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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, March 24, 1885, Image 1

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q^^F^60ST24.1852;- ' wHEEi-n-e, WEST VA.. UTESPAT MOBgKO. MABCB 24,1885. TOI.TOlii )CXXlU.-N.rotBEB182=
I Jtytmxi
I "oatiTTvu*. Hfl and i* fourietulU atmat.
I Jlciuaa it looking up with one eye.
I Tot administration will have to open i
I topiul (or Invalid ollinnls.
I Tin A 1 *H wool missions ire going, and
I GeonP William Curtis la not tared.
I Jliraa Wheeling can borrow PittsI
baryb's Chief of Police in tbis emergency,
Tut gentlemen of tiie Police Committee
I of Council are about to be very promiI
neatly in the public eye.
I J'arira??i'lielpa of Vermont? Ah,
f Tffl. The Great Unknown. And he may
beugreatuhe is unknown.
Ciu Sen fax can Wiener Wuret, and
bt may get the Austrian miasion. Or
would he take a cheese aandwich and call
it ?)ii?c 7
- "lotinrm flourislieth not
iUK icviuiu
Md the lecture bureau groaneth in agony.
But the rink is in a halcyon and vociferous
frame of mind.
That revered "chestnut," Durbin Ward,
pta nothing-absolutely nothing?up to
dite. He may well ask whether this is to
bei)lugwatnp administration.
This is very rough on Johnny McLean's
Kids. What was the use of wiping up the
floor with George H. Pendleton if ho was
eo soon to have so sweet a rovenge ?
When the President looked the paHy
over for a Minister to England he was
obliged to go way down to Vermont to
find a man who speaks the language of
tint court
It is an old story of the Cincinnati Enijuirtr
that George II. Pendleton is nd
Democrat. He's off for the land of pretzels,
just the same. It is too early to remark
that the war is on ?
Mb. I'bmh.kton wanted to go to England.
The McLean gang of Kids would
have been willing for him to go "where
the wicked cease from troubling and the
weary are at rest."
Tub rSnvnrnnr nf West Virtfiuia WOSn't
a*ked to resign and go abroad (or his country's
good. Yet West Virginia isn't far
from Washington, and by wire is about as
handy as Maryland.
Tin stale fraud of Senate executive
sessions is being hunted to its'death. It
is one of the survivors of a goodly batch
of "twin relics." If the salvation of the
country hung on the secrecy of the executive
session the country would go to the
Nobody asks more of a Chief of Pofice
than that ho shall do his duty. In seven
weeks Porter Smith hasn't* found time to
begin, lie has oven dodged information
that was thrust into his' official ear in the
Police Court, This is what paves the way
for Council to act promptly and heroically.
Senator Molting, of Ritchie, arraigns
the Mason tax bill before the high court of
public opinion and lands the culprit "on
the other sido of Jordan." His argument,
given in another column, is very clear and
full of force. It is a good thing to read
and piss around. It may be necessary to
kill this snake more than once before it is
dead beyond resurrection.
A Chicago nowspaper, speaking of the
Crawford House fire, mentions "the unequalcd
combination of a wooden elevator
abaft and a shell-like building." It is
to be feared that this combination is not
entirely without an equal. Somo large
buildings are carefully constructed, and
some are not A portable fire escape is
always a handy thing to have about
Chief or Foijce Wiuuw, of Wheeling. W. Va,
ouuken a wicked revcuKOon iho napcctuble peo?
plfwhoMcuiwlhlmotiUudlngia with tbo_gam
Lien in mat city. Ho was called betoro the urand
Jury to live the names of the p?tple who frequented
gamming houtes, anil ulouiihcd that bouy by
fumhhlui: a long Itit of tho namca of the moat
Cilulot biulnea men of the town, with Mayor
?t the haul. . Ttiera l? (treat Indlanallou in
the city over the outrage, ami ifMr. Whnlen losea
only lila itar he may coiulder hltnielf fortunate,
It there li talk of replacing bl? blue coat with one
of tar anil fcathen.?C/ikOffO Inltr-Ocatn.
This very serious luiatuke is bused on
toe ptculiar eleventh-hour activity ol the
Louisville Chief of Police. The Wheeling
Chief ol Police hasn't done anything as
yet, but nobody can toll what revonge he
may contemplateon the respectable people
who mean that he shall do his duty or be
labeled as lie deserves. "There Is groat
indignation" In this city, but it is over an
outrage of another kind.
Or the appointees to foreign missions
two, McLane, of Maryland, and Pendleton,
ol Ohio, are well-known and ought to
represent their country with credit
Messrs. Phelps and Jackson may be quite
as well qualified, but the country does not
know them. Certainly our Minister to
England should bo a man experienced in
public affaire, having the confidence ol
liia countrymen. In these times ol Irish
agitation delicate questions arise, and a
mm ol proud temper onght to be at the
British Court to represent American interests.
Mr. Phelps may have all the
qualifications, but this remains to be demonstrated.
It would be interesting tc
know why Phelps was preferred to Pendleton
or Mcharie for Jhe English mission,
It will Interest the people of Wheeling
to know what can be done elsewhere,
hut Sunday night the Pittsburgh police
"went lor" the loir dives that sell liqaoi
on Sunday, houses 'of prostitution and
gambling hells. 8eventy-thre? prisonen
were marched to the lock-up. Of cours?
this couldn't have happenodll theChiel
ol Police had notified tho law-breakers 01
ol his coming, or il he bad told the Msyoi
to arrest them himself U he wanted then:
This may be a mere spasm, or it may b(
the beginningol the end. The Pittsburgl
Cammfrciol Gaulle says: "Chief Black
more has commenced war on the low dem
?f all descriptions, especially gamblinj
houses, and the raids will continue until
the evil is abated.1' The criminal classes
will not approve Chief Blackmore'e oonrse
fi!! Pl'khhrgh newspaper bappeni
wth nk ol Interviewing the prominen
ana Influential law-breakors some very
't"?,things will be said In public abou
N Chief,
"GeDtlaman Georg*" Go?i to aarmaoy, ^
^ Willi# ft Comparatively Cokuowo Hu ^
WlUBipmaat lb* UnttsdBtaUs at
tli* Court mt MU Jauics. .)0
j Of
Washikotoh, D. 0., March 23.?At 11:15
o'clock this morning Assistant Secretary '
Pruden reached the Capitol with the fol- "I
lowing list of presidential nomination!, 1|K
which was submitted to the Senate in executive
session: |u,
To be Envoys Extraordinary and llin- bu
liters Plenipotentiary of the United States:
Edward J. Phelps, of Vermont, to Great ?!
Bobert M. Mcl.ane, of Maryland, to asl
France. ??'
George H. Pendleton, of Ohio, to Ger- jjJ
many. of
Henry R. Jackson, of Georgia, to Mexico.
Maleceas E. Benton, of Missouri, to be
United States Attorney for the western ..
district of Missouri. "
Assistant Engineer John W. Saviilq, of
Maryland, now on the retired list, to be 1
Passed Assistant Engineer on the retired tin
list The nominations were confirmed, stx
Tho Freud! illullter. tOI
Robert M. McLane, of Baltimore, was Tr
born in Wilmington, Delaware, June A to
1815; received a scholastic education, entrring
St. Mary's College in 1827, and the
College Bourbon, Paris, in 1829; was ap- Pa;
pointed a Cadet at West Point by Presi- Ob
dent Jackson in 1833; graduated In July, To
1837, and was commissioned Second Lieu- po<
teojjnd of Artillery; served with his regi- Ce
rnent during the Florida wars of 1837-!38; ley
in 1838 was transferred to the Corpi of tin
Typographical Engineers, then newly or- an
ganized, in which ho served until here- 00C
signed from the army in 1843.; he studied coi
law during his residence in Washington in of
the winters of 1842 and '43; was admitted to
to tho bar and removed to Baltimore,, ref
where he commenced and has since cou- wh
tinned the practice oi his profession; in Jui
1840 he was elected a member of the Ma
Maryland House of Delegates; was a mem- cit;
her of the Thirtieth and Thirty-first Con- ros
presses; was a Presidential Elector on the
Pierce ticket in 1852; in the subsequent
vear wa? appointed Commissioner to tw
China, with the powers of a Minister Plenipotentiary,
and at the same time accredi- i
ted to Japan, Siam, Corea, and Cochin- _ ,
China; was a delegate to the National ltl]
Democratic Convention at Cincinnati in nig
1850; in 1859 was appointed Envoy Extra- ty
ordinary and -Minister Plenipotentiary to wn
the Republic of Mexico; in 1870 was a
Delegate to the National democratic Con- wa
vention at St. Louis; in the fall of that am
year was elected to. the State Sonate of th?
Maryland; was elected to the Forty-sixth be<
Congress, and was re-elected to the Forty- ato
seventh Congress as a Democrat, receiving flo<
15,702 votes ugainst 13,540 votes lorMaund, we
Kenublican. lie was elected Governor in to
1883. for
Pendleton fur iiermaDJ> N bui
Geerge H. Pendleton, of Cincinnati, was
born at Cincinnati, Ohio, July.ly,'1825;
received an academic education in the ,
schools of Cincinnati and afterward in
Kuropc; studied law, was admitted to the apj
'bar, and has continued, ever since the qre
practice at Cincinnati; was a member of 0jj
IUU OlUlC guuuw ui wiiui ?1I loin uuu aww, .
was a Representative from Ohio in the 01
Thirty-fifth, thirty-sixth, Thirty-seventh api
and Thirty-eighth Congresses; was tho Sei
Democratic candidate for Vice-President Wfl
on the ticket headed by George B. McOlel- ?
lan in 1804; was the Democratic candidate
for Governor of Ohio in 1869 ; was elected era
to the United States Senate as a Democrat, wa
to succeed Stanley Matthews, Republi&n, Ve
and took his seat March 18, 1870. His Ja<
term of service expired March 3, 1885, an*
when Be ftas succeeded by Henry B. mi
Payne. *' . as
MlnWtcr Lowull't Mueonsnor.
Edward J. Phelps, nominated for Min- ^
ister to England, is a prominent lawyer of Mc
Burlington, Vermont. He is about sixty the
years of age and tho possessor of a nioderate
fortune. He is the ex-President of *u!
the American Bar Association and has at4]
practiced before tho Supreme Court in att
Washington, and is highly esteemed as a
lawyer and man of culture. He has several
times been a Democratic candidate /
for Governor of^ Vermont, but so far a*
known has never held a public oflico. a8c
For two years past he has delivered lec- foe
ttires on law to the graduating class of SU
Yale College. Mr. Phelps, is a son of ex- ^
Senator Phelps, of Vermont. Senator
Edmunds was his legal preceptor.
Tho Bllnliter to Mtxloo. Fis
Henry Jackson, nominated as Minister
to Mexico, Is a native of Georgia and 04 ""
years of age. He graduated from Vale
College in 1839 and shortly afterwards 1
was admitted to the bar. He was Colonel Ge
of a Georgia regiment in the Mexican war got
and for four succeeding years was a judgo ro,
of the Eastern Circuit of Georgia. In
1863 ho waa sent to represent the United mc
States at Vienna, Austria, where he re- ?ai
mained live years. During the rebellion he:
he was a Southern Brlradler-General and a g
had a command on tne Upper Potomac. In
Since the war Jackson has practiced law tra
. in Georgia. He has of late years held no
'public office. He is a man orindependent
fortune and highly indorsed by prominent
men ornis owe. -nr. jhcksoq ib Hit- OLI
author of several rooms, "Tall Dllah" Dti
being among them. cj1|
Death of AatUtaot Baeratary Clark. sio
Wasiiixotok, March 23.?Hon. Edward ,r0
D. Clark, of Mississippi, the newly ap- pj
pointed Assistant Secretaiy of the Interior, [at
died in this city at 4:15 this morning of
pnonmonla. Mr. Clark had been suffering
from an attack of pneumonia for ten 1
days, and was considered out of danger ln'
last evening, Imt had a sodden relapse ,
about midnight, which resulted fatally J
1 this morning. \ri
The remains will be sent to-night to
I Holly Springs, Miss , in charge of his wife "n
and Senator Walthall. Inasmuch aa Mr. 1
' Clark had not taken the oath ot ofllco, Mr. Qe
1 Joslyn is still Assistant Secretary of the ap;
Interior, and has promiaed Secretary abi
Lamar to remain in the office until his ]
' successor Is appointed. 0f
Aaklnc for Puluters. jjjj
\V*sttisot<)*,D.O. March 23.?Secretary int
1 Manning to-dsy sent a circular to the )
' heada of bureaus and to chiefs of divisions ov<
1 of the Treasury Department requesting "3
1 them to report to him aa aoon as practlca- If!
1 bio whether ln their opinion the force em- j
' ployed in their respective offlcea can be fTO
I reduced and to what extent without dc- g-|,
r triroent to the public service. They are be
. also requested to report whether the \y,
methods of business can be almphfled, and ,
in general to make such suggestions as '
> may occur to them u to how the efficiency ;fj:
I of the service may be improved, bualnesa
. facilitated and expense* curtailed. gj
I Lmnni'a Ijtraant, '
I Wasuixotox, March 23.?Secretary La- y?
I mar la overwhelmed with grief at the Ji?.'
death Of Assistant Secretary Clark.- He ^
i has been a warm penonal friend for many '
i years, and waa selected with the view of gn
t relieving the Secretary of many of the toi
' onerous duties of his place. Sir. Lamar m<
t saya it will he difficult to secure a man tic
Who will bo K> *9Mft?bl? tflhi^, W(
ttrccne Maaaures Taken to Guard Against
Kxpoalng Them.
Washington, March 23.?The messonra
and doorkeepers of'the Senate have
en instructed not to talk to outsiders,
i additional doorkeeper has been atained
at the gallery door oi the Senate
ening upon the press room. The 'puree
is to make tare that the publication
executive secrets which the Senators
ink has grown to be an evil oi great
ignltude, shall no longer continue.
The Pott says editorially this morning:
t is impossible that the Senate should
vo kept paco with the rapacity oi the
ess;" and inquires, "Why may not the
nate accept tho situation to the extent oi
rnishing the public day by day with
ch a synopsis of its actions and discusma
in secret sessions as may not conflict
th any conscientous obligations to fortn
powers or confidential interests,"
Sgests that this is all correspondents
(.and is nothing but what the Senate
nld grant without any compromise of its
[nitv, and concludes by intimating that
8 "Star chamber process" is unworthy
tho American Senate.
OaiaaVary KlooSlioo on a Judicial Deal.'
SutvEr.AND, 0., March S3.?Justice Matsws,
of the Supremo Conrt of the United
ites, has just delivered a petition of inest
to railroads. Itecently the Central
tut Co. oI New York brought a suit
foreclose $2,000,000 of tho first mortgage
ads of the Ohio Central Railway Comny.
The Ohio Central, Baltimore &
io and Columbus, Hocking Valley and
ledo roads had entered into a
sling contract, and the Ohio
ntral owed the Hocking Val'
$50,000 under the arrangement;
> Hocking Valley therefore brought in
interesting petition asking for the $50,l.
The trust company said the pooling
ltract was illegal, Deing in restraint
trade and void, us contrary
public policy'. Tho caso wss
erred to Special \Master Kicks,
? nnnsont nAiineol vnfflrrod 5fc /?
itice Mathews. The opinion of Justice
ittliews has just been received in this
f. He sustains tho Hocking Valley
,d sod directs that it be paid the $50,000.
0 Children Burned to Death Through
CarelesimeM of Parents.
)KTnorr, Mien, March 23.?The iWi
aca, Mich., special says: Saturday
lit in a northern township of this countwo
young children of George Spooner
re literally roasted alive. The father
9 absent at work in the lumber woods
1 the mother had gone calling during
i evening, having put the children to
J. A good fire was left in the kitchen
ve and it is supposed coals fell on the
)r causing the conflagration. The flames
ra discovered but the men were unable
extinguish them. After repekted efts,
however, the children were got out,
b they were moss of sickening flesh,
rned almost beyond recognition.
Senator* Surprised.
Vabhinuto.n, March 23.?-The foreign
jointmenta made to the Senate to-day
ated much comment among Senators
both sides of the chamber. That most
them were disappointed was clearly
>arent. Among the raany Democratic
latonj, Pendleton was the only one that
s an applicant for a foreign position.
I was strongly ondorsed by every Demotic
Senator for the foreign mission and
s very anxious to get it. rhelps, of
rmont, McLane, of Maryland, and
Jcson, of Georgia, were not applicants
1 had no papers on file. Senator Edinds
says Phelps is a von* able man and
well equipped for the position as any
u in this country. He regards the sotion
aa a most creditable one both to
i President and tho Secretary of State.
iLane's appointment is also regarded by
I'Benators ot both parties as an excelit
one. Jackson was a soldier in the
xican war and a brigadier general in
i Confederate army. The Georgia Senrs
Bay that he is a man of high literary
Jailed for Murder.
/Lkvkland, 0., March 23.?Ten days,
i tho body of Bernhadin Vintges was
nd in an old well near his residence in
rlc county, Ohio. Tho neighbors
(Ught he hod been poisoned and caused
stomach to be sent here. This morn;
Mrs.. Vintges, aged 42, and Joseph
iher, aged 27, while preparing to go to
usas, were arrested and charged with
> murder. They were jailed at Canton.
2fobodjr Kick*.
iVasiiington, March 23.?Postmaster
neral Vilas to-night confirmed the Asilated
Press dispatch from Madison,
Monsin, concerning tho appointnt
of General Bryant, and
d he felt it desirable to have at the
ad of the law department ol his bureau
;entleman whose political opinions were
ro'nsonanco with those of the administiou.
A DlrjStrlkB.
N'ew Yoke, March 23.?Three hundred'
iking operatives at the lace mills ot
iden & Co., at Williams Bridge, Westsster
county, last night came in collin
with a number of hands brought over
m France by the firm. During the riot
nmhnr of man wnra unrionslv iniured.
ed lioe, a spectator, it is thought was
ally hurt. All quiet this morning.
ilr. Atkins, the new Commissioner of
iiau Affairs, ia expected at Washington
t is said at the White Houae that the
aident will take no action in regard to
i Postmasterabip of New York for aome
dr. Hay, First Assistant Postmaster
ncral, designated E. 0. Flower, of the
ointment division, to act during his
ttr. Montgomery, the new Commissioner
Patents, yesterday took the oath of ofi.
He will leave to-day for his homo in
chigan to arrange his private business
e rests.
The excess of the value of the exports
ir imports for the month ended Febru'28,
ISM, Was $11,1)34,141, and for the
Blvo months ended February M, 1885,
Secretary Manning received a telegram
ra M. J. Durham, the newly appointed
it Comptroller of the Treasury, saying
will assume the duties of office on
rhe Secretary of State U Informed by
I United States Minister at Stockholm,
it the Swedish Diet voted to admit
rk, all grain, and flour and.meat Into
) port* of Siredon duty froe,
Che Supreme Court of the United States
iterday sustained the decision of the
art below In favor of the Boardol Comssionera
appointed under the Ednumda
[ to inpervise elections In Utah."
rhe President yestenjay received a teleun
from B. 11. Smaller, dated llnrlingi,
Vt, sayingi "The Demooraoy of Verint
sincerely thank you for the nominan
of Mr. Phelps. It U ?m appointment
ittbjr of you,"
Too rrtqni&Ur for Hir Good?'Tha III
Hotal and a Iluilaeia Block Swapl Ou
oX KxUtaoe?-?BtlDStr and Thlrit 111
tha fa torlor CounllM of This atala.
Cuaelktok, W. Vi., March 23.?T.
moHt disastrous fire we have had lor mai
years occurred this morning at 8 o'doc
Tbe firo originated In ButTner Brothei
wboleaale grocery, on Kanawha atrci
caused by tbo explosion of a boiler u&
in beating the building. Tbo explosio
which was terrific, was heard tbrougho
the city, and /or miles away. Tho boll
was located in the rear cellar of the bull
ing, and so great was tbe explosion th
tho building In tbe rear was a total wrcc
Geoige Welclier, the colored port*
was killed outright and his body burnc
Joel Buflner, shipping clerk, sustain!
injuries of a fatal nature.
From tbe explosion the building, wbii
was filled with light goods, caught lire ai
in an incredible period of timo the bull
ing was a mass of flames. Tbe fire cot
municated to the Hale House, adjoinin
and soon that bu'lding was a sheet
flames. No lives were loet in the hob
Much of the furniture was saved by tl
citizens, who had gathered on the ringii
of the fire bells. Tbe hotel was owm
by Fitz and Woodward, and all exce,
tbe lower floor was used as a hotel.
The building was four stories and
basement. On tbe first floor was an offlc
parlor, billiard-rooms, sample-rooms, ba
Adams Express ofllce, Chesapeake & Ohi
Kailroad ticket and telegraph ofllce an
A Iderson & Littlepage's Insurance Agenc;
me enecis 01 me unesapeaicesumo
office, express office and insurance oflU
were saved.
The building -cost $112,000, and wi
erected thirteen years ago. It was ii
sured for $23,000 in the Scottish Unio
and National; Lyon Insurance; Ame
can, British American, Hibe^nia, Mani
facturers, cf Wheeling,* and Germanii
about equally divided.
Ruffner Bros.' loss is $30,000. The ii
surance on their building is, Germani:
$5,000; British American Asssciatioi
$2,500; Amorican, $2,500; on -stock, <
Lyon, $5,000; Scottish Union and Nations
It is thought that the explosion of ti
boiler was caused by the porter turnin
on a large quantity of cold water after ge
ting up steam. The boiler was uprigh
six feet high, and had been reported in
dangerous condition.
The Winter Hard hiuI Man and Beast Suffei
lag for Food.
Charleston*, W. Va., March 23.?R
ports of great suffering in several of ti
back counties among the people and s(oc
for want of food have been reported, bi
not until to-day were tUo reports coi
firmed. A gentleman who lias travele
through Braxton, Gilmer and Calliou
counties saysu few days travel in the coal
ties named boa proven that the destitutio
and suffering -is indeacribahlo. In man
localities the people wore on the verge i
death by starvation, and the stock was n
tetter off than the people. Animals ai
dying for want ol food. The Buttering :
great in Koane and Jackson counties. I
some sections of the stricken district pec
pie are subsisting on beans and grni
made of wheat ground in coflee mill
The greatest suffering exists in ports is<
luted from towns and railroads where su]
plies cannot be gotton for miles and a stoi
cannot be found, and those that are kci
to have scarcely enough on hand for to
use of the proprietors of families.
The,low state of the wells and uprinj
during the drouth last summer and fa
sowed the seeds of disease and many pec
plearesick. Thedifilcaltyofgetting med
cal aid adds to the terror tit the bUuhUoi
All through the section named the crof
were cut shortlast yeffr. and the sufferin
is beyond the comprehension of Iho:
who have not traveled through the mom
tain region. The wheat crop is short an
farmers in the stricken section are unab!
to procure seed corn.
Other Fires.
Nxwabic, N. J., March 23.?Heller
Menu's ultra marine blue works were di
troyed by lire this morning. Loss ov<
$100,000; fully insured.
Kalsioh, N. C., March 23.?At 7:30 th
morning a fire broke oat at Renderaon,
town forty-five miles from ltalelgb, on tb
R. & G. railroad. The Are spread rapid!
and by 9 o'clock fourteen business housi
were destroyed. Loss $78,000.
surai)ce?Whcallfiff Man Hurt.
SptcUMHtpaich lolht Jntelligenctr.
Stiubinvillk, 0., March 23.?Antlinn
Miller woa arrested this morning on cor
plaint of Humane Agent Lobingier. Tli
evidence shoved that Miller kept h
horse confined in a stall filled with boxe
boards and pilchforks, with no chance t
lay down. The animal had fnten tl
manger, the handle of a pitchfork, an
was oating refuse matter. Miller's lino an
costs were Its'! 60.
Tho Calumet Fire Clay Company, i
Elliottsville, tills county, destroyed b
lire December 0, 1884, liavo entered sui
against the Pennsylvania Insurance Con
pany to recover $85)1 58 insurance.
Frederick Fisher, of Wheeling, at Whee
Ing Junction this afternoon, accidental!
got on the wrong train, and discovcrin
bis mistake, walked off the rear end of tli
last coach, which was going at the rate i
10 miles per hour, lie fell upon liia fat
and waa badly bruised.
A Maw Coodldata for Oflier-Murder Trt?
Contractor Fails.
Cbrraporuience oftM InldUmeer.
Moruantows, W. Va., March 23.?Tli
slowness with which President Clevelan
makes haste in banding out the offices hi
struck terror in the hearts of tho Morgai
town aspirants for office" But nolwltl
standing this a new man baa been foun
who is willing to be immolated on h
country's altar in tho person of l'rof Joh
I. Harvey. He will be a candidate ft
Consul to Dresden. The Professor sneali
Uerman very fiaontly.
A special term of rourtwillbo held hei
qn April 13th for tho pqrpose of tryic
Perkins and 1'rimblefor tho murder i
Alice Harris, in November last. Tin'
will be defended by Moure. Frank Co
and J. M. Hagana, of Morgantown, as
Thoma? Staggers, of Fairmont,
The boring at the goa well continue
but then la no longer any doubt bat tin
there w|U be found sufficient gas for tl
Contreotor Foster, of the F. M. and 1
bos made u assignment (or the benefit i
his creditor*. It will leave some ol then
iu short ran, as a part of them were lei
oat la the deed ol trait.
AfiarTinYunrVmUiarVlnds HUDaofh
418 tarDrlnfr Ud la itjMtTmrtjr. '
' IUltimoiie, March 23.?Mlas Belle 8av>
age, an heiress worth $400,000, who disappeared
so mysteriously ten years ago
from her home near Swanton, Garrett
county, Md., and who has been considerhe
ed dead for many years past, wasdiscov?>
ered to-day in the person of a young
:k. woman found dying In abject poverty with
is' consumption In a tenement house, No. 7.
it, North Carolina street, this city. - The dis2d
covery was mado under singular circumstances.
It appears that a few days ago
' Mr. Nelson Savage, the latherofthe missing
it girl, had a dream that his daughter was
er dying in a garret in Baltimore, and upon
j. telling his wife of the dream she per.
stiaded him to come to Baltimore, and
make search for the lost one. Mr.
* Savage arrived here on Wednesday, and
ir, called upon Police Marshal Gray, and
j tho city dotectives were detailed on the
.' case. Yesterday- Detective Hagan ascer
tained that a young woman whom no one
knew anything of was at the point of
:h death at Mrs. Matthews' tenement house,
- n , _? a m_ .1... iL.
1(j ou norm uiiryuu.i tjirnui. iu-u?y wo
. father and detective went to the house,
"" aud there Mr. 8avage found his daughter
n- in poverty and dying from consumption,
g, Their meeting was sad and tender. His
0> once sweet and beautiful daughter was
now a prey to the ravages of disease, with
almost lleshless bones, sunken cheeks and
10 hollow eyes. Too weak to raise her head,
ig she cotjjd only by a smile show some sign
of rec^nltion, as her aged father bent
over her bod and wept bitterly at her conP?
dition, yet he felt joyful that she was once
more restored to him, though on her
a death-bed. Mrs. Matthews cried when
she saw the daughter restored to her
father, and the stern officer turned his
* bead aside, while his eyes, which have
io looked on many scenes of misery and hord
ror, filled up, and tears ran down his
cheeks at the noion of the father and
; daughter. Everything isnow being done
8 for the sufferer that money can provide.
As (lie girl cannot speak no tidings of ber
whereabouts during tbo past ten yeare can
be learned from her, and the cause of her
disappearance will probably forever rei
main a mystery. For over nine yeare her
n parents and friends hail given her up as
r. dead. Over $5,000 has been spent by her
t parents in searching for lier.
Manufacturer* Kxpr??a Greater CooUtleuce
1- in a Revival of Bunlueaii.
i, Philadelphia, March 23.?A alight ina,
crcaae in prices and consequently in mar*
5f ket values is reported from the carpet,
.1, shod manufacturing and iron industries of
of the city, and manufacturers express a
10 greater confidence in a near revival of
ig bafiineBS than they have for some time
t- post. The general depression which has
t marked so many branohes of trade is be'
lieved to be almost over. Among other
* evidences of the rovival in business is the
fact that the great carpet manufacturing
companies of Lowell, Thompsonville
and Yonkers, which largely ;eg
r- ulate tho price of Philadelphia
carpets, have already placed an extra cent
9- uud a half on the yardoUabric, and with
10 tho Drat ol Aprll will yof add another cent,
v .Any . very satisfactory results from that
K action can hardly bo " expected' at this
it period of the year, as the manufacturing
l- season la already over. Owing, however,
j t%llio fact very Httlo fabric of any value
lias been turned out during the past sea11
son, oh account of the strikes in every cari
pet manufacturing. (listrict/ causing a
n paucify of akilled labor,'the fall Bales are
? likely to be large, and a , difficulty will
, probably bo experienced in producing
11 enough to meet the demand. To this
10 condition of aflairs al( the manufacturers
are looking forward; and, while they ex18
press a belief in its probable arrival, they
n are somewhat shy of prophesying with
Jj absoluto certainity.J
9* X Railroad Default* Interest,
j* Milwaokbe, March 23,Green Bay
v special to the Senliiul says:; The Farnieifl
>t Loan & Trust Company of New York,
8 as trustees for the holders of first, mortgage
bonds of the Green Bay, Winona 4
11 St. Paul Railroad, to-day seized said rai}>
road property in default of (he February
i- interest and placed .Gnyip ;Campbell in
' charge. General Manager Case refused
to surrender the prdperty at first,- but lato
* this afternoon turned -over his charge.
, The total bonds of the road, three mil.i
lions, aro mostly held,by the estates of
? Win. E. Dodge and Hoses Taylor. The
first mortgage bonds amount to a million
and a half. The total stock consists of
eight million - common and two million
i preferred. It Is undorntood that tbe'-business
of the road -will continue as usual and
existing contracts will be recognized,
jr , ?: 1Burled
Long the Ruin*,
is rnri.auei.i-nu, March 23.?When the
a Coroner's investigation of the Alms House
'f lire was made, twenty bodies bad been
g recovered, and there were two more that
had not been accounted for. These were
Sharpless Brown and John Roll. They
were supposed to have strayed away.
This morning while workmen woro removing
the debris part of another corpse
was found among the ruins in the cellar.
It is do doubt that of either of the missing
i- men. Xho Coroner, will hold an inquest
10 to-morrow.
'8 A Dairyman'* AiUgament.
B> Elmn, III., March 23.-0. \V. Gould, a
? well-known Elgin dairyman, proprietor, of
6 eighteen cheese factories in Kane and ad<j
joining counties, mado an assignment on
Saturday. His liabilities will aggregate
, $100,000, and it if said his availabTo assets
' may be made to roaliie a good portion of
!, thU amount. TheFirstKatlon&i Bank of
. Elgin has a claim of $40,000, which iafully
secnted. Depression in the cheese and
, butter trado ia tho ascribed cause of the
y ,,illuo- .
ig Knocked Out at Lut.
Boston, March 24.?Joe Goss, the pu?.
giliBt, diod at 1 o'clock this morning, of
Bright's disease.
TanovouTiis axATJ.
, Accident* ud Incident* In \T#?t Virginia
and Vicinity,
JIaj* E. A. Bennett, editor of the Huntington
Adierliter, ex-Auditor of the State,
is announced as a candidate for the Demod
cratic nomination Idr Mayor of that town.
18 A yonng Ud named John Cook,"of Monl
roe county, root with a,serious accident a
). fen days since, ,lio was standing near
, tho body of a large tree with roofs ?t,
tached whioh others were trying to roll
11 down the bilWdo. A' U>e piece of Unit
n ber turned a portion qi.the roofs struck
,r the lad on the head knocking him aenser
a lesa and Inflicting Injuries tbot aro li?ble
to prove fatal.
? Harvey Yonng/of Charleston, has been
ig arrested chanted with perjury. Some,
if time since hit homo burned down and it
ly is believed that ha was' tlw incendiary,
x His household effects wero insured for
id in the North American of Krie. An
agent of the company employed detective
s, Burnott to work the ease np, and he soon
It found dot that previous to' tho lire Young
le had often been noticed earning things
away. A search resulted in ending sev.
'.. eral articles that he had sworn, were deM
: ' 1 !
The Lou of the BaglUIi?The Arab* Pi
Deai 1 j for Their Attack-Over Two
Thousand Killed?General Foreign
, Newfg Motes of lntereat?
Suakix, March 23.?Tbe Gu?rds ha\
returned Irom tbe zereba. Ike toU
British losa during the tight on Sunda
waa 5 officers and 51 privates killed an
170 wounded. Tho rebel loss was lull
1,500. In tbe rush a large number <
rebels entered a corner of the zereba, an
in tho desperate fight which ensued thei
every Arab was killed.
Early this morning the Guards wer
sent forward to relalotco tho British at
vance. The sailors have landed a nuui
bar of heavy guna and they are being sen
to tbe front aa quickly as possible.
Another dispatch says: The guards a
an early hour this morning were sent t
the zereba erected yesterday by Genera
McNeill to render asaistance. After lb
battle yesterday General McNeill was un
molested. Ho waa found well cntrenchei
in the zereba, situated seven miles south
west of Suakim. The guards were sen!
back by McNeill for water and provisions
They succeeded in making tho retun
journey unmolested. A force of iufantrj
and cavalry with euppliea for the zereba
escorted by a convoy of guards, wero al
once dispatched to General McNeill. A
umber of heavy guna have been for
warded to tbe front.
A general advance towards Tamai will
uu uiuuu wuiguii uj uvucmi uiauauj
During tho advance Suakim will be garrisoned
by sailors. The zereba constructed
by General McNeill will be shifted because
of the intolerable elTeets of the rapid decomposition
of hundreds of bodies ol slain
Arabs lying: close around. A spy report!
the .hostile Arabs growiog in numbera
around Uasheen.
Owing to the labor involved it is decided
not to shift General McNeil's zeraba.
The troops are engaged in dragging
the bodies of the slain to the leeward ol
tho zeraba. Dense heaps of corpses of the
rebels and native camp-followcrs are mingled
with the carcasses of 500 camcls. The
ground is strewed with rilles, spears and
The heat is oppressive. Two hundred
and fifty sick anil, wounded to-day sail for
England. I.utcr official accounts place
the losses of tbe Arabs in yesterday's tight
at 1,000, all told. It this figure is correct
the losses of the enemy exceed those ol
the British less than in any battle of tbe
past three years. Osman Digna has 25,000
men at lamai. General Graham will
reach Tamai and give Osinan Digna battle
to-morrow. It will be a pitched tight, and
will probably be a more decisive one than
"M /?t>VWUIlUU(
Iotervl?wnl on the Afglinn /. fr.ilr-Who
Keep* Up the ParMJUiiviitiiryTeiikliiff.
London, March 23.?Lord Edward Fitimaurice,
Under Secretary lor Foreign
Affaire, received this afternoon. In the
course oI an interview, daring which
much was said *o{ the Kusaian question,
ho answered a question whether the inquiries
frequently addressed to the government
in Parliament about Afghan diplomacy
complicated the affair. lie said:
"These inquiries are intended of course to
injure Mr. Gladstone, but they have the
effect as well of discrediting lCngland in
the oyes of Europe. It is not the Irish
parly alone that keeps up tiiis form oi
parliamentary bosaing, but tho men on
the opposition benches whose patriotism
should carry them abovo this partisan
"There is a strong fool in? abroad that
tho government is withholding important
information on the Alghan matter. Is
that true?"
"Yes, in the sense that wo do not propose
to publish any ol the correspondence
on the matter until we can publish it as a
whole. It would be manifestly against
public interest to publish what wo have at
present when tho next mail bag may reverse
the existing relations. Hut the fact
is that so far as the movements on either
side of tho frontier are concerned the Foreign
Oflico knows only a little more than
what has been already doubtless Bent. I
have no desire to nnderrato the gravity of
the present crisis, but 1 am not without
hope that diplomatic efforts may prove
suutcooiui iu n?iuui(i uu |,|i(iuoiugj?
well, a collision that can prove of email
value to either country."
During the conversation a messenger
from the Foreign Office brought a dispatch
announcing tho death ottho British
Minister at Pokin, whoso death Lord Edmund
Fitzmaurlca lamented with feeling
an that of the most valued representative
of England in the far East, and as one
who had held an important trust since the
earliest days of European diplomatic relations
with Ohina or Japan.
Tho Under Secretary of War was perhaps
pardonably roticent, but from his
manner the correspondent implied that
he did not apprehend immediate military
complications, nor would he speak of the
recent skirmish near Saakim, the first
afternoon dispatch about which was incomplete
and looked Berious for tho British
Showa Himself as a Mnstur of Debate In tU?
German UHchtttny,
Bkkmn, March 23.?The recont debate
on the steamsMp subsidy was one of the
most interesting episodes in the Relchstas
for a number of years. It showed the
Chancellor as a master of debate. It was
here where he spoke the wonis regarding
the Influence of dynasties on politics. His
frankness had something startling In it It
was generally believed that his remarks
were intended to apply to tho intrigues of
the small principalities with regard to
Brunswick succession. The four days
of long debates may be cited as
one of the rare occurrences in
which debates influenced the final vote.
According to the sentiment prevailing at
present It is not unlikely that on the third
reading of the bill next Monday the
African line will also be granted, toSBther
with the Asiatic and Australian
nes. Tho amount of tho yearly subsidise
for the last two lines is 4.900,0110 marks.
In spite of all this the Impression produced
by these parliamentary contests
w|U he ? mixed one, aa it requires tho entire
moral effort of a man who has no
equal in his peculiar field of activity to aectjrc
an insignificant majority for a
peclfio national overtaking.
1'roifl BrltUU Mourcoa,
Su*?|K, March 83.?Tho British positions
on the road to Tamai from Suakim
are .-11 well reinforced and safely held.
The Arabs admit they lost 3,000 men in
Sunday's battle.
Dlaeantent Id Spain.
Madrid, Mttch 23.?Colonel Bcrnejo,
oomraander of the cavalry regiment, Badajos,
was arrested on a charge of con piracy
ib restore the Republic of 8paih,
A corporal and policeman were convicted
on a similar charge in Pamplona, provinco
of Navarre. The trial revealed the existence
ol a powerful and energetic organiza?
tion devoted to revolution against the
* monarchy. Troops were sent in large
numbers to Gerona, where a republican
>7 coup is feared.
( Ilttl.LAlltK.
Various Matters of Current News From the
Glass City.
J. Knuff yesterday moved bis family to
'O Pittsburgh.
il Rumors continue to circulate of a new
y skating rink.
,1 Mies Emma Gill ie unable to teach her
school on account of an attack of quinsy.
, A great many very largo gulls have been
flying about over tho river for a week or so.
Ed Morau and Earl Clark and their
? families will move to-morrow to Syracuse,
N. V.
e Tho new double frame bouse of J. T.
|. Lane will be ready for occupancy in a few
. The Banwood ferry boat managed to
run, atruggllng through the ice, all day
t Tho most graceful couple to-night at
0 the Elysiau rink .will be given a pair of
,1 skating caps.
g Rev.C. W. Frazier, a native of Africa,
will speak at the A. M. E. Church, Rose
" Hill, Thursday evening.
Tho South Uellairo M. E. Sunday School j
- will buy a library. One hundred and fifty <
t volumes "will be the first installment. ,
A blaze Btartvd in room No. 3 of the i
* Fourth ward school yesterday from the I
heater j but there was no firo alarm sent \
J in. i
Heniy Ueii, the oarsman, and Miss 8
! Margaret Pearson were married Sunday '
evening by Rev. J. K. McKallip, at the 1
1 Armstrong House.
Morris V. Miller, of the Fifth ward, and s
. Fred Rodewig, of the Second, ate the
I members of tho school board whose terms
i expire this spring. a
There is to be a big private party at the r
I Eiysian rink Thursday evening after the
i regular skating session. Good Will Hose 6
i Company will have a lienelit April 10th at ti
mis miK. It
Dr. 0. W. Smith, editor of the Chrittian a
Advocate, will lecture in the First M. E. 1'
. Church Thursday evening on "Popular a
, Delusions o[ tho Day." This is the last of t
I this winter's course. a
There is much interest showu in the
1 nomination of school hoard members. "
Care wilt have to he taken iu choosing the *
Re publican nominees or there will be de- "
veloped nn opposition that will defult the c
candidates. r
Thero are quite a number of chess play- 0
ere in town and a good many otho'S have
just begun to learn. One of the plnyers
thinks a club ought to be formed of the
; lovers of this most intellectual and scien- ,
tific of all games. 11
' The Elysian Kink proprietors have set h
apart Tuesday aud Thursday morningsnd tl
Wednesday afternoon exclusively for la- it
dies. A full corps of instructors are always
in attendance. Ladies desiring to ?
learn are requested to attend the abovo p
Fire5a urday Muruluc-Tuwu Election! and
Ottaer'Nows. fi
The Hall Bros, are rebuilding their g
skating rink. "
Tho town election comes off on TUurs- ,
day, April 2. [J
Lucas Walters is buildinga frame house y
on the lot adjoining his place, which was ?
destroyed by the {explosion. tl
Mr. Edward Murnhv will bo in Wells- J
burg to work in the interest of temperance fl
on Tuesday, March 31. and Wednesday,, o
April 1. U
A citizens' meeting was held in the
Court House, Monday evening, for the v'
purpose of nominating a Council and y
town officers. jj
It is more than hinted at tliat there is J
considerable poker playing indulged in ?
in this community, to the dotriuieut ol a I
number of persons. [(
A large audience assembled at the Orien- ),
tal rink on Saturday evening to witness
the performances of Frank Melrose, tho
one-legged skater ond gymnast.
The frinnds of temperance and antilicense
will assemblo at the Court House
on Thursday evening ncxtto nominate an
anti-license Council and town officials. v
Tho "lilue Hlbbon" social at the Chapel ii
Church ou Saturday evening was a grand t)
success. There will be another social of V
the same character at the same place next D
Saturday evening.
Mayor McCleary's now building, erected p
en the site of the old Episcopal Church, tl
is under roof. The building was con- ?
structed this winter^ notwithstanding the tl
severity of the weather. d
Tho drying house belonging to the brick tl
works of William T. Nichols, situated on ci
Skull run, was destroyed by tire on Saturday
morning between Sand 4 o'clock. In- o:
sured in the Standard, of Wellsburg, and (t
J. M. Cooper's agency. 1!
* " si
MurUu'tf Ferry* |j
Don't fall to see Albert Waltz at the p
Excelsior rink;to-iiight. - * ti
Episcopal services will be held at the tl
house of Mrs. Jones, on Fifth street, this p
n(l?riinnn nfr. QrDA nVlnntr
Thieves cntoreil the Eureka rink Sat- |>
unlay night. They sccnred. nothing ol n
value, except a pair o( fine club skates be- tl
longing to uw instructor, Charley Elrniro. K
The rink bonds have changed places. 11
Tho Crystal Cornet band, which lias been P
playing at the Eureka rink, will play at e
tho ExcelBior rink,and tho Excelsior band 8
will play at the Eureka. "
Master Albert Walt*, the tbirteonyear J]
old boy wondor, will exhibit at the Kx- <
' celslor Rink Tuesday evening tho 24th
inst. Master Walli is admitted to be the
1 finest tri?k and acrobatic boy skater in j
i the country. j
I hereby tender my thanks to Messrs. M
McKonzio A Scarlet for tho use of their e(
rink on Friday night. March 20th. Also 0
to the public lor their liberal patronage, \
' and to tho committee oi arrangements, \
i Messra. John Roberts, Hue. McFarland, J.
; H. Wagner, James Robhins, Joe Roberta \
and Pat. Moore, lor their efforts in my be- Ii
half. at
ICm r.n -Mookji. b
Mrs. William May is still dangerously v
Mr. Will Harrison is in East Liverpool "
on business.
John McConahoy, who has boon on the
sick list, is able to bo out again.
Mr. Tom Moftit, who left for Dubuque, J1
Iowa, Is having his household goods re- "
moved to tho same placo, which ho will v
make his future home. P
Mr. Fred McCleilan has resigned his I',
position as leader of the bland rink band, ?
and Mr. Fred Applegarth, of Martin's "
Ferry, will hereafter have it In chargo. *
Mr. Calvin Hassen fdied at his home C|
Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock, altera lin- t<
gering illness. The funeral services will n
be held thin afternoon at half-post two gi
o'clock. ?
llaltlmore * Ohio. '
Special excursions to Pittsburgh overy Jj
Sunday. Mouml trip rate $160. Train v
leaves the Baltimoro A Ohio depot atB:25 ,
si., city time. Returning leaves Pitts,
burgh at8:0fir. city time. Tickets good
' lor this day only.
Mother*. 11
If yon are failing: broken, worn ont and 5
' nervous, use "Wells' Health Renewer."
1 $L Druggist*. v
A Propeller Utki In the Ice F]o?i of One of
the Northern L?b?>?The Terrllile Trip
' of tbe Crew Acroaa en lee Field.
Saved by Fortunate Clrcumelnocee.
Detboii, Micii,, March 23.?Tho Free
Prm't Grand Haven, Mich., upecial says: _
Tho steamer Michigan.'whoee lots is reported
to-night, left here February 9 in
aoarch of the propeller Oneida, which was *
imprisoned in the ice and short of provisions.
She was caught in the ice and has
been frozen in Binco. She sank about
eighteen to twenty miles off Holland,
at 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon
ljst. Her strong iron sides gave
way under the tremendous pressure of
ice, which piled np around her to tbe
height of from twonty-Ovo to thirty-five
feet and nearly torn away or bent in all
conceivable shape, her port side allowing
the water to fill her compartments to
the extent that as . soon as it
was madu apparent to Jthe crew
that their lute was sealed tho
iteam pumps were set going, but being
insufficient to eope with the increasing/'
rolnme of water, however, the men kept
it work, hoping to keep the vesael
float, and with the help of the
ug Arctic, which was near by, save tho
valuable propeller. Bnt it was ot
to avail. Gradually the body of the vesel
disappeared botween the huge ice bergs,
vlilch lined her aides, crushing and grindng,
until at last the crew were compelled
6 save themselves and abandon the vcael.
fuluko fob the tuo.
The life boat was swung over tbe side
nd half a doien half froien individuals
apidly pulled it some distance from the
inking propeller, while the rest prepared
o follow. Captain Frindiville was tho
ist to leave tbe boat They got
Kflnf a nnarta* nf u mSIa *V.a .an?I
sr whoa the topmasts disappeared in
boat four hundred leet o( water. The
rip to the tug Arctic, which l?v
bout lour miles olT, was attended
y considerable sullering from cold and
anger of getting under the ice, wliicU
fas moving and continuously piling up
nder their fecL However, with tho oxeptlon
of slightly froisn ears, the crow
cached tho tug at night, where thoy were
ared for.
4IAD it soi ntss (?)
Had it not been for the close proxiini'y
f the Arctic not one of the crew would
ave reached shore alive, as all would
ave perished from cold on the ice during
!io night, and not one would havo been
lit to tell the tain of tho Michigan's fate.
Nothing of the crews' personal property
'as saved and all wentdown with the profiler.
The crew consisted of Captain Prindiille,
mate, James McMann, engineer,
'liillp Roth and ten men.
Early this morning they left the Arctic
ruily packed in ice, with no prospect of
etting free, and arrived at Holland this
lorning and here this evening. With
lie exception of being badly worn out
ram the dangerou; trip of fourteen
lilts over tho foe, causing sore feftt?ctc.,
be entire crew look well. The Michigan
as built at Wvnndotte. Mich, in 18S2. for
lie Goodrich Transportation Company,
lilwatikee, at a cost of a. hundred and
fty thousand dollars, and had ft tonnage
f 1,180. She waa cliuwcd as A 1 propeli'he
liatroit, Grand Haven and Milwaukee
ltallroad became tho owners two
ears ago and the Grand Trunk line in
884, Nothing wes known here of the
Visconsin'a whereabouts and since tho
bove disaster became .known grave
:arg for her safety, are entertained. The
lichigan was loaded with a small cargo,
ut both vessel and freight are believed to
e fully insured.
. Surprlie Party?l'eMounl and Geuen.l
Several young busineas men from hero
'ill soon leave Tor the Wcaton a prospectig
trip. Someoftliem willsettle. Among
le number are Milt Walton, Charley
ifoodburn, Sam and James McConaughey,
'. A. Woodburn and others.
It was aii agreeable surprise to the peole
ol this place lo And on last Saturday
lat not a single drunken man was to bo
jen, although it waa the first week under
le license law. This was tbo first Situs
ay in fifteen years when you couldn't
nd two or more plain drunks on every
Mr. John G. Crawford, of this place, in
no of the most prosperous and godhead
trraera in this section of the country,
lis farm is a model of neatness, ami bis
wit, part of which is registered, cannot
obeat in tho State. He is yonng nml
regressive,.and has thousands of feet oE
mber on his place cut down, ready ior
ie saw mill which be will start ou his
lace tbja week.
Ono of tbe most successful surprise
arties of tho season took nlace at tho
L'sidence of Mr. William Woodburn, of
Ilia place, last Saturday evening. It wan
nttmi nn ma a. itirthd&v nartv in hnnnrnf
is son Charley, who was taken comIfctely
by surprise. Ho Bucceodod, li'owve.r,
in recovering his faculties soon, and
ave the party aright royal welcome, after
rhich a very enjoyabli! evening was
pent. Music, vocal and instrumental,
Bcltatlons, etc., together with an excelsst
supper, mado up the order of the
venlng. The party left wlsh12
Charley many happy returns,
liases Miunle Ingram and Fannie
loberts are to be congratulated on their
lcceas as managers ot the affair, and the
jcrecy which was maintained throngbj^
uU Following is a list ol thoso present:
Ir. Wm. Ilicks, wife and daughter Lutie,
[r. D. A. Woodburn and wite.-Miraea
annie Roberts, Minnie Ingram, Florence
icCouaughey, Utile Howan), I.iz/.io
aac, Jennie Coolo, Allie Sayeis, Oertlo
od May McOlnskoy.DellaaiidCoraWondurn,
Doe Woodburt] Messrs. Dave Mconaughey,
Jim McConaughey, Will
ooker, Will Brannon, K. Bee, Jamea
dayman, Will,Robinson, C. lliggs and
harlie Woodburn.
Consumption Cured.
An old physician, retired from practice
avlng bad placed ui his hands by an Eau
ndia missionary the formula ot a simple
ogetable remedy for tho speedy anil
crmanent cure of Consumtion, Bronbitia,
Catarrh, Ashmaandall throat and
ing affections, also a positive and
idtcal euro for Nervous Debility and all
lervous Complaints, after having tested Its
underfill curative powers in thousands of
iws, has felt it his duty to mako it known
) his suffering fellows. Actuated by tills
lotlvo and a desire to relieve liumr/i
offering. I will send free of charge, to all
iho dialro It, this recipe, In German,
'rench or English, with full directions for
reparingand using. Sent by mail by adressiiig
with stamp, naming tliia paper,
V. A. Noyes, 140 Power's Mock, Rochesir,
N. Y. now
AKMIlRECttr?On Hun iky rwlnr Wtmh is,
l?,?l [?:?> o'clock. at tit reaUewe uf bl? UUim,
0. mjuon street, Joan 11. juuumoit, la lb*
Ul >ur ol bu <ko.
Fnnenl Wadatiday tftomoon at 2o'dMk. I?srmcut
at Mount %km CnmtttJ,

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