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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 21, 1885, Image 1

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OUrei !>'? ami >7 ronrtaanlh Street.
Tm retreat of the bullwhackers from
the Indian Territory will be an inspiring
Till .location ia whether Hoadly and
l?raarJ can beat Foraker. Thia ia the
great moral Issue.
M.iswell, alias ll.-ooks, ia doinghia beat
to talk hia precious neck into a halter,
tie hasn't far to go with it. |
A moil wind was blowing when the
Columbus platform was made, and lota of
it got into that wonderful declaration.
Hoadlt makes the first quarter in good
style. The real fnn will bo when the
lifers ate coming down the home stretch.
Pshdutox will never become a Democratic
saint. He favored Civil Service re-1
form. How different with St. Andrew
Tub fellows who have stolen decorations
frrm the Koyal Armory at Turin will have
to hurry over here or the watering place
season will be ended. Oar winter alimate
lavorv hard on bonus Counts.
Tub I.vtuxiokxcih calls the attention of
the Chief o( Police to the publication in
another column concerning his Lieutenant.
II the Chief ol Police dare he will strip
Lieutenant Johnson of his star and authority
and relegate him to the walks of
private ,lile.
A ?oxo other thingo 'W?that is the
Buckeye Democrats?"commend the administration
of Governor Hoadly and the
work ol the Sixty-sixth General Assembly
as wise, honest and economical." What
a beautiful send-off for the Allen 0. Myers
Coal Oil Legis'aturo.
Tits Jackson, (Ohio), Standard understands
what is going on: "Sr. Leonard
said in his Urbana speech: 'No Methodist
can vote tho Itepubllcan ticket and be
true to bis Church.' Then, brethren,
you'd better scratch our name off, for
we're going to try it." That's a good
standard to tight under.
Smut the iniU, Vilas, iloadly most
hare the fourth class poetoEcee. Give
him all he wants. If you haven't enough
in Ohio, borrow 'em. from other States or
make 'em. We can spare a Rood many in
Mississippi, and I think I have told yon
they are of no use to ua in Pennsylvania.
Grow Clmlavd.
Ix the Columbus platform there is sop
lor tho wool-grower. This is crude gall.
The Ohio wool-growers will remember the
wool circular of two years ago, issued from
Democratic headquarters?fall of sympathetic
tears for the wool-grower and the
promise o( the restoration by a Democratic
House of the wool tariff of 1807.
Then these gentle shepherd* will remember
that the Democratic House faced the
ether way, and that Judge Converse lost
his seat for advocating restoration. They
would have been shrewder to pan ever
wool altogether rather than revive the nnhappy
Ix tho past tlseal year 387,821 immigrants
arrived at the principal ports of
this country. Perhaps all told the arrivals
approached 400.000?more than half the
population of West Virginia added in one
year. In twenty-jlve years 8,083,130 persons
have come to cast their lot with ue,
and mora than a third of theso have come
within tho past five years. There will be
it ollenso If In these times immigrants do
not rash in npon us. Thus far the process
ot assimilation has gone on satisfactorily.
Comparatively few of the new comets liave
refused to become Americanized. Fortunately
for ns dull times in this country
1 operate aa a check on immigration.
The mistake of taking the school enumeration
at this time of the year is now
more than ever apparent. Added to tho
ordinary summer exodus is the unusual
number of absentees who, being oat of
employment, have sought the country or
dropped down Iho river to fish. These
causes will account for tho absence of
very many people who will soon return
to their homes.
The population has not decreased 972
dnce this time last year. There Is also a
disproportion between the adults and the
youth o! school ago. If from tbo total tcported
uxroBac of 072 we deduct 400, the
unmberof youth, 5WI ought to repiesent
the decreased number of adults. This
number of adults would take away more
than 400 children of school age. The
enumeration ought to be nude when the
population Is in Ifthortnal stats.
Mns, UcitLura, who keeps a drinking
house on Market street, tells a very interesting
alary touching tho behavior of Lieutonut
Johnson, of the police lores, in her
establishment, Police officers who obtain
free beer under threats, w!io desire special
arrangements made that they may get
their beer on Sunday, whoenconrage saloon-keepers
to add! to their lawful business
an infamous traffic, who foroe young
women to defend themselves with pokers?theeo
are not the men to be guardians
of the lives and property of tho people
of Wheel tig.
The demoralisation of the pollco force is
notations. ThaOhief hlmsoli Is not abovo
suspicion, lie is afraid to do his duty,
for the criminal clssses have the drop on
him. lie js afraid to discipline hit men,
, for they han.iib record on him. If hehad
the intelligence, he hss not the courage,
to enforce 'the law. The town is full
of Uik about the immoral practices of this
police folia, .recitals In which wine and
women playa conspicuous part. The few
good men,on the force suffer for the sins
of th? bad, and the pdbllc has no confidence,
In a body of men which oostathe
city $20,000 a year. .
Tne Ixtklliukxcke does notssk Council
to institute an investigation. Wo had a
specimen jot Council's work In thst line.
This newspaper hu begun a little investigation
of } ? own, and the first fruits an
spread ont this morning.' The accusation
is serious, and the Ihtiujouicm fa prepared
to stand ity it. What do thepeopk
The Old Tlekot GomM Into the Fight to M?ct
a New Experience, Defeat-Tlie Platform
a Series of Platitude* Manufactured
to Catch the Unwnry Voter.
The Democrats of Ohio in convention
at Columbus; have nominated the following
State ticket:
Detail* of tho Olilo Democratic Convention?Tbo
CoLcunca, 0, August 20.?Before 10
o'clock, the hoar fixed for th6 meeting of
the Democratic State Convention, the
Grand Opera House was crowded from pit
to dome, and a select band entertained
the audience with national aim. The
greate&t harmony preniled, and the predictions'that
the old ticket would be renominated
still atood good.
A few ininutea after 10 o'clock, TI. T. J.
Cogan, Chairman of tho State Central
Committee, called the Convention to order,
andixC'ongressman Finley presented
the report of the Committee on Permanent
Organization, which was adopted unanimously.
The permanent Chairman, Hon.
John F. Follett, was then conducted to
the chair amid tumultuous applause.
.Mr. Follett, In talcing the chair, congratulated
the Convention npon its appearance
and rejoiced with the Democracy
of Ohio that they were able to meet
in Convention under a National Democratic
Administration?a pore and grand Administration.
At the conclusion of his remarks.
Mr. Follett was roundly applauded.
The report of the Committee on Credentials
being adopted, and the Committee
on ltesolutions not being ready to report,
it was voted to procecd with the nomination-of
Judge George W. Geddee took the platform,
and in a few well chosen words
placed in nomination the Hon. George
Hoadly. The name of Hoadly was received
with long continued cneers and
At the conclusion of hie remarks Mr.
Geddea moved a suspension of the rules
and the nomination of Hoadly for Governor
bv acclamation. 1 his motion was
received with hearty cheers and round
upon round of applause, and was seconded
in a neat speech by General Mikff
l!yan,of Cincinnati. The Chairman thenput
the question, and it was unanimously
In quick succession tho name of John
G. Warwick, for Lieutenant Governor,
was plated In nomination and he was also
nominated by acclamation.
At 11 o'clock, while nominations for
Supreme Judge were being made, Governor
Hoadly wa* escorted to the stage,
amid great enthusiasm, and grecefnlly accepted
the re-nomination. The Governor
said he dodged no iasaas, and then was
not a fence in Ohio which ho would
| He was agaiiwt prohibition and .#>very
one knew it. us arserteu tnat no was tor
American liberty, irrespective of color.
He voted lor Grover CltralantJ, and
thanked God for it Ho was, and will
continue to be, loyal to Mr. Cleveland's
The names of Charles D. Martin, of
Lancaster, and William J. Gilmore, of
Frantliu, being placed in nomination for
! Judge of the Supreme Court (long t?nn),
tha roll was called and Martin received
the nomination, the nama of Giiinore
being withdrawn before the conclusion of
theroll call.
Tha principal fight of the convention
was in tbe seleeuou of a candidate for tbe
vacancy on the Supreme bench, vice
Jndgo Okoy, deceased, George IS, Oiey,
son of tho"" lato incumbent, was presented
with Vergil P. Kline, of Cuyahoga,
and Gib jon Atberton, of Licking,
as the other leading candidates. On the
first ballot such great confusion prevailed
in an effort to change from the other candidates
to Okev and Athwtop that another
ballot bad to be ordered. Oa the third
ballot Athertou was nominated and tbe
nomination mado unanimous.
The ticket was completed by tha nom.
inatloo of Peter Brady for Treasurer i
James Lawrence for Atterney General
and Henry Yv'etble for member d the
Board of Public Works. AU were renominated,
and by acclamation/"
The following via then read and adopted
: Tbe Democracy of Obio in convention
assembled, congratulate their country
upon the election and inauguration of tbe
Democratic candidates for President and
Vlco President of the United 'Stales.
These fortunate events, aud the wise administration
that has followed, have already
dispelled, tbo ailudon that Democratic
success is inconsistent with the business
interests the country, or perilous
to the rights of Uio freedmen. The revival
of prosperity anil the increase in tbe
value of property, already boxun, duinonstrato
tbo beneficence of wmocialio principles;
even before any session of Congress
has enabled tbe country to realms tbe fnll
fruition of their application by.leslslallon.
Second?Wo congratulate .'President
Cleveland and Cabinet on the auspicious
beginning they have nu<lo la the nece?sary
reforms of tha Government, und
heartily endorse their administration.
Third?Wo approve the measures takon
by a Democratic Congress for preventing
the appropriation of unearned lands by
railroad companies, and by a Democratic
President in firmly holding public lands
for public maj. and preventing thoir unlawful
Fourth-We reaffirm the platform of
principle* adopted by the Deraouratfo
National Convention held at Ohicagoin
Fifth?We commend the administration
'lA?a?tnii tYna/llv nml the WOfk of thft
Sixty-sixth General Aaembly, as vise,
holiest and economical.
Sixth?We especially commond the
fidelity of the Democratic members of the
Sixty-sixth General Assembly to the
pledje ot the party la (tvor of licensing
iho trafilo in imoilauinj liquors, and we
denounce the fraud and hypocrisy of the
Republicans la defeating this wise measure
of reform. Every Democrat in both
branches of tho General Assembly voted
to submit for popular adoption a constitutional
amendment providing for license.
Enough Republicans professing to be in
its favor wero present in tin House of
Representatives to hare given it the threefifths
necessary for its success, bnt refused
to vote, for tho avowed and only.rosson
that It wis proposed by Democrats. Upon
, the Republican party, whose caucus dictated
this course, Ilea the reproach of the
poetponement and temporary* defeat ol
this most wis* and salutary plan for the
1 regulation of the liquor traffic.
Tua FxomsiTiox qcdiiox.
Seventh?The Democratic party is, as it
form, and is in favor of tho largest liberty
of private conduct, consistent with the
public welfare and the rights of others,
and of regaining the liquor traffic ana
providing against the evils resulting therefrom
by a j udiciarv and properly graded
license system. Under the present constitution
of Ohio snch a system is forbidden,
and taxation is limited to property
and required to bo measured by its money
value. We therefore are in favor of a
constitutional amendment which shall
permit such a system, and we promise its
submission for adoption by the people if
the necessary three-fifths of each branch
of tlio next General Assembly be composed
of Democrats.
Eighth?The Democratic party is and
always has been the nart.v of the people,
and of tho sgricoltural and wool-growing
interests; thfe enemy of monopoly; the
friend of labor; in whose hands the interest
of worldngmen are and always will be
safe, and we favor arbitration as the wisest
means of settling differences between
labor and its employers.
Xlnth?Wo commend tho steps already
taken in the cause of prison reform.
Tenth?We favor the preservation of the
canaUus the chespest transportation for
producers and consumers, and recommend
that they be nnt Into an efficient condition
for public service.
Eleventh?We favor the establishment
of an intermediate penitentiary for the reform
af prisoners not belonging to the
criminal class.
Twelfth?We aro in favor of the adop
tion of tbe pending constitutional amendment
changing the date of the annual
State, County and Congressional elections 1
to November.
Thirteenth?Wo mourn the death of
General Grant; the citizens of bis native
State, without distinction of party, sorrow
at bis Iocs, and cherish tbe memory of
his modest and heroic character and hla
great deeds, as among their proudest public
possessions. We sympathize with his
bereaved widow and children, and wo
trust and hop* that his last words, urging
"harmony aud good feeling between the
sections," may be so taken to heart by
bis countrymen that sectional alienation
and hate may be a thing of tbe past.
Fourteenth?Knolml, That In the death
of Judge John W. Oi-v the State has lost
a pure and able jurist, and wo condole
with bis family on their irrepaiable loss.
Tk* State Central Committee.
Columbcs, 0., August 20.?The Democratic
State Central Committee organized
by the election otT. J. Cogan, Chairman,
and M. J.Tobias, Secretary. An Executive
Committee was selected, with T. E.
Powell, of Delaware, Chairman, Henry
Boh), of Marietta, Scoretaiy, and fi. E.
Horm, of Columbas, Treasurer.
lie Will Deliver Throe LscrnrtjMn Now York. ,
Outline ot HU Journey. (
New Yokk, August 20.?Mr. Cyrns W. i
Field this morning received a cable dis- i
patch from the llev. Dr. Farrar, Arch- j
bishop of Westminster, in which tbat prelato
consents to deliver three lectures In
>*ew York, the time and place to be named
later. Dr. Farrar will anive in this country
in the courro of a few weeks.
The Ecangci'ul, edited by ths Rev. Henry .
U. Field, says to-day: "So many of our (
countrymen have had their hearts stirred
by the tribute to General Grant, at the '
recent memorial services at Westminster t
Abbey, that they will be glad to learn that t
the preacher is about to pay a |
visit to Amcrica. As lie lias never crossed
tho Atlantic be/ore he wishes to comprees '
the utmott possible Into his few weeks' J
vacation. In a private letter to a mono,
he untlinrs the ruuto wliich bo proDowa to j
take. Kilting from England to Qaeboc, '
be hopes to arrive there by the 11th of 1
September, and to be in Montreal on the 1
Mth and at Niagara on the IStb, from j
which he will goto Chicago, where he hag 1
planned tp be on thy 23th. That will be I
Hi# iarthest point West. From Chicago '
he will return East so as to IxtluBalti- J
more on the 2D:h and in Philadelphia nn
the 6th of October; at Washington on the 1
10th; Kiverdale on the Ilndson ;to vialt 8
Bishop Potter) on the 17tbNew Haven J
on the 20th and New York on the 33d,
where he will remain about a week, hav- '
iug accepled the invitation ol Mr. Cyrus
W. Field to bo hisgueets from the 234 to 1
the 30th. !
On the last day ot the month ho will be '
in Boatoi, Of counts there will bo groat 8
eagerness on tbo part of the public to hear f
one whojs the moot elotjuimt preacher in >
the Church of England) with the possible J
exception (and that is a ra utter ol opinion) '
oi Ginon Llddoo, ol St. Paul's. It is said '
that he will proach btjt a few times, per- !
baps only twice?occe for Philip Brooks, )
In Boston,and once in this city. Wherever
ho goes, he will have a hearty wolcome,
not only as a (treat orator, but as one ol
the noplest of Englishmen who, in his
broad spirit of humanity and his love of (
liberty, baa shown hia'sympa'.hy with the ,
spirit of Jiopubllcan America.
The City ol New Orlsaai Iloand to Gat lo J
Debt. j
ITsw Obumss, August 20,?The cjty ,
government o( New Orleans is now In i
peculiar financial straits. Tbe usual hud- j
get was made this year and fortified by (
the one-twelfth rule, which only allows ;
one-twelfth of the annvsl appropriation to I
bo spent monthly. Notwithstanding this ;
rulo the departments have all overdrawn
their accounts. Commissioner Fitipat- '
rick's i)spartijient of Public Works had .
an appropriation of f 18,0(10 for material for
the year.?It baa spent $35,000 in six .
months. Commissioner Patrick Mealey'a .
public institutions have all gone over the
budget, but .it is asserted that the Fx- .
position and the consequent large unmbor
ol straogers put an extra strain-on the j
city jails. Instead ol a daily avtrajo of ,
300pri?mcrs-in the parish prison it has :
been 600. !
The Committee on Budget, instead of
censuring the violation of tbo one-twelfth
law, has quietly submitted to the dictates
of the bosaea above named and given
them all they asked for. This has been 1
done by borrowing from other Items in '
the budget As these loans will have to (
be returned at- tbe end of the year the .
result will bo to citato & large debt.
Tbe contusion docs not end hero. The
t?a r?ulaum mWul nn (Ka Mtgmmttnt i
iUt i*gwnt?u?v ?r
and tar collection laws to such an extant
that tax colle?tlng cannot begin until the
end ol the year. Pending collection the
city has borrowed nearly $o00,000 at (J percent
bom its fiscal agent. This interest I
will have to be paid, out is not provided
for in the budget. This will causa another
error in the Azures which bos not ,
been thought oL The estimate of taxes
to be colloctod is based upon the assessment
polls lately furnished, and every
cent o< the taxes collected under this estimate
cannot keep the city oat of debt.
To make matters woreo Congreesmsn Si.
Martin, who has the contrast for making
out tbo tax bills, is said to havo discovered
an error of $1,000,000 against the city in
the addition of the rolls.
The Council is letting the dilemma solve
Itself ss best it may, white It devotes itself
to the passsgo of Jobs for llcenso and bock
tax collection's, lighting contracts, and extentsonefthe
wharf lease, which is more
congenial and does not leave the meabors
, any poorer. The public hare the poor
satiaiaction of knowing that the occupants
of Municipal Hall were never elected to
office, but were fon?d ui>on,theMopleby
a ijrilled an.I disciplined battalion oi baflot
Ijox stutters,an?undef thebenignUws
~a big double scull boat race*
Courtney and Conl?jr Defeat Candour and .
Boimer Under l>JiMculiIe? ? Tlie Time
Made Phenomenal Qontlderlng Be*
f tentlon?The Winner* Chulluugcd.
Albany, N. Y., August 20.?Between
10,000 and IS,000 persons witnessed the
doable scull race between Courtney and 1
Conley against Gaudanr and Hosmer, at 1
Pleasure Island this afternoon. Gaudsur |
and Hosnior were the favorites in the bet- ,
ting was at the rate ol 2 to 1. The race i
was started shortly after 0 o'clock Gau- 1
d?ur and Hosmer getting off first 1
Both crews polled about thirty strokes J
to the minute. Before 100 feet bad been '
passed Courtney's tremendous strength 1
was felt and at twice that distance bis 1
boat was a quarter of a length ahead, the <
pulliughaviiigbeenincreassdto42stroke?, <
which was maintained to the end. After 1
passing Island Park Gaudaur and Hoainer
put in their best efforts and almost 1
evened up, but at the upper end of the^ t
Inland Courtney and Conley had put clear 1
water between them and their competitors. I
At tire stake boat both crews sought to I
make the short turns, but they bad not t
calculated on the strength of the tide, and I
were borne against tbeatske boats. Courtney
and Conley made a bait fool, aud F
those who could not see tho cause of tbo ?
accident set up a shout that the Union
Springs oarsman was at bis old tricks.
Hi ire was a derisive cry of "Who Sawed f
the Boat?" But the oaramen got their
boats into fair water and sped on. GauJaur
and Hosmer fouled the stake boat, 0
tiut only slightly. All along the home ,}
itrutch there wero several lengths of clear ^
water between the boats. Gaudanr aud j,
blosmer made a plucky struggle for a |,
item chase, and when they were a quar- ?
tlio AnliK ntmuut hh (tin
?< VI ?? UIUS UVtu tuv uuwu kivavu ?j< ????lead
from five to three lengths, bat g
Dourtney and Conley would let i
;beoi come no nearer, and this u
Jistance was preserved to the finish.
Dourtney received on enthusiastic ovation. ?
The time, considering the tide and the a
mishap, was phenomenal, beating all pre- r,
pious records by a generous margin. It
ffas 18 minutes and 57} seconds. fi
Immediately after the race Gaudaur
mdHosmer entered a protest, claiming sj
;bat the boat oi Courtney and Conley had M
jeen assisted around the stake boat by the j,
x-cupanta of the.latter. The referee de- u
jlinw to allow the claim. h
The Doable Scull Cftntnplnnthlp. 0
New York, August 20.?Hanlan and J
lee to-day issued a challenge to the win- tl
aors of the double scull race between v*
Courtney and Conley and Hosmer and jf
Saudaur, for a tbree-iuile race for $1,000 y
i side and the double scuil cbarop'onship ^
"A the world, time and place to be mutually
agreed upon. ^
rho Salvation Army l>Utni bi tho 0111- ft
uah ,,
Tbkstos, August 20.?M M. Oroeble, of [,
isbury Park, appealed to tho Court ,0/ ii
JUanctry recently tot an injnactiou to re- u
itrain the Salvation Army from making t
inseeinly noises in the barracks in which r.
hey bold their peculiar religious services. st
:Ie lives near tho barracks, and declares "
bat lite this summer has become ? burlen
to him on aCoeunt-ottlie conduct of ^
he Salvationists. Xfaey make noises on
ambourines, aud sing, shout, clap their n
lands and stamp their feet, he alleges,
iToducing snch a racket that neither he' JJ
lor the members oi his family can get any
est at night His property has deprccia- 1,
ed, and other evils, according to his cimilmnt,
have results. The court granted
l preliminary -iofunction, ami a few days e
inoeliia connscl appeared again and asked
bat the leaders of the army be attached F
?? nnntnmiit nf ?mrt. nnnitmtm/ an a ran.
on that tliey had disregarded the court'# Ii
irder and were asking more noi? than
leforo. A hearing on the motion began :
onlay. .
Tho Salvation Army was represented by
'apt Lizzie Roberta, Lieut. Jilla Rotrarto, "
ind an Asbniy Park lawyer. The officers
ippeared In full uniform, and, like the c<
pectators, enjoyed the proceedings imnensoly.
They denied point blank that a|
hey made any more noise than tho Metli- ?,
idteta, who, they averred, were jealous of
heir success in making collections among
inners. Soma of the plaintiff's witnesses J.
wing absent the farther hearing was adourned
for a week. v
A l'UElllli'4 Cruel IVlIc. U
WAsniNOTO*, D. 0., Anguat 20.?"Prof."
Tohn Collini", hotter known in sporting C
drcles as "the Cast Iron Mqn," who lias
ought some noted battles with Kooke t(
ind other celebrated pugilists, was this g
Keek appointed as Assistant Paleontologist
under Major Powell, of the Qeolog- h
:cal Survey. "Prof." Collins has been ?
jiving lessons in boxing for many yean
a Washington, and it is to tho desire of *
Secretary Lamar and other high officials b
n becomo acquainted with tho principles
if the "manly art" of self defense that tho C
Professor owes his good luck. Like Boo- 8
oil's favorite son, Mr. John L. Snllivau,
Mr. Collins has domestic troubles. He T
Iras sued for a divorce from hia wife, v
Bridget, on the ground of her intemperance.
Jn addition he charges her with h
:rnel treatment, attempting to bit him ,
jver the head with articles of household
[arnltnre, frequently throwing pitchers,
platen and tumblors jt him. He says f
ihat she has threatened to poison him, 1
ihoothim, and cut his throat-at night.
By means of all these grievances he has <3
been so mentally worried and interrupted b
in business that though of robnst constitution
his health has been efftcled, and [,
anlessrelieved his life will beendangered. p
Aniitb?r Foclbitrdy Lrnpnr. ,
0ob6bs,IT. Y., August 20.?Tills morning
it was reported that in tho tlternoon
Lewis Potter, of this city, who haj attainid
some notoriety as a steopie climber,
would.jump from the top span of the iron
bridge drawing tho Hndsonr At 2 o'clock
> large crowd collected on the bridge. The
police hearing of the reported attempt
uotiflod the Lanslngburg police to be on
hand, and an officer wu also dispatched
from this city. Potter appeared at. little
ahead of time, and before the police arrived,
.and waa slightly intoxicated. Ho
was dressed in dark breeches, a flannel
shirt and a straw hat When the Oohoes
oflkar waa sben approaching, Potter, as if
fearing arrest, climbed to the uppermost
span of the bridge. For a moment he
gasod at the people below and then sprang
forward. A still murmur was heard from
the crowd, who expected that he would
bo killed. Feet tint-Potter disappeared
beneath the water and in a few secendf.
appeared on the surface pretty well exhausted.
Ha awam ashore and waa arrested
by Officer Iteardon and escorted to
the police itatloh, a large crowd following.
. 'Potter ''was asked if he wanted to
kill himself and repUod: "No, I only
vrinM to Sttj.it ,1 ould Jump from that ,
height" ,. ]
A Vlltalo 8??.d.
Fall Rim, Mjjs., August 20.?About '
ISO people, aroused at the ornelty of
George Note to his three motherless chil- :
dren, assembled in front ot his house last
inn him up. Hla children bear marks ol
terrible treatment and have had nothing
to eat (or >ome days but dough made by
one of them.
The AeMun of the City Coaucll Last Eveninf-Tba
"SentlnelV Loophole.
fyectat DUpatch to tktlntdUgcnaer.
Pamuhbbcrq, W. Va., August 20.?
In view of the recent action of Council in
regard to the sensational article published
by the Sentinel, charging that one-fourth
if the female popu'ation of this city was
given up to Immoral practices, the lobby
}f the Council chamber to-night was
srowded with interested spectators. A
resolution was passed expressing deep
regret over the publication of the Bcandal
urucie, reciting that injury to the city reralted
by the extensive circulation and
:ons*quent perversion of the facts. As
the statements were false, it was reaolved
:hat:it was incumbont on the Sentinel to
lubiishoretraction, giving the widest circulation
possible, and that tbo author
ihonld moke known his police official
It is said that if tbe Sentinel complies
ritli the spirit of tbe resolution the mater
will be dropped. If the paper fails to
nake the proper amends tbe Council may
>ais a resolution of censure, and the city
>atronage withdrawn, and it* representaIve
replaced in ConneiL No such emervncy,
however, is anticipated.
The meeting of Council this evening
usted off quietly, no excitement whatver
attending the proceedings.
teKllU Two of Ilia Father's Aaiallont*, am!
Fatally Wound* a Third.
Lodisvim.b, Ky., August 20.?The story
f a frightful tragedy reached this city to
ay uirouga uie oracera 01 uie neuiucicy
iver steamer Blue W'iog. The particnire
aru very meagre, as little could be
:arned by them at the place where the
(Talr occurred.
The report is that a picnic wts given at
tone; Creek, a little_placa on the river
reive miles below Frankfort An old
>an by the name ot Koach went to the
icnic to collect some money from the
ien having it in charge. They paid it,
nd the money being noticed by some
jughn, they waylaid him on his return,
emanding that he give it ap. He raised,
And they Immediaiely assailed him.
The old man was plucky, and a furious
niggle at once ensued. Of course they
lere getting the advantage of lioach, and
e would have probably been killed, bad
; not been for the opportune arrival of
is sou, WUlie lioach. The latter, a youth
f eighteej, happened to be armed, and
t once opened tire on the men. He ran
p so close that the powder almost buint
leir faces, and discharged his revolver
<ith the most deadly effect. He shot two
ead almost instantly, and, it is said,
tUUy wounded a third. The other mado
Is escape.
The little community of Stony Creek is
reatly stirred op over the matter, both
iot'ch and his ton being considered persctly
blameless in the matter. No arres's
ave yet been made. The elder lioach is
till suffering from his bruises, which
ere very severe. He is a well known
inner and a man of family. Hlsstanding
i the community is good, though he is
ut possessed of much property.
The reporter's informant?, singularly
nough, could not tell the names of-tlie
ragbs who met with snch a swift and
ivere retribution. It is supposed that
ley wore unknown in the neighborhood.
Burglars raido.l Milan, lnd.( Tuesday
All troops have been withdrawn from
[ oi e head, Ky.
Tue Delta Tan Delta college fraternity is
1 session at Detroit
Senator Gorman will probably be rotated
Irom Maryland.
Highwaymen robbed A. Jarqueth, of
indlay, 0., of $300 and a watch.
The total population of the Hawaiian
ilands is 81,401), by recent census.
Cary Gilbert, a hoy of Findlay, U? raided
Wednesday by taking poison.
Henry HoUworth, formerly Captain of
is Cleveland detective force, is dead.
Vanderbilt is reported to have secured
mtrol of the Ontario & Western road.
Tramps broke into D. A M. freight cars
; Dayton, O., and stole $000 worth of
Rudolph SconDeld & Son, clothiers, of
inesvillo, O., have been closod by the
John Roscell was struck by an ecgino at
booster, 0., Wednesday, and seriously
Tbo Fifth Ohio District Sunday school
invention closed at New Vienna, 0., on
Zssbaugh Brothers's picture frame fac>ry
at Minneapolis, was partially deitoyed
by fire.
The Baltimore ft Ohio telegraph system
as been extended to Little Sock and
lot Springs, Ark.
An inorease in demand and an easy adanco
in the prico of steel rails is reported
y manufacturers.
Two divorce decisions wore rendered at
thicago within thirty minutes each of the
iiDg ot uio papers.
Aram named Nallmeyer, ofConnersUle,
Ind., committed suicide at Uaahilin
by taking arsenic.
Senator Newberry, of Virginia, who
oited Muttons in 1882, will support him
i the coming election. *
Mr. W. B. Ogden, ot Now York, prorated
a chime ot ten bells to Trinity
dihedral, at Omaha, Neb.
The Central Iowa railroad bos sued the
lovernment (or $10 SO, amount alleged to
s due on a mail contract.
Ed. Wonderly and Peter Clemens wore
aily injured, at Canton, 0., by the exlosiim
ot gas in an empty whisky barrel.
David A. Mc Alpine and Thomas P. Rowind
have become securities tor John
loach's assignees to the amount of $200,00.
Clarke, who murdered young Vorhis at
rincennee, Ins., is still at largo. Clarke's
ither is almost heartbroken over the terible
The Haddingtonshire, a British steamer,
ran wrecked in the Pacific ocean. All
board except one sailor and the cabin
oy were drowned.
One hundred and eight convicts escaped
rom a stockade on the SparUnsburg &
Inhoville railroad, North Carolina, while
be guards were asleep.
Congressman Springer's is the latest
lenlal in connection with the alleged reinke
lately vialtod by the President lor
ecommending unfit appointments.
The offerings of leaf tobacco at auction
n Cincinnati were 854 hogsheads. This
- l ?Vi. hiring
o uiu laigeBueiei 1UUHU we UIUIUIJ
t tho ClndnnaU tobacco trade in one
Black hna appointed
amis G, Downtain, of Weat Virginia,
ad Harvey Hovey, of MichJ?n, to be
peclai pension examiners, at *1,000 per
A reunion of veterans nnder the aun>ices
of tho G. A. B. began at Fort Wayne;
nd., Wednesday, and.will eontinuo until
londay. Twenty thousand soldiers areexpected
to participate.
At the meeting of tho Western Kxport
Association at Chicago, Wednesday, It
<ru decided to form an omni?tion
nown as tlie ^Amorican^Spirit Company,
; MIL MILL MAT i hlte
Pro?f>iiUi>K Homa Nuir Point* onThatrSlc
of i lie QaeMlnm ut tflluallon
U#ro iwd KU*wh?r? In tb?i F*c.
torl???Ucnwoud F?M|*r? Acnlu.
There is little now to report In the loa
nail situation. The mills are still runnin
along with feeders in charge of the m<
chines. The same plan has keen adopts
at a few other places. The Terra Haut
Expreuof Wednesday says: "No ad vane
was made yesterday by tho nailers towan
an acceptance of the announced reduction
from the 21-cont card" rate. An informs
meeting was held, but nothing was deter
minod as to positive action, although 1
was tacitly understood that if no way ou
of tho difficulty could be found to-day thi
nailers wonld take thoir tools from thi
chop. The feedoniclaim that their friend
the nailers hare been observing towan
them of late a conciliatory spirit wholly a
variance with their former treatment o
the fenders. Efforts have been made dallj
of late to induce the feeders to assemble
In conference with the nailers for tho pur
pose of working oat a mutually agreeable
understanding. But the feodera remair
inexorable and claiming that they have
too better of the nsiiers' association, art
determined to make the most of their op
The Ironton JUptUr says: "Kelly's mill
continuesaslastweek. Forty-twojmachinei
were running Tuesday morning when a
slight break in the factory engine caused
a stop in that department. 'Che 'rockshaft'
had broken in two. The factory
goes on Thursday. The forge department
J'-l ***-? Cainmlnv flio nnSloM
UIU UUd gwu. umaiua;, t?w u??v>..
heaters and sheet rollers at Belfont were
notified to take away their toola if they
utill refuted to work at the redaction,
which they did on Monday. A nenae of
Rood feeling between the workin^men and
the mill owners characterized this important
step. These men are now discharged
from the employ of the Balfont company.
The latter eipacta to stirt the mill at once,
perhaps this week, putting the machines
in the hands of feeders, of which it is understood
they havo a list who are ready to
The Mingo iron and naii works were to
bare started np yesterday. The rolls are
a!? in operation under the management
of the bets roller. He never joined the
new organization of workmen, hut claims
connection with the Amalgamation.
Feeders were expected to go to work Wednesday,
but none of them showed up about
the works. It was thought seven or eight
could be had yesterday morning, but the
Steubenville papers of last evening are
silent on the subject.
Wlilch DUoIoms Soma Pertinent Facti
Heretofore Uopiloted.
A reporter met a nailer yesterday whom
he knew to be pretty well posted on matters
generally, and especially the workings
of his trade and the trades related to
it After a few wonls about tho weather
and minor topics, the Ixtsluoexcek man
asked hiaopinlon concerning the prapect
of an early resumption of the nail bnsinew.
41 Well," said be; "they are not at all
flattering, but I consider them as good as
they would be were there no strike
or other-Uifllenlty on hands. Yon see
there are a good many of the manufictnrers
who do not care to operate, their factories
now for various reasons. It is not eo
profitable to ran (taring the heated term,
- J- I tJ I. ??<,
JUJ ibis in UI/1U nvatuw t ouiuo v< wbiu ihu
making extensive preparations for the
manufacture of steel, others are building
gas furnaces to take the place of the old
style ones, and still others are making
extensive repairs aud building additions
to their mills; aud on the whole; considering
the very moderate deaiade for nails,
they are,according to tbo agreement made
in Cincinnati, either lying idle or trying
the feeder experiment.
"What will bo the final result of opening
the factories to the feeders?"
"Well, it will be just this: In a few
months, say tho latter end of this yesr,
the managers who have tried the experiment,
will be fullysotisfied that their vouture
has been a practical as well as a
financial failure. As. to the fooders who
have taken jobs, their actions bespeak
their .character, and if they were nailers
they would not bo alio wed to ran machines
in any of these factories. The manly portion
of tho feeders number UO percent, und
aro all with the nailers for the 21 cent
cord, nnf they will not be duped by the
manufacturer who will come with the
olive branch In his hand professing to
bring pence in a time of trouble, bnt who
will really slay them one by one as soon
as they have carried their purpose and
brought peace to him."
"Are there many eastern nails sold in
western markets V"
"Only when a fslrike is on hands,
and when the western stock has been exhausted.
Daring our trouble three yeore
ag-), when nails were selling at from $3 to
$o per keg, the eastern men emptied their
warehouses Into the western market,
but as soon as our factories resumed there
were no more eastern nails run in the
"Well, how about western nails in the
"Our manufacturers Bqll largely In the
east, many car loads of nails being consigned
to Now York and Baltimore, and
some even to Boston."
"What effect would it have on the eastern
nailers if the western manufacturers
should succeed in enforcing the Cincinnati
'They would have to accept a lika reduction,
or the manufacturers would be
compelled to close their mills indefinitely,
- a? i ?j*i*?- t.?_?bji i
10* Uioj U?ta UIIIUUUO U4?MW? tutu ?.? ?
not got out of the business: noitber will
they ask their employes to work for leu
money. Nailing baa reached bed-rock in
the But, and the manufacturers well know
that another turn ol the screw will make
a heroic striker out oI the biggest coward
that over (iced a Wad atone.
Uere the reporter was handed a letter
postmarked Harriaburg, Pa., which among
other things stated that the workmen ol
[our ol the mills in that vicinity had held
a joint meeting and decided to send, il
necessary, Ihty percent of their earning)
to the leaders of the western strike.
Said the reporter's Informant: "Y?a see
they too understand the meaning of the
enforcement of the Cincinnati scale as
well as do their empioyors. It Is nothing
but a gigantic effort to force the East out
ol thtfmarket entirely, and to accomplish
this M scheme, noileni, rollei*, helleU
and all the hands ia the mills will U
forced to work for a pittance. The East
era manntacturera are at a disadvantage
In making nails. Whr.the difference?!
wagea in the Eait and West does not cove
the difference in the cat o1 coal alone, t<
av nothing o! the difference in freigh
toils to Western inarketa."
In answer to another question the naile
'drew a letter from his breast pocket am
holdinK It np said, "This Is tho wedge tha
wiU split th em from one end to the other.'
The letter referred to, when held np
was tonrnl to be written under the print
ed beading of an Eastern nail firm, bat th
written matter was mostly concealed so a
to make It impossible for the reporter t
dlstiiigtiub Ita entire contents.
Upon being asked bow the nailers wer
prepared to stand a strike the speaker re
marked that be was airry he could 110
* io enrorcfl Uiem iiav? unrieu oeyonu reuur).
rection all the petty joalonsiea and animosities
that ever <xi?Urf among them."
Vic? Pre*li!?at KtMni?y, "f the A militate
Fldd * YIiIiirh Kueouraglng.
From hutevening's Pittsburgh ChronicleTflfjraph:
Vice 1'regident Keeney,
alter a short tour among the mill* in the
two cities, reports trado to be in a good
J condition. Jonea <fc Laughlin, Republic,
g Clinton mills, Moorlioad's and several
i. mills along the Allegheny are running
d double turn. Brera is partly closed for
repairs, but will run double turn when
completed. Siigo is working single turn.
0 Singer 4 Mmlck's, Sing's ana Clark's are
1 also single, and Shoenberger's lull turn,
j During tlio week there has been trouble
, on account of a lack of ww at the Clinton,
, Wagner and Moorheaa's mills. Some
t wore was lost on tais account u an mr .
7 The puddlera and Moorbeada mills reported
for work at 2 a. a. on tbreo occasions,
and an insnfliclent supply of gas compelled
them to lay olf. The connections with
tho Penn Fuel line at this mill were
broken to-day and the mill pipe attached
to the Philadelphia company's main.
A leading official of the Amalgamated
Association made a tour to Lawrenceville
to-day on a mission of peace. He visited
the idle sheet workers and advised them
to call a meeting and endevor to agree upon
some terms to submit to the manufacturers
with a view of settling the breach
between them. All members of that craft
seemed to bo in favor of the plan broached.
At noon the official] stated that the prospects
of a general meeting weru good. The
time, however, had sot been agreed upon
' as yet.
A Benwotx! feadar Again.
To the Editor of the InUUtoencer.
Sir:?i notice your issm of this morning
cantatas an article signed "Benwood
Feeder," in reply to ray article in yesterday's
issue, signed "Feeder," denying my
statements in regard to the action and
stand taken by the Benwood feeders at
their last meeting. I have simply this to
say in reply: The statements I made are 1
strictly in accordance with the facts in the 1
case, and to settle the matter I am willing
to meet "Benwood Feeder" in the pres- i
once of any interested party or parties and <
undertake to prove the samo. f presided
at the meeting in question, and ought to 1
know what action wag taken. As for 1
"creating false impressions," that is out of ;
mv linn nf hnatafljH. (1hart.ps Ritmee.
Btntcood, Auquit 20. ,
Cutting Into Hot Witter.
Iosdos, August 20 ?Tho .London news- |
papers generally denounce the Pall Ifall
Gaulle for refusing to publish the letter of :
Miw A. M. Frauds, exonerating =Mr. 1
Fearce of the charge of having enticed her '
from home so recently published in the '
(jaxtl't. The solicitor of Mr. Fearce pubiishtu
a letter in which he says he hu been t
instructed by bis client to refrain from I
prcsecutiug the girl's father on a charge I
of common asiault and battery for the can- 1
ing he inflicted upon Mr. Fearco because
of the trivial penalty which would attend \
conviction, but to prosecute him on a far ,
graver charge. Theeolicitor asks the pub- i
lie to susp-'nd judgment on the can-, until i
its merits be developed by the court.
Vl&Ulrun XloRin.
Chicago, III , August 20.?Henry and '
George Fletchman, two brothers, aged 11) i
and 22, respectively, who have boen carry
i uk ou ? cuuiuiimsiuu oiisiums uu ouum
Canal street several weolu ago, showed !
Bymplomsoflnaauity, Houry'ssymptoma
manifesting IhemsulvcH in his deposition 1
to being fl t-irons at people. Both were
melancholy and could not sleep. The '
county physician thought thoir derange- I
meat was owing to their excessive use of i
tobacco. They were adjudged insane to- I
day and sent to the County Insane Asy- i
la a Hail Pli. I
Easton, Ta., August 20.?Twelve addi- i
tional warrants were served on ex-Oounty :
Auditor Ilahn, in tho Eiston jail last
night?threo for larceny, six (or embezzlement
and three for forgery. The compiling
are niado by the order of tho District
Attorney, anil tho total number now
against him is fourteen. The alleged forgeries
are three notes on the Kastun National
lank, one for $170, ono for $400 and
a Uiird forSoUO.
Iu Revenge for Paln'e Denlli.
r.ims, August 20.?Tho Jnlranrigtatil, ,
Kochefort'a paper, states' that England
has instructed Lord Lyons, British Ambassador
to France, to complain to M. d?
Fryeinet, Minister of Foreign Affairs of
Kochefort'a attempt* to incite the Parisians
against Lord Lyons in reprisal for
the alleged execution by tho British in
Egypt of Olivier Pain.
A Prematura BImU
Special Dispatch to the InUUtoaicer.
Sreonn.vvit.ijs, August 20.?While John
and Alexander Simpson were at work on
the doablo track laying at Uolliday's
Covo, on the Panhandle, to-day, there
was a premature blast.. B>th received injuries
and ono may loss an,eye.
Base Ball ye?terdnjr.
At Detroit?Datroita, 4; BulUo, 0. Errors,
Detroit,3;Ba(Tato,5. Bases, Detroit,
7; Buffalo, ?. Pitchers, Weiduiin and
At Providence?Providence, 5 i Boston,
4. Errors, Providence, 8; Boston, 7.
Bases. 8 each, Pitchers, Radbourao and
At Chicago?Chicago, 7; St. Louis, 4.
Errors, Cbicaro. 0; St. Lonia, U. liues,
Chicago, 12;.St. Louis, 8. Pitchers,Clarkson
und Boyle.
At Baltimore?Baltimore, 8; Brooklyn,
3. Error?, Baltimore, 2j Brooklyn, 7.
Bases, Baltimore, 0; Brooklyn, 4. Struck
out, by Henderson, 2; by Porter, 0.
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 1; Now
York, 7. Errora, Philadelphia, 11; New
York, 6. Bases, Philadelphia, 5; Now
York, 3. Pitchers, Daily and Welch.
At Pittsburgh?Pitt>bur*h,l I; St Louis,
10. Errors, Pittsburgh, 6; St. Louis, 4.
Bases, Pittsburgh, SO; St Louie, 18.
Struck out, by Morris, 2; by Oarutbers, 3.
At Louisville?Cincinnati, 0; Louisvilles,
1. Errors, Lonisvilies, 4; Cincinnati,
3. Bases, Lonisrilles, 8; Cincinnati,
1 16. Strnckout, by Becker, 1; by JIcKeon,
i At New York?Metropolitans, 8; Ath:
letics, 10. Errors, Metropolitans, 0; Ath'
letics, 2. Bases, Metropolitans, 17; Ath:
letics, 14. Struck out, by Lovett, 3; by
I Cuahman. 6.
J ,A.poUiaat)
; Apolh
, "Has acquired a leading 1
i out Ihs world,"
- ? V" ^
ljici wiujiBiU mm
The Inmnteii at Dlareputable HotUM In
Dallon Flogged hy a D?tetmined Mob, .
On* Man Killed-Tim Port ire Wanted.
to Give the Town a Wide Kerjh;
August*, Ga., August 20.?Last night /a!
a band of ku-klux, supposed to be from
Murray couuty, went to Dal ton and
cleaned up a lawless element of the town.
They went to a 'disreputable "boa.
houjo kept by Armstrong IfeKalh asd' %
beat the occupants. A man named Tur- $
ner, who offered resistance, was kijled.
Other honses were also visited and the
occupants whipped. A white man, boarding
with negroes, was ordered to leave
town or Buffer the constqaences.
The party visited wldow Hdd in aeareti ' ^
of Bill Kidd.anotorious man, and twentyAve
or thirty shots were exchanged. It iij$sj
not known whether Kidilwaaliurt or not. IIH
The Kidd establishment was demolished. - j
It hu long been very disreputable. j
The mob took in all the disreputable
houses regardless of the Dolor of the occupants,
and vent to the Mayor's office and
and left a lilt of thoee under mob Burn ilrtruvlreluion
Y?nro. :
St. Jouxbuuby, Vi., August 20.?Ljn- S
den Centre is ? village of 300 inhabitants,
and is about 100 years old. The first
fire there sinco its foundation occurred today.
The lbsswas small.' "' ) ?!
AectiUDU and lacl(Uou La W??it Vtrctniw
?mt Vicinity.
The bote) at Parkeraburg so long known
OS Ala' Central, is now. the Clarendon.
The Phlllppl narrow gauge ra!lrotd':>&?B
earned $1^,094 over and abovo expenses
OneotGeorge Washington's body guards |
is said to be buried in the southern part
af Washington township, Belmont count]1. J
Red Sulphur Springs, one of the popular
mountain resorts in tho lover part of
the Slate, is the property of Hon. Levi P.
Morton, of New York.
B. H. Armstrong, of Jackson county, re- -!
:ently killed in onu day eight rattlesnakes. :
rbe largest had thirteen rattles. lie
killed two largo coppei-heads * day or to
Wedneed&y evening aa Mrs. 'William
Brooks, aa estimable and well known
iady ol Parkereburg, was walking aorota
lerrounv she dropped dead from heart
Incendiaries destroyed a barn belonging 1
a Gordoii 'MalUik. ? Kanavrhii <-oooty 3
*rtner. It contained a lame quantity of
lay,'a wairon and farming implements: a
loaa abont $1,600.
William Burke has entered snit against
die city o( rarkersbnrg to recover $212 44,
&imed to be due Wm for eervicsa renderid
as lfecorder before ho was impeached
ind lifted out of office. i
Squire Arcli Bark, of Gilmer.coontj-,^W
was throvn from his horse a few days f
since and serionsly U not intally Injarwl.
lie struck on his head and it is thought '
that tko ak nil is injured. {S
T. A. Brown haR purchased the West 1
Virginia Jfontor, and hereafter it will bn if
conducted as a .Republican paper. Itfs to 9
be hofwd' th at" &?r<r is I1 robhtftt 'Kitcbie
sounly for two Republican papers.
The Barnesville, Enterprue.' saya that
Martln VanfoeSen.. of neariHanter, has
ive acres of the largest tobaeco in all the
mrmnnriimr rnnntrv. Mr. Vrmfo'ison nri
Licipatea two thousand pounds per acre, ,
Mid ol a very fine nullity. J_
It UEidd Uiat fl&;<OT ilrihj;lfe 7hna- 0
Iroda in 'tfco Tygarfa Valley river, Uiia ''jljjj
State. Poisonous mineral imbalance, car- .
ried from the coal mines along the river 3
hy the trickling streams that drain them,
A crsiy woman was arreatod op tho
Btreeta ot Plttobnrgh WednwiUy evening '.
who pave the name of Mary Suaan Cooks
anil ra(d that slut waa Irom Martlnsbnrg, "JS
Lbia Slate. Sho cUimnd to balooldiigfor 8
two slateta lltiog in Pittsburgh,
villo ha/awardel^tho^eOT&jict to'tmfldji'^M
thnm. a ohuffU to .W.Ctapmanjbi New
iia Gothic style,"i'O (act. by at, and will j
seat about 150 peijonf very m^fortahly.
Health, m a special inspector to nxamlns "
into and* report aa to tho condition of a
stock designed jo.be shipped to Nahra; k i
and other Statea quarantined against this
A very severe fiall atorra pas8ed over a
portion oi Wood county Wednesday ever- ! v\SJ
iof, doing great damaje. .Several 'fibs '
rardona were almost totally destroyod.
Some of tho hail btones were as large aa . f
birds'eggs. The storm's track waa about
a half amlle Inwidth. ' .
The growth ioi laurel; li bo dense iaSjSj
parte oi Tucker, Mineral and other Bur- $1
rounding comities that oue cannot get
through it. Senator-Davis and his guide, :
while prospecting in the Mineral connty gSS
mountains, a few days since, hacamb.tott, SS
sbvomI Kaiin nn flnvtnni: n( IL ' QifxISBk
The convention at iadal; miners hold at
Scott'* Cat, near Ffanklin.'Belmont connty.H-lecied
Willism Nixon ai a delagato I
to the Rational Convention, which ineeta .; S
in Imlianaoolin, Ind, Sept. 9. W. T.
Smith and D. Noble weK^lected-to'lt- ftjgg
tend tho District Convention (o be held in" '
Belialre on the 20th o? this month. . -5
A lew evening* since a; Jailor Day, $1,. 9
the Webster codnty.- jail, unlocked the j
door of a cell in wljlch several prisonrrs v. -?j
were confiped,. one Clinton Wilson, who., -'vgi
has been sentenced! tbjtirehty.da:\V
prlsonment for a misdemeanor, niacin a
rash and knocking the Jailor silly, made >sj
his escapo; The ,'other prisoners were -$]
secnred before they were really aware of . 2,
what had happened.;' ' '
The Tyler County Tkmcral says: "Ovir
In the monfl (owii of! MiddleKourne, they rf "g
are selling'Supreme Court crab elder,'and.. ?3)
we are toM that the resnlt is not altogether'r
u it should be. Now, we have always |3
understood. that about ode quart of the 2
old fashioned blue article wonid make a
man strike his mother; snd the Prteman i
had better prohibit Brother Okey from
making any more decisions of this kind,"
Funeral notlro hereafter. ' . . ; ,

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