi
tration met in Metzerott Hall, Wash
ington City, and received the report of
tho Committee on Resolutions, which
after discussion and amendment was
adopted. It was substaneially as fol
lows: "This National conference of Ameri
can citizens assembled at Washington,
April 22, 1S00, to promote international
arbitration, profoundly convinced that
experience has shown that war, as a
method of determining disputes be
tween nations, is oppressive in its op
eration, uncertain and unequal in its
results, and productive of immense
evils, and that the spirit and humanity
of the age, as well as the pieceptsof
religion, require the adoption of every
practicable means for the establish
ment of reason and justice between
nations, and considering that the people
of the United States and the people of
Great liritian, bound together by ties
of a common language and literature,
of like political and legal institutions
and of many mutual interests, and ani
mated by a spirit of devotion to
law and justice, have, on many
occasions, by recourse to peaceful and
friendly arbitration, manifested their
just desire to substitute reason for force
in the -settlement of their differences,
and to establish a reign of peace among
nations; that the common sense and
enlightened public opinion of both
nations js utterly averse to any further
' ,war between themj that the same good
sense, reenforced by common principles,
of humanity, religion, and justice, re
quires the adoption of a permanent
method for the peaceful adjustment of
international controversies, which
method shall not only provide for the
uniform application of principles of
law and justice in the settlement of
their own differences, but shall also by
its example and its results promote the
peace and progress of all peoples, does
hereby adopt the following resolutions:
1. That in the judgment of this con
ference, religion, humanity and justice,
as well as tho material interests of
civilized society, demand the Immediate
establishment between the United
States and treat Britian of a perma
nent system of arbitration, and that
such a system be as far as possible ex
tended to embrace other civilized na
tions. 2. That it is earnestly recommended
to our government, so soon as it is as
sured of a corresponding disposition on
the part of the British government, to
negotiate a treaty providing for the
widest practicable application of the
i' method of arbitration to international
3. That a committee of this confer
ence be appointed to prepare and pre
sent to the President of the United
States a memorial respectfully urging
the taking of such steps on the part of
the United States as will best conduce
to the end in view."
We secured, through the aid of Ex
Senator Edmunds, Carl Schurz, Mr.
.. Graham, of Virginia and others the
last sentence of tho flrsv resolution,
seeking to extend such a system beyond
GreVt liritian to other civilized nations.
On tho eame afternoon, In tho House
of Representatives, Mr. Pearson, of
Nortli Carolina, introduced a resolution
authorizing the President to invito tho
nations of tho world to appoint dele
gates to an international conference,
to be hold at such time and placo as
may be agreed upon, for tho purposo of
establishing a permanent international
court of arbitration for the final settle
ment of all such matters of disputo as
the nations participating In tho con
ference may define and agree to submit
to arbitration. Tho President js re
quested to communicate to Congre'ss tho
correspondence which may be Inter
changed on this subject.
M. D. Follett.
Mariett a, P., Apr. 20, 1890.
IN THEOIL FIELDS.
The Thompson Oil Company's well
at Cutler wns drilled in Tuesday and Is
a small producer, being estimated from
S to 15 barrels.
Sistersyille. W. Va.. April 2S. Yes
terday afternoon the owners of tho
Lucy Dye well, across the river, on Dog
Skin, put in a largo shot, which itn
medUteJy made a splendid showing.
This well has been gradually decreas
ing for some time, and now that it has
been shot it looks as if it was good for
20 or 30 barrels.
The splendid showing of tho Carter
Oil Company's well on the E. C. Free
land farm, out on Sancho, has justified
the belief that this territory was one
in which oil could be produced. This
well Is now giving to its owners, on a
fair estimate, 20 barrels an hour, and
bids fair to sustain its present flow.
Since this well has been drilled in,
over 200 acres of land have been In
creased to a fine price. Messrs. Lock,
Slexaker and others are the leasees, Qf
the adjoining farms, and they have
been offered a large bonus for their
leases, but have refused. It is reported
that they have made several locations,
and will commence putting up rigs for
as many wells.
The well which belongs to Bunnell
& Work, on the Schanwrecker farm, in
the St Mary's field Js decreasing and
has dwindled down to 40 barrels, with
the probability of its continued flow at
Franchet Bros.' well on the Reynolds
farm, in the St Mary's field, came in
today at S o'clock and is good for SO
The Victor Oil Company received, at
Ben's run, today, a car load of pipe
which they will put In their well on
the Smith & Gibbons farm, out near
O. B. Ramey vt ent up to see how his
well near the Glendale mines, in Mar
shall county, is prospering.
The Shay well No. 2, on Indian
creek, which was reported on top of
the sand came in today, and Mr. Shay
reports it good for 35 barrels a day.
They will erect the necessary tankage
and case the well as soon as the ma
terial can be gotten on the ground.
Burning Springs, W. Va., April 2S.
Three good producers were made by
shooting the wells of O'Brien, Wolf
No. 3, and Wirt and Roberts Bros. No.
The Sklnnen well is now flowing
over 30 barrels a day.
The Russell & Skinnen No. 2, on the
Oil Track, has ceased flowing, and is
Gracy No. 3, owned by Lawrence &
Kennedy, is pumping 35 barrels a da'.
Just east of this place a company of
Pittsburgers have leased George A.
Woods' farm, and will commence drill
ing at once.
Thomas A. Campbell, of Butler, Pa.,
and Cella Stqner, of Marietta.
Frank Matchet and Effle Pinkerton,
both of Marietta.
Cure l'or Ilendaclie.
As a remedy for all forms of Head
ache Electric Bitters' has proved to be
the very best It effects a permanent
cure and the most dreaded habitual
sick headaches yield to its influence.
We urge all who are ailllcted to procure
a bottle, and give this remedy a fair
trial. In cases of habitual constipation
Electric Bitters cures by giving tho
needed tonic to the bowels, and few
cases long resist the use of this medi
cine. Try it once. Fifty cents and
81.00 at W. H. Styer's Drug Store.
Horacn Mann Day-
The following program will be used
at tho High School Building next Mon
day a ternooa in th? cen.tcn.mal observ
ance of the birth of Horace Mann!
The Babyhood of Mann Miss Bertha Riley
Jiannintoueee...., mr. uw. ai. riuw
Mann as a lawyer Miss Francis Barber
MANN'S SERVICES ONTI1E MASSACnUSElTS.
Board of Education Miss S. P. i'eaice
Mann In Congress Miss Emma Best
Mann as a Reformer.. ....1'ror. M. K Andrews
Mann as an Author Miss J. E. Hlckok
Mann as a Col lego President... Mr. J. A, Stone
Good music will be furnished by
school children. A cordial invitation
is given to everyone to attend. The
exercises will begin at 2 o'clock.
W. W. Boyd.
We have opened an office and are now
prepared to undertake and conduct the
sales of Real Estate and other proper-,
ties. Property listed, "wants to buy,"
bargains "for sale" will receive prompt
and careful consideration. Money
judiciously invested through this
bureau. Glazier's Agency,
237 Second St., opp. Union Depot.
Residence, 304 Warren St.
Try Superior Sugar Corn if you want
To be Given Away in
"Chewing and Smoking"
Save your COUPONS (or EMPTY BAGS until coupons appear)
and got in exohange the following Valuable and useful Articles:
Handsome Water Color Fnc-jlmllcj. land
scape and Murine, elzo 14x28. 12 subjects.
Fine Pastel Fac-tlmlles, Landscape and
Figures, gIzo 0x21 Inches, 12 subjects.
Beautiful Venetian Scenes, Works of Art
elze 20x50 Inches, 4 subjects.
Magnificent Water Color Gravures, after fa
jnotiB artists, etzo 22x23 lncbcs,4 subjects.
NO ADVERTISING .OH ANY OF THE ABOVE.
EvenJSxeeutniwoTU arjiri nave never e
Cloth Bound Standard Works, over '160 se
lected titles : bv Eminent Authors.
Popular Novels, BOO titles byFavorltcAnthors.
ubber, self-closlnp. Convenient and useful
PIPES, , , .
French Briar (Guaranteed acnulne).
COUPONS EXPLAIN HOW TO SECURE ALL ARTICLES,
One Coupon in each 5 cent (2 ounce) Package.
Two Coupons in each 10 cent (4 ounce) Package.
MAIL POUCH TOBACCO IS SOLD BY ALL DEALERS.
Packages (now on sale) containing no coupons will no accepted as cou
pons, "2 os.' ''Empty 'Bag as oneCoupon, uoz!' Empty Bag as two Coupons.
HLUSTRATED CATALOGUE mailed on application, giying
complete list and description of all articles and Titles of Books
and Tictures; also tells how to get them.
The Bloch Bros. Tobacco Co., Wheeling, W. Va,
No counons exchanged after July I, 1897.
Veaterdij's Gnnirs ;inil Mumlln of the
But three games were played Wed
nesday, the IS.iUitnore-Iiobton contest
being prevented by rain. Pittsburg
and Philadelphia uon from Cleveland
and New York, increasing, their lead.
Washington defeated Brooklyn, tying
for third place with Boston, Cincinna
ti, and St. Louis. Cleveland dropped
from a tie for seventh to tenth place,
and New Yorlc advanced toward the
tail end by tying Louisville for that
honor. Following are the scores:
Cleveland ; 2
Pittsburg , 9
W. L. Pr.
Pittsburg 7 2 TTS
Philadelphia 7 3 700
Cincinnati....'1 0 4 000
St. Louis ... 0 4 COO
Washington 5 4 COO
Boston 0 4 000
Chicago 5 5 500
Baltimore 5 5..'. 500
Brooklyn 5 5 500
Cleveland 4 5 444
New York 1 0 100
Louisyille 1 9 100
HucKlcn'Arn ca Salve
Thk Best Salve In tho world for
Cuts, Bruinos, Sjlores. Ulcers, Salt
Rhoum, Fovor sores, Tetter, Chapped
Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin
Eruptions, and positively cures Piles
or no pay required. It is guaranteed to
Rive perfect satisfaction, or monev re
funded. Price 25 rents per box.
For ealo bv W. H. Slyer.
We hae the wheel, a beaut it Is;
About it our competitor hollers.
The Patee's Its name, and It's built (or biz,
And it costs Just oo good dollars
'And we've another good one for ?15 le.
Three Llts LoBt In a Flood,
Delaware, O., April 20. Reports
have reached this city of a cloudburst
in the northern part of the county
Tuesday night, that killed threo per
sons and devastated tho fields. Tho
Olentaugy river here rose two feet in
I an hour at nine o'clock Tuesday night
from the descent of tho Hood. Tho
dead are Joseph Hcidelbranch, Charles
Granberry and Mrs, Luciuda William
son. - Afraid of Ills Wife.
Akron, O., April 20. The divorce suit
of Ex-County Treasurer Robert I. An
drew against his wife was begun
Tuesday. Andrew testified that ho
Aas so afraid that his wife would' take
his life that he locked himself in his
bedroom every night. Mrs. Andrew is
tho daughter of one of the city's
wealthiest bankers, J. B. Woods.
Mnrrlod Ilia Brother's Widow.
Sandusky, O., April 29. Mrs. Emma
Murshel, aged 30, and Albert J. Mur-
Eiiel, 20,vero married Tuesday. Besides
the difference in their ages, there is
another Interesting 'feature. Tho
groom Is a brother of the bride's first
husband, who died less than a year
Deer Drinking Contest.
Massillon, O., April 20. A novel
contest took place in West Massillon
Monday night Henry Nolan wagered
he could drink more beer than William
Holt Nolan stowed away four gallons
aid was declared winner. A whisky
match will speedily be arranged.
Articles of Real Value
Jack Knives and Pan Knives, first (
. i -..... -n.M c.M.T k..J
f orged.QncI j tempered liiadcs. Stag Handle.
Highest Grado Steel. Hollow Ground.
Finest Qualitr Leather, Ladles' and Gents'.
1000 Mile Repealing. For any size Bicycle.
Tho "Mall Pouch" Watches ore made by
a leading American Watch Company
tmiar$ guaranteed, without qualification.
Tho "works" contain all Improvements up
to date. They will wear and perform well
for a life Umo If only ordinarily cared for.
McKlnley to thoForo.
There are always plenty of people
looking for weak points in tho record
and standing of a conspicuous leader.
Ex-Governor McKlnley is now paying
the penalty of being the leading candi
date for the Republican nomination for
President, with a prospect of success
brilliant enough to make all opponents
green with envy. Ho is attacked on
account of his mild manners in politics,
and because he did not conduct him
self with a flourish us chief executive
of Ohio. Fault is found with the
money plank of the Ohio platform,
which he is said to have written, and
he is frequently notified that he'earf
not depend on the protection theory to
carry him through without specifically
defining himself on silver. Then there
are people who think that because Ma
jor McKlnley is a native of this state,
growing up unobtrusively and modest
ly entering upon the fight of life, a
common soldier boy at 17 years of age;
the Captain of a volunteer company
and not a great General when the con
flict closed, afterward an every-day
lawyer and Prosecuting Attorney in
his county, and a local politician who
broke Into Congress, It is absurdto
talk about making him President; that
he is getting too ambitious for his be
ginnings and his surroundings.
Notwithstanding all this Major Mc
Klnley is forging ahead splendidly. lie
is an original Ohio man, and only a
small proportion of Ohio people are so
narrow as not to bo appreciatlyo of
home talent and worth. The Republi
cans of other states of the Union have
taught their Buckeye friends a lesson.
McKlnley is not a mere local candidate
or "favorite son" of Ohio. This state
did not lead In bringing him out for
the Presidency. There Is no other can
didate who has such general support
in nearly all sections of tho country.
His canvass has been manly and direct.
lie has not hidden behind an assump
tion of shyness, but has invited early
and prqlonged inspection by the people.
His methods havo not been those of in
direction. He has been open and frank.
He has .pursued a course that only a
man with a clear record can afford to
adopt, no Is a man, too, with a cen
tral, commanding idea in politics.
Havo You Tried the Cocoa?
If not call at Wehrs & Son this week
Walter Baker & Co.'s delicious Break
fast Cocoa is being served free and the
public is cordially Invited to call hnd
try it. - It
We Offer Vou a Remedy Which Insures
Mother spa Child.
BOBS COXnMEMETr OF ITS PAIJf,
HOBKOB JUlD DANGER,
Makes CHILD-BIRTH Easy.
Endorsed and recommended by physi
cians, nildwlves and thoio who hayo used
It. Beware or uuit1tute annmltatlon.
Sou!? ? coital ntat voluntary mtlmoalali.
BEADraiD BKOTCATOB ,CO AUaJiU,Ga,
BQtD pYjUt BBOQUWM.
Office of GENERAL SECRETARY,
28 Lafayette Peace.
i Mr. S. R. Van Metre,
1 Marietta, Ohio.
I "Dear Sir:'
I have been informed by the firm of Sweet Orr &Oo.
that you have been called upon by a so-called representative of the
garment workers of the Knights of Labor and informed that Sweet
Orr & Oo.'s goods are boycotted. This is the very first time I have
heard of any such thing, and cannot understand why an attack should
be made on such a reputable firm, and a firm that operates a union
shop in every respect, and above all has the 6tamp of our organiza
tion upon his garments as being under fair and union conditions.
What more could be desired by any one. whether a Knight of Labor
or not? All the employees of the firm, numbering about one thous
and, have been members of this National Union (Local Unions 18
and 81) for the past five years, so how could the firmbe-discriminat
ing against anyone? Does Mr. Seegers want the members to join his
so-called Organization, which only has a paper existence, and has the
support of no one? Mr. Seegers himself is not a garment worker,
and does not earn his living at the trade. If he has imposed upon
any of the unions of vour locality I will write immediately so as to
inform them of the facts."
I send you a copy of our official 'journal which fully gives the
standing of Sweet Orr & Co. I am however much obliged to you for
the consideration shown towards organized labor.
Trusting this explanation will suffice, I am
' Henry "White, Gen'l Secretary.
We are the agents Of Sweet Orr & Co. for this county, and keep a
full line of their Overalls and Oassimere, Jeans and Cottonade Pants.
Nothing else "just as good I "
We also have many other specialties found nowhere else., also very
much the largest stock of Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits in this
city in prices from $2.00 to $14.00 for the lest Tailor Made.
Men's Pants from 35c to $5.00. Compare them with the 50 re
duction prices of other houses and see whose are the cheapeill Good.
Shirts, made with yoke,-25c. Straw Hats 10c up. Come and see us
when you want real bargains.
S. R. Van Metre &Co.
Wholesale The Old Reliable Cash Clothiers.
Ladies' Spring Capes!
The swellest and most stylish Capes
brought out this season . Silk Capes and
Velvet Capes; Beaded, Lace and Rib
bon trimmed, silk lined throughout
$4.00 and up.
Ladies' Spring Capes made of all-wool
Broadcloth, braid and button trimmed,
straps of same material, latest style,
colors are black, navy .and tan, at any
price you want.
Jenvey & Allen,
Is on the boom with us if with no one else.
Why? Because we sell Honest Goods at
Honest Prices. Have you seen our stock
of Children's Clothing? No! Well come
in and look at it! It will simply surprise
you that we are giving such .values. We
don't handle any "cheap John" stuff that
sells for odd cents, but have a stock of the
best quality at $2.50 and up; and when
you see it you will agree that they are the
CHEAPEST, everything considered, you
ever saw. And those Fine Men's and Boys'
Suits ! They are simply magnificent and
the biggest values you ever saw. We can
fit you out with anything in the way of
Shirts, Underwear, Neckwear, Hats,
Caps, or other men's furnishings. If you
want a Tailor-Made Suit we are right in
it there. Employ best of workmen; and
can fit your shape and pocket book at the
same time. If you don't deal with us you
Sarri Su Izbaeher ,'!&
To Arrive Soon:
Buggies,' Farm Wagons and
In tho meantime if you w"ant a Siuglo Big, come and give us special
order for it.
NYE HARDWARE CO.,
170 Fnnt Str., SOLE AGENTS, HlfiiU phi t
New York, Apr! 22d, 1800.
No. 108 Front
L 6J Lat. j - Jf