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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, June 05, 1896, Image 1

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.V "7'; ':'^V " . -.? T- r-.--r - , MF^WW^ vr?W - -
Goes on the List with OlcomnrRcrine
and Buttcrinc.
And Now Goes to (tie President?Me net e
HcfMtea to Recede from lla Amendment
Itednelujc the Number of Ilattleahtpe,
null It flo<< Hack to Conference? Sectarian
Indian Schools?The Proceedings of
the llouae.
WASHINGTON. June 4.?The conference
report on the naval appropriation
bill ?u taken up in the senate to-day,
the pending question belnsr Mr. Quay's
motion that the senate recede from its
amendment reducing the number of
new battleship* from four to two. Mr.
Uorman said tivo questions M'ere involved:
One whether it was wise to or
tier four battleships when defects in
those already ordered had been disclosed
and when a board was in session
considering improvements in construction.
The other question was us to the
expediency of this large expenditure at
u time of financial stringency.
Mr. Chandler asserted that information
before the naval committee showed
that thf cost of production of armor
plate at the Carnegie and Bethleham
work? were les* than $300 a ton and that
by a combination the price charged the
government was $."?r,0 and Jfloo a ton.
Mr. Quay's motion to recede from the
battleship reduction amendment was
defeated?17 to 33.
Thi? offect of this vote was to emphasize
the disagreement between the house
and the senate, the former Insisting on
four and the latter on two battleships.
The Items of ships and armor were
committed again to conference.
Tlie Imtlnii Hill.
A partial conference report on the Indian
appropriation bill was agreed to?
27 to 20. It covers a plan of establishing
Indian eltixenahlp In the Indian territory
to be executed by the Dawes
commission. The report has been contested
for several days.
Mr. Pettlgrcw, (Rep., R. P.). In charge
of tho Indian bill then sought to have
the remaining items of disagreement.
Including that of Indian schools, sent
back to conference, but Mr. Lodge.
(Rep., Mass.). moved to recede from the
senate amendment on sectarian schools
The house suspended appropriations to
sectarian schools, but the senate
amendment gave until July 1. 1898. for n
change from contract to government
schools. The motion to recede was defeated?yeas
17: nays 31.
At the request of Mr. Morgan, his
resolution calling on the President for
information as to what if any demands
had been made ip the ease of the Competitor
seised by the Spanish authorities
went over until to-morrow.
A Joint resolution was reported by
Mr. Morrill, from the finance committee
and passed, authorizing a scientific
Inquiry into the condition or the rur
seals In-the North Pacitls.
The filled cheese bill was then taken
Fill*! Chrrw Rill I'I.
Later In the day the filled cheese bill
was passed at? !t came from the house
by a vote of 37 to 13. completing the legislation
on the subject. The measure la
analogous to the oleomargarine law.
The bill defines "filled cheese" to be
"all substances made of milk or
skimmed milk, with the admixture of
butter, animal oils or fats, vegetables or
any other olte, or compounds foreign to
such milk and made in Imitation or
semblance of cheese."
Manufacturers of filled chee?w? are
taxed 1400 annually: wholesale dealers.
$250; retail dealers, $12. In addition to
these taxes, the product Itself is taxed
ne cent per pound and imported filled
rh?f?e is taxed eight cent* per pound In
addition to the import duty. It Is provided
that filled cheese shall be packcd
by the manufacturers in wooden packqkh
only and branded with the words
"Filled Cheese" In black faced letters
not less than two inches In length. It
is also provided that retell and whole-filial
f.h04?a?, Mhnll fliM.
piny In n conspicuous place in their
sales room a sign bearing the words
"Filled Cheese Sold Here" In black
faced letters not l?tJ* than six inches In
length upon a white ground.
Several efforts to add tariff amendments
to the bill were defeated. An
amendment by Mr. Stewart fNev.) for
a tax of ten cents per pound on wool
wm laid on the table, 32 to 14. Another
amendment, by Mr. Ltndsan, repealing
the differential duty on sugar wan
tabled, 31 to 16.
IfotiM Prt>cc?lli?K?.
WASHINGTON. June 4.?By n vote of
183 to 33 the house to-day decided
against the elalm of William Elliott,
from the First South Carolina district
and cave the seat to George W. Murray.
Mr. Murray is a colored man and In the
Fifty-first Congres* was seated In place
of Mr. Elliott The remainder of the
'lay was mainly occupied In debating
the rase of Martin vs. Lockhart, from
the Seventh North Carolina district.
The conference report on the bill to
pension the widow of the late Senator
George Spencer, of Alabama, was
ugre?!d to.
Mmjr Atljortrti To-morrow.
WASHINGTON. D. C.. June 4.?Senator
Allison, chairman of the senate commlttoo
on appropriations, expressed the
opinion, In view of the progress on
legislative matters to-day, that the
final adjournment of Congrf*?s was possible
by Saturday,* or at the latest by
Monday next.
Many members of the house are leaving
the city, and the leaders are finding
It difficult to keep a quorum here.
The Mmnrf Krporlrtl .titvrrarly hy Ihr
lloHM1 Cnniiilltlrr.
WASHINGTON. D. O.. June 4.-Tho
houae committee on wnya and mcann by
u vote of 1.1 to 2 decider] to report tho
wnsic bond bill adverwly.
Th<ro was llltlc diacumdon of tho repolutIon.
Republicans spok* of It an a
Populist measure. Mr. drosvenor made
tho motion for nil ndvorno report, which
wan carried after .Mr. Who. ! r'? motion
fur a favorable report had Ixcn voted
down, rhnlrman Dlngley linn prepared
tin* majority report and .Mr. \V herder
will make ono for the minority.
Malnr l*?piill?f?.
LRWIBTON, Main**. June 4.?Th*?
PopulIM* hold their state convention
here to-day. Afior endorsing tho
Ornnha platform, the resolutions, which
wore adopted unanimously, deman'l
fr*?- coinage at 10 to 1 without asking
consent of other rations. They nlso
call for the payment of the bonded d"l>t
and declare that no more ho rid* should
be issued. The Issuing "f greenback.!
by th" government until the sum total
reaches V.o per capita is urg -I.
A 'lauiui demands that employers of
alloiiM pay .7? c? nts a day for per*i'ii
employed, to the city or town In
which the men work.
Luth'r ('. ilatfinan waa nominated I
unanimously for governor* I
In Cub*?The I'aual OUIclally Ktlltcd Governmeiit
"HAVANA. Juno 4.?Further advices
from Santiago de Cuba way that an expedition.
under the leadership of Uus,
has boon landed ut Marabl Bay.
Colonel Rodriguez, In the district of
Sancti Spirltus, has been engaged with
an Insurgent force. Two of the enemy
were killed and the troops capturod
threo prisoners and fifty pounds of
The insurgents have attacked the
military lino In Plnctr dpi Itlit m>nr
Muriel, In front ami In rear; but were
repulsed. Colonel Tort, acting In conjunction
with troops from the south
of Molina, province of Havana, has Inflicted
severe loss upon the enemy,
lieutenant Perez* was seriously
wounded and seven soldiers were
slightly wounded.
In rcco'nnoiterlng the Clcnaga rlo
Koapnta. south of the province of Matjinzas,
the troops under Major Caballa
have been engaged with the Insurgents.
who lo?t eight killed. In addition.
the troops captured a prisoner and
a medicine chest.
During several sklrmishos which have
recently taken place In the provinces
of Havana, Matansas, Santa Clara and
Santiago de Cuba, the Insurgents left
fifteen killed and the troops captured
five prisoners.
In addition, nine insurgents have surrendered
to the Spanish authorities at
different .places. The troops had four
killed and nine men wuunded.
Already in St. MeKlulry Hrailqnartrra
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Juno 4.?Convention
arrangement* are progressing satisfactorily
and Colonel II. Swords, sergeant-at-arms
of the national Republican
committee, and Sergeant-ot-Arms
Byrnes nre busy with details of the big
Perr Heath, of Cincinnati, the advance
representative of Governor McKlnley,
has already opened headquar
tors at the Southern.
He will be joined In a few days by
General CJrosvenor, Mark Hanna. the
banker, of Cleveland, who Is manager
of the Ohio statesman's campaign, will
arrive Monday to l>e on hand for the national
committee meeting.
IVr?t VlrRliiU National lUuki.
Special Dispatch to the Intclliireurer.
WASHINGTON. June 4.?The abstract
of the conditions of the national
banks of West Virginia at the close of
busings on May 7th. as reported to the
comptroller, shows the average reserve
to have been 23.36 per cent against 26.47
per cent in February. Loans and discounts
Increased from SS.3S9.391 to JS.703,183:
stocks and securities from $418.668
to $447,134; gold coin from $361,191 to
$368,15T?; total specie decreased from
$569,34K to IS55.781; lawful money reserve
Increased from $927,168 to $967,323;
Individual deposits decreased from $7,249.192
to $7,143,310.
Foaml I>rml.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
HINTON. w. Va.. June 4.?Section
Foreman Carter found the body of n
man lying on the side of the Chesapeake
& Ohio track about two miles east of
White Sulphur Spring* this morning.
He had evidently* been dead for several
hours. The eoron?T*H Jury decided that
ho camo to his death from either falling
or being thrown from a train. He was
a finely dressed man and hail a large
sum of money on his person. From pajx?rs
on his perron It Is thought that his
name Is James Barrett, from Baltimore.
At trm ptrtl UnrKlnrj-,
Special Dispatch to the IntrlllKcncer.
HUNTINGTON. W. Va.. June 4.?Lost
night, at Guyandotte, police were attracted
to the Ohio River depot by a
noise Inside. On approaching .the
building, three burglars made their exit
and escaped, with the otlicers flrlnc at
them. They lost several burglar tools
and near the building some papers and
kindling wen* discovered well saturated
i with coal oil. This Is the fourth attempt
to rob the depot In the past few
Writ Virginia Mntlrr*.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
WASHINGTON. June 4.-Tha contract
for carrying the I'nltod States mall
from Mac Farlan to Smitlmville W. Va.,
was awarded to J. R. Valentine, of MacFar
Klla M. Wallace, of Huntington: F. A.
Roderick, of Martlnsburg, and James A.
I). Turner, of Berkley county, have all
received permanent places In the government
printing ofllcc.
Aaalgnmmt at Fairmont.
J Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
I FAIRMONT. W. Va.. Jun- 4.-J. L.
George, a dry goods merchant here.
| made an assignment this afternoon to
I N. c. Cochran, for the benefit of his
creditor*. No preferred creditors are
named. The amounts of the assets and
llubllltles are not yet known.
TlirOregon I-'Irctlon.
POHTLAND. Ore., June 4.?Accord'
Ing to the latest returns the Populists
have elected C. C. Vandenburg ronghessman
In the First district ami Martin
Qulrm In the Second district. The
vote in the First district |h complete,
with the exception "f Curry county,
and gives Vandenburg a plurality of
422. furry county Is expectcd to give
a Republican plurality of about 100.
making Vandenburg's plurality about
300 in the district.
In Die Second district Qninn has 463
plurality over Kills, with Grant. Harney
and Malheur counties yet to hear
from. Two years ago Grant county gave
.100 Republican plurality, Malheur f?0
Republican and Harney 40 Democratic
At Wrny Tallin.
RUZZARDS IIAY. Mass.. June I.?
Mrs. Cleveland and her children, Ruth,
Esther and Million, with their nurse,
Mrs. Clewland'a maid and oth-r servants,
are safely lodged at Or?;y Gables
f.?r the .summer. The train on which
they were passengers with Mrs. Richard
Olney and Mrs. William Mlnot, reached
here at 0:05 to-night.
The T,Tnlied Presbyterian general assembly
adjourned yesterday.
North I>nkotu Democrats iri'lru r <i
their delegates t<? Chicago to vot<? for
free silver.
The Ain-rh-nn Manufacturer, rop"rtH
Ir.in and flteel trade monotonous Tn.ulili'H
over tip- uni?e ?|UoHtlon art? fouled.
Tie* Frcneli Kiiv^rn niont protests
nrrnln.st the retaliatory wllon of this
jjovernmenl lu putting an embargo on
Froni'h cat tic.
At tli" Washington. I'a.. Feinnlo HemInary
common mom MIkh I.lnda
e?l>er;r, <?f Wh llnK. took flrat honora
In th- graduating '
It turna nit tl-it ?'i" rrn.it ili i t? r I
nt .Moh'ow \vn? *1 u?* to tin* Indifferent .<
of ill" prafoct >f police, There Is mill h
1 nut Km am uik the people. A nuin|wr
of puaaantH weie drowned in vats
>r liver provided fur tin* feust. In which
they plunged to ticcuro the liquor.
Kentucky Democrats Instruct for
Him for l'rcsidcnt.
Adopt tlie Unit little, bo Hint tlic Momid
Money Men tn the Delegation trill Have
No Vote at Chicago?Free Silver Adopted
liy an Overwhelming Majority, and the
Blackhnrii Faction Takes Kvet-y thing
In Klglit.
LEXIMOTON', Ky., Juno 4.-The
Democratic state convention assembled
at 9:20. it was after 10:H0 before the
committee could report on credentials,
having been in session continuously nil
night. Senator Illackburn was accorded
a rousing ovation on entering the
hall. The committee on permanent organization
reported complete reorganization
of county committees n? well as
state organization, sliver men being put
in charge, with Major P. P. Johnston, of
Lexington, chairman of bbth state executive
and central committees. This
remboves state headquarters from Louisville
to Lexington.
Col. \V. P. C. Breckenrldge, after being
repeatedly called for. had the distinction
of bflng the only Bold standard man to
nddresa the convention except Chairman
Ixtng, in what was called yesterday, his
farewell address. Col. Breckenrldge was
given close attention, although he told
the convention the recent sliver victory
was du?* to distress and discontent und
Its results would be temporary.
The committee on credentials reported
for nn equal division of the vote between
the contestants in Kenton county,
the home of Carlisle, and for seating the
silver delegates In place ??f the Music
Hnll or Haldeman delegation from Louisville.
The report gave the silver men
forty votes more than they cast yester?inv
fnr itmiwtnn fur tomnorarv chair
Long discussion ensued on the part of
th<' majority report unseating the "gold
delegates" from Louisville. Col. H. M.
Stone lending for gold and G. T. Finn
for silver. Interruptions and disorder
protracted the consideration of the report.
The last efforts of tho Louisville
delegates was to demand a call of the lilt
counties on the adoption of the majority
The majority report on credentials
I was finally adopted?yeas, 67S; nays,
214. Some counties did not vote, whereupon
the delegates from the FortyI
eighth legislative district.
.Mr. C. K. Wheeler, of Paducah, was
then introduced a* the permanent chalrj
man and addressed th-? convention.
A free silver greeting was read from
the Virginia Pem??crntlc state convenI
tion. rending consideration of resoluj
Hons of thanks to the Democratic free
silver press, the convention at 'i p. m.
I adjourned.
The de!egate?? at large are J. C. S.
Blackburn, P. W. Hardin. John ?. Rhea,
! W. T. Ellis. Aiternates at large: Robert
| W. Nelson. J. Morton Rothwell, Theo|
dore F. Hailam and John D. Carroll.
, Electors at large: J. P. Tarvln and
| W. B. Smith.
Tho resolutions not only Instructed
1 the Kcntuck delegation for Senator
I Blackburn for President, but also for
| the unit rule, so that the two delegates
I /~.m ihd r .tuiwvllli. diiitrlft will hnve no
voice whatever at Chfcagn. The free
I silver men have I Ik* four delegates ?it
I large and nil the other delegates except
the two from the Fifth district. When
j some gold men protested against tin*
Ironclad Instructions they were cited to
t)?- case In Now York when thirty d6lI
egntrs from that ?tate won* against
I Cleveland at his first nomination in 1SS4
and under the unit rule the whole vote
was cast for Cleveland and again at
j the last Democratic national convention
It was cast as a unit for Hill.
I The silver plank or majority report
of the committee on resolutions, which
was adopted, demands the free and unI
limited coinage of silver at the ration of
16 to 1. "independent of tlr- action or
advice of any other nation; opposes the
issuance ??f bonds In time <>f peace for
I the maintenance of the gold reserve, or
j for any other purpose, and opposes the
national banking system.
The minority report opposed the fre*
coinage of silver as "injurious to the
I Industrial and commercial interests of
I the country, and especially disastrous
to the Interests of the farmer and'
laboring man.
I Klacklnirn and Hardin were free *11i
ver running mates In the Inst campaign.
I Rhea and Kills, the other two delegates
i?t large, have boon the leading stump
speakers In the free 0liver canvass
which closed Inst Saturday. Tie y nr?
exceptionally brilliant orator?*. Nelson,
| Jtothwell, Mnllain and Carroll, the altentatsc,
were also prlmlnent for free
I silver In the canvass, us were Torvln
I and Smith, the candidates for electors.
From expressions nmonR the Kentucky
I delegation It Is learned that lle-lr second
cholq} for President Ih island, of
I Missouri. _
I Ilrrlnrr for Frrr Mlvrr -I'rrildeut ClrvrInlid
STAUNTON, Va., June 4,?-Before the
hour for the assembling ??f the Virginia
Democratic state convention to-day the
i delegnt?s from the several congresslonal
districts met and selected delegat
er to the national convention at
The committee on permanent organisation
of the state convention made Its
report, recommending Mlcajnh Woods,
of Albemarle, for chairman. Major
Woods addp'sscd the convention briefly.
While waiting f<>r tii<- committee on
resolution* to report. ex-Congressman
James W. Marshall addressed the body,
and was followed by Senator Thomas
S. Martin. The latter called Cleveland
a wrecker <>f hi;* party. The silver men
cheered and the gold men hissed at j
The platform adopted dcrlaren for
the free und unlimited coinage <?f silver
with out waiting fur the concurrence
of other nation*. Tit-- unit rule
wan mlopted ami th*? delegates t<i Chlcugo
Instructed that the Virginia DemocrntH
would hail with delight the nomination
of Senator Pnnleln to either
place on the iiationnl ticket.
Axilla l*??l|?oi?nl.
NEW Y< ?ltK. June 4.?Til.* suit of
Frank I!. Noy? <!. publisher of tin- Washington
Star. against the Sun Printline j
ami Publishing Company for f.vuwm i
dnmnges. growing out <-f the pulillca- |
tl-.M in the Sun on February 'J. I>.*-. - t |
an nrucif uiick1'" "" v,.i< m \
liuvt* conn? up for trlul In the I 'nit. .t j
Htiiton circuit court to-day. Cnuu.M !
f?u* Mr. Noyea iverc In mint remly to I
pror?*>d to th<* trlul, hut l.n- |
'ornhe directed tli.it Hi" en no In- trans- j
fined I" the October calendar, tin- con- i
illtl<>n ?.f IuihIim m itt thh' tInn* precluding
tin1 trial at tin- preHent i-rm of
roiirt. _
IViilH'lInn AuiiIikI Croiiki.
ST. LOI'IS, Mo,. June 4.?i'lii- f ?.f Iv?lli>
Harridan hitw telegraphed t.? the
prlnclp <1 ?ni. In the country for <1 i.e.
ti"i *, ivlio will a rriv?- In St. I .on I.? Salur
lay ainl i -multi here until after the
Thine dctertlves eonii' :il the i-x|MTiIic
of St. Loul* and their nalarle.i ami . \
pcnn-M aro paid from tin- regular police
appropriation. Their,duty will bo to
watch the crowds which attend the convention
and to arrvst every person of
baa reputation tney Bee in inn cuy.
whether the crook is wanted Tor any
particular crime or not.
Likely to be Long Oaufrrclitti He fore It la
PITTSBURGH, Pn., June 4.?Thero
will likely be Rome long conferences beforo
the wage scales of tho amalgamated
association are adopted, but the Indications
points to success for tho
workoro organization. as no extravagant
demands for advances have been
The first conference will he on the tin
plate wale and will be held on Thursday
of next week. Secretary John Jarrett,
of the manufacturers association,
sayh there must he some reductions in
the wages of the tin plate workers, lie
does not anticipate any trouble, and believes
the workers will make some concessions*
The regular meeting of the
association of Iron and steel shevt manufacturers
has been deferred and will
not be held until June 18. At this meeting
a conference committee will be appointed
to meet the amalgamated association
committee on the day following
the meeting. The executive committees
of thi? two organizations of the sheet
and tin plat men's associations will net
as the committees on conference on the
wage scab-.
No time has been fixed for the conference
on the Iron and wage scale and It
...III U k..l? ....HI lh.? iithft' I
two s rales have been arranged. Tho
special sheet scaRs will receive attention
within Ihe next two weeks.
The Mllnnukrr Nlrrrt Car Nlrlkr?TrollrjCur
MILWAUKEE, Wis., June A trolley
car on the Cudnhy line of the Milwaukee
Electric Railway Company was
ambushed tr>?ni?rht at a point ten miles
south of the city, and fully twenty
Hhota were fired Into It. Two men were
?liot, one fatally. They are: John R
Breen, motorman, of Manistee, Mich.,
twenty-seven years old. shot through
the abdomen, will die; Adolph Schwarz,
conductor, of Milwaukee, shot through
th<' leg, condition not serious. The spot
where tho shootIng was dono Is densely
wooded, and tho murderers escaped.
They are supposed to b* sympathizers
of the strikers.
To-nljiht cars wore stoned on the
south side, and several times shots were
exchanged between otllcers and rioters.
South <>f the city. In the suburb known
as Silver City, attacks were made on
several cars. Several arrests were made
In that locality.
Tlic Trade Still Waiting Ktpectltitf an
1 in pro vr me lit.
PITTSBURGH. Pa.. June 4.?The
American Manufacturer In It* weekly
review of the Iron and ste?*l trade will
say to-morrow:
General activity has been the status
of the trade of numerous weeks pajt,
hut the last week haa been decidedly
monotonous In all branches the waiting
jHtlicy seetns to be generally adopted.
Nobody Is buying anything they
can do without Just now, consequently
the volume of business Is small. To further
delay the expected improvement
troubles over the wage question are
feared. According to present Indications'
there will be difficulty In arranging
terms for th- coming year. In some
departments of mill work. However,
there seem* to be th" same faith In the
future, and th** same belief that a hl?
Improvement Is not far off.
Grey Forge pig Iron Is quoted at f 10 7."?
011 00; Itossemer $12 SftflfTJ 75; steel
rails $2S (in. Manufactured Iron and
steel Is dull. I'-st muck bar Iron SI L'rtf?
1 2.*.; common Iron $1 lOffl 13; steel bars
n 1501 :o.
Thr \rwi of llrr Dralh Confirmed.
Wnilta to br lllirird llralilr Joliu HriMvn.
IIONOLLIT, May 22, per Steamer Alameda.?The
funeral of Kate Field, who
died on the 19th Inst . took place today.
The body was embalms! and
placid in a temporary vault. Final disposition
of the repialns will depend
entirely upon news which consul general
Mills receives from the United
States. About the tlni" she was preparing
for her visit to the Islands n
<-.>.tst paper publish-*! a statement to
th- eff' t that MIin Field had said she
was g ilup to Hawaii and might die
tin re; if siir tllil .she wanted her remains
taken ba 'i ? ill" Unite*! States
and burled by th- side of John Urovvn,
at North Mlba. N. Y.
Jinny *v?rr Drotvnril.
ST. LOUIS. June I.?It ban been
feared that a largo number of the people
now reported missing from Last
St. Louis found watery craves. In the
light of recent developments It seems
as though these funis were not unfounded,
for In the past two days two
bodies have been dragged from the
Mississippi's waters. The body of an
unknown woman was taken from the
water near Fast Carondelet. It still
lies unidentified. Tony Messing, who
formerly lived at 1636 North Nineteenth
street, was found in the water near
the Pittsburgh dike, near the East St.
Lulls levator. Messing was employed
by the l)onk Hrofl'. coal yards, and was
known to have been near the river front
p??s?*<l that hi- w.ih blown Into the river.
In addition t<> t!?Ih. a Iutrxj number of
horses and other animals have boon
found in the debris which has collected
along the banks. _
folmafiMVil Con ills.
IMTT8BUIIOH, Pa.. June 4.?The
seventh annual tncotingr of the Johnstown
ein'renpondentK' association was
held to-night and the following officers
were elected: William A. Deering, of
New York, president John J. Curley, of
Philadelphia, vice president; Major
John Tregaskls, of New YorMecrvturytreasurer.
Mxocutlvo committee: Chares S. llowell.
! :. o. Chrlotv. E. if. lI.-lnrlehH, Kdwuvl
It. Sawyer, of Pittsburgh, and
Harry 11. Wilson, of New York.
The n- xt meeting will be held In New
York City.
After the meeting the members were
gne.st:< at a banquet at the OuqucsiH'
1.I*1 tonli*n uti.
perintcndent ami asfllKlant p?noritl
agvnt of tho Pennsylvania railroad
Mir WnllliiK Trial.
NRWPOKT. Ky., .Tuno 4 ?Tin- most
Important i?'mlIiik?i?y In thi* Walling
trial > ! Riven \vn? that of Kd Anthony,
a newMpapi-p reporter, who ?a|ii Wallinir
('>11 him in an Interview in which
h?* ivpivsont'd 111n>mi'1 f to Wnlllng t<? bo
;i dotoctlvo that Jackwm had Bald ? ?
I*ini (Walling) Immediately after the
Christmas vacation that hr Intended i<?
bring Pearl Uryan here and kill her;
Whi n iu<kjed If ho told IVarl llrynn of
1111-< Hi it. he answered that h Imil
not, and that he Would not do m? on arc-mint
"f lils frl<:wNhlp fur Jackson. A
motion to rnlo thin testimony out lit
f'cipri luti ii'lt n? of -iIhhiI*.
Spi I 'l.'patch (o the latolllgenccr.
IfI'NTIXnTON, W. Vn . Juno 4.--W.
11. St. i lln,Ann Ai !? ?: , Mich., was t.inlnht
r*eP,d Miperlnt-ndeut of elty
school:* tn snei e??d .1. M. I?ec, who ha.?
served for eight years past.
Wins the Great Brooklyn Handicap
From Clifford.
ISrtwrru (Iir Winner, Clifford ?<! HI.
Maxim?Sir Waller Took Ihr I**?l ? tl??
Mtart?Clifford Kecmod Ix>?t at the 8??rl.
..... Pnllrtl
Up ami (litre the Winner u Hun for the
Ulg Puriir?1Turn I Itoilr a (*rrnt Ilncc?Sir
Waller'* Victory WM FopnUri
NEW YORK, Juno 4.?Three times
has the gallant andgameSlrWaltertried
to win the Brooklyn handicap, and at
last lie has been successful. Twica before
he was third, beaten out by a fraction
at the end, by to-day Taral was on
his back, and his skill, combined with a
lack of Judgment on the pprt of Clayton,
who rode the favorite, helped to
give the victory to the son of Midlothian
and La Scala amid a roar of applause
rarely heard nuw-a-daya upon a race
track. That It was a popular victory
could not In- doubted, for from the time
he poked his nos?* Into t!i?* lead to the
last fraction of a second of the race there
was one wild yell for Sir Walter.
The finishes In the first, st-cond and
third races wer- close enough to whet
the appetiti'H of the spectators but they
did not care very much for the minor
contests, even though there was a stirring
contest for the rich Expectation
stakes, which I.lthos, a oa?t off from the
AIorrH string, won by :i nose from the
well bred (J?*orge K?*ssler. Delays at
the start made the handicap very late
Ull'i II IVrlD ?.?!? mini ill'; > 'b"? ?
nuts went up to the post. None of
them was noticed until Clifford appear' 1
and hi* was applauded well, as was
St. Maxim. The cheers wore doubled as
Sir Walter, with Taral up, went past
th" grand stand to the elbow In the
track which marked the starting post.
After the hors-s got to the post there
was a long delay for Counter Tenor was
fractious. At exactly thirty-seven minutes
after they went to the post. Flynn
caught them In a good line and the red
Hag ^wished in the air, the immense
crowd rose to its feet with th** cry,
"they're off!" and the eight highly bred
animals began the Journey of a mile
and a quarter, at the end of which was a
purse ?if $8,000 for the winner.
The crowd at the starting post obscured
the vision for an instant and
then they swept around the turn into the
stretch, with Sir Walter showing'the
way. followed by St Maxim. Lake Shore,
Keenan. Hornpipe, Clifford, Xankl Pooh
and Counter Tenor, The jockeys s?*ttled
down Into th?lr places and as they
parsed the timing stand for the llr;<t
time with otic quart-r of a mile run In
"fi seconds, Lake Shore was the pilot, a
neck !n front of Sir Walter, he half a
length ahead of Hornpipe. Keenan half
a length behind and a half length in
front of St. Maxim, the others trailing.
The pace was slow there for each one of
the lot was rating along comfortably,
each Jockey picking his way and waiting
patiently for the end. There wan no
crowding around the lower turn, cftch
Jockey giving tho oth-r* a wide berth
and the furlong m round the oval was one
of the fastest of the rare, being nin In
12Vj second.*, the leaders not changing
their r-latlve positions, although they
drew awuy from tin1 field a couple of
lengths. \\hll.? St. Maxim took third
plare u lth Hornpipe fourth. Nankl P<?oh
(iltd Clifford next, side by side, and Keennn
back with Counter Tenor in the last
As they jyraichtened out on the back
stretch the leaders were still rating
along well In hand, while St. Maxim
and Hornpipe were side by Hide us before.
No change In the rear division,
the fourth furong being run In 13% seconds.
Ah they ran up the back stretch
all felt the steel and began to move
faster, ljike Shore was the first to feel
the effect of the surging, and Sir Walter's
nose began t<? forge in front. Inch
by Inch, the black muzzle began to
show ahead, and the first four were
running so close together that a blanket
would have covered them, for St. Maxim
had cut the lend over him down to
it head, while Hornpipe was garnet?
running with him. the other four not
changing their relative positions. Tho
five furlong post was reached in 12%
s-conds from the half in that order, but
the spurt had been too much for Lake
Shore, who then dropped buck Into sev- |
nth tilncv. flirhtlim for tin; last poul- 1
lion with Counter Tenor, who was running
likt* it cur. Koonan, too, was out
of It, and from that time on tho three j
took little interest In the contest.
After leaving the flve-eighthn polo |
th>? race began In earnest, and with a 1
little urging Sir Walter shot away from
the others to {rot a good position to
round the upper turn. He wan a length ;
ami a half away before Slmms took St.
Maxim In hand and Font him after
Tarai and his mount. In five seconds
both were going at about the same rate '
of spoed with daylight between thorn.
Jlornplpo was still posting away in I
third place, but Xankl I'ooli and Clifford
had oome up a little. The time to
the three-quarters was 1:17, the hint
furlong being run In 13 seconds. As
they rushed around the long upper turn
the pace quickened and Sir Walter took
a still larger load from St. Maxim, while I
he. In turn, had his half length l"a?l on
Clifford, and the crowd shouted In glee
at the line showing of Sir Walter.
There was much disappointment over
the showing of Clifford, who did not
seem oblc t-? p-t up with the leaders and
se< me i ready to quit, it was enough to j
try any horse, for l-'i seconds was the
time of the last furlong, and there was
still three furlongs to no. At the mile I
pole, which was reached In 1:4-'V , the |
leaders! wore si 111 running well, In spite ;
?tf tho demands made upon them, and
willing to stand the drive which was
sure t<? come. Taral was the first to boKin
punishing lie saw that Sir Walter
was ready to stop, and in spite of his
load of a length and a half, drove It Into
two. so that ihere would he Just :<.i nn;- h
more for Clifford and St. Maxim, the
horses he feared, to gain on him in the
last few second?. It was a ?o.id thing
he did his urging then, for Clayton had j
at last made up his mind to see what
hi'i mount wiiH mnde of. and with whin I
ami spur drove him nt tin- tiring leaders. !
Sir Walter was staggering along. urged
to his utmost, pounding ttn? earth In a !
listless faahin with his ojvs nearly
strained out of his hend in the effort to
win lite prize ho was try!MR fur s.i hard.
St. Maxim was tired, ton. hut Sims hud |
n<> in-ivy. and was urging him with !
whip and spur an he had never boon |
driven before. It was useless for the
latter. for Clifford was coming IIK<- a i
whirlwind and was In second plan1 (1 fly
yards from tlu% finish. Clayton worked
like* a steam engine. and was soon at Sir I
Waiter's girlh. Inch by Inch he pushed
lii'i none abend, and as they pa I I
Jitdg'-s It" was only a short head behind
Sir Walter, and the spectator* who had
been working as hard as the Jockeys,
settled bnek In tb- ir Heats only t" rise
again an the victor came bank to break
forth in cheers.
Hrvrlifrru Jim *re Knlrrril for To.iuor
io\v'? finer i'lir llioidl?npplii|{.
To-morrow afternoon 1 first annual
road race of the Hatchelor Micyclo |
Club, of Bridgeport, will tako place.
Several Wheeling riders ore among tbo
entries, which closed last night at 9
o'clock. Seventeen men, including tho
best men on both sides of the river, are
entered, and an exciting contest Is assured.
The course extends from
Bridgeport, out the national pike, west,
a distance of Ave mUes, and return.
Last night the entry blanks were handed
over to Mr. A. T. Enlow, of Bridgeport.
who will do tho handicapping. The
entries are ns follows:
Ira Goohue, Martin's Ferry: Peter
f?est, St. Clalrsvllle; Harry Klmmlns,
? <1 1 ? TX T lot TVhlU.I.
ivim urovc; uiarjt'B xj, xjib%.,
ing; C. W. IIowoll, Rrldgeport; Charlca
Swann, Wheeling; II. F. Berry,Bridgeport:
Will Lannon, Bridgeport; J. 8.
Crossbey, Martin's Perry; Will McMechen,
Sr. Clalrsvllle; Karl M. Nabb,
BellaJn*; Ben Comerford, Bridgeport;
Bert Berry, Bridgeport; M. Ed wads,
Martin's Ferry; Albert Marks, Wheeling;
William Gephart, Jr., St. ClairsvlJle;
Paul Thomas, Martin's Ferry;
Charles Gill, Bridgeport; Leo Lannon,
Klmmliil, of Kim (irovr, Takes Second
I'Inrc?A <*Hdlx Man Wilis.
The first road racc of the Flushing
cyclers took place there yesterday afternoon.
There were twenty entrants
and fifteen starters. The course was
ten mil*1#, and was In excellent condition,
fin was shown by the good time
made. Two Wheeling riders, Kimmlns
and Marks, figured well up toward the
front. The men finished ns follows:
First?Roy Grimes, Cadiz, Ohio; time,
3fi:51; prize, diamond pin, $35.
Second?Harry Kimmlns, Wheeling;
priz'? valued at 115.
Third?A If Marks, Wheeling; prize,
shoes and sweater.
Fourth?Lemolne Harris, Flushing;
prize. rocking chair.
Fifth?W. K. Coulter, Flushing; prize,
chain and charm.
Sixth?George B. Kirk, Flushing;
prizes, cyclometer and pump brake.
Seventh?Ollle Grimsby, Morrlstowu;
prize. g.-.ld charm.
Th?* time prize was won by H. H.
Krupps. of rhrichsvllle, the scratch
man. who finished eighth in 33:50,
Time prize is a bicycle suit.
Fifteen hundred people from the surrounding
country witnessed the race,
Will Find Kmploymeiit In the ^Stna*
Standard Works When the Steel Plant
U Finished.
Work on the additions and improvement!)
at the Immense plant of the
Aetna-Standard Iron and Steel Company.
over In AetnavlIIe, will be started
about the end of next month, when the
works will be shut down for the usual
summer stop. The extent of the additions
and improvements decided upon
is not generally appreciated.
The plans call for the erection of a
steel plant at the northern part of the
promisee. This plant will consist of
three thirty-ton open hearth Bessemer
steel furnaces, which, when in operation.
will give employment to about 300
men. In addition there will be built
a twenty-four-inch billot mill, which
will make the additional number of
workmen employed nearly GOO. Altopether,
upon the completion of the additions
to the Aetna-Standard equipment.
the works will employ fully 2,500
men. It is estimated that the Increased
facilities at this works means an increase
in the population of Aetnaville
of _.r>00 people.
Work on the improvements and additions
will be pushed as fast a? possible,
and it Is expected to be completed before
the close of the present year. Tl)e
si eel plant will cost about $150,000. The
billet mill nml Improvements dcclded
tinnn will cost another 1150,000. The
$300,000 will be realized on the sale of
Aetna-Standard bonds.
A Very Pretty Home Wedding Celebrated
IjmI Kqenlng.
A very pretty home wedding was celebrated
last evening at the residence of
Mr. Louis C. Stlfel, North Main Btreet,
being the marriage of his daughter, Miss
Marie E. Stlfel, to Dr. Oscar W. Burdats.
The guests were confined to the
relatives and intimate friends of the
families of the bride and groom. Tho
ceremony was performed by the Rev.
William O. UliVrt. pastor of St. John's
German Independent Protestant church.
The only attendant was the sister of the
bride. Miss Laura Stlfel. who noted a?
maid of honor. After the ceremony the
guests sat down to an elegant supper,
! at midnight Dr. and Mrs. BurdaUl
left over the Baltimore & Ohio railroad
for a bridal trip to the eastern cities.
They expect to be gone about one
The bride Is a very accomplished and
popular young lady, and the groom Is a
rising young man in his profession, being
the only son of the late Oscar Burdats.
On the departure from the house
they were followed with u generous
shower of rice, the traditional old slipper
and the best wishes of their friends
for a happy and prosperous married
The presents consisted of many handsome
and owtiy remembrances of relatives
and frl-nds.
a >?,,nir I)... ffimath wop o tho follow In IT
rolatlws and friends from Pittsburgh:
Louis F. Domini" r, wife and daughter,
Charles Stlfel and wlK William MussIcr,
and Mrs. Dr. Stlfel and daughter.
Nnlrnt ihrMntr Fair (irountU Vfilfrdty,
liuw I'rli'fi.
Tlx* sab' of high-bred cnttle lit the
state fair grounds, on the Island, yestorday
afternoon, attracted a fair attendance
of buyer.*, but the prices
brought were unusually low. The
cattle were all high-bred Jersey stock,
and tin* sal-* was under the auspices
cif the Ohio Valley Jersey Cattle breeding
Association. Mr. it. K. (llfTeti conduete<l
tho sale. Calves and young bulls
brought as low as Slrt; two-year-olds
were sold for $25. one two-year-Old ;
Itought a year ago for $10. sold for $45,
In the fare of the faet that the year it
was kept by Its owner represented a
I probable outlay ?<f The highest priced
cow w?*nt for $11250. and the average
price waV $f?U.
( lini llli * mill Corrrvllnni.
URAND liAPlPS. Mich., June4.?'The
twenty-third national conference of
oponod this I'ViMiinK In the auditorium
of tin- fll. <Vcelia building, with nliout
200 present. Mayor Stowo
ina?lr 11 brief add reus of welcome and
Prr/ddont WrlRlit responded with his
mutual addrejj:- The add reus waa fol
lowed by an Informal reception tondon
d by the lu. ;:l comndttoo to tho
delegate*. Prb-iTatoH are hero from
idnet-e? .state,-*, Knjrland and Canada,
Wrnlltrr Forrrn?f for To-ilny.
I For West VlrRinla, fair and warmor;
Hoiit licrlv wind*.
lor \\?;:?tii IVuuHylvnnhi, fair and
wanner, lir it to fronh mnitheaflterly
U'l'-,..r Ohio, l enejallv fair nn?l slightly
wanner; liBbt to froih southeasterly
I.urnl Tern print tire.
The temperature yesterday as observed
l.) k'. ^eiiitepf. druffKl'-t. corner Fourteeiith
und Slurkot utrcutM, wum as tub
low a
7 a. in To 3 p. m M
'. a. in |' i" M
12 in MiWeuthor?Fulr. " 3

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