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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 02, 1888, Image 1

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AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, w. VA., MONDAY MORNING. APRIL 2. lflafi TnTTlrr rr , , ,
j L . VOLUME XXXVI-NUMBER 192.
JS5I AJJUWu^
I iljc Mellimcet.
I ortli i11 >'?? - *' "'id %7 Fourteenth Street,
I t am for ( Ireland, Free Trade and
I no Custom House#.?Heniy Ueorge.
I Mill iron is quoted at $15 50 in PittsI
burnh, with a weakening tendency.
! satviial pan is not an unmixed blessin?,
ii's niising t he insurance rates.
Vest Vihoi.via natuml gas stock was
offend at 70 in Pittsburgh on .Saturday.
Au rumors to the contrary, Councils-*iI-.
<-okc has not yet been oircred below
a dollar to Wheeling consumers.
Ex-Senator Camden offers the First
jjegiment $500 to inoko its encampment
in rarkcrebuifc. There's public spirit
tor you. Has Wheeling any views on
tiibsubject ? Now is the time to talk or
lose the turkey.
Or the inmiignintH landing at New
York last year, 850 reported themselves
bound for West Virginia. It looks now
tu if there would be a great many more
thisyear, after the boom edition of the
J.vTfiiwoBSCEK gets in its work.
Jfa Powheklv Micves that his last
circular discouraging strikes will receive
wide spread if not overwhelming endorseaieJit
from K. of L. assemblies all
over tin country. A t least this, he says,
is the character of the responses already I
i reaching bill).
The Intelligence!: begs to acknowledge
the many kind things said about
its Special State Development Edition.
It pleases us all to have our efforts appreciated.
Let us hope that this and all
/itnihr publications may result in great
benefit to West Virginia.
Thk sound of the blowing of West J
Virginia's liorn is traveling as last nsf
Btcain can carry it. Saturday's Intel- I
lioenceu is going to open the eyes of
thousands of people to the advantages
of investment in AVest Virginia. The
returns may not como at once, but they
will come.
Cleveland advices way that not a
single ore contract has thus far been
made this season. The principal dfficulty
is said to be the inability of the vessel
owners and mine owners to agree on
lake freights for 1888. Aside from this
trouble, however, purchasers of ore are
offish as to contracts on account of the
shaky condition of the iron market.
Jl?. IIenkv George glories in the fact
that lie is a free trader, and ho carries
his doctrine to its logical conclusion.
Mr. Cleveland is a good enough free
trader for him, and in that matter Mr.
George is not easily pleased. Those
vrho want protection are easily pleased
if they find it where Mr. George finds
all the free trade he wants.
Tin: New York Ifcrold quotes General
Sickles, one of the counsel for the Kanna
mflkinv Dm
following the remark:
"Do you consider that you have a
good case against Mr. Gould '
"A good case? Why, if there is any
justicc under Heaven wo will place Mr.
(iould where he belongs?ill the penitentiary."
The old warrior looked terribly in earnest
;is he said this."
WEST VllN.ilXIA.N8~ IX WASHINGTON*.
Colonel Chow I'liIIing for the Leglnlaturo.
Srcrrtnry of State Walker'* Kyorfglit.
Sl*ri<il Ditfinleh to the Intcllhjrneer.
Washington, I). C., April 1.?-Dele /ate
R. Preston Chew, of Jefferson, one
<?f the secedere from the Democratic
caucus against Camden, was here yeslenlny
on business, lie has practically
a clear tield to succeed Morlan, of Morgan
county, in the State Senate. Jellersoti
io entitled to the Senatorship this
time. There is understood to be some
tine work going on by certain Demo-,
cratic politicians hunting for the Senatorsiiip
to select Chew's successor in the
House of Delegates. A new man, nowcver,
will doubtless represent the Lucas
element.
Mr. Camden leaves for the State tomorrow,
improved in health, fie has
iHien here most of the timo since his
Florida trip.
Hon. llenry S. Walker's eyesight has
become so impaired that he has had to
resort to treatment by an eye specialist
here. ft<- htm selected two pairs of
glasses fur his future use.
Now l'oNtiuuNturN.
Vrtfll DUpatth ht the Intelligencer.
Washington, D. G., April 1.?The
postollice appointments yesterday were: I
Unginus M. Sanfordflt Hamlin; Alice
Kscue at Tornado; Henry U. Killing at
Hogun. a new olllee was established at
Holnmn, Mononguiia county, three
miles east of Mooresville, with Disisway
South as postmaster.
VIKlilXIA UKL'lIHIiICAXS.
Ulvnl I>cIi'KiitloiiH Llkeljr to lie Sent to the
ChirnRo Convention.
Richmond, April 1.?The Republican
Stiito Convention will be held iu Petersburg
May 17. The effort to change the
l'lan of reorganization of the party made
?.v those opposed to the Mahone plan
was practically defeated by the Central
Committee last night, but it is announced
that .Mahone's opponents will call
meetings for the districts which aro expected
to appoint delegates to Chicago,
regardless of Mahone's authority as
chairman. This will insure two sets of
delegates, as was the case in 1884.
Mahone contends that only the State
Convenation can appoint, while his opponents
chum that the districts, under
the ruling of Chairman Jones, ofjhe
Rational Committee, must appoint. Tho
Centml Committee is for Sherman for
president, Mr. Blaino being out of the
race. 4
A SNl'll FUl? CLEVELAND.
SlitmaehiiHottN Democrats Ilcftue to (live
the Administration nn Endorsement.
Boston*, April 1.?The Democrats of
tho i'iret Congressional District have
thrown the jmrty throughout the State
into eoafusion by refusing to endorse
President Cleveland. They held a convention
at Middleboro last night to
elect delegates to the National Convention,
and after finishing their work
Whitman Chose, of Pighton, attempted
to foist upon tho convention the customary
resolutions endorsing their Prosi'lent
and recommending his renomina<
tioji, but no met with strenuous opposition,
and by a vote of 06 to 41 tho convolition
adjourned without allowing tlu
resolutions to be read.
Tho Democrats of this section are nol
satisfied with tho way the administra
tion ho* handled its patronage, and pro
poses, if there is a chance, to have then
delegates for some other man than tin
pwsent occupant of the White Uqum.
' CHICAGO'S BLOCKADE.
The Aspect of the Strike Grov*
ing More Serious.
MEN STANDING BY THEIR GUM
And tlic lltirlingtoii Company ^
Stubborn ?h Ever?Differences
Widening and no Ho]M!H of
Settlement?Development*.
Chicago, April 3.?The prospect of i
immediate tie-up on the Belt Line addc
a graver i\spect to the railroad situatic
this evening than at any time since tl
Brotherhood of Engineers and Firemc
quit the service of the Chicago, Durlin
ton & Quincy. Every railroad enterir
? * - ? ? ?it..
Uhicago depends annosi ?uun.? uj?u
the Kelt Line as the means by which a
interchange of freight is to be conduc
ed with any other road. The latter hai
all along been the stanchest allies of tli
Brotherhood, while the management <
the Belt Company have apparent!
sought to maintain a position <
so-called neutrality. A new fac
was put on affairs when souk
time yesterday Gen. \V. II. Porte
President of the Chicago & Eastern III
nois Railway, sent a strongly worded le
ter to John B. Carson, President of tli
Belt Line. The Eastern Illinois eon
I pany holds a controlling internal In th
1 Belt corporation, and General Porter'
letter demanded formally and explicit!
I that "the Belt Line transfer ears fu
every railroad and individual in exact!
| the same manner, and that any and a'
employes that do not choose to do fcbci
whole duty and the same duty towari
any one car or railroad company or indi
viuual as another, shall immediately b
dismissed, and 110 employe shall in an;
way bo allowed to handle any particula
car that will not handle every other ca
in the same way."
President Carson replied, assenting t
Gen. Porter's letter.
Whether, as alleged, it was for th
purpose of resting the new men, or tha
there was no business, or that it bein;
Sunday and man v men idle, danger 0
riot was increased, there certainly wa
no attempt in any quarter to hand!
Burlington cars, even in the Burling
ton's own yards. The managers c
the Milwaukee & St. Paul pursued ai
exactly opposite course. They mad
the most strenuous efforts to keen thing
moving, and a? a result it is probable tha
the strike 011 the St. Paul willculminat
to-morrow in a renewal of the strike 01
the Pan-Handle. A train was got in readi
ness so that the attempt can b
made to transfer St, Paul freight to th
Pan-Handle, and as tho employes 0
. .. 1 tn<.,mnnrf th.
nit' inner wuru jueujjuu u/ ?> .. v..
St. Paul strikers, there in little doub
that they will refuse to handle tli
freight and a strike will ensue.
Eight switch engines were at work ii
the .St. Paul yards to-day. Four freigh
trains were started to Milwaukee, am
the suburban passenger sepvioe was go
into much better shu)>e than on Satin
day.
The Fort Wayne men are fully detei
mined not to handle any "Q" cars ati<
may refuse to havo anything to do witl
St. Paul transfers. Saturday night Fort1
man Behm of the shops asked every en
gineer to go to Sixteenth street after ;
train, but all refusejl. Saturday, whei
the engineers, firemen and switchmei
quit work the hands in the shops wer
told that they might go home. Tin
firemen, engineers and switchmen em
ployed by the J,ake Shore are dissatisfiei
with affairs and may not wait until elec
tion day to go out.
The switchmen, it will I>e remem
bered, were set to work during the bi|
strike. It is now known that flu
Switchmen's Union has olTered to tak<
them into the Union and thus squar
the difference that has existed for near
Iv two years. The dissatisfaction anion'
the stock yard men was communicatee
to the men employed by the Chicugo t!
Eastern Illinois, ami with the Laki
Shore they are simply waiting for the!
/.lit
Wednesday has Imjch settled upon a
the day, and unless there is if decider
change the men employed on the I?a)ji
Shore, Chicago ?fc Lastern Illinois an<
the New Albany will go out.
LV KAPJD SUCCEMON.
Snturdny'M Outbrrnk?Cldcnifo Cloned to th
Outuldo World.
Ciiicaoo, April 1.?Striko followin
strike in rapid succession was the resul
yesterday of the Burlington's first al
tempt to resume forcing freight on th
other roads.' AlinoHt at the very outsc
a strike occurred on the Fort Wayn
system, involving for the first time, a
undoubted extension of the trouble t
the roads leading east from Chicago, j
leading western line, tho Milwaukee t
St. Paul, had been completely tied u
between midnight and daylight, an
Chairman Hojje, the leader, in the al
sence of Chiet Arthur, intimated tin
before another midnight there might Ij
be precipitated a su"cession of ptrikt
unparnlleled in this city.
Along the line of the Chicago, Mi
waukee & St. Paul road freight buaine*
was completely paralyzed and passen^c
traffic almost suspended. The mormn
through passenger trains were on tinn
as tho news of tho strikes, which ha
been ordered at midnight, had not read
ed them before they left their destim
tions. As soon as the Western Avenu
yards were reached, however, each ei
gine was mounted by a delegation aj
pointed for that purpose, who whispere
to the engineer that a strike had bee
ordered, and then jumped from the cal
The train continued on its way tiil tl:
depot was reached, where the passenge
alighted. Then it was backed out f
Western avenue again, where it wi
abandoned bv the crew. _
?
v?tn*no?nt?!U IVIVISIAV
THE ririoui/nuu v?iw>v..
Will Support th? llurliiigton Men Throiif
Thick and Thin.
TiTtsBvnou, Vs., April l.?Reprcsc>
tativcsof all thci lodges of the Brotho
hood of Locomotive Engineers in tl
l'ittaburgh Division held on iinportai
meeting tliin afternoon. The bnsjjiei
was to discuss the Chicago, Burlingtc
& Quincy strike and also to consul'
the reports relative to a strike amor
the Pittsburgh & Fort Wayne et
ployes*
In a few minutes it was conclusive1
stated that no strike on the Pittsburg
& Fort Wayne road iiaii taken place, ii(
would any "occur. Information was tei
dered to the effect that the report*
strike was false and was intended to c
harm.
The Western striko was then take
up and every representative warm
supported the strikers. After an inte
esting discussion it was agreed to su
port the Chicago, Burlington <& Quint
strikers through thick and thin. A ei
cular signed by S. E. Hope, Chairman
> the Striker's Committee, replying
statements of Chicago, Burlington
t Quincy officials was then road.
This* evening an official of a local lod
- stated that the striko would not n a
Pittsburgh, but that there will bo sucl
? general stoppage on the western lir
within a lew days that no live stock
other freight from went of Chicago ci
be forwarded to Fittaburgb. It will I
stopped at Chicago. '
Tie Up at Indianapolis Probable.
tm Indianapolis, April 1.?There is
prospect that the engineers, flreme
brakemen and switchmen of the Ohi
Indiana & Western will strike hero
[S midnight. The ground of complaint
that the company hauls a through "Q
sleeper. So far as known tho strike wi
be confined to the Ohio, Indiana & Wee
era men at this point, but there are ii
dications that a general tie up of all tl
roads leading west from hero will tal
place within threo days.
Midnight?The anticipated strike c
the Ohio, Indiana & Western did ni
1,1 take place."
!jJ MASTER tVOKKJUN POWDEKLT
Confident tlint tlie Knlghu will llccelve II
n Favorably.
Scranton, Pa., April 1.?Gener
Workman Powderly, when asked h
* opinion of the criticism on his recei
n manifesto said:
t ".Some of the men are not Knighte <
Labor, rnd I am not interested in whi
they say. I do not care what individt
10 ftls inav Kay. It is a matter of no concer
rt to mo what prominent Knights may sa
y or think. My circular was issued for tb
0[ purpose of ascertaining wliat the me
who never have an op]>ortunity to g<
Q into the newspapers think. Iam please
2- to say that the first response to my sp<
r> cinl call is in the affirmative."
. When questioned regarding his oppc
/ sition to strikes Mr. Powderly said: "
" am not opposed to strikes, and woul
"? not say that men should not strike, bu
' would prevent the possibility of hast)
'' ill-advised strikes and would not hav
, over one at a time. We have had to?
J. many such wars lately, and bavin]
failed it is time to give the real object
r. of the order a chance."
"What answer do you expect from tin
J local assemblies of the order to you
special calj V"
(" "1 am satisfied," said Mr. Powderly
[' "that the response to my circluar wil
' be in favor of the educational feature b;
an overwhelming majority. In fact,
know it. But I wish to have if officially
from the rank and file of the order. I
the members who do not speak fron
public platforms or through the presi
l. must pay the assessments aud expense)
J of the order it is only fair that the;
? should be allowed an opportunity of ex
* pressing their opinions on the question*
? I have submitted to them. It is to thei
judgment I have appealed, and not t<
J those who are anxious to air their idea*
J on all possible occasions and on all pos
' siblo questions."
J Jn nothing that Mr. Powderly ha
J done since Tie became General Maste
* Workman of the Knights of Labor hai
" he manifested so deep an interest as ii
j1 this new departure with which he hope
" to arouse the entire order to a realizin]
L| sense of its obligation to its own princi
J pies as expressed in the preamble.
0 l.uiilnvillu PrlntorM Strike Off.
t Louisville, April 1.?The printer
P strike here both against the job un<
? newspaper offices was to-day declared ofl
t and the inen will go to work wherove
:1 they can get a chance.
t The let down w?h caused by a lette
- from President Aimison of the Interna
tional Union. He enclosed live liundrci
- dollars, which he said was the last con
J tribillion tho JvouisviJle strikers woul<
1 get. lie said the Executive Ooiiunjttci
. considered the strike unwise.
(I Hoimon Cleveland Willi* Dclle* Arrant.
ii Sjtcclal 1)itjHikh to the Intelligencer.
a PAKKEnsnuno, W. Va., April 1.?Chie
of Police Mehen lias received informs
tion that tho notorious Ilenson Grovei
1 Cleveland Willis, who is wqn(o(] by the
authorities of Meigs county, Ohio, fo;
killinghis brother-in-law a short distanci
. below I&ivenswood, now up the Ohii
5 river in the edge of Pleasants county
B wiljis is armed cap-a-pie and difies ar
3 rest, He is said to |?aye killed four o:
e five people during his life,
OLD LAXG SYXK.
j. Tito Prlnolpnl Tuple of (lie Concluding Sen
? nlon or tho Women'* Conncll*.
r Wasiiwotq*, A}>nl 1.?Saturday morn
ing's session of tho ItUernqtjonnl Couri
J cil of ,Woinen was devoted to a confer
B enco of tho pioneers, many of wlion
1 wore seated on tho stage. A crayon por
trait of Luorotis} Mott, a delegate to tin
great anti-Slavery Convention fiold ii
London in 1840, appropriately decorate*
0 with Binlhuc and lilies, occupied a piuc(
on the platform.
K KUwioeth Cady Stanton was (lion ip
t traduced, auiul applause, as the cp
, laborer of Lucretia Mott at Seneca Falls
forty years ago. Mrs. .Stanton gave tbi
c history of the Seneca Palls convention o
it 1848. The result of tho labors of thegf
t. reformers, said she. was evident in Nov
York, which was tho first State to accort
prppertv rights to married women.
0 A call was then made for those on tin
\ stage who wore at the Seneca Falli
k meeting of forty years ago to stand up
p and Amy Post and a half dogQi) otljer
I aro.se.
>- Mrs. Lucy Stone spoko of the difticul
it ties met at a meeting she attended ii
ie in Philadelphia'in 1838, and of tho ditil
s culties that beset all the "pioneers'
?brickbats; reviled by tho nresH, etc
1- She paid a nigh tribute to Abbey Kel
ss ley and flje Griinke sisters.
ir Key. Anni? Shaw and Miss Ma;
g Wright Sewell paid a glowing tribute t
p. Miss Kaohel Foster's Inborn in preparin
(1 for the council, and she wo# prejwntel
with a handsome badge.
i- The exercises concluded; after an im
io passioned- address by Miss Anthon)
l- with a solo by John w? Hutchinson an
averse of "Auld tang Syne/'in whicl
<1 Hit' IHIWH-IIIX- jviuv.1,
n The delegates to the Women's Conn
I), cil held n meeting in the nfternoon
le after the open session adjourned, an
re adopted a constitution and elected oil!
to cere for the nprmanent organization of
is National Council of >Vonien. Th
following are?the officers eleel
ed; President, Miss Frances ]
Willard, Illinois; Vice President Snsai
h B, Anthonv, New York: Corresjxmdin
" .Secretary, May Wright So wall, Indiana
Recording Secretary, Mar)* E. Eaxtniar
Massachusetts: Treasurer, 31, Louis
r* Thomas, New York.
ie An invocation by Mrs. John P. New
man and the siuging of a hymn by tli
entire audienco opened the afternoo
98 exercises of the International Council c
?n Women to-day.
L>r Matilda Joslyn Gage spoke on Woine
ig in the early churcn, and was followed b
n- the Rev. Antoinette Brown Blackwel
whose text was "Scienco and Religiou
|y Truth."
;h Addresses wero also made by Eliw
ir beth Boynton?Herbert, and Isabel)
ii- Beecher Hooker. The latter stated !)e
d faith as that of a Christian Spirituals
lo '?
A Fannert Trout,
n Tofkka, April 1.?A cftll been ii
ly sued for a convention to bo held at T<
? peka, Kansas, May 1, for the purpose <
!? organizing the Farmer's Trust. Ci
if. culars havo been sent to the Governoi
?f of all the states west of the Mississipp
to and to Illinois and Wisconsin to sen
delegates to the convention. "
go Mrs. Skinner?Isn't your coffee o
ch right, Mr. Gagloy? Want some mQi
ia hot water?
ics The Now Boarder?Thank you, n
or It's quite wet enough already,
s|m yobi's senmii
a Lawyer Marsh Still Wrapped
" Up in Spiritualism.
?? RECORD OF MME. DISS DEBAR.
>t
jjl Not a Daughter of King Ludwig and
a* Lola Moatez-A Fraud of the First
1(3 Wn(iiH?Wnaf Vii'trlnIn r.iul of
,0 ..... the
Story?In March Insane?
in
New Yoiik, April 1.?When the full
story of the career of Jfine. Diss Debar,
the romantic spiritualist and adventur,H
ess is told, and when all of the places
that have known the "Princess Editha"
? in the past have contributed their chap?
ter to the record of the remarkable woman,
the indications are that her history
will be almost as eventful and interest-1
} ing as was that of her reputed mother,
1 Lola Montez. Not since the days of BinJj"
vatsky, the seeress and Theosophiat of
y occult memory, and of Woodhull and
e Claflin, has New York had such a sensaJj
tion as that afforded by this woman,
^ whose fame, or notoriety, like tlie.tem..
pie of Aladdin, has risen almost in a
night. Yesterday many people walked
>. blocks out of their way to get a sight of
I the "Temple," at No. lWi Madison avert
nue, presented to the Princess by her
t devoted worshipper, Lawyer Luther It.
r, Marsh. Another evidence of growing
u celebrity was afforded in three "crunks
o calling at the house, one of whom wished
$ to sing to the spirit paiutinirs.
j "Two of the most prominent theatrical
managers in the city," she said to a red
porter, "have made overtures for permisr
aion to exhibit the phenomenon through
the country, and one of them said there
was at least $100,000 profit in it. One of
i the gentlemen who called represented
jr Henry E. Abbey. Mr. Marsh has the
[ matter under consideration, and it is
f possible that an arrangement may bo of{
fected. Mr. Marsh says he will take the
i pictures through the country to Califorj
ilia, then through Australia and on to
i the Continent."
>' POOH MAKSIl'S INFATUATION*.
J The disclosures made as to Luther It.
r Marsh's connection with Mine. Editha
) Loleta Diss Debar, and as to the domin1
ion which thatastute lady exercises over
' the old lawyer's mind' and property
have caused much comment in legal cir8
t'les.
r They have already led to the rctire1
ment of Mr. Marsh from the law lirin of
1 Marsh, Wilson Sc Wallis, and tho quesB
tion of having him removed from his
U position as chairman of the commission
for appraising the uptown park lands is
now being agitated.
Mr. William G. Wilson. Marsh's late
partner, said that the change in Mr.
Marsh's mental condition lirst became
' apparent about seven months ago, when
, he tried to convert Mr. Wilson and Mr.
r Wallis to his newlv acquired Spiritualistic
views, and told them that he had
r installed Mmo. Diss Debar in his
. house.
1 Several of the old gentleman's friends
. went to tho house and became con1
vinced that he was being grossly imj
nosed upon by designing people. Little
ny little he yielded control of house and
property to Mme. Debar and the Wallaces,
and as they gained more of an us
conur.ncv over uiui ?u wok iujb iiuu icoa .
f interest in his law business.
I laying imbued him with implicit ;
* faith that the pictures and letters came
direct from saints and sages whose au,
thority ho recognized, they used the
r lettere ijs a mejins of getting him more
j completely in their power,
) WHAT HIS FRIENDS BAY.
If he kept a tighter hold on his money
r than was pleasing to them, Mr. Wilson
says, a letter came from St. Paul or
Anthony of Padua beginning something
In this way: 'Thou art somewhat wanting
in faith in them that lead thee to the
light. Bewaro of too great a love of this
. world's goods."
By alternate reproaches and praise
femit tin* Hitirit world lu? was miidt' to do
' just what was wanted.
i Lawyer Wilson also said lie thought
. it was useless to attempt to act 5lr.
, Marsh to abandon: Mme, Diss De]>ar and
her mysteries. Intimate friends of his
1 had pleaded and reasoned with him, hut
1 lie was deaf to their entreaties. I lis
J conviction that flhp )YM divinely commissioned
could not Ijo shaken. ,
Lawyer Abo Hummel said: "I have
heard;6f Sir. Marsli's aftiintion with great
r regret. He whs a lino lawyer and.a'man
3 of magnitlcent attainments. We njay
f well say: 'What a noble mint! is liefo
J o'erthroww!'
t "I do not hesitate to say that Mr,
1 Marsh's mental faculties are deranged
and that he is in the power of a clover '
b and designing woman. His case reminds
I mo of that of Chief Judge John W. Ed?
munds, of the Supreme Court, who be ,
a came smitten with the spiritualistic craze
just as i>Ir. Marsh is. He lost his reason
- and was persuaded to fe^ife from the
i Bench.
MADAMS diss i) EH All's recoup.
A former member of the English diplo
malic service, now residing In this city,
was soeu by a reporter; yesterday. He
3 said:
}"fn 1870 this Mine. Diss Debar came
in a starving condition, rjyjth one or two
small children, fo Mrs. E, Gillespie, of
ir Philadelphia, the President of the Wn
men's Department of the Centennial
i Exhibition, and implored work, stating
li that she was deserted by her husband
and absolutely without resources. She
ir told Mrs. Qjlleqnie a story about her be,
ing the natural daughter of King Loqis
j I, of Bavaria, and Lola Morites. Mrs.
i- Gillespie is a very kind hearted woman,
a and took her at her word, and for several
e months during the exhibition the stran>_
?/>? nPi><lj>1i?1 nk till* cntjlloiMlP Htjlll in till!
wgmon's pavilion. She was at tlio
a time a rather coarse, stout-lookg
in# woman, and in >a perpetual
; state of perspiration. Towards the end
i, of the exhibition she got into trouble
o and left, Her pretensions as a daupliter
of King Louis I ejcitod great derision
* among the foreigners nnd diplomat* in
e Philadelphia at the time, "Wiint was esn
pecially amusing was the coat-of-armg
>f she had invented for her note paper. It
consisted of tho royal arms of Bavaria,
a in which, however, the sinister supy
porter was replaced by a silver angol
1, holding out a laurel wreath. Neither
is the "Almanaeh do Gotlm" nor the German
lists of cgunt# and barons contain a
ir line about her."" Laridsfeldt is tho name
a of an ancient German family, who have
r nothing in common with Lola Montez,
t. nnd wl|o are merely barons and not
counts. It is true that King Louis conferred
the title of baroness on his misi
tress, Lola Montcx, but tho title could
only bo transmitted to her legitimate
, children, and she bad none.
}1 "Lola Montcx camo over to thiscounr*
try in 1850, two years after she had been
re discarded by King Louis, and I lielieve
i. that it will bo found that the sol-disant
o Princess, if ber daughter, was born over
here. There is absolutely no evidence
that she had any claim to be considered
ill as an illegitimate daughter of King
re Louis. The Munich axthorities, after
inquin* into the case, vfaunped the claim
o. as a fraud, and declined to have anything
to do with her,' It was on receipt
of a letter refusing to consider Jher pretentions
that her first husband deserted
ty?r. She has no resourcea from the Bavarian
Government. Where she geta
her present wealth is a mystery.'
MET IIER IS PAREERSBURO.
A dispatch from Parkereburg, W. Va.,
says: In 1871 J. II. Debar, then a middle-aged
man of French nativity, way
living in this city with his second wife,
who was, before Debar married her, a
country girl whom he had found in Dod- '
dridge county, and engaged her as his
housekeeper. Debar was a man of brilliant
mind, specious and plausible in
manner. In 1872 or thereabout* there
suddenly appeared in this city a voluptuous,
splendidly dressed woman, who
claimed! to have come from Paris. She
put up at a hotel bercnaMmo. Measont,
. here Bhe was visited by Mr. Debar.
Debar's visits to Mine. Mcssant, or
"Countess Messant," as he called her,
bticame so frequent that they caused considerable
talk. Finally he had her removed
to his home in the same house
with his wife. Countess Messant remained
at the Debar house for some
time, appearing upon the street and in
public places with Debar. She finally
disappeared, and shortly after Debar removed,
with his family, to Philadelphia.
It is said lie left them afterwards, Jim 1
Wife is now provided for in that eity by t
her ehildren. He then took up his res- r
idenee in New York, where he was .
joined by the Countess. Diss Debar was
formerly West Virginia's State Commis- 1
sioner of Immigration and is well I
known throughout the State. fi
A MAN WHO KNOWS IIEll. r
Said a gentleman last night, who .
knows her from her infancy: "She is t
one of tho most audacious adventurers v
this country has ever produced, and ti
one of the most dangerous. Her poor, ti
old, honorable and respectable mother C
is now living in Louisville, Ky., and is t<
well nigh heart-broken over her daugh- b
ter's conduct. But three or four tl
month's ago the mother was thought to tl
be at the point of death, and then I saw it
Mine. Diss Debar crying and wringing It
her hands in pretended grief, though at ui
that very time she was telling Mr.
Marsh that she was the daughter of the Q(
wanton, Lola Monte/.. Her husband,
General Diss Debar, us he , now calls w
himself, is aidfng and abetting her in sc
her trickery, for he was with her in
her home in Kentucky, and knows her
mother and her people, and knows that
Bhe is lying when she pretends to be
King Lud wig's daughter. I have no
doubt that he is the author of the pictures
which she is palming off on iter
dupes as spirit productions. The papers j?
are gradually getting tracks of her doings,
but they won't be able to get hold
of a tenth of them. Ever since sne start- f
procured money H>y hook or crook, but
so fur she litis managed to escape arrest J?1
for her oflenses. She has imposed on hi
many Catholic clergymen, ana, doubt- PJ
less, Dr. McGlynn, of this city, and 8'
Bishop Gihnour, of Cleveland, "would f11
be ablo to add something to her story." Ic
It is understood that a meeting of the m
friends of Mr. Marsh will be held early ?]
next week, to try and devise ways and w
means of freeing him from the influence
of the wonuin, Diss DeBar. ?(
, hi
CONDENSED TMjEGUAJIS.
N*4'\vh by Wire IIoIIimI Down for Hasty a
llcn<Iern. tl!
The Senato on Saturday adopted the ^
House joint resolution accepting the in- al
vitation to take part in the Paris ICxpositfon,
The importations of general merchan- jj,
dise at tue port of New York for the ,
week ending March 31, were valued at
$7,158,5)44. fc
The Hope Insurance Company, of New
Orleans, ait u meeting, resolved to go into
liquidation.
{fear KH'ingliam, 111., last night, Mrs. in
Ilenrv Lane, wife of a farmer, was killed
by her husband, who shortly afterward
committed filicide. * c(
The habeas corpus proceedings in the ai
case of Miss Kate ltooney, at Heading, ai
were dismissed, Pat having refused to
continue his piajin for her possession, ui
A floating (rake of Ice, on which there tl
was the body of a woman, was towed cc
nsliore at Newbury port, Mass., F riday.
Investigation proved that the body had "
been in the water about three weeks. 111
Miss Minnie Sims, the (laughter of ?]
Thomas Sims, a wealthy citizen of Morgan
county, Georgia, was on Wednes- .
day married to J. L. L. Lamar, a fullTmllnn
nf Vinfn 1,1
i'TT' " g
The boiler in Payne, Johnson & Co.'s ^
flouring mill nt Madison, Ind.. exploded. ni
killingEngineers L. 31. Snougrnss (ina ,rl
Toin Stewart and seriously injuring C.
ft ill and T. Parsons. The mill was badly ji
wrecked. j,<
Judjjo Stephen G. Sharp, of Lexington,
Ky., Chairman of the Htate Demoerotic
Executive Committee, was ap? Pl
pointed Treasurer by Governor Buekner,
to succeed defaulting Treasurer Tate.
The nomination was confirmed by the
Senate. tc
Benjamin E. Hopkins, late assistant to
cashier of the Fidelity National Bank, cc
Cincinnati, was Saturday sentenced to
the penitentiary for seven yearn. lie n
appeared broken do\yn from flljicaa, but u
did not manifest deep emotion upon re. &
ceiving his sentence. 0
The House Committee on Agriculture j11
Saturday appointed a sub-committee. [J]
composed of Chairman J latch and ai
Messrs. Davis and Laird, to examine w
the sensational statements before the
committee by William G. Bartle, of St.
Louis, and determine what action shall _
be taken upon them by the committee, jj
Tl>*? total number of persons killed by 0,
the explosion at Kich Hill is twenty-one. n(
Of the injured nine are so badly hurt al
that they cannot recover. It has been In
proven beyond all doubt that the exnlo- 0,
sion was caused by natural gas. Mine |e
Insjiector Wolf examined the mine on ji
thec?th of March and reported it por- (i.
fectly safe.
J I1U rc^iuri. limb hub guiuvit wuiuwivu- v?.
Intion the hist four days to the effect that H
ex-President Hayes will present the it
name of Senator Sherman to the Na- a<
tional Kopublican Convention in Chi- P
cugo lucks the elements of truth. Air, m
Hayes is outside the pale of Ohio noli- V
tics and under no circumstances will he ui
enter it again. 11
The New York Time*' Washington E
special says that the majority report of &
tne Wavsand Means Committee on the ?
tariff bill leaked out Ijecause of the fact
that Sneaker Carlisle's clerk is cor- C:
respondent of the Louisville Courier- D
Journal, which w/w the first paper to at
print the document. The special adds
that various other items of news become
public in the sumo wny.
A young muh in Buttle Creels, Mich.. ti>
named Stevens, etruck a horse a slight tl:
blow on the mouth with the back of liis .i,
hand six months ago, making a trifling w
abrasion on the skin by coming in con- m
tact with the horse's teeth. He arm and (,|
bund soon began to swell. It has the 0,
appearance of a genuine case of glanders ifl
reproduced in a man by innoculation j,
from a glandered horse. a,
An attempt vas made to wreck the ni
Old Point Comfort express at Woodside,
Del., Friday. The lock of tho switch
was broken, the switch thrown and tho
signal light extinguished. A freight v
train running ahead of tho passenger '
train dashed into the siding and was l)
wrecked. The express came along short- H
lv afterward, out was stopped in time. 8
Sydney Hoiuh, a tramp, was arrested- n
' and confesbcd that ho broke the switch, a
ffilfflflMiPOBT
By the Republican Members <
Mr, Mills'Committee.
11 VERY PATRIOTIC DOCUMEN'
rtiatWill Accompany tlie Free Trad
Report to the House To-I)ay?MeKlnlcy
Speaks in Behulf of
Aincrlcan Industries.
Louisville, April 1.?a Courier-Join
lal Washington special any a: Mr. Mt
Kinley, of Ohio, of the Ways and Mean
Jomuiittee on tho Republican bkic, iiu
jeen diligently engaged for the pas
;hree days preparing the report of th
Minority against the passage of the Mill
)ill. llis report, now ready, pays atten
ion to each one of the tariff schedule
u the Mills bill, attacks vigorously th<
ree list and vehemently denounces fre<
I'ool and free tin ])late. Two pages an
levoted to tho wool question, and frou
eading these pages one would suppost
hat tho only agricultural interes
hought or dreamed of was that of wool
t predicts ruin and disaster to th<
armors of the country engaged in shee]
aising. *
Mr. McKinley says that the first effort
u the direction of ireo trade is aimed at
he unorganized farmers of the country,
>'ho, far removed from the centers of
rade, busy on their furms and plan taons,
unused to meeting committees of
ongress, and unadvised that their invests
were to bo dealt an unfriendly
low, they aro to be the first victims of
10 British policy through the agency of
le American Congress. Theirs is a large
iterest. Few in the country are larger,
is found in every State in the Union,
id indeed in most counties it is in the
hands of the many,
[>t the few. The llockmasters and their
orkmen number at least 2,000,000 perms.
Tho number of llocks will reach
100,000. The capital invested lias been
itimated by competent authority at
00,000,000, and tho annual product of
187 was valued at $128,000,000.
Under the duty of 18(57, the industry
is- grown to large proportions. In
W0 the sheep in the United States numjred
a little over 2:5,000,000; in 1883 the
umber had reached 50,000,000. In 18(50
le clip was (50,200,000 pounds; in 1883
reached 320.000.000 nounds. Tiie dutv
1807, which gave to wool growing its
eatest encouragement and induced the
rmera to increase their ilocks and exmd
money for the best varieties of
jeep and for their care and improveent,
and which finally made the Auieran
wools the beat in the country,
iaptcd to all the uses of manufactures.
, en the highest grades of woolen and
orsted cloths, luw added nothing to
10 cost of wool to the manufacturer or
msumer. On the contrary, that cost
is been greatly cheapened. In 18it7
ie price was 51 cents, in 1370 it was 40
?nts,'in 1875 43 cents. There lias been
Bteady reduction, with occasional fluclatious,
since the act of 1807, until now
is so low aa to be temporarily unprofit)le,
FUKB WOOI, A CALAMITY.
Free wool will be of no pormanent
jnellt to the manufacturer or consumer,
it positive loss to both and great loss
i the flock-masters, and those dependigupon
them for employment. The
icay of sheep husbandry iu the United
ates would boa national calamity. It
ould plaoe our manufacturers at the
icrcy of foreign producers. This is an
idustry which cannot be built up in a
ty. It has required years of toil and
)st to reach its present development,
id sound policy demands its con tin uice
and encouragement.
Pauper labor is dwelt upon in the
*ual style, atnl an appeal is made to
to prejudice of the workinginen of the
mntry. If the sentiments as expressed
i the report are the sentiments of the
epublican members of Congress they
ay as well declare openly that they are
>poaeu to uuy cnange in tnc existing
Tiff laws.
3{r, 3fcKInley asserts that the great
iiainess interests of the country, ho
rgoly represented by the mauufacirera,
were treated with Bilent conmpt.
and over the earnest protest of
ie minority these interests were not as
uch as allowed the right of petition
laranteed to every American citizen,
tie report will be introduced iu the
ouso Monday with the majority re)rt.
_
THE MARIETTA'CENTENNIAL
rogramme of the Exercl*e??To Itcgln
Svxt TliurMduy.
Marietta, 0., April 1.?The Commito
of Arrangements have agreed on the
llowing,programme for the centennial
lebration, beginning April 5:
Thursday, April ft, 7:JJ0 p. m.?The
hio State Archieologieal and Historical
jciety will moot at the City Hall,
nening exercises: Presidents annual
ldress, by Hon. F. Sessions, of Columns;
ndtfrcss, "The Building of the
;ate," J udge Joseph Cox, of Cincinnati;
usie; short addresses.
Friday, April 0, a. m.?Business
eeting of the Ohio Arcluuologicol and
istorieal Society at City Hall. 2 p. in.
Address, "Why is Ohio Known as the
uckeye State? Hon. Win, M. Farrar,
[ Cambridge, Ohio. After the above
ldress the Society will Uike carriages
id visit, under escort of the Marietta
lembers, the ancient earthworks and
:hcr places of historic interest in Martta
7:30 p. in,?Address of William
enry Smith, music and short adresses.
Saturday, April 7?City Hall; add reap
; welcome by the Governor of Ohio,
on. J. B. Foraker; oration, Senator
eorge F. Hoar, of Massachusetts; music;
ldress, Hon. Kutherford B. Hayes, exresident
of the United States; 1:30 p.
.. oration. Hon. J. KandoluhTtirknr. of
irginia; nddress, Senator John Sheraii,
of Ohio; music; short addresses by
on. George 1). luring, Hev. Edward
verett Hall, Hon. J. I). Cox and others;
p. in., general reception at the City
[all.
Sunday, April 8?3 p. in., address at
ity Hall by ltcv. Henry M. Storis, D.
., of New Jersey; 7:110 p. in., addresses
, City Hall by distinguished clergymen.
Youthful Depravity. ~ "
Carthage, III., April 1.?Thosensaonal
discovery has just been made that
le wholesale robbery of millinery and
ry good* stores at Laharpe, in this
tunty, is the work of four young girls,
red from ten to thirteen years, daughters
[ respectable citizens of that place. For
,-er two weeks goods amounting to a
rge sum in value have been stolen in
road daylight. Tho children's parents
e prostrated with grief, and offer to
take amends.
The Original Republican Demi.
Pittsburgh, Pa., April 1.?Hon. David
. White, formerly editor of tho Pittsurgh
Gazette, and tho founder of the
lepublican party, died at his home at
ewieklcy, Pa., at 1:45 o'clock this
lorniug. Tile deceased was b3 years oi
gt\
BASK BAIL .NOTES.
The TrI-Stutr Lenauc and Other Xot ? of
Intereit.
It is said that Zanesviilu intends to
>f make Lou Myers captain of its team.
Next Saturday the Wheeling club will
play the Wash-Jeff. College club at
Island Park.
T Sandusky is reported to pay one ol her
men $250 per mouth. The League has
a salary limit.
c Manager Burbridge, of the Jackson
team, is put down by the Enquirer as
Mayor of Jacksonville, Fla., and manager
of the opera house there.
A report is current to tho effect that
Clarkson, Chicago's great pitcher, will be
_ playing with the Boston team before
many weeks havo passed.
Since the resignation of Ed. S. Norton, .
8 president of tho Canton club, has been
a landed in, Mayor Blake, tho Wee presi- i
it, dent, bus been at the head of affaire.
Q Notwithstanding Radbourne's declaration
last fall that he would never play j
with Boston again, he wan the first man '
* of the Boston team to report for duty. J
b Yesterday at Brooklyn the Newark j
u and Brooklyn clubs played their open- t
q ing game. Score, Brooklyn 3. Newark .
2. First base by errors, Isewark 3, J
3 Brooklyn 7. j
1 President Sextan, of the Boston club,
i would like very much to exchange Wise <
t for Glasscock and pay well in addition, ]
but Indianapolis won't even listen to i
the proposition. <
! President N. E. Young, of the Na- 1
' tional League, has officially announced 1
. the League umpires as follows: Thomas c
; J. Lyncu, C. F. Daniels, S. M. Decker 1
' and John Valentine.
It is alleged by Columbus that Detroit 1
gave "Wheeling much better terms than
- it did Columbus for exhibition games, f
and for that reason Columbus has can- c
celled its dates with the Michigan cham- ?
pions. j
The Tolodo Blade rightfully says of j,
Wheeling that it is a good ball town ^
which has graduated some of the best 0
ball players in the world, and that it was ?
perfectly proper that she should be put b
on the schedule committee, the kicks of
Canton and Mausfisld to the contrary
notwithstanding. H
Alt the members of the Wheeling
team have reported to Manager Bucken- s*
burger, and are to be limbered up and
practiced regularly from now on. Sat- gi
urday morning the boys were given a ^
lr?m? tvnll- ?nrl in thn flftairinnn thnv
were practiced on the diamond in the ^
presence of about 200 spectators. Every- K
tiling is moving smoothly - and groat ai
things are expected. aI
The Columbus State Journal says that y
the schedule prepared by the committee tc
at Mansfield fast week will have to have gj
a few changes made in it on account of ta
conflicting dates, but this will bo done te
without changing the general outline of gt
the schedule. It is a matter of regret hi
that the committee did not seo fit to give
MaiiHtleld and Lima better places on the B
holidays, and also that Columbus has so
few games during the centennial, but o
the committee had a hard task to per- Si
form and it would be cruel to roast them l
for their work. ol
The officials of the Pittsburgh clnb are B
pretty well satisfied that McCormick G
does not intend playing with them this w
season. 'Their men are ordered to re- Ji
Iiort at 9 o'clock this morning, and all
lave been heard from except the great tc
man." IIo has been written to repeat- G
edly, but has made no answer. Should T
he hot play the Pittsburgh management id
will probably go through the formality of J)
laying him oil' with something less than ot
$1,000 salary so they will bo enabled to
keep him on the reserve lor the season H
of 1889. Pie has a big saloon business in C
Paterson. N. J., which ho does not like c<
to intrust to any one. T
TILE BESTVVEU SEEN,
M
And it lM.IIopcd It will Accomplish the End
Alined nt. ?j
Steubcnvttlc Gazette, yj
The Wheeling Intelligencer's boom d<
edition is a great paper of sixteen pages, B
with an address to the people of the
world in five difierent languages. It g
contains information about the whole C
State, giving detailed accounts 01 tuc
many nnturnl advantages of tho young f
State, and withal is the best booin paper J
ever in this office. To accomplish this
is certainly worthy the ambition of any
publisher and Messrs. Frew & Hart are
congratulated on the greatness of their
achievement. Wo hope its results may
be to add to the population of our sister jf,
SUte and develop its resources which are
second to those of no other State. ss
iii Every Sonne u Credit,
Sunday Xnct-Ltilrr. R
The Intelligencer boom edition, v<
which appeared yesterday, was in every fa
sense a credit to the publishers and the ai
State. It is printed neatly, is filled with ct
information pertaining to the resources q,
of the different counties of West Vir- w
ginia and presents a collection of facts ^
and figures that will attract attention 0|
and carry information wherever it ib w
read. Two features which are new to jr
Wheeling journalism are noticeable in ai
the full-page map of the State and the ^
reproduction of much of its matter in g.
six different languages. Our neighbor c[
is to be congratulated upon the quantity j>
and quality of its great boom edition. ^
A SuccesH, nit UnuuI. 01
Ikllatre Imtependcnt.
The Intelligencer publishes a sixteen
page paper this morning devoted to the H'
interests of West Virginia. With the
Intelligence!! to undertake anything '
big is to 'jnnko a success of it, and the JJ
State boom edition is 110 exception to "J
tlie r?le. tl
Tliey Must Come to Wheeling.
Unlcrrtity .Veil* In ilnrynnhixrn Port.
The Executive Committee apnropri- ^
ated Sl'OO toward the proposed pleasure
trip and encampment of the cadets. It al
.seeing that the Huntington trip is all 4,
talk. It is the opinion of many niinds
that the one feasible, sensible thing to
do is to go in whole soul and get the ?J
corns in shape to take part in tlio com- jj1
petitivo, drill at Wheeling. As every- y
thing now appears this drill will surely J.
take place, and if we miss it there is but f1
the slightest possibility that we will go J?
to Huntington or anywhere else. Now, rj
bovs, take hold, pull together, go to J1
Wheeling and win the prize; we can do
it if we but work in unison and for a w
definite object. ^
The Munclu Glam Worka. ^
UtUairt Indrjxndent. *
Mr, C. H. Over left yesterday for his
new home in Muncie, Ind.f and all of
his household goods have been nliip- %
pcd. The balance of the family will remain
in the city a few days, wuen they la
will also leave. Mr. Over has begun the jj
erection of two window glass furnaces
there, both of which will be under his ?
exclusive control. The liberal offer of
the town in nutting up one of the fur- .
naces, furnishing free ground and gas
for both for five years, with an additional
cash bonus was the inducement
urliisth ilnnllv lml in thin movement on
his part. | t ei
The 1 loyal Family of Germany.
Berlin, April 1.?The Emperor and jj
Empress ifcviaited Berlin to-day to at- \t
tend the family gathering and dinner in tl
honor of the birthday of the Duke of
Saxe-Meiningan. Prince Bismarck received
the numerous callers, among J<
' whuui were the Crown l'riucu and the
Grand Duke of Baden. f
llHfflFMY.
Hon. D. B. Lucas Makes Some
interesting Allusions
TO THE SENATORIAL CONTEST
This Year?He Thinks Mr. Camden
is Bent on Scouring Mr. KcnnaUi
Sent*?A Split Democracy?1The
Banquet to Mr. Leonard.
Special Dispatch to the IntelUoencer.
Pakkrrsburo. Anrll 1.?Hnn T\??5?i
D. Lucas, the orator, poet, statesman
wd lawyer of tho Eastern Panhandle,
was in the city yesterday and said some
interesting things in conversation,
Speaking of the coming Stato election,
lie said the result was very problematical
and admitted that the Republicans
liad a good chance for victory, lie said
:hat if the Democrats make their Stato
platform on the basis of Cleveland's
nessago it will split the Democrats of
:he Third district all to pieces.
Concerning Senator Camden's candilacy
for tho Gubernatorial chair, Mr.
Lucas said that if there was anything in
I it meant that Camden will turn
>vcr his strength after a while to Col.
IV. N. Chancellor. Camden and Kenna
mve been looking askance at each
ithcr since the last election, and Mr.
ucas thinks that Camden will make it
ot for Kenna in the race for the Senite.
When asked about the manifesto to
he citisens of West Virginia, which he
iad said that he intended issuing conerning
the Faulkner-Lucas contest,
Ir. Lucas replied that he had prepared
but that lie had concluded not to
isue it, as it would probably do no paricular
good, although it embodies tho
pinion of many of the most distinuiahed
jurists in tho country.
A DISTINGUISHED ASSEMBLAGE,
'on. D. II. Leonard IIimi iiurtlnt at Parker*.
uUIX-A uniijani ASMF.
tfcfaJ Difpatch to tht Intelligencer.
Parkkrsduuo, April 1.?The banquet
ven lost night in honor of Hon. D. H.
eonard by his personal friends upon
le eve of his departure to reside in
ansas City, was great in its elegance
id good cheer. Fifty plates were laid,
id the bountiful spread was served by
rild. Judge George Loomis was Masr
of Ceremonies and presided with a
race peculiarly his own. The following
lasts were responded to after the Masr
of Ceremonies had welcomed tho
icst of the evening and Mr. Leonard
id replied:
"Our Honored Guest." Col. Van II.
ukey; "The Bar," lion. John A.
utcninson; "Tho Judiciary" Judgo
key Johnson: "Our City," K. Heber
nith; "The Press," A. B. White; "Tho
adies," B. Mason Amblen; "The State
' West Virginia," Ex-Governor Jacob
. Jackson -/'Our Loss is Kansas City's
ain." Hon. C. T. Caldwpll; "Fareell,"
on behalf of the whole assembly,
idge Okey Johnson.
Letters of reeret were read from Senairs
Kenna ana Faulkner, Congressmen
off, Wilson and Hogg; Col. W. P.
hompson, Hon. M. C. C. Church, Comlissioner
Jos. S. Miller, Judge John J.
AckBon, Rev. Father E. M. Hickey and
:hers.
The central floral piece was sent from
Washington by Senators Faulkner,
amden and Kenna and was a magniti;nt
tribute. There were no wines,
he guests present were Judgo George
oomis, Governor Jackson, Judge Okey
Vinson, Hon. John A. Hutchinson, B.
[ason Ambler. Judge J. M. Jackson, C.
. Caldwell, A. B. White, Col. L. B.
ellicker, Capt. W. A. McCash, Graniilo
Stout, Col. Van Bukey, J. w. Van?rvnrt.
W. N. f!?innpollnr. W. T. W.
arbe, K. lleken Smith, Capt. C. B.
mitli, J. C. Hale, C. H. Turner, Joseph
. Neale, A. N. Williams, Joo Kellen.D.
Thompson, L. L. Johnston, Ralph
overt, Isaac Prager, Br. M. Campbell,'
)hn Adair, Judge Tucker, W. N. Milr,
V. B. Archer, William Bentley,
>hn Moosman, Major John S. Camilcn
id Deputy County Clerk Smith.
Mr. Leonard and family leave to-moriw
for Kansas City.
UPNTIXCTON KEI'UBLICANS
mill lint a n Municipal Ticket?A Itright
Proiipect for lta Election.
xclal DUpnteh to the IntclUgencrr.
Huntington*, W. Va., April 1.?Tho
epublicans of Huntington met in connit
ion at the Court House last night
r tho purpose of nominating a Mayor
id Recorder. The convention was
tiled to order by Chairman Poore. A
lotion to elect a candidate for Recorder
as carried, and the name of B. W. Fosr
was proposed by J. L. McLain. No
ther names being proposed, Mr. Foster
as nominated by acclamation. A rally
iK speech was tlien nindu by I. stout,
id the con vent ion took a recess of ten
dilutes. II. M. Adams tben in n strong
>eech nominated the sterling Republi111
and veteran editor, John T. Gibson.
. Endow then took the floor and
rouglit the cheers of the crowd by his
idorsement and nomination of the
aunch old Republican and G. A. R.
onimander, George A. Floding. Tlio
lllot was then cast, which resulted in a
d vote. A second ballot was then cast
id the convention adjourned in bartony.
The whole.ticket is a strong one
id the Republicans feel very sanguine
! success at tbe coming municipal elecon.
Cnptntn ilrnrifnrd'N Funeral.
*clal I)lfpatch lo the Intrlllgaicrr.
Grafton, W. Va., April 1.?The funerof
Capt. T. H. Bradford atPhllippi to-"
ly was attended by about seventy-fivo
asons from tliis place. They left on a
tecial train over the Grafton & Greenriar
at 10 o'clock a. m., returning at
u. Judge Fleming, J. A. .Morrow,
lex. Bebout, A. J. Stone and Fred,
artin, of Fairmont, joined the frornity
at Grafton and were in attend,
ndance at the funeral. The services at
[r. Bradford's home were unusually imressive,
after which the remains wero
ken charge of by the Masonic order,
id the services concluded ?t tlie.gravo
i accordance with the ritual of that
:xly. A very large number of people
ero in attendance.
Urn. Mick Improving.
(rial MjxUrt to (V InUUioentxT.
Marti.vsuuho, W. Va., April 1.?Tlio
test report to-day states that Gen. \V.
. H. Flick bos inatle an improvement
,-cr yesterday and better hope is enterined
for his recovery. He is resting
>me easier, although be is liable to an.her
attack at any moment.
BUinarck'a Birthday.
Berlin, April 1.?To-day was the sevlty-third
anniversary of Prince Bigtarck'a
birth. By noon the Chancellor
ad received fully Ave hundred congratlatory
telegrams and notes of congratuitiouB,
and gift* of flowers poured into
le palace tho whole day.
D1JED.
DYCE?On Mon?l?jr. April 2,1M8, at 1:20 A. V.,
Akxik U., daughter of Jamen au.l Auolo *
Joyce, bkihI 16 yearn, 'J muuUu and 3 days.
Unorul aoUoe hcrcaftar,

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