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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, May 05, 1891, Image 1

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ESTA15IISMED AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, W. YA., TUESDAY, MAY 5,1891. A^OLUME XXX1X---N UMBER 21b.
PiVE JUBOIIS FOUND.
The Very Meagre Result of a
Long, Hard Day's Work.
HEARING OF DR. GARRISON
)!<*guii in the Circuit Court Yesterday
lleftiro ii fj?rg* Audience.
The Work Given in Domil?The
Mxcukpm Offered.
There was probably never a a Action
at law before the Circuit Court of Ohio
county that atirrud up more general in
threat than the trial of Dr. George I.
ii irrison bafjun in Part If before Judge
V/iUipUSII m\jluiugi
All day the court rooa and lobby
were crowdod, although nothing was
done save the work of drawing a jury.
Twenty jurors are to bd drawn, and
out of mora thin a hundred examined ,
yesterday, only live, Messrs. Jamea W.
Robinson, David Bell, Brice Supler, R.
J. Ballard, and W. F. Krieg, were se- \
iected. (
Sheritl Steenrod brought the prisoner i
into court at 9:20 a. m. They were alone, ,
the Judge and the attorneys not arriving
till nearly 10 o'clock. Dr. Garrison i
worn 11 plain suit of black and kept on a j
black overcoat, the atmosphere of the <
room feeingjust a little chilly. Holooked '
about afl well as when locked ap barring 1
a plight lo?s of il-ah and a little paleness ]
that shows in his bands and face alike.
At the reporters and others whom he j
knew, entered the space inside the rail- j
intr, he greeted them cordially, almoat <
cheerfully, but it was plafo-that he roc ]
f^nized the gravity of his position and <
fell keenly that he was the onWllliog y
centre of attraction for all eyes. \
After the judge arrived there was c
some good natured bantering among the I
attorneys, and it was suggested that the
trial be postponed to allow the jury and i
witnesses to attend the circus. Mr. t
Soinmerville approached the prosecu- t
tiny attorney with the request that a e
little boy summoned by the titate be \
allowed t? go, so that ho might see the j
parade. Mr. Howard jokingly aakod if
it wao a plan to influence the witnesses
testimony. bnt they finally screed to let
tbo boy go under promise that he be on I
hand promptly at 2 p. m. This waa the c
signal for half a dczan similar requests i
from other littlo witnesses, and linalLy a
all the witnesses were excused until this
morning at I) o'clock. _
The indictment was presented, chsrg- J
in< that the defendant, George I. Garri- j,
son, "feloniously, willfuliv, maliciously,
deliberately and unlawfully did slay, kill and
murder one George Baird." J
The Court asked if both sides were t
Teady, and receiving an affirmative an- e
svver the trial was declared begun.
The defence at once entered a demur- p
?er against the indictment on the ground
that the statute providing an abbrevi- y
ated form of indictment under which it v
is brought, is unconstitutional and further,
because tho indictment does not a
fully and plainly state the nature and a
character of the acccusation against the j,
defendant. j
TIIK WOKK COMMKNCED.
The demurrer was recorded and the *
work of selecting a jury was begun. j[
The first panel of twenty jarors was j
called about 10 o'clock, and after Clerk tl
Mitchell had sworn tbem the inquiry e
began.
W. T. Knglish was the first juror examined.
"I am prejudiced," Baid Mr.
Knglish, and, "in explanation, I am A
conversant with the evidence before the
coroner'i: jury, nnd have formed an
opinion nnd have publicly expressed it." ti
Ifno-mon waa nvamitiMl. Ha #
had formed an opinion and had expressed
it.
Charlea Senseny bad an opinion also
and was excused.
At this point Colonel Arnett raised
the point that it waa not well that the
juror* he excused without further examination
than that made by the'court.
iMo held that a juror may sometimes be
competent even though he has formed
an opinion, for he may change that
opinion. It was decided that the jurors
should bo examined as to their competency
when on the panel or not called
.back later.
HE DID NOT HEAR WELL.
John Habig was called nad complained
that he does not hear well and would
like to be excused. lie was excused by
mutual consent of tho attorneys.
Charles iS. Bell had formed and expressed
opinions, but was not biased,
iliri opinion was such that it would require
evidence to change it. The defence
asked no questions. Prosecuting
Atttorney Howard asked if he had any
conscientious Ecru pies against the death
penalty. lie replied that be had, and
was excused.
l'eter Wendell had formed and exVwwd
an opinion. He could not
change that opinion on hearing of evidence.
He waa excused.
lieorge E. Uaitner was Diaseti ana ?nu ,
fxprernod an opiuion as to the guilt or
injiocenco of the prisoner. He was ex- 1
cased. 1 ]
T. F. Porter was biased and had
formed and expreased an opinion. Despite
a warning to the jury irom the
court that the jurors do not express the j
nature of their opinions, he went on to '
say, "Well, Dr. Baird was our family .
physician."
"Stop, stop, ho'd on," cried the court 1
and lawyers iu concert. Porter was excused.
'
Joseph Kraua was excused because he
hid expressed opinions. Fred Bents
ha 1 funned an opinion and did not .
think he could strike it out of his mind. .
lie was excused. '
'oet'ph Conrad had formed and ex- I
preyed an opiuiou and it would retire
evidence to change it. Wm. Beit- \
J-'t had opinions and had expressed <
them, and did not think he could cast ,
theiu away. j
A RELATIVE BY MARRIAGE.
Jamcs Howard was a relative, by marriage,
to the prisoner, llis sister is a j
cousin of the juror by marriage. He
ludforjned and expressed an opinion
thHtwor.U rtnuire evideneoto change it.
J&nuflOc was not sensible of any
Was, bat he had formed And expressed
opinion*, bnt he did not think it would
require evidence to change them. Colonel
.Ariu-tt asked if he would be able to
decide the case on the evidence without
"?ar<lto hie opiuiop, and he answered.
"No." He wan excuvcd.
Jr. heneeny was recalled and Colonel
Arnfettaskcd if he could form an opinion
by the evidence nud not be influenoed
by the former opinion, tie replied that
his mind wa*.' made up and he had publicly
exprtMco it. lie was excused.
Wm. Fetiy was very hard of hearing
and was txcuted. - .Hiiro Loos had
formed and expressed an Opinion. He
thought he could rot find a wdict n?t
inline need by tho opinion to bad
formed.
Wm. Dist was sensible of a bias and
had formed and expressed an opinion
-ami did not think he could bring an
unprejudiced verdict. John H. Kwing
whs humid and prejudiced and did not
(eel that he could give an unprejudiced
verdict.
Joteph W. Koblnaon had not fanned
?n opinion and had no conscienscious
ecruplee against the death penalty. Col.
Arnett asked if he had formed so opinion.
Be answered that he had not, and
was accepted.
Johnson Murray was biased and had
expressed an opinion and could not
bring an unprejudiced verdict.
Mr. Baldwin was recalled and examined
by Colonel Arnett. He still
thought the opinion he bail lormed
would affect bis verdict and he was
finally excused.
TO* BXCOXl/riKIL.
Only one accepted juror, Joseph W.
Robinson, was gotten out ol the first
panel, and the second list ol twenty was
called.
01 this Installment Henry 8teck had
no prejudice, but had formed aod expreeeed
an opinion, and could not be
sare that his opinion was susceptible of
cnange. ue wafi not positive about bis i
answers to any of tbe questions, bat be '
finally said be thought be could give an <
unprejudiced verdict. To Oaptain
Dovener be said he would take that >
opinion into the jury box with him.
To Mr. Howard be said it would take
evidence to change that opinion. He <
hud no conscientious scruples shout a <
death sentence. He insisted that he
would begin the trial with a lixed <
opinion. {
To Col. Arnett he said ho could give a t
verdict in accordance with the evidence, 1
despite the opinion, if the evidence i
were of auch a character as to change
that opinion. He was oxcused after '
considerable further examination by the 1
Judge. I
Henry Pebler had no biaa nor prejudice,
but be bad formed an opinion and i
tiad exprt-afiod it at varions timer, and it c
would require evidence to remove it. 1
ro the court be said hie mind was prettv i
well made up as to what he would do if
lie was on the jury. 1
John Friedel had formed and expressed
opinions, and "it would take a
food deal of evidence to change that
jpinion." To Colonel Arnett ho said c
lis opinions are of a firm and decided a
character, and that he did not know i
ivhat effect the evidence might have
lpon the opinion. Mr. Friedel was ex- j
:used. Tbe defense took exception to t
lie ezcusiog of Mr. Friedel. c
Morgm McGranagan had expressed v
in opinion a) to thegailt or innocence of i
he pr soner, and did not think he could
five an unprejudiced verdict. He ?]
l li.. .
IHKU VU V^UlUilt*I ATUUVl 1111*1 II IB U|UUlUil I
kas fixed and that it would warp bis
udgment. v
nearly all 1iavk opinions. d
Bertram WCheltn bad formed and ex- J
ir eased an opinion and was not able to
aat it ont of his mind and did not d
lelievo bo could bring a verdict unbi- c
?ed by that opinion. o
Charles Goolz-j bad formed and ex- t<
iresded an opinion and conld not give d
verdict not prejudiced by that opin- b
Dn. He was excused. e
Joseph OifQn bad formed anl ex- tl
iressed opinions and thought they e
re re bo strong that he conld not dismiss ti
hem in rendering a verdict. He was
xcused. ?
Harlan Carter bad formed and ex* d
ressed a fixed opinion, which would a
equire evidence to remove and which ?
rould bias bim in finding a verdict. He a
/as excused.
Charles Kettler was excused on tne "
arne ground. George W. Miller was si
little bard of hearing and was exam- t<
aod as to his hearing. He was found P
eficient and was excused. h
Charles Gramlich was called and court u
djourned for dinner pending the axatnnation,
the judge taking occasion to say o
9 all who have been summoned as tj
arors that in case any one approached u
l.nm In tnllv nil An I ika flttnn tliaP llm lllnt h
UDUI W UUk OUUUV IUB lUOVj kUHK HIV ?
hould be reported to the court at once. <|
AFfEKXPOX S833I0N. e
. Long Tedloiin Job?Ono Hundred More
Jurors Drawn.
After the dinner hoar, the ezatninaon
of Gramlich was reaumod. He had t<
>rmed and expressed an opinion in the jj
use and thought that opinion so strong
lat he wonld be unable to give an un- c
rejudiced verdict. tl
W. F. Grebe had opinions that, he
sought, were not to b? shaken by evience,
and being the private bookkeeper ?
1 the City Bank, was excused. 0
Brice tiupler had formed an opinion a
at was not so wedded to it that he wa* t
ota good man to have on the jury, j,
le thought his opinion coula bo f(
handed. To Captain Dovener he said u
10 OBU 11U CUUKiCUUUUS KIU|liCO
gainst the death penalty, and when n
aked from what he liad made up his L
pinion said he had formed it from _
dformation gotten from reading tho :
reekly Imtkllinknpka. This see med to j,
atisfy the attorneys that his opinion c
rould not have to be changed, and be .
?as accepted.
David Bell, seveuty-threo vears old, t
lad formed no opinions ana bad no Q
cruples against tlie death penalty. lie ^
ras accepted. Patrick Kennedy was on _
he grand jury that foond the indict- j,
uent, and was excused at once.
F. A. Blum had formed opinions of .
he guilt of the prisoner. He was ex* c
:used. .
William Lohman was hard of bearing Q
,nd too old. He was excused.
L. ?. Sands, assistant caihier of the B
National Bank of West Virginia was ex- j
used, bis occupation precluding ttie B
wsiibility under the law of compelling j
lim to serve.
Edward Wagener had opinions that
vould influence bis judgment if he were
placed upon the jury. He said his opinons
came from hearsay and reading. .
Charlrp Prsger could not subordinate 1
iiis opinion /jrrsed from reading and i
tieareay to sworn testimony to such an s
jxtent 00 to bring an unprejudiced verjict,
and ha was excused. ?
TDK T111KP PANEL. (
John Gardner was the first member
>f lbs third panel. Ha wm not the '
iind of a man tbat makes a good juror, '
jelng too firmly fixed in his opinions. J
A. J. McMuh via biased "to some ex- I
lent" and "might" cbango bis opinions i
"if the evidence was altogether differ- i
?nt." lie had loruied his opinions trog)
reading newspapers. He thought that
"perhaps" bia opinions might influence I
bis judgment, Captain Dovener tried to I
induce the juror to atf be could is; the
Dploion by and givu an unpriiudiccd <
verdict. Colonel Arnett objected, slat- I
iog tbat Ojptaln p.ivonor was puttirg I
words into the juror's moptb. Captain I
Dovener replied: "Here's the law in
the book." i
Oolnnel Arnett? "The book's not .
good." i
Dovener: "Yea it is. It was written I
before you or 1 were burn." |
Arnett: "Ttrey wrote worse things '
than tbat before wo were born."
After some fiirlbfr talk the juror was
excused.
Albert WiUtlo was excused becoawfce
did not M that be could rende; a verdict
without prejudice.
yred Jflller had very strong opinions
and vu efcuaed. He did'not bejipve
he conid give op his pment views.
b'amnei 0. Patterson (lippght he might
be more or in* iodueoead by the
op!">loM he had formed in making
verdict. A. H. Forgey waa MOMble of
distinct preju,J'<-? in the case aud be
did not thin* the pr.-judice and opinionathat
be bad formed would silow him
to act fairly aa a juror.
William A. Goering had e?prM>ed
opIUons as to the gnilt or innocenee ol
tho efcuaed and he did not believe be
could lay aside thoee opinions in the
jury box.
Henry W, Schrebe did not think he
could render a verdict in accordance i
with the testimony on account of the i
force of opiniona already formed.
AlfOTHXR RELATIVE.
A. T. Moore ia related by marriage to ,
the defendant, a sister of Dr. Garriion
having married hia aecond coualn. He
bad alao formed opiniona that wonld require
evidence to remove. It being '
found that under the law the Juror and <
the defendant were related by ailinty
within the ninth degree, the juror waa i
dismissed. l
George Osborne did not think the
presentation of evidence wonld make t
any change in his opiniona already t
formed. Patrick Gilligan waa excnaed t
because of hia atroog opinions. Conrad (
Bremer has a very strong opinion and j
did not think It could bs shaken. He t
said his present opinion was conscien- p
tious and would have weight in hia deliberations
as a juror. j<
Peter Bosley bad expressed an opinion n
ind he did not think the testimony r
wouiu aiier ?. w
William Lantry did Dot think any o
evidence that might be adduced could n
:bange his opinions.
Christian Viewig waa not a member
>( either the coroner's jury nor the
(rand jury, nor was he related to either *
he defendant nor the deceased, bnt he ?
jad opinions so strong that- the evidence ?
ffonld make no change in them. J
William A. Rogers was afraid his ?
'prejudice would get the upper hand of J
ilmr' and he "could not render an "
lonest verdict." ?
Frank G. Caldwell had formed opin* T
one and feared he could not give a ver* J
lict entirely unaffected by his present J
relief as to. the guilt or innocence of the ?
iccused. n
Levi Cassell had opinions that kept ?
lim out of the jury box.
THE FOURTH l'ANKL. p
In calling the Fourth Panel, the name y
if George Loos, United States gauger, A
ippeared. It was decided to excuse H
iim under the law.
Tne panel was sworn, and F. Whaley,
tiror No. 58, was examined. He waa {v
tiased and prejudiced, had formed ^
(pinions and expressed them. That ?
tras suliicient objection to him and he p
ran excused. p
Hinion Hunt was biased and preju* {7
liced, had opinions and had expressed ?
hem and was excused on short order. ?
There was then a discussion as to J1
whether a juror could be impartial un* ^
ler any circumstances when he said ,7
without qualification that he wm biased '
>r prejudiced or had formed an opioioo. *
The judge held that when the predju- *
lice is a personal matter and a juror is ?
anscions of its existence, it is not a u
aatter that can be removed by ao appeal .
o his intellect, but the bias or preju* ?*
lico may come from opinions that have
-een formed from provious, and even
rroneous, information obtained before ti
tie hearing of a cause, in which case
vidence to show the error of his posi- <
ion may change it. ^
Henry Bine thought that his present
jelings in the case would influence his
ecisioc. Henry 6eybold was not co
nxious enough to be a juror to say be V
ould lay aside bis opinions and give Be
n impartial verdict. He was excused. _j
Thomas F. Kenney could not give a v
lir decision because ho has formed
irongand fixed opinions. Lewis Wbar- *c
an had no prejudice, but he had ex* Jl
ressed an opinion and could not get
imseif to believe that he could give an J'
biased vcrdlct.
Fred. Huseman could not lay aside his ?
piuiooB and waa excused. Col. Arnett ?
ried to induce him to think he could 01
ecide the caae fairly, but he would not .
e induced. K. J. lioge had all the ?i
ualitications of a first class, gilt odged
iiror, except that he did not think he tl)
ould change the baaa of bis opinions w<
rom hearsay and second hand testimony P8
j that which he would hear in the jury P?
ox. ?
Adam Blum was decided by the Court be
) be a good man not to have on the
jry, because he could not form an un* au
irsed opinion in the jury box. PE
William H. Tracy when asked if he
ould form an unbiased verdict replied ln
Liat be could not and was excused.
B. F. Higgins had strong personal
pinions and did not think he conld A
ive them up. Frank B. McCoy was
xcused because be had formed an ^
pinion, oarauei riniey uaa iormeu
nd expressed opinions and did not
tiink be conld decido the case accord- st
UK to the evidence, his opinions already co
Drmed being to firmly rooted to be re- th
uoved. t
W. J. Bodley bad formed and exressed
opinions and thought he would <"
c influenced by them. Judge Campbell Tl
eked if he could not fix bis mind in the
ury box and decide the case according St
d Hie evidence, but be did not think be fr
ould. David Henry was excused on 0
irnilar grounds. cr
Johp orick bad opinions and ai
bought they would influence him in
tiaking up bis verdict. Joseph Uv- C<
linger had formed opinions and conld fit
tot make up a verdict without consult* th
dr those opinions. w
John A. Kyle, while not a relative, tv
tated that he w as bound to both the ac- 32
used and the deceased by ties, of such cc
trong friendship that he could not tt
[ualify as a juror, lie stated that be C
ould not qualify as a juror because bis tt
trong friendship for tue accused would
nfluence him entirely, lie further al
tated that it would be the same if Dr. sc
Jaird was in the position occupied by a
Jr. Garrison.
l'AKHL >'I'M HER nV*. a
James McNamara was the Initial mem>er
of the filth panel. Mr. McNamara U
nade some amusement by his Indicrons A
inswtrs to the Court's questions. di
When asked his age, he replied w
'Pown is the Sixth ward." lie was ex- el
:used. et
J. F. Merriman was sensible of a bias ei
ind prejudice and bad expressed opin- it
ons, tie was excused. If
Alex UpdegraS's sister bad married at
Dr. Baird'a son, which was ample cause w
or his retirement. Edward Newhart it
lad "made up" his "mind some time g<
igo," and was excused.
David Nickeraon came eleven and a
nileo from the country to say ho bad 3
itrong opinions, (nil was not suited to
;be Court's desires. L
Henry Merkle wss excused for having p
opinions. Frank Woeber bad formed .
and expressed opinions, and did not
:bink bis vardjst would be uninfluenced ?
uy those opinions.
A. W. Darling vas done with in two ?.
j ovations, lie has opinions. Cbarlea '
Kratjs was biaaed and prejudiced and 1
had expressed opipiops. willism liaa- "
ley wu is the noi state ol tjiirjd ?s bis ?
predecessor. John JlcLaln vu the "
Lhiid la the same line and vu excused.
K. J. Billiard had formed and ex- a
preseed opinions. Ilia opinions came
from the newspaper accounts. He was _
flnsily found to be hard of hearing, bat ?
ba thought be coaid bear the evidence '
and inafe up bit verdict uninfluenced o
by bis opinion. He bad alj the qualifi- I
cation of a good juror and wu accepted 1
and made No. 4. 1
W. ff. Erieg's biu and prejudice, be t
said, would Jiave no eflect upon bis actions,
anil alter being .questioned, be
decided that he did not nave any prejudice.
{Ie couiil not be positive of any- t
thing eisept tbat ns IU not related to i
either the sicused or tbe deceased, {{if ,
indecision almoet cost biu hia prospeo- (
tive job In tbe jury box. I
There wu a long wrangle between t
Colonel Amett and Oiptain Dovener i
abont the admiaaibj|lty of one of Colonel I
Arnutt's questions. The coort worked i
long and hard with the Juror and the |
attorneys tried to get Mm to My posiLively
whit his mental condition ?u as
to hie ability to decide tbe cane unbiased,
bat be would not be snre of anything.
Be dnally eaid be thought be could lay
>11 prejudice aaide, and be waa accepted.
MORI KIN WITH OPINIONS.
Joseph F. Paull bad formed and expressed
an opinion and did not think he
:ould give an unbiaaed verdict.
Michael Kirchner bad formed and ex>resaed
an opinion and could not chango
t. "Evidence would not change it."
John K. List had formed and extreeaed
an opinion and could not make
ip a verdict without allowing his preemt
opinion to influence him. Alex,
jibney thought he could not ait aa a
uror and bring a verdict uninfluenced
>y hie own opinion. Fred Laue waa
irt judiced and waa excused.
Id is dniahed the panel and court auourned.
There were about sixty-five
aore jurors to be examined on the
anel originally summoned, and an order
raa made by the court that one hundred
lore jurors be drawn to report this
lorning at 9:30.
The WltDMftM CalLd.
The witneasea called by the State are:
William Beana, Mra. Dr. W. 8. Fiaher,
Iridgeport; Amelia Patterson, Bridgeort;
William Neugart, Lottie Walton,
rench Walton, Nell Long, Jamea Mc'inch,
Waahingtoncounty, Pa.; Mra.
annie Baker, Adam Burkbart, Oharlee
hillipe, Leonard Gerksteter, Marshall
aunty; William Glitos, Edward Brigga,
. D. Prager, William Baldwin, M. 8.
IcOrew, Marliu'a Ferry; 0. 0. Genther, i
William Addelsburger, Jacob Swltzer,
[rs. Knight, Louii Delbrugge, A. F.
luated, Dr. John A. Campbell, Dr. L.
?. Wilaon, D. Z Phillips, Dr. I. P. I
irney, Minnie Munhall, John R. i
[iller, Ed. Dunaway, Peter Farrell, .
arney Zook, Dr. Gregory Ackerman, I
/ill irntin William Fah. Taaan Smith. 1
lbert Majors, Harry Smith, Frank
[oge, Lowia Steenrod and Parsona
rmatrong.
For the defenae there have been aubuooied,
John Laahley, J. B. Wilkie,
eorge Heil, Jamea Dyson, A. A. Franz*
Rim, Jacob Deku, Alexander Turner,
J. H. Faria, Alexander Frew, Jacob W.
rubb, Dr. E. 0. Myers, Clark tianra,
. W. Dunaway, William Dimmey, B.
. Z)ok, Charlea Gravea, A. G. Hadlich,
harleaE. Van Keuren, Caleb Sylvia, Wv
. Hamilton, H. H. Dunlevey, J. E. Baar,
M. L. Freiamutb, M. R. Wolff, Miss
errie Wells, Frederick Adolph, George
aickler, W. S. Oordell, D. B. Brooks,
. T. Young, Henry Ben, A. C. Harrell.
lexander Garden, McWelah, Dr.
. F. Stifel, Dr. John L. Dickey and H.
.Ott.
The defense will call a number of
hera.
K'AXAWUA VALLEY MINERS.
lie Operator* Poet m Notice that Indicates
rtiey Won't Walt the DecUlon of tbo
Court,
ecial Dispatch to the InltUiocneer.
Charleston, W. Ya , May 4.?Each
al company belong to the Kanawha
alley coal exchange will iu a few daya
nd the following' notice to its emoyea:
"This company will continue to weigh I
id Day for mining coal on and after g
in? 0,1891, as heretofore. i
"All miners not desiring to continue b
ork upon these terms are hereby noti- t
*d to square np their rooms and stop t
ork on June 0,1891, and they will then r
? paid suy balsnce the company may C
?e them/' c
It is expected that this notice will prepitate
a strike of all the miners of the
anawha Valley, as it was understood ,
at the miners expected to continue c
ork as usual, and in case the com* v
inies did not comply with the lawB ?
issed at the recent session, wait until f
e courts decide upon the questions \
fore stopping work. v
President Moran, of district 17, is c
Lthority for thiejstatement. Now it ap- i
ars that the companies are inclined
press the question before it is settled B
the courts* i
PAKKEKbBUKU M)Tfc& S
Hoy Sentenced -to the lUform School. j
Other Criminal 51atier*. |
trial DitpalcH to Uu JnleUlgenar. *
Pabkkkswjro,W.Vatt May 4.?W?lter ,
oat, an incorrigible son of respectable f
lored parents here, was sentenced to 1
e reform school by Squire Stapleton 1
r various offenses and taken there to* J
17 by the Assistant Superintendent,
tie is the eighth boy sent from here.
Detective Mehen today arrested
ephen West for stealing a horse
am J. W. Hupp, a fanner living in 1
bio, near Marietta. He confessed the t
ime and will go to Columbus for .
chile. i
The first term of the new Criminal '
Dart for Wood county will begin on the
st day of June, Judge J. M. Jackson on ,
ie bench. Judge Jackson will start off
ith 804 cases on the docket, of which
renty-eight are felony indictments and
10 misdemeanor indictments. These
institute all of the criminsl cases on 1
ie Circuit Court docket when the r
riminal Court was established, except t
ie Clouston case. They would have c!
Ben turned over to the Criminal Court 1
so, but for the reason that Judge Jack- 1
>n is one of the counsel in them and t
>uld not sit as judge in their trial. (
1
gnle of Lots ?t Fairmont. J
xeial Dinxtick to the InUUigcnetr. I
Faibmost, w. Va., May 4?The pub- 1
c sale of lots on Maple avenue in
rnett's addition to Fairmont on Satur- ^
?y was highly satisfactory, as they J
ere bought by parties who will at once ?
rect dwellings. C. W. Arnett, the real
itate dealer, is the moving spirit in the
aterprise and will offer another chance
1 about thirty days. This is a strictly 1
gitimate sale and not for speculation,
1 most of them were bought by Fair*
iont citizens. J. 0. Hervev. of Whwl- c
IE, was the auctioneer, bdJ the aggrotte
of sales amounted to $5,(76.
A Prominent Hu'i Mind Falling.
Metal Diniauh to Ikt InUthenar.
Tussk-to*. W. Va, May 4?Martin
>. Shaffer, one of tbe prominent men of
reston county, and one ol tbe beat
noirn end mqst popular in IbU section
I tbe conutry, ?aa taken to tbe hospital
)-day. lie wu accompanied by exenator
Jobn P. Jones, Dr. Powell, ol
lis place, Dr. Mayer, of Grafton, and
lr. SbaUni'a brother. Ifr. Bhaffer was
ecently in Baltimore for treatment, but
'ithont good results. Tbe case is a very I
td ope.
BUM* Board ol Agriculture.
pteial Dupolc* to at lnttliw,nor.
Cii^blestos, W, Va , May 4.?The
tate Board of Agriculture met Uwlay.
ill tbe members were present and
rganited by electing T. 0. Atkeaou, of
'utnam county, Preeident and 11. M.
'urner, of Jefferson county, Secretary,
'he Board will be in session two or
hree'days.
J odgo Tufi'c Condition.
Sam Dikqo, Oal, May ).?ExSecroary
of War Alphocso Tajt had another
elapse yesterday and bjs death j? sow
ixpected almost anytime. Hiapbyai:laos
gre coptjnffonsly at btg becjflide
md are of tbe opinion that If be ll able
;oauTire tula attack bis chances for
recovery are good. A new complication
n the shape of hemorrhage of the bladier
has appeared and bis condition is
critical.
Mirs cms,
His Note to Marquit Imperiali
Said to Be a Bluff
INTENDED TO IMPRESS ITALY
With the I ilea That the Government
la Pursuing a Vigorous and lieHentfnl
Policy?Why Blalno
Can Pay no Attention to It.
WianiKoioN, D. 0., May 4.?It doca
not appear in the Judgment ol the State
Department people that the note o( the
Marquis Rudini to Maiquia Imperiaii,
who ia no* the representative of Italy
in the ;Unlted States, published this
morning, has changed the situation
either (or batter or won*. An Associa
led Prees reporter this morning asked b
the Marquis Imperiaii to define hia'poei- u
lion u be understood it. The Marquis J
was polite and obliging^ bnt evidently f
felt himself bound to obtervethediplo- d
malic proprietiea closely and declined to ''
diBcoss the matter. "Yon must let tbo f,
communication speak for itself," said
be, "I can only say what the letter ssys.
I am in charge of the current business
of the legation." ,
So, abont the only result of the inter- ?
view was the tacit acknowledgement di
from the Marquis that be hsd received st
the note. As has been the case at every cc
step of the Italian negotiations the Stale fl,
Department officials decline to sllow of
themselves to be quoted as expressing M
iny opinions. Bui privately they do fli
sot appear to atlach particular impor- to
lance to the last note. In the first place w
that note waa not addressed to Secretary m
Blalue and it ia safe to say that its tenor th
would have been entirely different if it m
bad been. Nor was it Intended to be ni
ibown to him. It is regarded here as tb
ntended solely for domestic consump- w
;ion, being rather cleverly calculated to dr
nipire the Italian people with the idea tl>
hat their government is pursuing a Dr
rigorous and resentful policy, while tak- til
ng advantage of diplomatic vagueness nf
>! expression and form to prevent the
United States government from bavng
any official ground for resentnent;
for, of course Secretary Blaine tb
:an lake no notice of a communication e]
irhich, as is expressly stated, was not
_? j" j r i i_ ' i ?_ .. .l_ nr
uieuueu lor ins puruBHi. as ui me re- r
mllfl of this last note there are none Wl
risible. Tbe Marquis' Imperiali is in [a
:barge of current business of tbe Italian J*
Legation. That baa been bis precise ?c
itaius since Baron Fava quitted Wash- Jf1
ngton.so that it cannot be thatdiplq- u'
nalic relations between the United r0
itates and Italy are severed. The Ital* Je
an Government appears to be awaiting IAi
he action of oar judicial authorities,
rhere has been no correspondence be*
ween the two Government* since Secetary
Blaine's note, of April 14, to Ta
mperiali, and ifc may be recalled that ha
n tbat note the Secretary stated that tbe hi;
Jnited States Government was investi it
;ati'jg tbo subject of tbe New Orleans 8g
rageay. The next step will be taken dB
ly this Government, and will probably mj
>0 an addition to the correspondence in
he shape of an epistle founded on the
eport of District Attorney Grant, at New
)rleans, in regard to the nationality and Tn
haracter of tbe dead Italians.
LATER.
This evening Secretary Blaine pent a
leapatch to Minister Porter at Komo, in Vi
cbich he reviews the correspondence Pa
nd quotes the despatch of March 24th at
rom Iludini to the Italian Minister at wf
Yashington. Referring to the state- tb<
aent of Rudini that his telegram was in ws
onfidence, Mr. Blaine Bays that is a o\
otal error, tie Bays: 1'a
"It was communicated to me in per- bu
on by Baron Fava, written in English bo
n bis own band-writing, without a bur- cai
;eetion of privacy, and the telegram it- (XX
elf haa not a single mark on it, denotng
a confidential character. I
taye caused a nnmber of copies of qp
he telegram to be forwarded to yon to- )
lay in fac simile. The usual mark for
talian printing was used by me under
our lines, and they appear in the copies. ne
fou will use the fao similes in such an
uanner as will most effectually prove the QI
irror into which the Marquia Rudini ?t
iaa fallen." Wl
' ' W(
W??t Virginia Pensions.
facial Dispatch to the InteUiuencrr.
Wasujkqto*, D. 0., May 4.?West ft
Virginia pensions: Original?Jesse Fan- on
er, David Collins, Tarleton Curry, Geo. ^
iV. Hunter, James Hampton. Addl- , '
ional?John W. Ingram. William Al?
hire. Richard Poole, William F. Minell,
8. D. Hmallridge. Increase?John
?. Jones, D. W. Fawcett. ^
I'ltUbnrj je tVe?t?ra OUlcer* Elected. rO
Pittsburo, Pa., May 4 ?The annual 8a
neeting of the Pittsburg & Western rail- ev
oad company waa held here to-day and m'
he following officers elected: Presi- 8a
lent, Henry W. Oliver, of Pittsburg: pfl
/ice President, Anthony J. Thomas, 01 [a,
iT.._ v-.i.. n 1 t \r b.t ni
,1CW iUlt, UOUDIBI d. ? I 1 ? -
on, of Flttsbnra; Directors, John W. <?
Jhallant, Wm. 11. Singer, J am fa D. Cilery,
M. K. Moorebead, Pittsburg;
inthony J. Thomas, C. H. Carter, 8.
Spencer, Holon Humphreys, of hew in
torJt. ?<
The annual report for the year ending g
March 31,1891, showed grow earning ol
<2,207,015 30, operating expenses of *5
?1,488,430 80, and net earnings of $718,- J ,
>78.50. JJj
Til E JEWISH tXPChSIUNU n<
frrrlblo Scents Atteurt Them?A Story that
May Shook the World.
St. PrriiuiiDKa, May 4.?Terrible d,
icenes attepij the Jewish expulsions, te
nany Jews dying on the war. The er
nlsery in the Jewish camps, which are dc
:ramped with new arrivals, is indeecrib- ta
ible. b<
The Government Is considering a t,,
wheme to solve the Jewish question,
which, if adopted, will astonish and perhaps
shock the civilised world. An
Ddeasa paper states that SO,000 Jews ,
have joined the Greek and Lutheran
shnrcnes since the issue of the efpul- 1,1
lion decrees.' jj
C0Nl)KN!ifc,lM>;l,IS?Km si
. ^
The Archbishop ol York is dying of n
the grip, 1,
rreaiaent Harrison received an enthusiastic
welcome at Redding, California,
yesterday.
Near Jackson, Ky., Frank Folly abot ?
and killed Ed Davidson. Davidson waa b
punning Polly with a pistol. u
Italy, from motive* of economy, haa ri
decided to take no part in the Chicago 11
World's Fair. Italy was not represent- 1.
ed at the Paris Exposition. a
Four negro Iabirers were burned to
death at * railroad uamu near phattanoogo,
Saturday night- They were gambling
in a box car when It took Are.
Tosy PandolB, a St. Louis Italian, believes
lie is marked for assassination by \
the lutia, and exhibits a slilleto wound '
V evidence that he has been attacked
once, i
Jay Gould expresses the opinion that
the present weaknesa in the stock ipar- li
ket is due to the export* of gold. He
thinks the business outlook is veiy v
favorable.
NAVALMAMDVBRS
Along the Atlantic Coa?t Cont? mplated
by Mecrotary Tracy.
Niw Yobk, May 4.?A Washington .
special save: Secretary Tracy Is think- '
ing serioualy ol employing thirteen
ceasels ol the nary daring this summer
;n a series ol naval manicaveriogs. The ,
resselsare the Chicago, the Boston, the '
Atlanta and the Yorktown ol the Squadon
ol Evolution, the Philadelphia, the 1
Petrel, the Kearsage and the Enterprise
il the North Atlantic squadron, and the
diantonomah, the Newark, the ConYirA
tha ttiinllinirinn and tka Vunnlna
lot yet assigned. All of these veuela
ire in the water* of the North Atlantic,
t i* expected that Rear Admiral Kimlerly
will be placed is command of the ...
leet. The plan of operation will be in
be line of the recommendation* made "
ij the board of which Admiral Kim- 01
ierly wa? Preaident laat year, Theae w
omtemplated the reorganiiation of the p
wo squadrons?one, to be composed of
liree or fonr of the fasteet'abips to w
epresent the enemy approaching our of
arbor* for the pnrpoee of bombard- w
lent, the other* to comprise such ships Ti
9 the Miantonomah. Veenvina, and the t
ooden craft to andertake the defence. dc
he principal operation* will be con- eti
ucted in the vicinity of Newport, but th
lere will be manamvre* of one kind and ,u
nother all along the Atlantic coast from
le Ohesapeake Bay to New York. or
? vc
A Drunken Coaplt Uurnad to Death. stl
Rochkstbb, N. Y., May 4.?At 2:45
clock thia morning Edward Shafer
iscovered flame* iBSuing from a two Wl
ory building, at 148 Nassau street, oc- TI
ipied by Nellie Roeenbloom. The W
imes had enveloped the entire interior in
the building before being discovered, an
r. Shafer sent in an alarm. When the sh
emen had subdned the dunes enough
enti'rthe upper part of the building co
ith ladders, tbey found the bodies of a w?
an and woman lying near together on ag<
e floor. Neighbors identified the man po
being Herman Steppanski, bat the Tti
irae of the woman could not be learned, trc
ough it was supposed that she won hid de
ife. Tho two were in the habit of Go
inking and tbejr may have been uoder pa
o influence of liquor at the time of tbe aoc
e. The man and woman are aged about ws
ty years. Loss, $4,500. The lire origi- de;
Lted from a lamp ezploeion. mi
? W
Tim Gaoiu Dottro/cd.
I'lkasantvillb, N. J., May 4.?A
under ehower came up last night and we
;tinguiebed the forest fires that have Pr?
evuiled in this vicinity during the post
eek. In addition to the great loss busined
by the burning of valuable tim- ra'
ir, the game, eucb as quail and rabbits, 'j*
is been destroyed, and gunning in ,
tmden county will bo poor for some ,
ne to come. The wild berrita are also
ined, and the market will bo short ,wj
veral hundred thousand quarts of the JJJ
mous Jersey berries this season.
Forest Klr?? {Jueuched. thl
Mays Lakpiko, N. J., May 4.?Heavy Ui
ins have quenched the forest fires that jn'
ve been raging in this vicinity. A by
gh wind blew from the northwest and
was feared tbe fire might break out
ain. The aggregate loss of timber and Ua
mage to bnildings will amount to
iny thousands of dollars. g
charms mrr dead. p*
~~ fiti
10 MltUooMr* Oil King Dies Suddenly lu
hi* onice wa
New Yobk, May 4.?Charles Pratt, the the
ill-known Standard oil magnate, and nlfi
ce President of the Standard Oil Com- Ex
ny, died suddenly at 7 o'clock to-night
the company's office, No. 20 Broadiy,
New York. He left his home in iioi
b morning in nia usual health, but toe
is taken ill with indigestion at i doi
:lock. Doctors Clark and Arthur ma
.yno were summoned to attend him, occ
t be continued to worse until three tht
urs later when heart failure set in and boi
need bis death. He was worth $16,* to
3,000. lhi
BiKK 1'HKMUKNT ARUKSTEI). "'1
dnoyand Ingcraoll, of the North Biter
tank, Charged With a Serloaa Offense.
Nbw York, May 4.?Edward E. Qed- ?jjj
y, president of the North River bank, gu
d Cashier Frank Ingersol), were placed irn
ider arrest this afternoon on a bench r|^
irrant issued by Judgo Martine. They
?re brought beforo Judge Martine in 0tj
neral sessions and held in $15,000 bail bu
ch. They are charged with falsifying rai
u quarterly report of the bank made toi
i June ]4> 18fK). The complainant in aft
e case waa made receiver of the bank, inj
ank Hiegins. Both officers were re- fol
ised on bail.
oh
A Murderer CuDtured. nn
M jLWAUfEKB, WwM May 4.?The man no
lown as ,AI," who murdered and
bbed bis employer, Henry Scbley, a J
loon keeper, at Waukesha, Saturday th:
eninp, was brought here early tbis ha
orning to escape the violence of a mob |
rroundiug the ]ail. Another man dft
imed Bernhardt, who bad participated be
the murder, was also brought iu last 0t>
glit, as the Waukesha mob threatened Ca
lynch him. re'
? th
Riot at a Leg Rolling.
Norfolk, Va., May 4.?At a log rollg
at Centreville, near Norfolk, five Spt
>groesstabbed a white workman named
im Mansfield. Constable John Bur- J'
88 attempted to arrest James Harris, Pl<
e leader of the negroes, who attacked of
m with an axe. The constable there* of
>on drew his revolver and shot the wf
sgro, killing him. pe
to
Colli lilooded Murder. wi
AsnLAND, Wis, May 4.?William cr
ohl, of Marongo, was fatally shot jearday
by Dr, ilergler, a citlsen of Uln- 8*
ville. Dobl bad atoned (be Doctor's 1
>1?, and when remonstrated with, at- cm
eked the Doctor with ? club, and before 0n
> could use it. Merrier fireu a load of hn
ickahot Into him.
Freight Vlnck. "
Omaha, Nkb., m?y 4.?a heavy freight ,e
tin on the Union Pacific yards was
tched last night through the engine
imping the track. Conductor George nv
ieason was instantly killed and En- te
neer Whitney and Fireman Hamburg m
ere seriously injured. Kiva loaded q,
irs and (he engine were totally demol- ,t;
hed. th
ralliar and Child Drowvad.
OaawoTioiin, Wis,May 4 ? Late yeairday
afternoon Frank Williamson and
is wife and three months old child ?timpted
to ford the Marals Descogynts
ver. The wagon was npeet, and Wil- '?
amson aud his child were drowned, of
Irs. Williamson clung to the wagon |>ox jt
ad was saved. ' -
Ifondo'.a Um. lull.
AtChicago?Chicago 4; Plttoborgb 3. '
At Cleveland?Cleveland 9; Clncln- J"
Iti 3. '
A t Philadelphia?Philadelphia 9; New f
'ork 3. ?
At Sew York?Boaton I); Brooklyn 2.
At Cincinnati?Cincinnati 1; St
<onla 11.
At Philadelphia?Baltimore (Ji Ath.
Btlc g.
At Oolumbna?Oolnmbm d; LouieHie
1. 01
At Boaton?Boeton 11; Waahington 4. a
ANOTHER TSAGEDT \
i
Enacted in the Coke R?gion--A j
Striker Shot Down J
r
IT LEISENRING NUMBER 3,
'hcSuperintendent of tb? Mine Held
to BUmo by the Coroner'* Jury. ^
Intense Kxcltcment Through- ^
out the Entire Ileutnu. S
d
P
Unioktows, Pa., May 4.?Another ai
sllision occurred between the coke 2'
.. i. . . w
Jiiers anu uepuues, me result using V|
as striker detd and one seriously F,
onnded. Last night Steve Gray and
it Boee Callahan, ol Leisenring No. 3,
ent to the home No; 17 to rescue two In
the men who bad been at work and wi
ere being held at that home bp strikers, yt
3ey were Bet npon and stoned and the ed
iputles came to their aid. One of the ?'
rikers tried to take a gun from one of ^
e deputies, when a shot was fired by pr
e strikers. Superintendent Gray then ne
dered the depntles to fire and in the
illey 'whiih followed John Mohana, ?e.
riker, fell dead, and another, whoee
ime is not known, received a mortal
jund. The strikers then scattered and
e two men who were held prisoners ire
are rescued and taken to Leisenring.
le situation ia now reported quiet,
arraots are out for the arrest of Super- ?
tendent Gray and Assistants Callahan ,
d Agnew on the charge of doing the ,
ooting. ?BI
Ihe remains of Mohan are lying on a mc
t in house No. 17 this evening. He
is evicted from this house about a week
o, and the strikers to-day regained Up
session in time to shelter his body.
lere are ;rava apprshenaiouB of further I
>uble at Lsieenriug, and the force of
puues is largely mcrnaseu. uepuiy
roner atone arrived at Leisenring, em- the
celled a jurv and conducted the ex- ma
lination. After the hearing a verdict .
ia rendered that Mohan came to his ?
ath from gun ahot wounds fired by an
known persoo. On information ol do1
orthy Foroman McSloy, rf the Mino bee
orkere, Superintendent Gray, Mine de|
m Callahan and Yard Bobs Agnew we
iro arrested for murder aud given a si a
eliminary hearing before Pquire Got- of
3, of Dunbari who held the defend- ab<
ts for trial. Commitments were is- Jni
ed, and they were taken to jail. The do'
itimony adduced pieced the blame of cor
b shooting on Gray. ere
rhirty-soven Hungarians from Brad- Eu
ck were landed at Frick's Radatone cat
irks this afternoon. They were met riv
the local strikers, some of ha<
10m waved knives and other weapons on
til the strangers fled from dn
9 ground. They walked back to the
liontown. where some of them took Co
) first train north and others remained bia
town, and are to-night taken in tow are
the strikers at Leitb. mi
HCITKMM' AT KUITD.UK Re
Arcnaut of I lie bhootlng at Lnlaeortog J'0.
Mo. 3?A Hmtcmtnt of the Aflktr.
cottdalb, Pa., May 4.?The labor aQ(
>ple were in a wonderiul slate o( ex* bai
ernent to-day over what they claim Mc
a a cold blooded murder of one of aDl
sir number at Leisenring No. 3 last Jjj
;ht. John McSloy, a member of the 8ta
ecutive Board, has jast arrived here fou
m Donbar, where he swore out war- roj
its for the arrest of Superintendent a d
bert Grav, Yard Boss Agnew and Pit eoi
Bs CaJlagban and two of the Pinker- abc
i guardf, charging them with the mur- on
r oi a Slav named John Mohan. In 3SC
king a statement of how the murder
:urred McSloy said: "Last evening
s above named persons went to the
miing bouse, No. 17, and endeavored "
persuade the men to return to work
8 morning. Failing in their efforts
>y became somewhat chagrined and pat
t the bouse. When about 150 feet the
ay they met Mohan and several
iers, who, knowing their business, p
nmcnced jeering and laughing at 01
im. This seemed to greatly enrage the
perintendent Uray and party, who ]eK
mediately, with their Winchester jnt
lee, opened fire on the men. Four j,
.... ........ anil \fnt,nn fall
JIO TICJO UIBU OUU lUUUHU .WW UGHU) [Q[
vinn been shot through the head; one c|t
ler of the party was auot in the nose, TK;
t not dangerously injured. The war- m<
its were sworn oat before b'quire Got- 0f
i, and the arrests will b? made this \y
ernoon. The labor people are swesr- ?
r vengeance and more trouble may (BJ
low in the next few hours." trj
Fhe coke company and the people pr)
arged with the shooting refuse to talk |oc
the matter. The coroner has been thi
tilled and will investigate. Kft:
At Bradford, Bheritl McOormick made an
enty-eight evictions this morning. It
reported that there was trouble, and 0f
at a number of deputies were roughly 0u
ndjed. pr,
jjme thirty families were evicted to- 8b
y at Bradford, and more would have ha
en .thrown out bad not the deputies pt
jected to being stoned and struck be* th
use they were not allowed to use their f,n
volvera on the strikers. To-night
ere are 3,000 men at work. tai
Strike at Marttuiburj. W(
xHal Dlfpatck la the IukUtoeneer.
Mabtinshubu, W. Va , May 4?Twenfive
men, most of them oolored, em>yed
by the Standard Lime Company,
tills city, Biracic io-uay torin mcreaee
twenty-five cents per day' in tbelr jJJ
lrm. They were receiving one dollar
r day. The parties have not yet come y
terms and the employes say tliat they
11 not work until their wages are in- ?
eased. lh
Uallderi Btrike at Ctmrleitoa* j,c
viol Dispatch to (Ac JnUUignm> jj(
Obarlmtok, W. Va., May 4.?All the 8u
rpenters and builders in this city are
a strike for nine boars a day, and all
ilding is suspended. Several contrac*
rs have conceded the demands, and co
is believed matters will be amicably ?l
"led- A
Tha ytrlko Ayertrd. at
sfrinokibln, Maim, May 4 ? At a to
eeting of the Federation of Labor yes* **
rday h was reported that the cigar J?
anufacturers bad acceded tu the de? $i
ind for higher wages, thus averting a a
rike to-day. Under the new schedule $<;
e workmen will receive fifty cents $*
ore per thousand for making th$
leaper brands, and are to he tipper*
jned a larger number of molds.
* Cigar Makers* Strike Id Chicago. tc
Chicago, M?y 4?The plan hereto- tt
re arranged by the onion cigar iqakera <u
the city lor a stride lo-;U; W enforce "
leir demand (or an advance in wage* J
u carried cat The handi in each .
top made the demand thia morning.
it waa granted the workmen *o rented
at strike headquarters and atones
itnrned to work. There are about 1,700
gar makers in the oily. 01 these it ia
Itimatfd that (rom 800 to 1,000 are idle. 1
[any o( the atuall employer have con- p
ided the advance. ^
|hi||ia|i tyifkuum imtf. d
Lox?ox, May t?The bricklayera of *
loat of the oltiea of England have gono *
at on atrike. The men demand an in- j,
reaae in the wagea paid them. Aa the L
present period of the year ia the most
jriak anil bnsv time (or bnildins trades,
be strike of the bricklayers is causing
nuch annoyance to contractors and oth n.
and baa also thrown ont of work
arge nnmbua of men belonging to the
wociatad .Trades who are compelled to
emainidle bo long as tho biiiklayera
efnae to work.
National Convention or BUohlnltU.
PITTSIICBOII, Pa , May 4?'Tho third
nnnal convention of the National
issociation of Machinists opened here
bis morning with 175 delegate* in atmdance
from all parts of the United
tates, Canada and Mexico. The bnsiees
before the convention will be of a
nrelv integral character. The national
ssociauon xinrt now a membership of
2,000. a total it baa reached since 18C8,
hen it waa first organized. The conjntion
will adjourn with a banquet on
riday nighf.
of Duordvr In llekoa.
Vienna, May 4.?Dispatches received
sm Bekes, Hungary, atate that there
ere renewed scenes of disorder there
aterday. Immense crowds surroundI
the prison and demanded the release
their comrades who had been arrestI.
The police present were unable
control tbe crowds Burning around the
ison and consequently it was found
ceuary to send for the troops. The
Ilitary soon cleared the streets, many
tbe leaders of the people being arited.
More Klotlog at Llefe.
Brussels, May 4.?The miners and
in workers'strike in Liege and Oharle;
is complete, and is spreading rapidly
Borinage district, in the Province of
linanl. Fifty thousand men are out
work in Central Belgium. There has
en more rioting at Liege. 6everal
ire people have been injured.
OIL DOWN 'TUB KlVfcK.
latlog ChUlly to the Wildcat Sort of
Operations.
Seven miles south and west of Eureka,
erhart & Frye have a well drilling on
> Volcanic lands at 1,030 feet. Bown
Bros, at last have succeeded in
ltting off the cave-in at their well on
i Ingrabam farm. The venture is
1 Ortrt f.mt anA I, or...
nu i,?vu nuu iug wnucio unit' j
m nearly a year Retting it down this tl
jth. It is located nine miles south- jE
Bt from Eureka. Wilson & Co. have
rted an experimental well at the head
the island, two miles up the river It
)ve Marietta, on the Virginia side,
nes 0. Tenneut, the noted scout, is
nq 1,000 feet with his well, on FUwi
farm, a railo and a half np Ball
ek and three miles eoathwest cf jo
reka. This list embraces all the wild- d
s drilling below Eureka. Up the
er, at 8istersville, Duncan ?Jt Brown 81
ve a well drilling on the Stewart farm, M
tho Ohio aide, which has reached a tl
Hh of 1,250 feet. In this venture al
\y fonnd a five-barrel producer in the b1
w Ran sand at 000 feet The Oolam- L
i Oil Company and McGrew Brothers it
i drilling a well on timitt farm, two ai
lea below Sardis, on Narrow Run. vi
ich is down 200 feet. Ludwig & n
eder are getting ready to tube the w
lecat Hun well, located one mile and a tc
If abov*e Sistersville. The Ward farm r<
11 at Archer's Fork was shot Friday, tr
1 is not showiog for more than a ten- al
rrel well. The New Cast)e well, in
mroe county, O., has been drilled in
ri filled up with salt water, which ac- ei
ints for the peculiar character of the w
in this venture. This is the first in- tl
nee where the briny fluid has been ai
-.1 I- lU ..-if nn.ll, nf Dnma. .!
iUU 1U HID UVICQ J5"<- UUitU Ut J UUIO' gt
r. The Augusta Oil Company found Ci
UBter in the Big Injun sand two miles h
itb of Burning Springs. The well is Ii
)ut 1,000 feet deep. They will drill
down to the Berea sand, which lies d
I feet below. P|
WOOLEN MAiNUKAtTUKL n
?McKlnley Tartff and Ita Kffeot on the ^
Industry In Weat Virginia.
festerilay's Register had a special diach
from Charleston announcing that ci
t Kanawha Woolen Mills would work E
all its present stock and then go out J
business. The cause assigned was n
i McKinley tariff, which is al*
ed to have crushed the life out of the
lustry in the Kanawha Valley. Col.
W. Rigg, of J. W. Rigg <fc Son, woolen ci
inufacturers of Terra Alta, was in the ^
y yesterday on business, and an In- .
luqekcib reporter asked him if the J
:Kinley tariff bad crushed the life out 14
the woolen industry in bis part of "
est Virginia.
Hardly," replied Colonel Rigg. "80 *1
as I am informed the woolen indus* v
' in weai Virginia waa never more ..
jeperouB than it is to-day, and the oat- 11
ik waa never better. I have, of course, "
? most definite information with re* *
rd to my own business. To give you *
idea bow it standa, I may tell you 1
it laab year we worked 60,000 pounda c
wool. Since then we have doubled
r capacity and are still putting in imovea
machinery, ao that this year we
ill nse at least 110,000 pounda. About n
If ot our product is sold already in i
liladelpbia. I am not familiar with
a business ol the mill in Charleston, ,
11 know enough of the busineaa in
neral to know that the McKinley v
riff is not crashing the life oat of the g
>olen indaatry."
*1 \
Weatloshouia Meeting Postponed. ^
Pittsmukgii, Pa , May 4.?The annual
sating of the Westinghouse Flectriq
impany, which was called for to-day,
s been postponed until the 18th inst. 2
lis was done At the request of Mr, t
estingbouse, who atated that negotia- t
ins for a aettlement of tlia concern's g
lancial troubles were in sach sbspe r
at it would not be ad visible to make a (
port before that date. Mr. Westing- t
tuae atated further that the negotia- c
ins were in the intereet of tbe commou
jckholders.
The Urnphopbone Man Aatlgna. (
Niw Yobk, May 4.?Jesse H. Lippin- t
It, sole leeaee of the American grapho* t
iona and President of the North j
rnerican Phonograph Oornpany, with t
i office on Wall street, assigned to-day t
F. S. Wait, with preferences to the (
theater Tumbler Company, of Penn- i
Ivania, for all claims niw due to Har- 1
nt Lippincott, of Pittsburgh, Pa.,
i,700; to S*rah H. Vance, $U,70Q; to
nna M. Lippincott. of Pittsburgh,
(.700, and to 4* A,, bush, of this city, !
>,000, ( t i
Taken on N?w Phaae.
Banoor, Mk , May 4.?The amendment !
i the prohibitory law, providing that t
te penalty ahall be a fine and impris
lmeot for sixty days in cues of single
ile and seiiure, went into effect Bun*
ly. This claoso will canae considerale
change in the afljirs if the temper* i
3co enthusiasts attempt to have its
roviaionfl carried oat.
Let au Km I grout i:?cape.
Kiw YofcK, May 4.?David J. Henderm,
agent of the Anobor Lino, wu ar:|ted
to-day by the Government authorJet,
charged with having permitted a
etalned emigrant to eacape from the
teamahip Alexandria. The paaaenger
raa Buffering from consumption, and
ran ordered to bs taken back to Kuropit
iy the ateamthlp. Tbo man wu locked,
n a room, bnteacaped.
FOREIGN AFFAIRS.
The Situation at Fourmief,
France, is Very Critical.
fl TREMENDOUS SENSATION
Caused bjr Hoc he in tbo Chamber of
I)cputiea*~Ho Attack* the Miiu
later ol tho Interior, Call1(19
Iflm It Mil pdnnAV
Fourths, May 4.?The situation of affairs
here to-day is one of great gravity
and may induce the government to postpone
further the funeral of the men,
women and children who were killed by
:he troops on labor day. The greatest
excitement prevails throughout this
own and the villages which are situated
n its vicinity the actual state of public
eeling can be best judged from the fact
hat many leaders of the popular movement,
the best known representatives of
he labor party, havestarted for Belgium
n order to collect arms and dynamite
or the use againist the troops stationed
lere and especially against the infantry
egiment, which useaits rifles with sncn
Mai effect upon the populace on Friday
ast.
A report haq reached hero that 300
:i log/am roes of dynamite destined for
hn peopln of this town has been wised
rhilt* being smuggled acrots the frontier
rom Belgium.
The government has sent two debates
here with instructions lo rnakti a
liorough inquiry into the causes which
td to tue disturbance on labor day.
The funeral procession of the people
Hied was very long, being partir.ipatid
1 by a large number of workmen's clubs
ith red and black flags draped. The
ine cofllns were surrounded by thu
Natives of the victims. After the regions
service the clergy left and tbr
ocialiflts then took charge, some violei t
Idresses being delivered. Many
omen, carrying banners, placid
reaths npon the graves. The troops,
eeping order in the streets, shouldered
ioir arms while the ccfllns were paw
A bENtiATlOXU SCENE
t the French Chamber of Depailn Ov?r
the Kurmlra Affair.
Paris, May 4.?It was announced yes*
irday that a scction of the left wonld
tin with the Socialist and Bonlangist
eputies in demanding a vote of centre
to-day against M. Couatans, the
Liniater of the Interior, on the ground
tat the latter was responsible for tho
aughtei of intn, women and children
lot down by the troops at Funnies on
aborDay. M. Oonatans, after replyig
in explanatory terms to a question
i to the Furmiea affair and giving his
ereion of the matter, holding that
either the government or the troops
ore to blame for the disaster, was asinished
to seo Al. ftoche, the Deputy
jpreaenting the Seventh electoral dt?>
let of the Seine, spring to hia feet and
3ont fiercely, "Murderer."
A tremendous sensation followed.
Members shouted ont and threatened
ach other vigorously. Finally order
as restored and the Chamber voted
lat M. It iche should be excluded from
ay further participation in to-day's seeon,
and that he should be declared
ensured by the Chamber for the term
e had applied to the Miniater of tho
aterior.
No sooner was this course of action
ecided upon than M. Roche again
prang to his feet and shaking his fist at
lose of his asaoriates, who bad been
tost active in bringing about his proosed
expulsion, the angry deputy yelld
" you are a lot of varlets worthy of
our master."
Thia was more than the presiding oilier
could submit to, so ho ordered M.
toche to be removed by force from the
Chamber. This was eventually done
mid one of the wi'deat scenes ever wit*
eased in the Chamber of Deputies.
Sooth American Note*.
Panama, April 25.?The Pan Ameri
an railroad engineers sent out by the
fnited States government arrived on
bo Isthmus by the new port and hava
ft for Quito, whonce thev will commence
operations toward the north. It
) expected two veare will bo reaired
to complete the preliminary sureys.
The recent attempt at rebellion In Boivia
bas been suppressed. Now it ia
tated that an attempt to aataasinate the
'resident has been accidentally discovred.
A number oi soldiers were found
o have been supplied with ballamint*.
tition for tho purpose.
Tha lluera Too Much for Hlnx.
Londom, May 4.?>Thu Globe thisafteroon
pabliihed dispatches from the
Vansvaal which state that Kroger, albongh
anzloua to keep his promise to
he British Government In regard to
ireventing the Boers from invading
rlaahonaland or Maniland, will be noble
to cope with the 20,000 Boers who
re now aalil to ha on the point of la
aumg me territory in uiapuie oeiween
he English una Portugese.
A hnnpotlou fronlnd.
London, May 4.?The Pall Mall Qaotte
announces that important informaion
has been given by outside parties
o the Queen's Proctor, Sir Augustus
l:ephfns(in, during the last few.days, in
e?ard to the O'Shea divoroo case. The
iax-*tte adds that i( the information
troves to be cor root, it is sutlicient to
all for the intervention of the Proctor.
Th? Debate Puitponad.
Rom a, May 4?The galleries of the
Chamber of Deputies were crowded yeserday
with people who had come to liften
to the debato on the labor troubles.
Vfter an animated disunion the debate
vas adjourned. The indications are that
he Government will secure a majority
m the question, aa many radicals aro
lupporliug Signer Nicolora in the inaU
er.
lUut lu llrlftUn Cuai niMk
Bkujwelh, Miy 4.?The north eastern
French aud Belgian coal fields are in the
:nain idle. The only eccne of disordur
incurred near Liege, where a fijht ce;urred
betweeq strikers aud jjendarmea.
rhtf latter were finally obliged to mn
their revolver*, and several ot the riotera
wire wounded.
K'gkt Hour Move In Ireland.
Di'iilin, May 4.?Ten tbonaand workmen
of this city yesterday marched in
procession to Ph<unix Park where they
held a meeting at which a resolution
demanding a workday ofeight hour*
was pws^d. .
Goblet KlrcUil.
Paris, May 4 ? M. Goblet has boon
elected the Menator fur the Department
of Seine.
Tilk secret art cf heanlv )l?a not fr?
coHiu-tici*, but in only ia pur?! blood,,
aud a healthy perforw?nco of the vital
functions, to be obtained by using llnr-.
dock Blood Bitters. i?4*t

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