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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, March 20, 1885, Image 1

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I =5mLISHED AUGUST 24,1852. . WHEELING, "WEST YA., FKIDAY M01tNTN"G, MAEOH 20,1885. VOLUME XVVTTT-.-."\rrrvrR bit? i ra
/Ste ZktdlqcmK
"uMt* i H'"' iinil U7 yuuru>??u? .Hlrrat.
Tut gsmbling houses are putting ou
their lights. Jlut they have matches verj
Wistm draws its weary length along
and still the President Joes not ask the
Mugwumps to come in ont of the weather,
It is to be hoped that the Prosecuting
Attorney ol Ohio county is not dea/ and
blind to what is going ou. The City oj
Wheeling is in the County of Ohio.
"A Biaihik" asks whether the Intiuicrvt'jtK
regards roller skating as hurt/ul
Kapectfully referred to three-fourths oi
tlic people of Wheeling and vicinity,
lr the Chief of Police will not dirchargt
his duty, is he to be allowed to encumber
- .. ...m,^| h??
a place which migui, wo
who would do his duty? That ifl the queslion.
Tub trace of an outside hand in the editorial
columns of the Regitier is always a
ttlief and always pleasing. May we not
hope for more of the same kind and
oftener? _____________
Tiis JtegUter encourages tho Chief ol
Mice to bring a libel suit against the InTiLLiuxscxH.
The Chief of Police is notso
greats fool as to act on the counsel of so bad
an adviser. Nothing would better please
the IxTELLKiK.N'cEn than to bo invited to
lake a hand in aiToir which promises so
well. _________________
Tiis newspapers insist that it was Ban*
doll who blighted Phil. Thompson's hopes,
jost to show the champions of the Kentucky
"idee" that he can take a scalp
when he wants one. Can anybody guess
where Kentucky will be iu the next Deaocratic
convention? No itandall man
md applv.
Is the Chief of Police going to explain
why ho has not arrested Councilman
Jlealy for keeping a gambling house and
selling liquor on Sunday? Perhaps he
prefers to make his explanation to Council.
There is nothing general about this
charge?it is specific as to name, time,
pUceand offense. A good omcer wouiu
rant nothing belter than this.
Tun Washington corrrespondent of the
Cincinnati Commercial Oaiclle telegraphs:
About Washington it is useless to deny
that the action [Miller's appointment] was
taken as a square-but declaration in lavor
ol the Itamlall end of the Democracy and
spirits went up or down accordingly.
To-day's appointments have further
enhanced the Itandall stock, and among
the people of the other branch of the
party thcro is consternation and indignation
beyond expression.
Isn't it early to be locking horns ?
Es-Sekatuk llxsiiv G. Davis, Senator
Gorman and W. I.. Scott, the millionaire
Congressman-elect from Pennsylvania, oie
said to be among the financial godfuthirs
of the administration organ which is to
appear in Washington May 3. Couldn't
our own ex-Senator find anything in the
new>|iaper line at home to back?
The day of administration organs has
long gone by. Newspapers of that sort
will stand no end of backing, but bread
cut on those journalistic waters never
comes back. It is written on the tombstones
on all the Washington concerns
that have tried It in the last thirty years.
Washington doesn't stand in tho relation
of I,om!on, Paris, Vienna or Borlin, and
in this country to be a government organ
is to he handicapped to the death.
Tns term of Postmaster l'eareon, of New
York, expires to-morrow. Business men
of all parties havo ugrcd Mr. Pearson's reappointment
as a substantial pledge of
Civil Service reform. Mr. l'eareon has
been In the servico more than twenty
years, lie has reached bis present position
step by step. He is a Republican,
bat not a politician. He bos conducted
the business of his office on strictly business
principles, so that it has become tin
model postotllce of the country. There ii
great curiosity to know what the President
issuing to do about it.
The suggestion is thrown out tbat the
President will make no appointment, preferring
to allow Postmaster Pearson to drift
long until some time next fall, when s
Democrat will bepntinhis place. Thii
course would please the spoilsmen, but it
would he no moro in the line of Civil Service
reform than the appointment of Biggins,
Senator Gorman's striker, to bo Chiel
of tho Appointment Division of the Treasury.
The President has a One opportunity
to strike terror to big party.
As IfltflMallno nYtnaa nf (ha fliinw !?1
??'B I """1 "
.police and gambling circles is that the
keepers ot gambling bouses are damn1
in* the Chief of Police (or all thii
trouble. Their complaint is that if h(
had done a little pulling in a mild waj
public opinion would have been satisfied
there would have been no clamor, ant
they could have gone along doing the oli
kiineffl at the old stands. Perhaps thii
Is true. Tho public is satisfied with verj
little, and newspapers aro disposed to givi
the police great credit lor the least dis
chitge of duty.
This complaint ot the gamblers agalns
the Chief of Police is another remind?
that spasmodic raids are of little use. Thi
repeated, persistent, uncompromising as
ttult is what counts. If the gambllni
hells are to be rootol out there must bi
waged against them a war of oxtermina
tion. If ahouse is "pulled" to-night, pul
it again to-morrow night and keep 01
"polling" it as often as there is reason ti
believe It has resumed operations. This 1
?thought for the Chief of Polioe.
At tome time during his term of offlC'
the present Chief of Polico will make som
"ids, Just to ahow what he woul<
have done if he had been let alone. Thei
the gambling hells will go on as before
This will bring a litflo money intoth
city treasury, but It will have no othe
fl?d effect When the Chief begins I
"pall" he mu?t go on with the good wor
or nobody will hate faith in his since rlt]
Theaameappllestothe houses ot proet
tutlon. The persons who keep them ei
Pert to be raided once in a while. But til
owfslonal raid does not clean tliem out
ad tliero Is no man In the city who hi
3? "??on to know this than the CM<
Jj I'ohce.
In th? Pittsburgh DUtrlrl- Kiujilujpi gu
. " Pitthbuikjii, March 19.?The miners at
tanding to their leaders In the utruggi
. with the operators, and what news can:
in to-day to the general ofllce was o( a
encouraging nature to them. A corrc
pondent to the general ofllce from tb
Fourth pool writes to-day that all reports <
. abreaklnthatpoolandagoingbacktowor
at the old rates wero without foundatlo:
The miners there have determined t
stand out lor the price just as long i
they are supportod by similar action t
the the miners in other places. Seven
mines along the Panhandle road whic
have twon working at the old rat
will be visited to-morow by Ui
committee, and an effort made to preval
nponthemto come out. President Col
tello appointed to-morrow evening for
mass meeting of the miners at McDonal
Station, on the Panhandle, lie will ad
dress the meeting, which is expected t
be ono of the largest ever held iu the
Mr. John MoBroom, of Mansfield, wa
eaan fnjlov anrl rfllwrtflH (ImHllA lni)li>r
, Taking Food With Graat U.ll.h and no Pain
III* Phjilolan. Consult anil l)ot.nnln.
not to P.rtorm a Surgical Operation,
A Plilladalphla Mtdleal Opinion.
1 N*w York, Maich [.10.?After the viai
1 to General Grant to-night Dr. Douglai
, Bald. "General Grant Blept Boven bouri
j continuously last night, lie was vorj
woll through the day. lie askcd^tr roasl
mutton and ate It. During the afternoon
and evening the Goneral revised enough
of his book to keep the printers busy foi
, three days. When I left tbo General tor
night he was inclined to sleep.
"Tbo patient's throat looks better thi?
evening. It has not the angry appearance
it lias had. There was a catarrhal diffi1
cully in the morning that caused gagging,
' but no bail results followed. Cocoalno it
i not now being used and there is no pain,
It is mental occupation that renders the
General wakeful."
Of Grant's Phy?lct*n??They Decide Not U
Um the Knife.
New York, March 19.?The following
will appear in tbo Medical Rtmrd of Mareb
21st: During the past week the local
disease of General Grant has shown no
maked tendency toward progressive ulceration.
At the recent weekly consultation
Dr. Fordyco Barker was unavoidably
absent. Doctors J. H. Douglas, Henry B.
Sands and George F. Shrady, who were
present, made a thorough examination of
the General's throut with a view of discussing
the expediency of a radical .surgical
operation for the removal of the
growth. Such a measure would involve a
division of the lewor faw in tho uiedion
line, tho extirpation uf the entire tongue
and the greatest part of the soft palute,
together with the removal of the ulcerated
and inliltered fauces and indurated glandular
structures under the right angle of
the lower jaw.
Xnia was considered mechanically possible,
despite the close proximity and
probable involvement of the tissues adjoining
the largo arteries and veins in the
neighborhood of the ulcerations, but in the
best interests of the distinguished patient
tho Biiri!eon8 did not feel iuelined to recommend
the procedure. Kven by such means
there could be no guarantee in view of the
exteiibivesiirromiuiugof itifilteraiion that
the limits of disease could bo reached
without immediato risk of a severe shock
to his constitution, already much enfeebled.
Low vital power is such a strong
elemeutin the disease that for the present,
at least, no kind of operation will be undertaken.
Tbo ulceration on the tide of the tongue
has not progressed far onough to produce
tho usual intolerable pain associated with
that condition, but should the latter
symptoms uppear it may be deemed advisabln
to divide the gustatory nerve. The
goneral tono of the putient's system remains
about the same as at tho last report,
notwithstanding he hss suffered
muclifrom insomnia. The latter within
tho last day or two has been kept under
control by suitable anodynes. There is
no pain in swallowing, and siilUcient food
is taken with reasonable relish.
The Dlneiwe Minutely Deftortbed?How
Longtlie Pntiont Mny Live.
1'uti.adei.ruiA, Pa., 11a ch 10.?The
Philadelphia Jfrtftcof AVin of this week
will say editorially concerning the
disease from which General Grant is suffering:
"Lingual epithelioma, ig; a rule,
rapidly progresses towards a fatal termination.
When left to itself the life of the
patient from the first appearance of the
disease, varies in accordance with the esti
mates of different obat-'rvers?from ten to
thirteen montlis, the average being eleren
to seven months.
Death ensues, first, from a generalization
of the disease. Secondly, from septic
pneumonia from the inhalation of putrid
emanation which results from the decomposition
produced by, the ulcerated surface.
Thirdly, from starvation through the
pressure of the infected lympathetic
glands, and surrounding parts under the
ussopbagus, thereby interfering with the
deglusionj and lastly, from hemorrhage
! proceeding from the ulcerated lingual
arteries or vessels of the neck.. The duration
of the life of those who survive the
operation averages nineteen months. Not
, only docs operative interference prolong
life and relieve suffering, bnt it effects a
final cure in 14 percent of all cases.
In attaining these results it must, liow'
euer, be remembered that the incision ol
l the tongue is attended with a mortality of
. 28 percent, the principal dangers being the
shock, hemorrhage, utdema of the glottis,
septic lung affections, sptemia, and eryi
sipelas, some of which risks can be avoid.
ed by taking careful precautions during
, the operation and bv perfecting antiseptic
measures during and after proceedure.
1 When, in addition to the disease, the
i tonguo itself, palate and tonsil are int
volved, the prognosis is far more grave,
, whether the disease will be permitted to
nnnme an unaided course, or whether it
' will be subjected to tbe knife. In the
t latter even not only will the tongue have
. to be extirpated but the disease of the pal.
ate and tonsil will have to be reached. So
far as we can learn there is no example oi
the performance of a double operation on
record, and it is, in our opinion, not JubU'
'' The (ioToruor Out In.
Chicago, March 19.?The Jtiier-Owon'i
1 Dcs Moines, Iowa, special says: Gover'
nor Sherman went to the office of State
' Auditor Brown to-day and again demand,
ed admittance, but the office was locked
I and he was not permitted to enter. There,
upon the Governor ordered out a file of
the State militia, who proceed to the Capl
tol and battered In the doors of the Audir
tor's office and took possession by force of
, arms. Cattell, Auditor pro tern, by appointment,
then to k possession of the
office, Brown in the meantime having
been arrested by the Siierifr. There ii
t much excitement over the matter.
r Their Labor for Their Palm.
' Fitthburgh, March 18.?An ingenloai
attempt to escape from the Riverside pent
! tentiary was frustrated to-day by the
1 guarddiscovorings tlfty foottunnel,which
reached almost outside of the walls. The
I work of excavation has been conducted sc
quietly that it was only through accident
the scheme tailed. About fifty prisoner!
> are believed to have been concerned It
s the plot.
A Modem Cain.
> Matoo*, III, March 19.?Tills morn in)
0 two brothers named Kerr, living alx mila
1 west of this place, quarrelled when one o
11 them ahot the other Inflicting a woune
>. from which he died this evening. Thi
e dead man's name is William. Misbrother'i
name is not learned. Another brother I
a member of the State Legislature.
0 llT
k Murder and Hulolt}*.
r. Gouuix, Inn., Mvclt lg.?William Hub
|, bell, of Whitley county, an insane man
I- baa been neatly trolled by hearing hi
family talk of Bending him In anasyluni
I Yesterday while he and nls wife wer
IS visiting a relative, he suddenly drew 1
if pistol and shot Mrs. Hubbel| dost). Hi
Mien Wow hij own Mtuo?t.
' At that place had no Intention of goin,
back to work at 2J cents.
No farther news of the trouble at Wes
Newton yesterday was received attb
1 miners office to-day. West Newton is ii
Westmoreland county, and the arreste<
i striken will bo taken to Greensburg.
The convention of railroad miners,whicl
is to be held here on Saturday, will be at
tended by representatives from all tb
railroad mines.
The coal minora received quite a se
back in their strike at Robbins & Lynch'
coal road, opposite McKeesport, yestei
day. They were informed by Cajit D. H
Lynch, of the firm, that the general suppl;
store wouldbeclosed toallminerecxceptinj
thosewhocould nay the cash for what the;
purchased in tlie store. As the miner
nave not been working since lost October
few, if any, have money to pay. Ai
credit has been refused them, the;
will have to depend on the ten
der mercies of the McKecsport mer
chants, or else obtain suppliei
in another place. As soon as tho mon ex
press a willingness to go to work, they cat
eetall the goods they need from the store
but not until then. The minors are stil
firm in their demand for a 3-cent rate
ami cmv t.hAv arn ilatarmined tn hold en1
UU they get it.
Itallroml Kutfineer*' Grievances.
St. Louis, March 18.?The Grievanci
Committee of tho Locomotive Engineer!
of tho Missouri Pacific railroad, which hai
been in session here since Tuesday, had t
conference with Vice President Hoxie thi/
afternoon, during which they presented i
written statement of their grievances. Mr
Fitzgerald, chairman of the committee
stated to-night that Mr. Hoxie promise,
to give the matter speedy consideration
and he had no - doubt but that theii
troubles would be satisfactorily arranged
in a very short time. The comiuittec
leavo for uielr homes to-morrow.
IIrmd Court Martial.
WAsmxoTos, March 19.?In the court'
martini to-day General Hazen's friend)
manifested their sympathy with himnol
only by their presence but by loading the
table at which he and his counsel Bat with
baskets and houquetsof choice cut flowers
Judge Mackey opened the argument foi
the defense, and in discussing tho en
dorsement of the Secretary of War upon
the letter of Generaf Hazen, said thai
"such was the heat and temper of the
Secretary of War upon questions relating
to the Arctic work that even upon tin
subject of ice, upon the question of ar
iceberg, the honorable Secretary could nol
keep cool."
Tne Court declined to hear further ar
gument upon the subject of the endorse
raent. Judge Mackey protested againsi
tho decision. The protest was enterei
and the court adjourned.
Will Prottitit American Iuter??tf.
Washington, D, 0., March 19.?Rea)
Admiral Janett, commanding tbeNorti
Atlantic equadron, telegraphed Com
mander Clark, of the Alliance, at No?
Orleans, Instructing him to proceed t<
Carthagena and Barranquilia, Unitec
States of Columbia, and protect America!
intereaUi in that country during the pre?
ent disturbed condition of affairs. Th<
dispatch informs Commander Clark thai
vessels belonging to American citireni
which have been seised by the insurgent;
without compensation may be forcibly re
covered, and says tho United Magdalem
Steam Navigation Company, of New York
has called the attention of the Secretary o
State to the seiaure of their steamers by ai
armed force,
Aroltblnliop Ulbbmm Call* on Cleveland.
Washington, March 19.?Archbishoj
Gibbons, of Baltimore, called at the Ex
ecutive mansion by appointment thii
afternoon in company with R. T. Merrick
and was by the latter presented to Presi
dent Cleveland, who received them in thi
Blue parlor. After a pleasant conversa
tion of half on hour the Archbishop tool
his leave, receiving from tho President t
i cordial invitation to reneat the call,
Ephraim K. Theson, Senator-eleot Iran
Maryland, was sworn in yestorday.
Mr.JosophH. Millerwill take formal pos
session of the Internal Itevenue Unreal
Hon. Bayli8s Hanna, of Indiana, want/
1 the mission to 'Japan, It ia said, and ii
strongly indoraed for It.
Ez-Itepreaentatlve Rosecrans is bolnj
pushed by hia friends for tho position o
architect at the Capitol.
The Secretary 01 tne I roasury nit is
sued a warrant for $332,308 In favor of th<
Governor of Kansas for expenses Incurret
! by that Stste In repelling Indian invasions
Col. C. Chaille Long, who was chief o;
i staff under Chinese Gordon, was intra
. doced to Secretary Bayard by Juitlci
| Field yesterday. He wants the Unitei
States Consulship at Alexandria, Egypt
Carroll* Dwight, Commissioner of Labor
rocommonils that three special agents In
I sent to Europe for from throe to flvi
. months and eight or ten such agents bi
appointed for the United States to inves
tigate the labor question in all Its varloui
! ramifications, The suggestion moots ^Itl
[ the approval of Secretary Lam?r,
A number of nominations were sent t(
| the Capitol yeatordav, but arrlvod afte
i tho ad/ourniuent of tho Senate. Jtisun
dentood that they consisted of appoint
monts under Uie State Department, bu
the partloulan were sot disolosed. Prom
I Inent Tennessee Democrats assert that e>
, Congressman Atkins was named In th
. list as Commissioner of Indian Aflalrajam
[ it Is rumored that John B. Stall, ot lndi
1 ana, was named for the position of FubU
> Printer.
J The Senate in executive session ratifle
tho treaty with the Khedive of Egypt an
the convention rolaflng tp t-fie houndar
Up-between U,?fofinfo o^d Mexlw
The treaty with the Kheulye extends t
the United State? commercial pVlvlleof
t which Great Britain onjoys.'by virtue of
treaty between Jigypt intf Qreece mad
I, about a year ago. The treaty with Mej
0 Ico recognises t|ie principles of Intflrni
s tlonal law in Uio settlement ot dtspuU
1 which may occur over changing the be
pftbeflio Qnade flyer,
le ?
ie Aftor Maintaining a &ong?llonco, oil the Ba?
n mur that tlio Spring Conference of tho
s* Mormon Church Will Abrogate
U Polygamy?Who Favor tho Stop*
k Salt Lake, March 19.?The church
Jj organ breaks sllenco to-night for the Ural
is time on a rumor o< the coming abrogation
if of polygamy at tlio spring conference. It
[J argues against it, bnt does not absolutely
e deny it, admitting at the same time that a
e portion of the Church favors tho step.
>1 It cloees a long editorial by saying:
'' "Members of the church who feel and
j talk favorably for tho abrogation of
[. doctrinal points are the reverse of strong.
0 They probably belong to a class who be'
lleve in the fullness of tho gospel as re8
vealed through Joseph Smith, and almost
s wish they didn't, or at leastthat it was not
g true. They would like to do the will of
God, providing it wai strictly in
1 accordance with their own. They desire
B to adhero to the church because they.can
not rid themselves of the conviction that
1 it is the power ol God unto salvation, but
they would like its doctrines and ways
1 more in conformity with those of the
world | that every species of friction which
8 causes discomfort and temporal disadvantage
might be avoided; in fact, they are
' conservative Mormons, another term for
8 men who, if the Church of Christ were
" manipulated by them, would-doubtless
adopt a policy of giving up religious rites
'' piecemeal, until every distinguishing feai
ture between the Saints and the world
' woald disappear and they would be
1 loved all' over tho earth because
i they would ha swallowed up by
' the world, which loves its own.
t It would result iu another universal
? apostacy similar to that which took place
" shortly subsequent to the time of Christ's
9 earthly mission. But coming back to the
' starting point all anticipations and pradic1
tiona regarding the recept'on of revelations
j to the church are necessarily premature.
1 Tho faithful who seek to know and do
? the will of UoU wm not oe snaiceu
1 of their purpoeo,neitbor will thoy abandon
their religious principles, in the whole or
in part, under anv kind of pressure whatever.
They would hold to their integrity ,
in tho full expectation of sooner or later
' beholding tne solvation of God."
| *?.
l Cleveland Invited to Ualttuiore.
j Baltimouk, Md,, March 10.?Captain
{ William Fensley, who has been active
in the movement to erect a monument
in Patterson Park to the memory
i of Francis Scott Kev, the author
, of the "Star Spangled Bauner," will
- make a visit to Washington next-week
I to invite President. Cleveland, Mr.
t Blaine, Secretary Bayard and other ;
prominent members of the present :
and late administrations to this city
on the 4th of July. It is intended to have 1
. two immense meetings?one at Druid 1
Hill Park and' the other at Patterson
Park?in aid o?<the monument fund. The
; exercises will consist of speeches and
? singing of patriotic songs by a chorus of
t one hundred voices.
A Bnuquet to Kelfer.
Springfield, 0., March 10.?A banquet
was given to ex-Speaker of ^ the Houso q( ,
1 RepresentativeGeneralWarren Keiferat
' tlie Arcade Hotel this evening. Over 100
1 of the leading citizens of all political par- .
ties sat at the table. Eulogistic letters
5 were read from Senator Shermau, Judge
l OU..11..1 P.nnmo Hna,llo '
' uuuilttuaigoi, VIUICIUU1 ww.bw ,..V?-v
' and other distinguished gentlemen. Mr.
John Foos presided, and W. L. Weaver, 1
' Esq., Thomas F. McGrew, Sr., Major B.
0. Putnum, George H. Frey, Esq., and
' others responded to toasta. The occasion
' was distinguished by a hearty and unanimous
expression of sentiment In recognition
of General Keifer's services in behalf
_ of this community and his constituents.
I Ills F're n Auffuiitfl, Ob.
Acoubta, Ga., March 19.?A fire comf
menced at midnight over the tobacco store
, of Rufus Carter & Co., where a quantity of
I Virginia tobacco was stored.' The flames
, originated in the rooms above, and in less
. than an hour the whole block, extending
from ?llis to Green street, was in
r flames, the stores of Carter ifc Co.,
; wagon repository of A. It. Goodyear,
plumbing storo of Chapman Bros., the
produce store of W. A. Kamsay and the
' Dimroch tin shops burning. The Odd
Fellows' hall, in the old jiostofllce build|
ing, was destroyed and buildings as far up
' as the drug storo in Green street were
threatened. The loss Is probably one hundred
thousand dollars.
P??potuaI Motion Crank Killed.
' Gnsusanuno, Pa , March 10.?Last night
the body of John ?. F. Keller, a well
? known tramp, was fonnd near the west
' end of the tunnel atthis place. Kellerwas
' a crank on the subject of perpetual moi
Lion and tramped about this country most
- of the time. ItisBuppo.'ed he was struck
c by an eastbound freight train some time
k last night. His body was terribly mangled,
especially the head, >yl|iph was
mashed in a horrible manner. Ho will
be Interred in the County Home.
: **
1 Dentil In the Dottle.
Laxcahtkr, Fa:, March 10.?Frederick
J N'ixdorf, who has been on a protracted
spree, was committed to
, prison for five days by his friends
i for the purpose of sobering him.
Last night while in a fit of delirium tre.
menshebroko a bottle ho found in his
} cell, and using a piece ef the glass cut a
gash in bis abdomen that caused bis death.
Ho leaves a widow and six children at
vuntiUttuO) UIID UUUUKJ*
' Queer Time to Call.
J Galvotox, Tax., March 10.?The AVttV
; Dallas special nays: An exceedingly Bad
, accident occurred In East Dallas last nfght
I John Caroy, a highly respocted gentleman,
aged 00, was in quest of hiaold friend,a
, well known citkon, L. 8. Green, aged 60.
> Hearing a noise in the yard at midnight,
> Green arose and flred a revolver at a sup3
nosed burglar, the ballet striking Carey
- beneath the eye. Carey is dying to-night
i Green is greatlyproetratcd over the affair.
Can Nominate, tiut not W*ct,
, Pnovmnsca, II. I., March 10,?Tho Derar
ooratle Bute convention to-day dlsclared
that "Publio olllco la a public trnat," and
I approved other sentiments In tho letter
and inaugural of President Cievoiand, and
then nominated the tallowing ticket: Gov?
ernor, Ziba 0. Slocum; Lloutonant Gover*
1 nor, Jonathan M. Wheeler; Secretary of
i State, Thomaa Kobinaon; General Treaa?
nrer, JohnG. Perry j Attorney General,
0 Frank H. Jackson.
il Coin I'v'.a.v.lf i.r,. CnuKtit.
1 O^pAgo, III*; ilarch l'o.?Federal offj<
ciala have under arrest Joseph Skeltnrjgn'S
o George K. Osborne, oh?r*>tl with manu
'fwtnrtng afld pacing counterfeit silver
a coin. The officers say tliey shadowed
a them -when g&\ng about pwlng tuaaey
[ and found In their house jh the outskirts
I: of the city (lies, presses, etc., of excellent
a workmanship.uapableof turniugont coins
d at a yerj^ajjdd rate anil^of a qoalltj &at
A Matrimonial Event?Coal Hlneri Strike at
the Spauldlng nines.
SptetalDUpatch lotto InUUtgenccr.
Steuubnvillb, 0., March 19.?M. D,
Sealts, of Lima, Ohio, wna married tfala
evening, the bride being Miss Tillle,
daughter ot Stewart 0. McElvaney. He v.
Dr. Oriniea and Rev. Orange, ol the Presbyterian
and Episcopal churches, performed
the ceremony., Tbe bride la one
of tbe moat popular lady singers of the
city, and baa few equals. She ia
also a member of the Episcopal church
choir. The groom la a wholesale grocer.
The party left on a Western trip, but will
reside in Lima.
Spauldlng's iron works, at Brilliant,
started on double turn Monday. Taking
advantage of this the miners of the company
went on a strike. About twenty
minors are employod. The forge department
has been compelled to abut down,
though the nail department is still si
work. The miners nave been receiving
17J cents per car and now ask 20 cents.
A Youthful Couple Arretted at Cleveland
for Eloping*
Cleveland, March 19.?Mary Baker,
the 10-year-old daughter of ffa. Baker, a
German comedian, and Justin Sigrist,
both of Buffalo, were arrested here at an
early hour this morning and locked up at
tbe Central police station. They were
taken from the Lake Shore train going
west, and they bad tickets to St. Louis.
Sigrist is 19 years old and was a clerk in a
BuUalo wholesale house. The pair will
he taken back to Buffalo. Sigrist when
locked up lamented bis fate and accusod
the girl of getting him into trouble. The
girl says sue is determined to many Sigrist.
Detective Deilman arrived from Buffalo
this afternoon and will take the girl home
to-morrow. Sigrist, whose father is a
coachman, wept most of the day, but was
released during the evening, and after
Mailing his swcelheartgooa nyeconunuca
his journey toward St. Louis, where he
has a position in a mercantile establishment
The girl was in pood spirits, and
?nyK she will marry Eigrist as soon as she
is of age.
a Scaly fish.
YoBterdny'f Davelupwtiiii* In the Marine
lJaulc IuvoHtlgatloii.
, New Youk, March 19.?In the trial of
ex-President Fish, of the Marine Bank,
to-day, Melville H. Gilchriet, the bank
book-keeper, testified that if on April 17 a
director had wished to have known that
the account of Grant ?fc Ward was overdrawn
$145,045 he would not have found
that information in the jbook devoted to
tbo average daily balances. Two checks
for $175,000 were charged to the special
account Aprirl7, but the witness did not
know which were credited to the general
account of Grant & Ward. Carlton Sieck,
a director of the bank, testified he never
knew of any loans being made without
collateral being put up. He did not know
af any credit of Grant A Ward until after
the failure of the bank, nor did he know
until then that Fish was a member of the
rtrin of Grant & Ward.
3tlm Up Society la Tlttisvlllo by Sending
Out Semtallonnl Storioa,
Titcsvillb, Pa., Maroh 10.?Several
sensational specials have lately beenaent
from thia city to leading journals. One
was that an attempt had been made to destroy
the Oil Exchange building by dynamite,
which was a canard without the
slightest foundation. The scandal-mongers
also attacked some of our most prominent
citireuB, It was alleged that uon. A.N.
Perrin. a well known oil producer and a
man of the highest standing. iiad made a
violent attack upon, the Baptist minister
who is holding a series o! succeesiui revival
meetings in this city.; There: is the
best authority for denying this in toto,
and saying that the most friendly relations
always existed andstill exist tpfwpie'p ftev.
0. A. Babcock, the clergyman named, and
Mr. Perrin,
Big Wreck on the Fennftylvnula Railroad,
at Allcqnlppn,Pn.
PiTramwcH, Pa., Irarph 18.?A disastrous
freight wrecj( resulting ji^the killing
of one person and seriously injuring
throe more and the destruction of a locomotive
and fifteen loaded freight' oars occurred
at two o'clock this morning hear
Allequippi, on the Pennsylvania ltailroad,
one hundred miles east of; Pittsburgh.
The train was proceeding eastward
over the mountains, and when near
GalliUin parted in the middle and started
down grscio with frightful rapidity. At
Alleqmppa it jumped tho tracks and was
completely wrecked. The flagman, J. M.
Yepies, of Alloona, Pa., was instahtly
killed and engineer Fox, conductor Sack
and fireman Bergen were seriously, but it
is not thought fatally' injured. The] east
anil west bound passonger trains were delayed
three hours by the accident,
Another #|gSwasU Up,
PaqW(PA'i March 1.0?Tho brake beam
on a car of tho East bound freight on tbe
Pennsylvania railroad broko when the
train was near here this morning, derailing
throe ears and obstructing both tracks.
The West liound freight ran into tbe wreck,
upsettingthe engine and damaging several
more cars. The wreck caught fire and the
track was b'ocked for some hours. Fireman
Lut> was k illed.and Engineer Schultz
and Conductor Keerch injured.
Coujsibiis, 0., March 19.?Robbers entered
Donaldson A Co.'s bank at noon today
ami secured fifteen hundred dollars.
The proprietor wns in the bank at Ibo
time, and it is thought ho either had
fallen asleep or been obloroformed. No
doe to the guilty parties.
The Republicans of. Cincinnati nominated
Amor Smith, Jr., for Mayor.
Heavy snow storms are prevailing in
Qntuswlck and Nova Scotia. The railways
are blocked.
There baa been extreme cold weather
in the Hudson River Valley tat the week
past, the thermomotor ranging from S? to
S" below sero.
A tiro In the glass works of Francis
Storm's, JKast Brooklyn, Neir York, caused
a loss of $75,000. Two hundred and fifty
men are temporarily thrown onto! employment
Ten business houses' of West Flalns.
Howell county, Mo., comprising the whole
east side of tiio public sqnare, bnrned yesterday
morning. Kiss $50,000. A fire in
the same town three woeks ago rtpatfo^ed
seven houses.
return to work fifty cent* per Ufc
Ing the syndicate terms, (gjw wplu!
qf men lurching im wo;k hftd a (en,
dsncy to force U?s decisiop.
HowirjL Vfhlte 6 Col rerio* ot the
porifpacking Jndqufy at Chicagofo^th^
year ending March 1st, IMS, show the
aggregate uutulier of hogs slaughtered Juf
packing purposes during that neriad
4.228, 0(j); number.'of! cattle slaughtered
(Inring the same period was 137,000 head,
|170percentoi which was required lot thfc
drejsed hve| twfo,
1 By the Arab* a Short Distance From the
City?OMnan Dlgna's Force* Found to bo
too Vomerotu?A Slmr|? nod Short
Skirmish Followed by a Iletreat.
Suakisi, March 19.?General Graham
inspected all the troops this morning except
the Shropshire, Berkshire anil Harry
regiments. Fire hundred of the enemy
were seen in the hills near Ilasheen. The
cavalry, mounted iniantry and Indian infantry
were sent to reconnoitre while tho
guards acted as a reserve. Tho enemy retreated
before tho British advance. The
head of the British column was now close
to Hasheen.
The mounted infantry and scouts, supSirted
by the main body of troops, marchg
000 yards behind, advanced to the
base of the hills near Hasheen. The
scouts on reaching the summit of the hills
discovered tho Arabs massed in the valley.
The Arabs at once retired to shelter,
but fifty remaining in sight. When the
British advance reached the ridge of the
hills the lladondowah tribe rushed from
ambush and made an attack.. Daring
this Captain Birch wsb speared through
the shoulder. The Arabs got to
within ten yards of the British linu before
the latter opened a regular lire, which the
enemy promptly replied to. Four infantry
men were killed and three wounded.
Several lfadendowalis were wounded.
Among the killed was Lieutenant J'. Connor,
whose horse was shot from under
him. The British retired, tho Arabs
showing no disposition to follow. During
the engagement on the ridge the Bengal
Cavalry took many prisoners. It was ascertained
by reconnoisance that the Arabe
are in large bodies along the entiro range
of hills.
As the British retired from Hasheen the
rebels reoccupied it. The Malidi's adherents
declare that before the summer is far
advaaced General Wolseley's army will be
cut off from Cairo.
Alter the skirmish, bcneral uraliams
right, consisting of British infantry, Indian
infantry and tlie Guards began the
advance toward Uandonh. The mounted
infantry and Bengal cavalry renewing the
reconnoisance, occupied Hasheen and
found Osman Digna withdrawing his
forces toward Tamai. The concentration
of the Arabs was effected in unusually
good order.
Scouts report that Osman Digma is prepared
togive battle between Tamai and Tainanieb.
Tlie Arabs are estimated at from
7,000 to 10,000.
What Thejr DUcov?r?d?
Simkim, March 10.?The forward movement
commenced a daybreak by tlie British
forces is now said to have been merely
a reconnoisance in force, to discover the
strength and position of the enemy, in
and aronnd Suakim. The movement
resulted in several important discoveries.
The troops found the country
for some distance actually swarming with
the foe. They also succeeded in discovering
and locating tu? headquarters of
Osman Digna, whom tliey found strongly
entrenched. Ilia followers occupy numerous
strong and strategic positions, and are
well armed.
Object of 111? Advance*
Suakim, March 10.?The advauco movement
is made for the purpose of boginning
the construction of the Suakim-Berber
railway. Tho lino must be constructed
through the country now held by Osman
Digna. Qen.Graham'slettertotheMalidi's
Lieutenant last night,advising him to submit
before the advance begun, was the last
attempt of theEnglishto liringOsmanDigna
to terms peaceably. Tho navvies and
considerable of the first necessaries for the
construction of the railroad are nuw at
Suakim, and the plans perfected provide
for continued operations until tho railroad
is romnleicd irom Suakim, on the lied Sea,
to Berber, on the Nile?a distance of Beveral
hundred miles. Berber will bg the
point from which the expedition for
Khartoum will start in tl>* 'oil.
Crafty Oftmau htgna.
Suakih. March 10.?Tho enemies loss
in yesterday 's engagement is unknown.
I-cttera were found in an Arab chiefs tent
from Dlgna telling him to hold his position
at any oo?t, to act on the defensive
and not to truBt the people In the Suakim
district Oilman Digna's last orders to the
Arabs were to withdraw in order, lure the
English among the hills, when Osman intended
to sally ont from Tamai and prevent
tho British retreating.
Graham'* Frouil??? and Threat*,
Bt'akim, March 19.?General Graham,
in his letter to Osman Signs, declares that
England respects all religions, and desires
the friendship of the Arabs, and advises
the Sheikhs to snbmlt and rely upon the
mercy ol fc'sgland. Otherwise he threatens
to destroy the flojkssnd other proper
ty of their followers.
Tho 1'rlnce of WaUa' Son lultlntud Into til*
Iokdox, March 19.?The dignity and
traditional grandeur of- Freemasonry was
largely vindicated and illustrated when,
last night, in Uio Itoyal Alpha Lodge, in
the presence of a large company of Masons,
Prince Edward,- heir presumptive to the
English throne, was initiated by the
Prince of Wales, his father, heir apparent,
Uraiul Bloater ana si ins same umo a
working Mason in the office of Worshipful
Mailer. Tiie lodge is private, anil its
working dates from 1722.. The" bylaws of
the Royal Alpha restrict the number of
members to thirty-three, nearly all ofllcert
or postofficers of the Grand Lodge of England.
Also the principle that no visitor can
be received enables the work to be carried
but in the presence of lodge memberaonly.
Wllllns Rooms, near St. James'l"alace, was
the meeting place. The lodge was laid
out in a Urst-lloor apartment, garnished
with fine portraits in oli of past 1 loyal
Qrand Masters, Worshlplul Masters and
Wardens. There were chairs in gold emblematically
decorated, and other appointments
In keeping. The Prince of Wales
took the Worshipful Master's ohair, donning
above his Grand Master's clothing
the bine collar of a Working Mason, the
pendant being the instrument which
forms the rude and proves tho perfect
mass and marks him as a Master of the
Arts and Sciences. All tho officers wore
the bine collars of Working Members of
the Speculative Draft over purple and gold
Grand Lodge ofllcenbip pendants ip, silver
the centres being work) d an la enamel,
with rays jUiMpd dUmonds.
?l,e amflidqte W? prepared in an adjoining
rofltn for the ceremony. T^eejaft
does not admit illiterate ytnbw, and the
first act rentiM of a seeker after Masonic
ImowJedje; In to prove himself capable of
entering upon the study o( th# liberal
art* 11.0 Wnce WM the* ^Omitted mH1?
foil solemwty *fithiu the portals, in the
m??ner in whifdi R enter the waff, As
the ion of a Msaou, the initiate, wader the
laws of the craft, coald have appealed for
permiasira to epter tbe ranks before attaining
the (nil ago, hat having waited
until man's estate he (Mold declare lib
freedom. He did so, ai well as his desire
in oi%ler to render greater service to his
fellow creature* and to acquire knowledge
tlio Worshipful Master's command, tho
Senior Wanton invested the initiate with
the apron, white, lined with aatin, tvpical
of purity; and his attention was called to
tho fact that no badge mora ancient won
borne by any order in the world than that
of the ranks in which he then stood as he
entered as apprentice.
The ceremony was performed with all
the grace and dignity which characterise
the Grand Master and his officers, all skilled
craftsmen and all noblemen or titled
persons. When the ceremony was completed
tho young prince was seated in the
place of honor, and witnessed such work
as is restricted to the First Degree. The
Lodge being closcd in due form after its
labors, tho members adjourned to a ban- ,
qitct, where tho initial, sitting next his
Worshipful Master, according to ancient '
custom, received the congratulations of i
bis elders. The young prince showed the |
deepest interest in tho work, and the affair
must be of interest to craflsinen ail over
the world. 1
Situation at l'aiiaiua.
Panama, March 10, via Galveston,
T*x.?All quiet hero. Tho United States
steamer Wachusetts has relieved H. M, j
steamer Heroine guarding the railway. It j
is reported the rebel leader, Preston, has r
given foreigners t(jenty-four hours to quit 1
Colon. The Central and South American
Telegraph Company announce they cannot
receive telegrams from Colon until
order is restored there. c
Head Center Stephen* Dying. t
London, March 10.?The wife of James n
Stephens, the Fenian recently expelled *
from France, telegraphed to E. Dwyer jl
Gray, the IriBh membe/ of Parliament, ?
that her husband was destitute and dying i
at Moos, Belgium. Gray forwarded Borne ?
A Pointer fur Jfioglnnd.
London, March 10.?A St. Petersburg
correspondent of the Port states that a '
council of war was held this week mid the t
general officers and chiefs of staff urged u
an immediate advance upon Herat. C
The CawpliRUBeu Horror, Ol
Berlin, March 10.?One hundred and o
thirty-seven bodies were recovered from
the colliery at Campliansen, where the u
explosion occurred yesterday. Fifty-one a
persons were rescued. I?
I ?
The 1'aria Figaro suya that ."President
Cleveland lias requested Minister Morton n
to remain in 1'aria. Bi
The Duke of Richmond, the largest ol
owner of ronted property in London, lias (o
reduced all his rents ten percent. fa
A syndicate of Hamburg merchants 3J
have acquired a va?t territory oast and "
nortli of the LogoB British Colony in West *'
Africa. la
It is semi-olliclally stated tliat Bismarck
has offered to arbitrate for the settlement
of the dispute between England and Rus- fa
Bin In regard to the Afghan boundary.
Northcote will withdraw from the Con- It
nervative leadership iu the Commons at gi
the close of the present session owing to cc
the unabted discontent of many members pi
ol the Conservative party. He will be ol
succeeded by Hicks Beach under the sane- u
tion of the Marqnia of Salisbury and the
approval of Randolph Churchill.
Over at Martiu'a l'orry?A Cllizoit'* View
nt It.
To iju FAU jr al Ibt InUUtocnccr. 0j
Sih: On Saturday, the 21st Inst, the
people of Martin's Ferry will vote their ti
sentiments on the proposed erection of a n
water works, and the issuing of bonds for
that purpose to an amount not exceeding J'
$100,000. One of the most prevalent fears
in the minds of many thoughtful persons,
iB that the adoption of the measure would I"
increase taxes more than we are now able "
to bear. A few suggestions on this aspect
ol the case, may, ITiope, be of service in E
reaching a conclusion among those who p
entertain this apprehension.
The cost of water works, estimated from jt
carefully prepared plans and specifications, ,v
is S7S.OOO, but allowing 5 percent for con- t,
tingencies, the cost would be, say $80,000,
for which sum there mo now responsible
parties ready to give bond fortho con- [,
struction of the works. This once secured, "
tho expense to the town, aside from the ?
bonds, would be annually the interest of
the bonds and the running expenses of "
tbe works, WHICH would be Uie salaries of ?
tlic superintendent and an engineer, coat ?
lor fuel, oil, &c., Ac.
The Interest on $80,000 at C percent, ia ii
$ 1,800 a year. The running expenses ol ci
tlie waterworks of Bellaire, for the past w
year, were $4,000. But placing ours at the
fair allowance of $5,000, the total cost ?
yearly would be $0,800, a sum that would <x
lie raised from consumers at a very much 'I1
lower rate than they are now paying for
what little amount of water they gel for r
their money. ^
Suppose an ordinary family of five per
eons consume one barrel of water a week, *,
a very small quantity Indeed. They will
then pay $13 in a year of h'l weeks at the
regular prlco of 25 cents per barrel, for
water-cart water. But with water works, "
they will pay only $5 for the common use
of one hydrant in tbeaame length of time.
Some difference. a
But taking a higher average, including
the use of water by plasterers, stone and ..
brick masons, aaloonB, hotels, livery
stables, factories, bathe, hose, and the
like, and the average would advanco to 81
$8 78 per family of five persons, and still
be $4 less than the yearly coat of water- "
cart water. By the last census taken for
school purposes, we have 1,181 families, in
If 1,000 of the families ubo water works
water, at $8 78, that would yield an ?
annual revenue of $8,780.
Alao we have aoventeen factories which
would produce the remaining $1,020 at a
low proportionate rate. Thus wo meet the
$0,800 annual interest and running expeuaee,
and with an actual saving over old
ways, instead of increased taxes. There is tu
uu uvuw> >u?> H?v |VH?I MIUUDI jlQIU IU
revenue would ho greater than here pre- at
sentod, p
Now lor the bonded debt of $80,000.
Suppose the redemption of the bonds com- ?|
menced five year? hence and continued
twenty years, their payment would not bo
a Berious matter, if we but consider the
help to be derived from the following
1. The increase in our population, say .
at the not rapid rate of u percent yearly. |V
2. The reasonable, if not, indeed, ab- "
ioluto,certainity,alno distant day, of supplying
water to our neighboring towns of k
.Ktnavilio, Bridgeport and KIrkwood, 0
with tlicir combined population of 4,000, h
who are looking forward with peculiar interest
to the issue with us of the 21st inst. A
This supply, too woMkl be mado at small p
extra cost ta us, tor fuel, compared to the tl
VUOWik' of revenue returned, These
towns will never consent lo drink the sewage
constantly flowing Into the Back h
river, all the worse on account of the dam; i,
Unit tiicy inovitably look to us /or their j.
water Hupply. ' _
IVeeidea, there would he the resulting p
decrea?e In vostol Insurance and Increaso
In the value ol property, Taken all in all, U
these considerations seem to me to merit
our attention. Ciriacx. II
Marriv't jVrty, hftmh 18.
\Tfcj *h?j Witt not Vote. j,
8t?IK?riiU>, Iua., March 10.?A prl- t
vale telegram was wcelved hero to-night h
stating that Senator Bridges was not ex- l<
pectcd tosnrvlvo until morning. Kepre- 1
suntative Kerr has gone to Mattoon, where
hi] brother wu klllod this afternoon. The I
Kcpublie&ns consequently will not vote c
t to-morrow, e
Bob* hU Employer* of About Thirty Tlioui?ad
Dollar* and JUm with a DUrepntable
Woman, who Afterward* Glvea
hlxu the Slip and Ketnrna Home.
Miiwauke*, Much 19.?Tlie&itfiM hoi
to-night come into the possession of {acta
which clearly Indicate that th? fiacino
Wagon & Carriage Company has within
the past year been defrauded ot between
520,000 and $30,000 by Wl Spanlding, the
head book-keeper oftiie institution. About
theraiddioof February Spaulding disappeared
in company with Mamie Minton,
i disreputable woman of this city, with
irhom he had been intimate. Tiioy went
So New Orleans, then to New York and
irom there to Buffalo. Here Spaulding
irocured a ticket for himself and compauoncompanion
to an out-ot-tho-way point
n Canada, but she gave him the'slip and
eturned.liero to-day. He is supposed to
lave gone to Canada.
Tho fiacino Wagon and Carriage Com>any
is the largest institution of the kind
n tho Northwest. Spaulding was an exclient
book-keeper and had the complete
onfidence of his employers. Ho is said
0 be the son of the proprietor of a promilent
hotel at Washington. He left a wife
nd two children nearly destitute at Haine.
His manner of operation is not
nown, the proprietors ot the works being
ery reticent. Chicago detectives have
een hunting for Spaulding for several
A Private Hank Vails,
PirrsDuaaii, Pa., March 111.?A Johns>wn,
1'a., special says: M. W. Klein & \
onipany, private bankers, doing business ?
nder the firm name of the Cambria
bunty Bank, closed its doors this mornIS!
and posted a notice that it was because
1 inability to make collections or reuliui
II its securities. The Dunbards are tho
iiief depositors. The liabilities are said
) bo nbout $)0,000. Mr. Xleiu was
isbier of tlio concern and is not kcown to
DBseasany assets, anil tliecompany is beBved
to have been a myth.
Pratt? 8t?p Llcennt.
Fiiii.ai>bli'Uia, March 111.?At tlio Walut
Street Theatre to-night the manager
iul tieasurcr, actors and ushers, and
:her omployes wero arrested anil tlio pcrirmanco
stopped, the manager having
iled to get a State license, tho cost 01
hich is live hundred dollars. Manager
ixon, of the Chestnut Street Theatre,
aa recently convicted for not obeying tho
THegraph Operators' Strike.
Bostos, March 19.?The entire night
iree of the Bankers and Merchants Tele ajdi
Company stopped work to-night.
. is understood that the strike will bo
sneral throughout tlio whole line of tlio
impany, owing to the heavy arrears of
ly. The receiver offers to pay 70 percent
: the dues it accepted in full aa a settleent.
New Catholic Church?Rink and General
One man is at work on the stone pile.
The floor of the Indian Itun rink will bo
[ maple, on edge.
The majority of tho nailers improve tlio
me lost by the factory, in becoming good
iller skatera.
Tho narrow gauge passenger train got in
aterday morning twelve hours late. A.
well jumped the track near Caldwell.
Dr. DoHasa'a lecture at the M. E. Church
st night was the third of the course that
us been given in that church this winter.
Workmen worked all night at tho
lysian rink improving the floor by liorso
uvfer and putting up a neat iron railing.
A runaway home, attached to a buggy
I which was a badly frightened little girl,
aa stopped yesterday at 1 adian run bridge
y Clyde Emrickhausen.
There seems to be some danger of tlio
rimnries feeing so sliuily attended that
le people will really have very little to
ly as to who is nominated.
John Reaper, formerly the head oi the
lould factory at the ?tna, has moved bin
imily here again and will occupy his own
ouae on North lielmont street.
In the obstacle race Wednesday ovcnig
Howard Baker and John Urabam
ime out so nearly even that the judges
ere unable to decide the race.
The stock of his grocery burned Wedpsday
night, Mr. Thompson puts at $2,XI,
on which there was $800 insurance,
he building waa insured to cover the loss.
The congregation of St John's Catholic
biirch is preparing to build a new church
a their newly purchased lota at Guernsey
nd Thirty-seventh streets. The church
ill be budt as soon as possible.
[Attori of Curreot Local Iotereat Over
lhe Hirer.
Mr. Nick Stringer is laid up with ihoulatlam.
Mr. John Itichardson is very ill with
rpboid fever.
Do not forget the benefit at the Excelor
rink to-night.
Miss Lixiie Orr is visiting friends nt
r'alker'u Station.
Miss Hannah Hovle, of Illinois, is visitig
lier mother on First street.
Mrs. Dan. Cox was called to New Mataloras
by tho illness of her mother.
The Board of Directors of the Belmont
love Company will hold a meeting this
Mr. Thfimas Stanton boa moved into tlio
nru room formerly occupied by Mr. Cox
) a shoo store.
There will be n game of foot bill played
; the Excelsior rink by the Martin's
crry polo club Saturday afternoon.
Mr. Charles Lyman, a former nvjdent
: this place, now of East Liverpool, was
i town yesterday calling on friends.
Mr. Will Grey U on the alck list.
The colored folks will give a grand carIval
at Dlnamore Brothers' Kirkwood
nk Monday night.
This makes the eleventh woek for tho
svival at the Kirkwood M. E, Church,
ne hundred and seventy-five members
ave been added.
Bids will be received until April 1st by
ugnat Stager, 'chairman of the light
>uimittce, to clean and fill the lampe o(
le village for the ensuing year. *
Mr. William Howell received a telegram
eaterday stating that his son, Mr. James
i. Howell, had graduated with highest
onon at the Philadelphia College of
'harmacy. This speaks well for Jiridgoort
"That Misa Jones is a nice looking girl,
"Yes, and she'd bathe belle oi the town
I it wasn't for Ane tiling."
"What's that?"
"She has catarrh so bad it Is nnpleitaant
o be near ber. She has tried a doxen
hings and nothing helps her. I am sorry,.
or 1 like her, but that doesn't make it any
ess disagreeable tor one to be aroantl
Now if ahe hail used Dr. Page's Catarrh
lemedy, there would have been nothing
'i the kind said, lor it w^l cure catarrh
ivery time.
> *

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