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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 02, 1887, Image 1

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v"'n I'T PTTfT HTHTTnT" 1,1 PIT" hj^st va month a v
., MONDAY MOltyiKa MAY 2,1887._ VOLUME XXXV.-NUMBElt 2157
Ufa fyMltymw.
Ofilcoi Non, ?fl itml 87 Fourteenth Street,
Juklanu is once more making an effort
to locAtn boraoll In America. The exodus
to thia country fnrninhea food for thought.
Col. Lucab' "Executive Session of the
Limited Legislature" deaervea to take 1
high rauk among tho inventions of the
age- =======
ririHUUHOH cackles with delight over
the dalcat of the Chicago ball playora by (
tho home club. It was a handsome ,
knock-out. j
Canada has decided to grant subsidies '
to threo steamship lines. In this country '
we are too virtuous to know a good thing J
whon wo pre it.
I'ltlVATB SKCItlfTAIlY LaIIONT Skipped '
ovoi to New York on Saturday, bad atwo <
hours' toik with Governor 11111, and hot- 1
jieil back to hin royal niBstor. Well, lan't 1
this a Iron country?
What la there in the Charleston atmo- ]
sphere that inflames the imagination of 1
thevifit'.ng correspondent? Oarstatoamon |
are husy enough without being kept on i
tljy jump *ith denials. '
Tim President inay uinuse himself this '
summer in the Adirondacks ensnaring tbe
unwary trout. Or, hemay take it into his i
great head to ho a lisher of men. Still, he '
in not aatiniying the hungry. '
= I
Mu, I'.enicK is a strange witness. Few ]
men ol eouttd mind would bowMing to '
say that they v.-ero In the market buying j
votes. The charitable view of bia teati- |
mony is suggested in our Charleston dig- <
pitches. |
Possiblt Ueriuauy isn't quite ready. <
To this M. Sclmaobals may onn bia for- ]
tunato escape from the grip of the iron
hand. Bismarck knows one or two I
things himself, and when he lets slip the '
dogs he will have bnxiness in bia eye.
Tin: decision in the suit of Da finer f
against Kama worth and others ought to be
ra/ia'ivai) u'iH? orftnt. RntiafaMinn rThn nana i
goea against tho Weat Virginia parties, on j
the ground that they had no title to con- J
vey, but they are exonerated of any in- j
tentional fraud. The scandal of this c
accusation has greatly damaged the markot value
of West Virginia lands, for it was {
said that a man who had occupied high <
position in the State had entered into com- 1
binatiou with others and swindled an J
innocent purchaaer. The Intelligencer {
ia glad for the sake of Mr. Farnsworth and \
his associates and of the State that this
charge has been disproved.
====== 1
Mr. Rkqkr'b etory before the bribery
investigating committee hath a fish-like <
smell. Who were the ^publicans so 1
anxious for Mr. Camden's election that 1
they were willing to furnish money for J
the parchaao of other Republicans to f
elect him? 1
If tho committoe believes this to be any l
more than a dream it will leave nothing j
nmlnnit fn nrnlm f.hn matfnr fr? l.hohntinm
If Republicans were in such a job we ]
want a eight of them; but until there
shall be corroborating testimony we shall
remain of tho opinion that no Republican <
was trading in that way. Furthermore it 1
ia not probable that a man 8fllicte& as the 1
witaesj aaya ho is would be entrusted 1
with bo delicate a mieaion. j
If anybody haa sought to mo money to j
elect a Banalor every honest man in West
Virginia would rejoico to oeo the crime
intoned whers it belongs, bat by reason
of tho gravity of the offense it would be j
unfair to take such testimony aa that oi ,
Saturday without strong corroboration. ;
However, the committee will of course <
follow up every load, and ao far aa it can 1
determine whether any attempt haa been ^
inado to buy votes. This the committoe
ought lo do without stopping to consider
where the bolt may fall. ]
There is mora probability in tho testimony
so far as it relates to the 8cofield
letter, not necessarily as to the details, but
as to procuring the letter. If Mr. Reger '
likes tho way in which, aa he says, he got <
that letter, everybody olse, with tho poa
Bible oxception of Mr. Miuear, ought to bo
satisfied. ______________ 1
Tho Component!* of Oleomnrgnrlnn.
Chicago, April 30.?'The recent interview
with Commissioner Colman, on the j
subject of oleomargarine, in which that '
gentleman was quoted bb saying that the |
invosugauona ox tue aepanment snowed
that tho carcasaea of doga and other animals
were used in the manufacture, haa j
caused considerable oxcitemont among the
manufacturers here. One large concern
telegraphed the commissioner yesterday
011 the subject, and received tho following <
reply, under date of Washington, April 29:
"I havo never aaid to any one that
oleomarRarino is made of carcasses of dogs,
horses, swino and dangerous acid.
"Norman J. Colman,
"Commissioner of Agricnlture,"
' Kidntipped III* Own Child.
Los AnckKLes, April! 30.?A sensation
was creatod hero yesterday by the attempt
of K, Portor Aahe, the well known j
and wealthy turfman, to obtain poasess- :
ion of his . 2-year old daughter, Alma,
lira. Aaho lias been residing here, :
whllo hor husband lived in Sau Fran- :
cieco. Tuesday last Mrs. Aahe, accom- ;
panied by her mother, Mrs. E. B. Crocker, '
Bister-in-law of Charles Crocker, left here j
to attend tho Alexander-Crocker wedding .
at San Francisco, and left the child in *
charge of Mrs. Bander, a relative of the
family. Yesterday Ashe arrived here,
and while Mra. Bender had the child out
for a walk, he seized her and carried her
to the St. Elmo Hotol.
Wcaturu Crops.
Chicago, May 1.?Tho following la the
woekly crop summary ot tho Farmn'i
Jleview. Tho conditions, in the main,
have boon favorablo tor the growing of
winter wheat during tho paet week. Rains
have fallen In all of tho States, though in
portions of Kansas, Missouri and Illinois
the need of rain is still said to bo urgent.
The average of tho condition in Illinois is
bout 88 per cent. Tlio averages for Indiana
are about the same as those in Illinois.
In Ohio tlio average is lowor, very few
countieo reporting a full average of condition.
In Missouri the average per cent is
91. The condition of spring wheat in
Iowa, Minnesota and Nebraska is reported
to bo good, though rains aro needed. The
avoiauo in Iowa promises to be fnlly as
large as that of last year, if not somewhat
lltpuhlluuiiH Said to llare Put up Money
Klect Clinician, Who Htoppad the I'm
foruiAuoa-Ifuw th? Soofleld Letter wui
Stolon From Mluear and Unturned,
Ditpalch to thi Jnttlliffenctr.
Ouaklmtok, W. Va? May 1.-?Shell
Roger, of Barbour county, told a remarl
ble story yesterday before the bribery
vefitigating committee. He divulged t
Alleged Echcmo of a syndicate of Repul
cane to elect Camden by buying totea
h(m nnil Itpunr nndnrlrmlr fn i?n flin hi
Ing. Camden found it oat and threaten
to proflocuto Regor and his Republic
mercenaries if they carried out the pl<
rhia hair-raUing testimony made fi
Reger an interesting witness. But tl
pub not all. He told how the (ac aim
)! the Bcofield letter got out, and declar
;hat he had atolen it from Sanato. Minea
Reger Bald that he induced Sena'
Minoar to vote lor Camden by maki
aim boiieve Camden's election would he
:he Republican party. For himself, he wai
id Camden elected becauae he thought t
jourco of the kickers would ruin the Da
icratic party. He admitted eaying tl
tie had arranged for the delivery ol thr
Republicans to Camden.
He farther admitted that he came hi
ind bargained with three members of t
Legislature to vote for Mr. Oamden, I
which they were to receive $5,000. T
money, ho said, wad raised by Kepnbl
ina, whoao names ho refused to give,
pay them, and the votes were to be c
bt hen heatood on atabloin tho pages' rot
)f the House of Delegates and wiped 1
lose, as a aigaal that the money was rea
!or them, and would be paid. Mr. Oa
leu said to him that if these men vot
for him (Camden) he (Camden) wot
prosecafce me and tham; for this reaaor
lid not give the signal agreed upon, a
or thia reaaon the votes were not caat i
Mr. Oamden. He declined to Bay agt
vho the members were, or who was
Ornish the money, bat saul it was t
Jlr. Camden.
The witneea obtained a copy of t
Scofleld letter, immediately reporting
United titates Collector of Revenue J
5raw, and to Mr. Camden, oflerin^a co
or a consideration, whereupon he w
;old that only the original waa worth an
;hing. He again yisited Minear'a hon
ind there purloined the letter, a Jacsira
)f which appeared in the Wheeli.
After the publication of this famous I
?r, witness said ho gave it to 8onat
Damden, directed to Minear's wi
When asked what he got for this lett
witness eaid: "I received my expenu
[or tins letter, and Mr. McGraw gave r
i check for thirty dollars, and at Was
ngton lot me have twenty dollars more,
118 iias sfellb.
I have spells, after which I am brig!
jut at other times I am dull and stup
it the time McGraw gave ma the twen
iollars I had a spell in Camden's room
Washington. Being stupid 1 did r
tnow McGraw gave nie the money un
[ found it in my pocket next morni
ivhen I fait for a cigar. Camden did i
?ive it to mo. I said it was worth $1,C
:o get the letter for them. McGr;
promised me an annual pass oyer the
k 0. R. R. and to pay all expenses, wb
3ver they might bo. I received my c
penses, but did not recaive my anni
pass. I expect it."
full in a kit.
The committee adjourned until Mc
lay, at which time the investigation ti
30 continual. The witnaai is sabji
;o epileptic tits, anil after giving his tee
nony fell in the committee room,
aumbar of acquaintances of the witm
now in Charieaton say that he is non cc
90s ment!?
Collector Mc<ir*\v Suys It in ITn!*a.
By Td'orayh to the Kditur of the Inteltloencer.
Sir:?Kindly a!lo?r bo space iu yt
paper to deny the truth of the teetimo
if one Shelton L. Reger, given in t
Minoar investigation, as pablished in
lay's Newn-Letter. In bo far as it refers
uie it is abaolutoly falao aud the rner
fabrication. JohnT. McGraw
Orafton, IK. Va.} May 1.
Dlxcuatlon la th? Sonnte-Tho Appi-oiir! nil
Bill Pft *?oa th a UouKe.
Special Correfpoiuicice oj the Intelllgcnccr.
Cuablkbton, VV, Va., April 30.?In t
Senate to-day there was an inlereeti
liBcuaaion of the right and daty of t
Legislature in extrA session to elect
United States Senator. The debato
jurred on Mr. Sominorville's resoluti
declaring it to be the senso of the Seni
that tho balloting should begin Tuead;
May 3. President Price -was strongly
the opinion that tho L^Ialature is by li
required to ballot, lie was-thereto
against the resolution as being unnec
sary. Judge Maxwell took the same vie
Mr. Swilzer spoke against thp right of f
Legislature to elect at this time.. The r
Diution was adopted by 17 to U.
the appropriations.
The House ordered the appropriati
bill to engrossment ;nnd third readi;
with the following amend menta: Impro
ments at the University, $500; increasl
Normal School appropriation to $13,21
increasing amount for contingent expi
les, etc., lor Marshall College to $l,7i
making appropriations for Shepher
Oollego and for pay of teachers of Oc
cord and Fairmont schools and to furn:
room at tho latter; reconsidering vote
allowance to Caldwell & Caldwell a
placing it at the original amount, $2,0(
reconsidering allowance to A. I. Bo
man and placing it at the ori
nal amount, $750; appropriating
year ending 1SSS, salaries for mine :
Bpectors and their traveling expenses;
dncing appropriations for gas at the Ca
tol from |1.000 to $700, for water i$400
Btead of $(i00; reducing from $0,000
$6,000 the amount for improving the Ci
itol building, grounds, Ac., and authoi
ing the Auditor to make the necessary i
tries, on the books disposing of the tax n
licenso arrears for the years 1801 to II
inclusive, when certified as worthlesa
the State agent.
the railroad hill.
Mr. W. H. Hearne, of Wheeling, for I
P., 0. & St. L. railroad, and Col. J. \V.
Clair, for the 0. It 0, appeared before I
Railroad Committee in oppoaition to a i
bill to'regulate railroads. Mr. Heal
gave the Governor a turning over for
pearing before the committee in eupp
of the measure.
Sunday ?t the Cnpttfil,
Ditpa'di to tai JnUlUoencer.
Oiublbstok, May 1.?A large party
the legislators and third house spent Si
day at Kanawha Falls, the gnests of S.
Hawk, late of Charleston, the genial p
prletor of the Summer hotel at the Fa
Others spent the nice day watching ?
rett's show perform the difficult feat
croBBinit the riror on tlio lerry and t
elophanla taking a bath.
Senator Bcott aud wile arrived tl
. evening.
The Republicans caucus again to-mi
row night. t0
llngnm' Ititlljrtmnt Ileulul.
r* atxeial VUpatch lo the InUlltgtncer.
Ohaklmton, W. Va., May I.?J. ,
Hagans' denies an false and scandalous,
not malicious, the quotation In the 0
clnnatl Enquirer ol Saturday of an <
on Republican (Jongtoaaman who was in t
l?. caucuB, to tho ollect Camden will
olected. He says he told tkecorrospc
ln" dent just the reverse ol this, and ol coui
he ho lathe inun tho quotation refers to.
capital cnn'g.
Anccdotes of Went Virginia StntenjuouV
Frank Legislator.
Special Corresponded to the InUlllQcnccr,
ian ciiablkston, w? Va., April 30.?Th
,n* toll a kood story oq Qoorgo Sargent?
fact, I think Georgo tolls it himself,
ranfl thus: "When Sargent came here ji
before the oponintr of the special Bessie
'fid Gov. Wilurm mot him nn thA nfrnaf ?
r'B greeted him cordially. Tho Governi
like everybody elae, likea George. Baid h
"Sargent, if you would deaert the 8er
lor torial ring and como over on the aide
n8 the people, you could have any poaitii
J'P you wanted in Weat Virginia."
at- "Governor," George reaponded, genii
ly, "that remark reminda me of an hiato
,at cal interview between Satan and the I
ee vionr. Satan took the Lord up on a hi]
mountain and offered him the whc
earth, and he didn't own an acre!"
|or Nearly everybody hna heard aomethii
he about Senator OAmden'a abaont-minde
ic' nesa. A new story ia going the rount
t0 One morning while in Washington t!
last time, he found among his papera 1
J? invitation to a reception by one of tl
Y? ladiea of the Cabinet, which had be<
given the night before. Tarning to 1
n*" private aecretary, Mr. Waterman, tl
ed Senator gave him the invitation and e
"d preaaed hia vexation that he had forgott
1 * it, and aakud Waterman to call on tl
?(1 lady at once and expreaa the Senator'a r
lor greta, urging important baBineBa engap
un menta aa his excuse. Waterman glanci
*? at the card, and said:
tot "Why, confound it, Senator, you were
this reception."
The Senator thought a moment. "So
was," said he: "So I was."
. Delegate Hamilton ia a frank ma
10 Thoae who doubted this can doubt it i
Ic- longer. Early in the present aeaaion whl
py the Camden contingent waa industrious
aa killing time, a motion waa made to refer
ly- bill to a committee. The object waa
le, consume that much more time. The ay
uu buu jjuch r/vio uemanueu oj liepUDUCi
qj? members, and aa those who wanted to e
tend the session beyond the second Tae
et? day were called, each gave a reason f
:or voting aye. One thought it too importa:
fa. a bill to rush through hastily; another hi
er, doubta of its constitutionality and desir<
68 a thorough scrutiny by the committee;
ne third was afraid it did not come witb
h- the purview of the Governor's call. So
went on until Mr. Hamilton's name w
called. He too had an explanation
make, and the same ironic smile marki
,the faces of the anti-obstructionists. B
id. Mr. Hamilton's explanation differed fro
ity all the others. He said ho was one
those who thought it was the duty of tl
l0t Legislature under the Constitution to ele
[jjj an United States Senator; as a Democr
n? he considered it desirable that a Senat
l0* should be elected; knowing that mai
Iqq held other views and would rush tho bui
iyf ness through and adjourn before tl
3 second Tuesday if possible, he wished
ajl prevent this, and he therefore voted
commit because this would require th
much more time to perfect the bill. 8in
that explanation votes in the .interest
obstruction have been few. w. s. r.
m- The Women Take a Hand.
Special Dispatch to the Intdliacncer.
ect WesTON, W. Va., May 1.?'Mrs. Atcl
if,, son, wife of the man who so seriously c
A iiersmau, at the Ingano Asylum on Fj
333 day, attacked Mrs. Ewiog on the at-re
yeBterday afternoon and struck her in t
Bide, causing Blight internal injurea. Tl
husbands of the -women quarrelod ov
the same thing for which Atchison c
Hersman, aa Ewinir, who is the baker
,ur th6 hospital, was one of the many wl
ny participated in the joke, and it is evide
h? that this led to the assault made yeat<
to ...
Plutifl of tlieSucrctarloH and Their Wives 1
the Summer.
Washington, D. 0., April 30.?T
Critic makes the following announcemt
lon in regard to the summer plans of t
President aad Cabinet:
The President and Mrs. Cloveland, n<
that they have thoir country house w
be'in no hurry to leave town, although
he ie not expected the President will fore
, a bis month's outing in the Adironda
0?_ wildernees. As yet they have made
, plans at all for the summer, but it is pre
011 able they will leave town in AuguBt 1
ite the mountains.
ay, Col. and Mrs. Lamont's movements t
of pend entiroly upon the President's plai
*w and the party will start on their tour
re, recreation together. Tho first part
oa- thuir time after thoy got away, will
>w. spent at the Colonel's home in Magra
he ville, aa his aged father still continues
as- good health.
Mrs. Fairchild plans are to remain in to\
as late as the Secretary, and finds h
house well adapted for summer enjo
ion ment. If the time were not unseasonali
qKj it is probable they would spend a mon
v_. or so traveling in the South, aa the 8<
retary'slate visit to Charleston was L
inB first glimpse of the country south of Was
90: inoton.
0nl Mra. Whitney intends to beguile t:
50* fashionable world to her country pla<
i'a Grasslandfl, during the month of Ma
>a% where she will be at home on "NYodni
[ah days. She will also etay here as late
on possible, transferring a part of her hooi
nd hold to the farm, and somewhat in a
X) vance of the gay colony, will Btart sor
reL time in June or July to Lenox, Mas
r?. where she has a commodious home.
for MrB. Vilas has not made any sumra
ia. plans as yet, and hopes to find Washin
re. ton as comfortable throughout the qui
pi. mer as last year.
(n. Mrs. Endicott and the Secretary w
to content themselvee with freauent trips
up. Salem until they go for a lengthier f
jz. iourn there lato in the summer, and p<
haps to the White Mountains. M:
nd Endicott will leave earlier for some mo
3G5 ot the gayeties at the eeaglde and moa
by tains.
Secretary Lamar's family are alreat
protty well scattered. Miss Lamar we
to-day for a stay, which may last a mon
the or more, with her sister, down In Te
St, nessoe, and Mrs. Lamar, jr., started to-d
iv for Kentucky, but spends the suranc
horo. Mrs. Secretary Lamar has been I
'he years in the habit of Btaying in the moc
me tains all summer, and will probably
aP* accompanied this year by the Secretai
oit when he takes a month's outing. Attorn
General Garland is booked for Homi
Hill, Ark.
EarUiquakoi in Wnnhlncton Territory,
o' SroKAKS Faus, \V. T., April 30.?T
ln" sliarp shocks of earthquake were felt h<
i. at 4 o'clcock this morning. The vib
fo- Hons were from north to sonth. Many
111. the cltliens wero awakened. There v
\u- only a moment's Interim between t
of shocks.
A Man Bmotbara Ills Daughter to DtRtli I
Than Cut. ma own Throat-A Olrl'i Uo
M. rlbla Uiico??ry?The Suppoaed Cauia
11 of the Murder and Bulctds.
PiTTBiiuiiGii, Pa,, May 1.?Thin mom
jj? when Jonnlu Oawald, a girl 11 yeart
in- "?* camo from her btdroom Into the c
'so Initroomof horhomelnShaler towns
near Ahnu borough, just beyond
limita nf thn nlfcff. aim fnnml ha* Intv
_A Charles Oswald sitting in a chair with
throat cut and her younger Bister, Bee
lying pn a lounge dead. It was a caet
ey suicide on the part of Oawald, and all
in signs indicate that he murdered his dau
It ter before cutting his own throat.
iBt wald was a man 45 years old, a blacksm
in, and had lived in Shaler township lot
od teen years,
ar, Ho was married twicp, and by his ?
e: wife had two children. He did not ,
ia- along with his second wife, being nat
of ally of a morose disposition and finan<
an difficulties with his wife's family caua:
trouble. Since last Christmas they h
. lived together without exchanging a w<
al" until Saturday week last when Oaw
rl- broke the silence. His conversation \
la- then about a farm in Armstrong coat
-v In which they were Interested and whi
, he had grown uneasy about. Y
lle terday afternoon he Bent his wife
to see about it. Eesaie wanted
ag go with her atep-mother but the father
i fused to grant her request. At eupi
. " last night he gave the children ma
01 flyrap, saying it was good for colds a
110 coughs. The children said it was bit
*n and refused to partake of it. Besaio t
&e been ill and after supper she lay down
a.n a lounge, and fell aaloep. Jennie ab<
J18 nine o'clock went to bed and before mo
110 ing started to awaken heraiater. Oawi
x" interferred and ordered her to
3n the child alone. The girl obey
30 and went to bed. When ahe cai
e* down in the morning about seven o'cloi
'?* she found her father sitting in a chair w
hia throat cut and a razor and penkn
by hia side. Bessie waa on the lour
ftt dead and both were cold. The child h
evidently beon smothered to death, a
* piece of cloth waa found stuffed in t
mouth. It is supposed that conatt
n* brooding over his domestic andflnanc
30 troubles had turned his brain, and tt
?? when he sent his wife awav he had
iy contemplation the extermination of hi
a sell and children. Why Jennie didi
10 share the fate of her younger sister v
probably never be known.
x- Double Tragedy.
a- Pittsburgh, April 30.?Intelligence v
received here of a probable double trage
Jd this morning at Roseburg Station, twel
3d miles west of this city on the Fort Way
a read. It appears that Abe McOrea a
in John Gibbs quarreled over a diBparagi
it remark made by the latter about a you
aa lady. Hot words ensued, when Gibl
to who is a cripple, raised his cane a;
Bd struck McOrea a powerful blow over t
at head. .McOrea had been hunting, a
m carried a shotgun. When he was stru
of he staggered and fell but recovered a:
10 quickly raising his gun, fired the contoi
ct into Gibbs' face, blowing off a portion
at his jaw and head. Both men are in
or critical condition. McOrea's skull is si
iy to be fractured, and GibbB is not expect
ii- to survive many hours. The affray 1
ie created great excitement, aa the part
to are well known,
*2 Killed for Fire Dollar*.
ce St. Louis, May 1.?A special from Lor
of iana, Mo., says: George Ayres and Hei
LindBay quarreled about an indebtedn
of $5 at Bowling Green Saturday eveni
and the latter was killed. Lindsay was
. horee back when the quarrel begsn, a
ll" aa he dismounted, Ayres seirod him
ut throat and quickly drew a knife acrOBa
ri- cutting it from ear to ear. Ayres Hod, I
et was soon captured.
The Deadly Tarantula.
er Chicaqo, April 30.?Bridget Morgar
ut kitchen girl in a hotel here, while engaj
Ht last evening in cutting some bananas fn
a hugo bunch which had recently bt
brought in, was severely stung in 1
3 rikht thumb by a tarantula which \
concealed in the fruit. Instantly her ha
and arm became inflamed, and in a ah
time the entire limb was terribly swolli
for while the parn was moBt excruciating.
Medical aiu was at once summoned, a
he every device known was applied to al
mt ttie pain ana extract the deadly poisi
The girl was then placed under the inl
once of etimulante and conveyed to 1
bed in aBtupor. The physicians are ho;
)w ful of oaving her life, bnt are by no met
-ill confident of success.
OruBlied to Death.
ck Shenandoah, Pa., May 1.?A firen
no at one of the collieries here on his m
|k" home from work about 7 o'clock t)
or moraine, found the body of a boy nan
ie. James Foley, aged 11 years, jammed
m tween the bumpers of a coal car and
_? oil tank at the gas house. Tho little f
? low had been playing around-tho c
be with several companions last oveni:
- and when he was jammed and killed th
:" ran away and left him, and did not e\
tell of what had happened to him. 1
__ was not misaod from home last night, a
er the first intimation his parents had of ]
' aw/al death waa when they wore
j[6 formed by thoae who discovered the hot
th * " * *
)c_ Sawdust Swindler Arrested.
lia Nsw Yobk, April 80.?The detects
b- who have been trying to discover some
, the gang of sawdust Bwindlers learned tl
,06 they bad transferred their headquart<
' ' to Brooklyn and were operatine throu
' ? the mails. To-day Detectives Mahon
'M and Toomey arreated Patrick Ryan, wh
he called at No. 51 Court street to j
a mail addressed to fictitious names. T
'al prisoner said he had been paid fifty cer
a to call at the office for mail by an t
*' known man. He waa held. The sawdi
er men have boon sending circulars all o\
_ the country advertising a fine collection
bills of different denominations, tak
~ from plateB secured from the Governm*
Bureau of Engraving by a man formei
to in the service.
io* ' "*"* ~
jr. "Trimming" Sliver Dollnra.
ifla Chicago, April 30.?Captain Porter,
re the Secret Service, says that Bomebody 1
n* adopted the novel pursuit of "trimmir
\y silver dollars, and he inclines to thebel
that the person iB in Chicago. Totrin
h coin is to shave off a very thin strip arou
in. the edge on both sides. The mutilati
av fs not sufficient to inter/ere with the <
lBr culation of the coin, though slightly
ror during it in weight. It is said that abi
,n. one-fourth of the silver dollars circulat
b0 in Chicago show evidence of having b?
y "trimmed." The silver obtained by t
ny method is, of course, sold, and the trimn
ny realise a profit on the money that pas
through his ban dB.
Dentractlvo Fife,
wo Kankikkb, Ills., May 1.?Fire or
ire nating in Schedler's tin shop this aft
ra- noon destroyed Bichant's warehon
of Presbyterian and Lutheran churcheB ?
ras ten dwellings. Olmstead's warehouse 1
he partly burned. Loss, $50,000. Insurar
^ Quitted Down nud All Dtuigor of-Ljuohli
llna Faaitd.
1,8. Louutillk, April 30.?Everything
quiet this morning about the jail ai
>ud court houflo square. The meeting agrei
r. upon by the mob loaders last evening li
not materialised, and It la generally b
llovod that alldangor ol mob violence h
jug Turner and Pattoraon spent a miserab
. night. They relused to eat, and could n
Bleep with any poace. They wero call)
lln" upon by two colored ministers, who e
hip deavored to pacify thorn, tint only partli
the ly Bnccoedou. During the night they we
visited by numerous citizens, who, out
1 , curiosity, wanted to eeo thorn and hoi
hl? what thoy had to say.
ale, The men were in adjoining cells, ar
j 0[ conld distinctly hear what each other aai
.. When Turner was aakod II Patterson wi
guilty he would reply In theofllrmatlv
ana i'atterson novor failed to reply thi
Oa- it was not true. A diaputa would the
Ith follow, each swearing by all that waa tri
fl. and holy that he was right and the othi
ni" wrong. Both prayed inceaaantly, an
when tho mob waa loudeat, they literal!
irat rolled on the tloor in fear aud agon;
vet When the prlaonera were told that tt
militia and Gattling gun had appeare
, " they grow quiet and reated under a fee
slal ing of Bafety.
Ing The atatement publiahed by one oj th
ad morning papers indicating that Patterao
>rd waa able to prove an alibi ia not generall
aid belioved. It ia Btrongly contradictory <
pas another atory told by Patteraon a fe
ity days ago, when ho claimed that he ha
ch been aauiating a lady to move at the tim
ea- of tho aaflault.
up The alleged attack between 12 and
to o'clock thin morning did not amount 1
re- anything, the militia not taking part. .
per howling crowd of boya throw aome atom
plo at the police, and numeroua nrreata wei
nd made, but no one was seriously hurt,
ter Tho mob spirit has about exhauate
lad itaelf, and tho attention of everybody i
on now upon the alleged alibi of Patteraoi
mt An afternoon paper publishes a detaile
rn- account of the movementa of Patterao
jld upon the day of the crime, with corrob(
let rative evidence which appeara to thro1
ed serious doubts upon tho guilt of the mar
me Nothing conclusive can, aa yet, be d<
:k, duced, However. The negro'a contradh
ith tory atatement first given may have bee
ife made wben he waa ao scared and frigh
ige tened that what he aaid waa not reliable
.ad but many people believe that there ia col
b a luaion between the prisoner and Borne c
ior the witnease8. At all events the alii
mt claimed by Patteraon, and which is urgei
:ial aa conclu8ively proven by aome of th
lat papers, has had the effect of emphaarcin
in the necessity of leaving the case in th
m* hands of the law. That thia will be don
tot there ia no longer any doubt.
rill The militia will remain on guard agai
to-night, and, though crowda may gatne:
there will bo no trouble.
The victim, Jennie Bowman, ia alightl;
raa better thia evening.
ne A Northern Puclllo Train Jumps the Tracl
A Number Killed,
ng Steele, Dak., April 30.?The wea
ng bound Pacific express on the Norther,
jjjj Pacific jumped tho track to-day at aboc
be one o'clock, twelve miles out of thifl citj
nd and procipitated live of ita seven coach*
ck into a ditch. Tho train was running on
heavy down grade at the time, and th
0[ heat of the sun, which has been somewht
a unusual here at this season, had warps
the rails. The engine and the express C?
e(j passed over in safety, but the five cars fo
ias iowing left the track and turned bottoi
ie8 upward in tho ditch. Two of the coache
wero-loaded with two companies of th
Seventh United States Cavalry en rout
for Forte Yates and Buford. The othe
iia- three were filled with emigrants and lirB
lry class passengers, mostly bound for th
Pacific coast. The following io a list c
e8a tho killed and wounded :
ing Killed ? W. 0. Breed, of Fairbaul
on Minn. He was nccomponied by his famil
nd en route for Washington Territory. H
by was BtandiDg on tho platform talking t
1 it, Charles Stanley, of this city, when th
)Ut crash came, and in attempting to jump o
was caught by an overturning coach an
cruahed to death. Btanley escaped injur
by jumping off on the opposite side. Mi
?i a Breed's family were uninjured,
jed The wounded are: 0. H. Gray, Elli
01n worth Falls, Me., cut in the arm and heat
Mies Gertrude Hill, Bozetnan, Monti bat
ly hurt internally; H. H. Scobell, Assis
110 ant Superintendent of the Northern Pac
?a(J fic telegraph lines, legs badly smashei
D(i and there are doubts of his recovers
ort **s~i ? ??_/- .. <- - - ?
--- rtuunsei xucuariny, ooventti Uavalry, iJ'oi
3n> Yates, seriously.cut in shoolder and colli
, hone broken;' H. R, Scott, Sevent
,nfl Cavalry, Fort Buford, jaw broken; Albei
la? Wolf, Seventh Cavalry, Fort Yates, an
J0, John 0. Kelly, Fort Baford, injured ii
*a" ternally but not seriously.
pe- SinnHh-Up on the Rending,
ins PoTTflViLLK. Pa., April 30.?A disaatrot
accident occurred this afternoon on th
Philadelphia <fc Reading railroad abot
lan tw0 m^cs north of Tamaqua. A Iod
freight train, with one engine pulling an
r?y another pushing, was going north, and i:
his rounding a curve collidedtwith a loade
ied coal train. The crash was tremendoui
be- both encines being wrecked and the boa
an cars of the freight train shattered almoi
el- from end to end, scattering merchandie
ars in every direction. Brakeman Prnitt, c
ng, the freight train, waa instantly killed
iey Fireman John McAfee, also of the freigt
^n train, had a leg crushed, and is believe
He to be otherwise fatally injured. The et
ud gineer of the coal train was severely bt
hie probably not fatally hurt. The pecuniar
in- Joes to tho company ia very heavy. Th
ly. reeponeibility for the accident is charge
to Assistant Dispatcher 8cott, of Tami
qua, in giving conflicting running ordei
.efl to the trains, and it is said that he he
lot. ? - - -
? rnpuKu trnia iviiuunm uorraieu*
ara San Faancisco, April 30.?The latoat ii
Rk formation concerning the Papago trai
robbery is that a .man named Cook hs
jet been fonnd in TuBcon who claims tokno'
he all the men implicated in the robbery
its He states that a short time ago he w?
in- asked to conspire with these men to ro
let the train, bnt refused, and that the pla
ret then proposed was precisely like that cai
of ried out. Cook furnished the officers wit
:en the names in iull, and description of a
mt five of the desperadoes, and stated the
rly they were all iu concealment in Tuscor
The officers refuse to divulge the namei
but say that the men are located and ca;
not possibly escapo. Every exit frot
0? Tuscon is closely guarded. The loader c
the robbers is named Swan,
laa ig"
Irish Emigrating,
ief London, April 30.?Much anxiety hi
1 * boon caused here by the vast extent <
?n the emigration from Ireland to the Unite
>ir- States in the last few weeks. This exta
re- ordinary exodus is largely duo to tb
>ut eteadv fall of farm Droducta. the nroflnei
:o(l ol Ruesian-like coercion in Ireland an
ien glowing accounts of Rood times on Amer
uia can soil. The old, well-remembered scen<
ler of bygone years, the terrible eorrows (
sos parting, are enacted daily all over th
Tho railroad trains from the Sonth of In
land especially, bring crowds of emigran
Igl- for every steamer, Some of the Toi
er. jonrnals indecently emit at tbe rapid d
population of some parts of Ireland; bi
00' the general tone, more particularly amoi
ind the Liberal press, is one of sincere syt
ivus path;. Even some of the Unionists o
ice, gans declare that Ireland is worse goveri
ed than Turkey,
id ;?
ad Tlia "UalfMt Hptdcr" Hammers Clarke, of
R3 I'hlludalphla for On? Thoaiftnd Dollars,
e* The Latter Terribly Punished ixud
AO the Former Unh?rraed~The Fight.
to Lonu Islind City, N. Y., May 1,?
The light between Ike Weir, ol Boiton,
jj. better known u the "Bellost Spider," and
j. Willie Clarke, of Philadelphia, took place
re last night up Long Island Bound. The
light was to a iiaiah, Qaeensbury rules,
Jr with undressed kids, lor $1,000. The fight
id was in twenty rounds and lasted one hour
>1. and twenty-three minutes. "The 8plW
(lnn)l IrnnnVoil Al-~
... .uuv-vu VIUIOU uunU iBHiO m 11113
jj first round, drawing lirat blood from bia
in noao. Weir also made one clean knock
ie down In the seventh round, alter which
Clarke fought entirely on his gameneea,
iy taking terrific punishment. Olarke was
badly beaten and his face badiy cut up,
>e while "The Spider" was scarcely marked.
? Arthur Chambers (seconded Clarke, and
l" Epp Holske eeconded "The Spider."
In the second round "The 8plder," in
J striking Clarke on top of the head, injured
n his right hand, and at tho end of the fight
both his hands wero crippled. These in}l
juries, together with Clarke's gameneea,
f prolonged tho fight. Clarke was a very
a light hitter, and "The Spider" upheld his
0 reputation of being an unconquerable
. fighter at his weight.
1 In the seventh round after the knock
jP down by "The Bpidor," there was a clinch
^ and at the break Clarke struck his oppo;8
nent. This arouBed "The Spider's"
0 anger, and he rushed at Clarke driving
, him over the benches, which were used
a in place of ropes. In the nineteenth round
'8 Clarke made a desperate.and game rally,
Jj but it was useless, as he was too weak
a from loss of blood, and kis hitting powerB
J were almost entirely gone. He struggled
hard, but It had been a too nphill fight
* from the start to tho finish, ho being clear'
1 j overmatched. At the end of the twenJ"
tieth round Clarke's seconds threw up the
sponge, as their inau was unable to see,
? one eye beine entirely closed and fchn nth
J" er nearly ao, and too weak to come to
> time. The opinion of the sporting men
j present was that "The Spider" could outfight
any men of his weight in the world.
1 SchnaobeU.lieloaBeil.
? Paris, April 30.?m. Schnaebels, who
| was released from prison yesterday by ore
der of Germany, who at once doparted
from Metz, where he was incarcerated, arQ
rived, at midnight, at Pagny-sur-MoBelle,
r> where he was arrested. His wiie and son
met him at the station, where were also
Y assembled the whole populace of the.
town, headed by all the officers of the
municipality. M. Schnaebels was ovated
by the crowd, who cried out, "Vive la
c. France," "Vive Schnaebels."
After a short stop, M. Schnaebels proceeded
to Paris. He declined to be interviewed
by members of the press. He dea
clared ho had been well treated by the
it Germans.
r, The Paris newspapers appear to be
!a nearly all well pleased by the manner in
which the Schnaebels aflair has been set*
a tied, and pronounco it an honorable set*
e tlement. They praise the prudence and
it fairness displayed by M. Flourens, Minisd
ter of Foreign Affairs, in bis conduct of
ir France's side of the case. A majority of
1- the papers draw from the incident the lesa
son that in the future France must rei0
double her vigilance in order to avoid sure
prises of the kind caused by the arrest of
;e M. Schnaebels. According to the Repubr
lique Francaise, all the French Prefects
t- have been instructed to prevent the people
e in their respective districts from using the
?f occasion of M. Schnaebels' liberation for
making anti-German demonstrations.
t, ?
y Coke Mluers Strike.
o Etsrson, Pa., April 30.?The Miners'
o Amalgamated Association of the coke re0
.....? . - ...
q gion met nere to-day to consider the award
<j of Umpire Jackson, of the Coke Arbitray
lion Board. It was decided to accept the
,t award to date, to make a now demand for
twelve and one-hulf per cent advance in
3. wages, to take effect in six days, the alter|
. native to bo a strike. A committee waB
\i appointed to confer with the Knighta of
Labor Miners, and, if possible, secure
their co-operation in making the strike
3 general. Over thirteen thousand men are
r{ A later dispatch says the Executive
ir Committee of the Knights of Labor have
k decided to join with the Amalgamated
Aeeociation in a demand for an advance,
d This action leaves the question of a strike
in the hands of the operators. It is generally
accepted that if they offer at least
five per cent a strike will be averted. The
leaders have in no way urgod tho men to
lb take the action they have, but they are all
ie of one voice, and declare that the award
. ia unjust and can not be satisfied unless
u an advance is granted. Tho men at Rising
K 8un, Alice and Bessemer are not working,
d It is thought more will refuse to work on
a Monday morning. The dissatisfaction is
d bo widespread that a general strike iB inBi
evitable if an advance is not given.
it Hod Carrler&' Strike.
|0 Chicago, May 1.?To-morrow about
j* 3,000 hod carriers and laborers will be
idle here. They wero orderod oat this afd
ternoon at a special mass meeting held by
i- the Hod Carriers' Union. A strike of
it 5,000 men had been threatened, but acy
cording to reporta received at the meeting
e 102 of 235 employers have granted the ded
mands of the union. Employers will be
i- furnished with help, while such as have
a not acceded to the demands will have to
t5 hire non-union men or stop work. The
hod camera are demanding an increase of
three to five cimta on wageB of twenty-two
to twenty-five cents an hour. The meet.
ing to-day waa attended by fully 4,000
carriers. Owing to the fact that each of
a nearly a dozen different nationalities had
us at least a few hundred representatives
w present tbe gathering was very lively and
r. lasted five consecativa hours.
jj K. of L. Action Approved,
a Reading, Pa., April 30.?The action
'- of the General Executive Board of the
h Knights of Labor not to sanction strikes
11 resulting from the presentation of the St.
it Louis Stove patterns to Knights of Labor
u engaged in the iron moulding trade, met
J, with the approval of the stove moulders
a of this district. At the Mt. Penn stove
n works the St. Louis patterns are being
used, and tho men have returned to work
at the Reading stove works, from the
foundries of which establish men t' the
Western patterns have been excluded,
is The moulders are both members of the
jj Union and of the Knights of Labor. A
, thorough understanding has now been arQ
rived at by the stove manufacturers of this
* district and the employes, and there is no
ie likelihood of a strike.
Zl ?? d
Whisky War Imminent.
i- Peoria, III , April 3G.?Edward Spell 0
man's distillery, the Groat Eastern, haa
jj been placed in running order. The negotiations
for bringing it into tho pool,
q* baying ita capacity and allowing it to lio
te idle, have bo far been failureo. Spelltnan
y wauts an allowance of about ono thousand
3- bushels a day more than the pool is diait
poaed to grant.
ig Arrangements will bo mado to-day to
a- perfect arrangements, and if this is not
r- done it is Mr. Spellman's intention to start
q. the distillery Monday next.- This would'
be the signal for war all along the line, i
Ituiua of Nolo Concerning tlio llamls I
Till* Htntu.
The stockholders 0/ the West Virginl
Oontral Itailw&y Company held a ineetln
In Baltimore last week and elected
Board ot Directors, Tho old Board, cot
BistlnR ot llenry G. Davis, Arthur I
Gorman, W, H. Gorman. Stophen I]
Klklns, W. Plnkncy Wbyte, G. W. Harrl
son and E. W. 8. Moore, were re-elected
The directors after their re-election held 1
mooting, at which they olecied W. II
fi nvnmn Pmnl.tnnt I.' TIT LI lr
wvimnu) jk ?coiuuuv, nuu Ui TTi Q. JUOOr
Secretary and Treasurer. Tue stock
holders have decided to extend the roai
from ita present terminus, DaviB, Id the
direction of Charleston. Engineers havi
been in the field some time locating the
line of the extension.
The trouble between the Piedmonts
Cumberland and the Baltimore <k Ohi<
railroad has been taken to the Court oi
Appeals, and it in expected will be net
tlod on Taosday or Wednesday of thii
President Garrett has made (ho following
appointments on tho Baltiraoro and
Ohio railroad: A. J. Cromwell, to be
superintendent of motivo power for all
lines east of the Ohio river; A. Hunte)
Johnson, to bo . engineer of maintenance
of way for the main stem and branch'
es, with headquarters for both at Baltimore;
W. H. Harrison, to be superintendent
of motive power for the trans-Ohio
divisions and David Lee superintendent
of maintenance of way for the trans-Ohio
divisions, the two latter to have headquarters
at Newark, Ohio. Previouo to
tne recent appointment of Oapt. William
M. Clemonta to be manager of all linee
east of the river and that of Col. W. W.
Peabody to be manager of all lines west
of the river. Mr. Lee was tho Gonural
A dispatch Iroin Annapolis says that n
certificate of incorporation of the Baltimore
<k Western Hail way Company has
been filed for record at the Executive
Chamber. The corporation is formed for
the purposo of constructing and operatiug
a railroad in Maryland, beginning at
Cumberland, Allegany county, and running
thence in an easterly direction to a
point at or near Hancock, Washington
county, and thenco in an oasterly direction
to Hagerstown, Washington county.
The capital stock is $2,000,000, divided into
40,000 shares, par value $50 each. The
incorporators' names are Henry G. Davis,
Stephen B. Elkins and Thomas B. Davis,
of Mineral county, W. Va., and Edwin
W. S. Moore, Wm. J. J. Itsad. Win. H.
Gorman and Wm. Pinkney White, of
Maryland. This looks like a Maryland
branch of the Senator Davis road.
Blooli Urotherx Now Employing Four llun.
dred and Fifty llundti.
Bloch Bros., the well-known "Mail
Poach" smoking and chewing tobacco
manufacturer of this city, have found it
necessary to increase their force of employes
by over one hundred to meet the
heavy'demand that ia being made foi
their tobacco. They now have at work
in their large concern, in the lower part
of the Eighth ward, over 450 employes.
The additional one hundred and over, recently
.employed, were nearly all boya whc
are engaged in stripping tobacco, and
nearly as large a number of girls are
similarly engaged. The boya and girls
are kept apart, being in different parts of
Che building and having separate entrances.
The balance of thie small armyjol
workers are many of them young poople
engaged in the package and packing departments.
Ever since Bloch Bros, went
out of the wholesale grocery buainess and
devoted themselves exclusively to the
manufacture of "Mail Pouch" their trade
has steadily grown and ?the popularity oi
their goods increased. Two or threo years
ago they purchased the large five-story
building formerly used by the sugar refinery
company; since then they have
been forced to build several largo additions.
The demand .for "Mail Pouch"
from the West ia very heavy at pros out.
The firm has one of its agents in Springfield,
Ohio, just now and he has a force of
painters at work that are astonishing tbe
people of that place. In addition to painting
the firm's trade mark on the sides ol
buildings ho throws in landscapes and
portraits in a handoomo manner; it one
the papers declares it "confiscates the confectionery."
All the papers of the place
have made extended notices of the artistic
To bo Held ftt A111 uulmill Tht- Y?nf_Ti.
ItuHHun for tho Chungu.
This year's annual reunion of the Amalgamated
Association is to be held on Sat*
urday, June 11, and instead of being hold
at Beaver, on tbo Cleveland & Pittsburgh
road, as haa been, the custom for years
past, it will bo hold at AUiquippa Grove,
on the Lako Erie road. The date and
place were decided on at a meeting of the
Vice Presidents of tho Wheeling, Youngatown
and Pittsburgh diatricta oi
the Association held at tho oilice
of Secretary William Martin in
Pittaburgh Saturday night, for the. purpose
of making arrangements. The reason
for the change of place ia that the
inanagera of the Beaver fair grounds
wanted $100 tliis year instead of tho customary
$50. This change will mako it a
little inconvenient for members of the
Amalgamation from this section in going
and returning.
To be Put on tlie Hoard* at the Grand.
' One ot the UraveHt,"
The aenaat'onal drama, "One of the
Bravest," will be presented for tho first
time in this city at the Grand this evening
commencing a three nighte' engagement
It iB essentially a fireman's play. Ite here
is a member of the New York fire department,
and its principal scene is that of s
great conflagration, introducing the members
of the company as firemen, and utilizing
in the business the life line, jumping
blanket, life bait, scaling ladders, etc. The
St. Louia Republican Bays of the play:
"The tableaux and scenic effects are truly
meritorious, and the tiro Eceno is certainly
the most effective and exciting, mechanical
and realistic, ever upon the at ago in
8t. Louis. The entire play ia above the
average of its kind, and keepa the audience
constantlv in lftUB-htwr nrannlonoa
. r. ? ?>n\iU
and every member of the company are
most excellent, and to epecify any one
would be unjust to the others; all are
The C'omfug Queatlou.
Nkw York, May 1. ? Ex-Govornor
Oharlea May, of Michigan, addressed the
American Temperance Union tbia afternoon
at Ohickering Ilall. In lila rernarku
he quoted President Lincoln's comment
on slavery, that a house divided agalnsl
itself could not stand. The Dpeaker assorted
that this conld be applied to the
liquor traftic. All must become drunk, oi
all become sober. The banners oi the tw<
parties would read: "License and Com
promise," or "Prohibition and Extinc
tion." The speaker was loudly applauded
Proved n Defaulter.
WiMDrizLD, L. I., May 1.?A eensatioi
which has produced the utmost excite
ment throughout such parte of Qaeen
county as the news hap spread to withii
the last twenty-four hours, haB come tt
light in the announcement that Diatric
i Attorney Thos. F. McGowan waa a de
jfaulfcer to the extent of betweon $19,00
land $20,000 and that he had left for part
I unknown, probably Canada.
A 1I? UorrowH All ilie Blonoy He Can nud Thru
I- 11 aim Awuf With m Slurried Wooinu
\ Who Proves to Hare lleen Ulvorccd
1* From 111m Some Time Ago,
1- 1
; Namvilu, Tknn., May 1.?About the
, (Irat ol Match thore appeared here a mid0
die aged man ol prepoaaeaalcg appearance
; and elogant manners, who gave his same
| as Davis, and hie occupation that of a
s music teacher, ilo allied himself with
tho Watkina Park Methodist church, and
everything tlourlshed with him, Howevj
?r, the newcomor showed himself not ad
verae to borrowing, and, fn (act, as proof
now gous to Bhovr, hardly evor let
1 paas by an opportunity to oeoure a loan.
From several prominent gentlemen ho
received nicn amounts. Thursday night
i Mr. Davis disappeared which occasioned
I considerable remark, and on tho same dny
on which Davis took his departure (ho
wiie of Mr. William Potty, a gentleman
living in Bouth NaBhville, alao disappeared.
It la now revealed that tho two went
together. The musio teacher's real name
i was not Davis, but A. B. Bohannan. Years
ago ho was a Cumberland Presbyterian
i proacher. He married, while wearing
the clerical robes, Miss Ella Robo,
daughter of E. T. Roue, of this city.
For yoars they lived together in Wilson
i county, but tho charge of obtaining
money under falsn pretenses arising
against him, ho look his wife and ono
child, ahoy named Charley,'up to Logansport,
Ind. There she obtained a divorce
from him and subsequently came bock to
Nashville. That was eight yeara since.
Three years ago Mr. William Petty, who
is in business, met tho lady, who is still
young ttnd attractive, and married her,
and up to the unexpected turn of affairs
have lived in harmony and happiness,
never hearing of Bohannan and rarely alluding
to him.
"About aix weeks ago," said the deserted
husband, in relating the story," I came
home one evening and my wife told me
that Bohannan had boon at the house. 1
told her I did not want him to be making
visits to her, but she said he came to see
Charley, his and my wife's ten year old
boy. I told Ella that the man came with
no good intention and asked her not to
see him any more, but in spite of my
wisheB, he went to boo her three times
after that. Thursday morning I
left her as usual with a kiss
and went to my work. On returning that
, night I found the houao looked, and after
getting in found a note in which she said
*he had becomo convinced that according
to Scripture she was committing adultery
1 in living with me, having another hus>
band living, and she did not want to go to
, torment and dra*? me with her. She also
said that she did not think wo had
1 over loved each other as man and
' wife Bhould. and wnnnrl " >
: saying that she -was going to
take Charley and go off, but I can't believe
ehe has gone off with Bohannan,
though I know of course he is at the hoti
torn of the whole thing. When he came
here and saw us happy and prosperous a
feeling of revenge for her loaving him
took poBaenaion of him, I tnink and he determined
to blight her life. My wife's
f ather says he thinks she has gone to Ken;
i A letter received to-day by Mrs. Robert
Petty from the missing woman, states that
sho was led to flight by tho advice of three
preachers, who had advised hor that she
i was doing wrong. Tho factB all point,
i however, to her having gone with her
former husband.
A Celebrated Suit Doclded?Pentonal Noten
and Goenip.
frpedat Corrcsjiondencc of the Intelligencer.
pAnKERHBuita, W. Ya., April 30.?Judge
, Jackson, of the United States Court, decided
to-day in chambers, on the chancery
side of tho court, th^ famous land suit
of Duffner vs. Farnsworth et al., involving
about twenty-five thousand dollars. After
the case was tried in Wheeling about a
year ago a new trial wns granted. The
bill filed charged fraudulent transaction
: upon the part of D. D. T. Farnsworth and
his associates, numbering about nineteen,
all residents of Upshur county, in the sale
of a tract of land in that eonnty to DuCi
ner, of Cleveland, Ohio, for $20,000. It
also charged that the defendants had no
. legal claim to the land conveyed, even if
there were no fraudulent intentions, because
of older surveys and titles.
Judge Jackson decided that the evidence
did not reveal any fraudulent intentions
on the part of Farnsworth and
his associates, but that they had no legal
title to the laud sold, and that the con
tract between them and Dufl'ner should
'Ibe rescinded and the purchase mnnnv
: amounting to more than $20,000, paid by
Dufliier, should be returned to him by
Farnaworth and bia associates.
A vaat amount of evidence waa heard,
and the case required several daya. It
was ably argued by Lion. M. T. Frame
1 and Henry RaEsell, - Esq., of Wheeling,
1 for Dnffner; aud by Hon. John Brannon,
' of Weaton, for Farnaworth.
Parkerflburg is making a strong oflfort to
eecuro the M. E. Conference Seminary,
A public meeting for that purpoBe will be
held Tuesday evening.
Cards are out announcing the coming
marriage of Miss Lulu, daughtor of Dr. J.
. P. Bhafer, formerly of this city, to Mr.
Sprigg Bands, of Fairmont.
, Thoro was a diaturbance laat night on
, the Ohio river ferry boat, in which a well'
known and wealthy citiz:n of Belpre waa
nearly killed by a man on the boot, wlipm
, the Bolpre man attacked while intoxicated,
i It waa thought for eome time that the
latter could not live until thin morning,
i but he will recover. The knocking down
waa done in bo1? defenae.
Judge Jackaon, of the United States
; Court, has been telegraphed from New
i York and asked to hear a motion Monday
for the appointment of a receiver for aorae
railroad, but the name of the road waa not
mentioned in the telegram. The motion
will be heard at 10 a. m. Monday.
Judge Okey JohnBon'a decision on the
motion for a supersedeas in the electric
light caae oi this city will be rendered
Wuntuu Note*,
fecial Corretpoiulenee of the IiUelUueiicer.
Weston, W. Ya., April 30.?Ono of the
most pleasant and enjoyable affairs ever
witneaaed in Weston waa that on Thursday
evening lost, at the residence of Mr.
1 Er Balaton, It was a "aoci&l hop" given
in honor of the Miaaea Katie Baattie and
Hannabell Jackaon, of Virginia,! who are
, the guesta of Miaa Bailie Ralaton. The
: 1 especially invited gueata were: Migaea
. j Anna and Emma Harrison. Mfn?aa Minute*
i Dunnington, Gortrude Edwards, Katie
Brannon, Mamie Smith, Mamie Bailey,
> Ella Jackson and Nina Harrison. The
. gentlemen present wore: Messm. B. H.
. and T. W. Harrison, E. 0. Nanown, Prof.
. Bunner. Edward and Charles B. Brannon, j
R. L. Bland, Sidney H. 8ommerville, F.
J. Roan, F. D, Bailey and Bland Brannon.
i Dancing began about 9 o'clock, which
continued until midnight, when refreshments
were sarved, after which the happy
3 assembly "tripped tho light iuntflstic"
l until tho woo eina' of hours mornin'.when
3 the young people repaired to their re*
t apective homes.
0 Grand Concbrt by the Opera Houoe
b OrohfHtra to-night, at the Orloans Saloon^
1 Schmidt Brc\

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