OCR Interpretation


The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, June 11, 1897, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1897-06-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

I
ltc Wheeling MM 3nteUiqcnrrc
VOLUME XLV-NUMBER 251. \V i. Z,, T ^ .
? ?LLM>g, \\.\A., HJDAl, JLNL ]J, 1807. I'lUCE TWO 0ENTS.~{*1v ?SS.
SUDDENLY SPRUNG"
The Long Deferred Debate on the
Sugar Schedule
WAS STARTED VERY ABRUPTLY.
l'he Discussion Failed to Develop
Dramatic Incidents.
LABYRINTH OF TECHNICALITIES
IiKitd ot of Vllap*r?tloa-B?M(inrJoHM.
Iho D?b?Ut Disappoint*
til* tialUrl* by I'slug Ar??niHti
In PI??? of D*nmaet?cioi???Till
oibm'i Bplfr?MMll? VlUruM* on tht
ProlNlIri PMtarM of th? Btll-Prtci|t?ff
t?lprl?ff HU AutHTract A maud.
mini'
WASHINGTON. D. C. Jane 10.?The
lonjr deferred debate on the sugar
schedule of the tariff bill came on
abruptly at 1 o'clock to-day. after the
apnate disposed of the cereals in the
agricultural schedule. The Interest In
the sugar schedule had been whetted
for weeks, and aside from the fact that
more revenue ts derived from sugar
t.han from any other article, there was
the added interest due to the aensatlooal
charges made of late, within and
without the senate. concerning irreguI
laritles In connection with the progress
I <.f the schedule Hut the debate failed
to develop any dramatic Incidents
Senators and spectators soon lapsed
into a state of Indifference, as the
speeches dt\?It with a labyrinth of technical
details, of vital Interest to th?*
lagar refiner and expert, but not to the
general public.
llr. Jones (Ark.) opened the debate to
some extent answering Mr Aldrlch's
statement on the sugar schedule. It
wa? argumentative and lacking in any
Kvere denunciatory feature?. Th?*
aeaator held that the rates proposed
gave the refiners an .excessive differential.
aSl pointed out how they had
Iii11 vuii iuo 7| uiuci ciitwa ui knc
present law.
Mr. V?t severely crltclsed the suf^ir
trust and arrued that the rates wero a
farther tribute to its vaat [resources.
>tr Caffery (Louisiana) a Ho opposed
th* schedule as a whole. No final aef
n was taken on any features of the
iule. further than the withdrawal
< ' the original **nate committee amendr'nt>
This leaves the houa* provls
> >f the bill, with an amendment in(
the house differential from
ST"-'.?!(?0 to 33-100 cent* per pound. The
n-uions relating to the Hawaiian
: .it-d went over by mutual consent.
K.-rir in th<* day Mr. Tilknao (South
' *- ?:n.?) made a lively speech In fa
f the amendment fflvlnjr an export
. n agricultural products. He took
vasV>n In this connection to criticise
Democratic associates who were
rx; a strict and literal construction
; th? Democratic doctrine of a tax for
revenue only.
He ?flld the tariff debate had disci.,
! a nebulous condition In the nrtnds
' lenators. The Republican senators
Mt quietly, apparently controlled by the
caucus, refu-Hlnff to discuss the iniquit><
^>f the bill and unanimously voting
for th* exactions In behalf of trusts and
monopolies.
?n the other hand." proceeded Mr.
Tilimnn. "the Democrats are !n a
tnnsitlon. They don't know where
they'ro at. The older, more experl
encea proclaim meir nimniancc me
old tlms honored doctrines.
"We had an lmpossloned speech yesterday
(by Mr. Mills) In behalf of the
Walker tariff principled, brought forward
at this late day. as Democratic
doctrine. Secession, nullification and
ether Irsue*. which have passed out of
the minds of men. might aa well be
brought here. The tariff la merely n
question of policy, as to how the government
will raise Its rev?*nue. I say
without hesitation It Is to the best Interests
of th* American people that th?
artlcli-s consumed by our people should
he produced by our people. If that Is
Republican doctrine, well and good. If
that is not Democratic doctrine. It
oucht to be."
Mr. Tillman went on to ahow that
diversified Industrie* gave diversified
means of labor. Mr. Tillnvm vehemen:ly
pledged his word to his colleagues
that they would not deceive the farm* :?
and that the nine million farmers
the plow "will settle with you at
the ballot box."
After some running debate n vote was
tiken on the Cannon amendment, providing
nr. export bounty for agrlcul
t;?i proauctff. iinu it woo ucicuicu,
J tai 10. nays 5.1.
Anil Trail Amindmint.
WASHINGTON. D. C., June 10.?Tt in
Senator Pettigrow's Intention to offer
his anti-trust amendment to the tariff
hill at the end of the Hugnr schedule,
nd the manner of Its acceptance Is
l-Tlrmlnir to be a matter of speculation
among senators. There was son* talk
to-day of the necessity of a Republicsn
caucus to decide the position that party
in the Senate should take upon tho
proposition, which ?rew out of well
founded reports that aome Republican
" tutors had announced their intents
to vote for the amendment when
presumed In the senate. It 4s not yet
e?rtaln that a caucus will be held upon
thin subject, and it Is broadly hinted
inar oven In case n caucus Is held and
th* do-HJon of a majority Is ajmlnst th*
amendment there must still bt? Republicans
vote for It.
PoatrnaaUrs oncl Prnaloiia.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
WASHINGTON, June lO.West Virginia
postmasters of the fourth clnss
w*re appointed to-day as follows: Alexander
Huck, Hur, Calhoun county; Isaiah
Hill, Carl lie, Lincoln county; H. C.
J?ynch, Mentor, Jackson county; iierekiuh
Ad kins, Poppa, iWayne county;
" V. ''rum, Preston, "Wayne county;
' w. Heck, Husk, Hltchlo county; John
W|||ry, Tnlcott, Hummers county; J. V.
Y'.rk, Yorkvlllr. "Wayne county.
P'-nslon ?u.rilllcHtt'H havs been Ihhu? <1
t v.. j.t Virginia applicants n* follows:
'JrM??ratlon and Increase?Nathan Mil] .
'!' < . .iflfd, (luyondotte. lncr?n:?o
Albr-ii < f'hapllnc, minor, and Jam?w
inscb Central City. Original widows?
Kliztboth J. Wngley, K^ysrr.
' nil? IIiiiIk* Dlifli't Woili.
' f.KVi;i,AND, (>. June 10.?Charlts
''unnlnghnm was found n"iliy In
criminal court to-duy of forging tl?"
* ' < (* Jii.I : i: T lln.nllf u to i J
< for Sir<.nw-in cfforH ;
' modi* to pioVe that !?* v.m I .< \
*lin?- he committed th?' ?rl
Inltn mnd? w.n thut yearn njjo an
1 Mtaflon uas made in his skull by Jl
' front n, horsr. llin attorneys s-it:
Uui lo a hospital and bud part of hi*
skull removed during the pendency of
the protect cjse, but It availed nothing
with tho Jury. rutin Ingham was
sent to the penitentiary u number of
years ago for a swindle perpetrated ut
Yonkcrs, N. V.
CEREAL CROPS
A?r?|? or tVlnivr ?u4 Iprlni Wheat.
( ahiIIIIoms of Roth Kolr.
WASHINGTON, June 10.?Statistician
ltobinson, of tho agricultural department,
this afternoon issued the following
cereal crop report Mr. Hyde,
the new statistician, does not take
charge until after this report. The report
(>f June 1, consolidated from the
returns of township, county and state
correspondents of tho department of agriculture
muk**s the acreage of winter
wheat at present growing, after allowi
.1 ncm f.tr itHnnilittimiMi? Ui A nur rvuit nf
j arw harvested last year, or 8i? 9 per cent
of the area sown In the fall of 1896. Thin
In round numbers \n XI,563,000 acres. The
percentages ??f winter wheat acreage**
upon the basis Indicated In the principal
winter wheat mat#-*, are as follow*:
Ohio. 97; Mlchlgun. 9'.*; Indiana, 94;
HllnoK 61; Missouri, 9v; Kansas, 97;
California. 10i.
In New York. Pennsylvania. IVlaware.
Virginia. North Carolina. Alabama,
Texas. Arkansas. Tennessee, West
Virginia, the area sown compared with
that harvested last year has been materially
Increased. The condition of winter
wheat has fallen since the report of
May 1. being 7X.S per cent, against 80
per r?-nt on that date, a decline of 1.7
points.
The percentage of spring wheat area
for the entire country as compared with
that of 1S96. has been Increased, being 11
per of Inst yoar'a acreage The total
area of spring wheat sown Is therefor**
In round numbers 13.000.000 acres,
and the combined winter and spring
?in In 34..169.000 acres, ur 99.9 per cent of
that harvested in 1S96. The condition of
spring wheat shown an average for the
whole country of R9.6 p^r cent, against
99.9 per cent on June 1. lfci?C; condition of
all wheat is 82.7 per cent against 87.6 per
cent the enmo date last year.
The preliminary report placeji the
acreage of out* at 93.3 per cent of last
year's area and make* the condition 89
per cent, against 89.8 la*t June. Acreage
of rye is 93 per cent of last year's,
condition of rye 89 9 per cent. Acreage of
barley 92.2 per cent of last year's, con- i
dltlon of same June J. S7.4 per cent He- j
ports from the consular officers of the
United States In Manitoba and western
Ontario indicate good crops of both winter
and spring: grain.
A. 0 U. W.
Klsrtlon of flfllrrr*--Old Odlrlala Ailvancetl
on lh? Uddtrof Promotion.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., June lO.-The
supreme lodge of the Ancient Order of
United Workmen occupied almost its
entire session to-day in discussing a
question raised by the grand Jurisdiction
of Kansas proposing to change a
medlcai rule, and have applicants for
membership undergo an examination
before they are balloted for in the lodge.
After a lengthy debate ft was decided
to aUotr the present law to stand.
Election of officers was th<* order of
the day at the afternoon session of the
supreme lodge A. O. U. W. Following
the custom of the order, the old officers ]
were generally advanced on the ladder
of promotion and the election was In
the nature of a general move upward
all along the line. Supreme Master
Workman J. G. Tate, of Grand I aland.
Neb., became past grand master workman.
and Supreme Foreman TV. S. Hobson.
of La (.range, Texas, wil elected
to the post of supreme master workman.
th* highest active offlo* of the
order. His place as aupreme foremau
wan filled by the election of H. C. Sessions,
of Aberdeen. S. D., who for the
past year has occupied the position of
supreme overseer. Supreme Recorder
M. W. Sackett. of Meadvllle, Pa., and
Supreme Receiver J. J. Acker, of Albany,
N, V., I were both re-elected.
Thcmas Cupltjof Fark City, Utah,
was promoted the post of supreme
watchman to Ibat of supreme guide,
and delegate T. D. Neal, of Franklin,
Ind., was elected from the ranks of the
supreme lodge to the ortice of supreme
watchman. Dr. D. II. Shields, of Hannibal,
Mo., was re-elected as supreme
medical examiner. Two trustees were
elected, Thomas Grape, of Baltimore,
and I/ouls Enflnger. of Baltimore.
This leaves one trustee to be elected.
To-night a reception was given the 400
workmen and members of the degree
of honor. _
UNDER SEALED ORDERS
United BUtra CritUer Strain Stir York
Sframa Oat of notion Harbor.
June 10.?The United States
cruiser New York, the flagship ot the
north Atlantic squadron. with Hear Admiral
Montgomery Hlcard on board,
steamed out of the harbor at G o'clock
this afternoon, riot a soul on board
knowing to what port she 1s bound, for
It will only bo when the big white
cruiser Is well outside of Boston light,
with her pilot over the aide, that the
sealed orders from Washington will be
opened and her destination ascertained.
WASHINGTON, D. C.. June lO.-The
navy deportment officials were singularly
reserved nbout the movements of
the N*w York and showed a r<ductanr?>
to answer any questions. Secretary
I^ong, In nnswrr to xi direct Interrogation,
replied: "The New York Is not
going to Cuba; she will next be heard
from at some point on the Atlantic
const well north of Cuba,"
It was learned that the cruiser Is expected
to report next nt Hampton
Roads, Vs.. and that she will be at sea
about wo days.
Iiiqnrat at ('rlifttm.
URBANA, O., June 10.?The coroner's
Inquest on the killing of Harry Bell and
Upton Baker during the riot last Friday,
still continues. The numbers of
the Ohio National (Juard who were In*
" *?* l.?ln?r fivnmlllnit.
nine ino jai? ?! - .
Eleven members of the I'rbnna compnny
returned fr?nn KprlngfWd to-dny.
All those wlio had escaped the fury of
the community an- now back. The
members of (Ik local militia have not
yet been relieved from duty, but their
pay for th* rail will be ntopp??d In a
f"iv day#. Lieut. Walter Gilford. Sheriff
McLaln. Mayor Garrison. Deputy
Sheriff Klrkley. Private I). 11. Clifford,
fnuncllmnn John P TJrennnn and
Harry Patrick and other* t'-stlfled totiny,
but no new Information wn* developed.
Cl?ii I "*riorl*? In I'lmr.
PITHBIJIIO, Pa.. June I* -The window
filaflfi factories of the country will
probably Mint down on June ."0 for five
month* or more, ilfp^ndrnt on certain
condition* favor.il i- t th rnnnuf.i< : I
er>?. Th- iminufurtuit i * hnvr i t-t r k ;
nil hand HUtTleb-nt I l:t-i '>-*!x m t
'and It H uihb i !" ?i ih.it thev lnr< !
i rin n-tl > <'!. " dir.vit ;it ?'?? i'l) I
the pre Hi-'1, r.itiitr l.'.an j a> : '?*
1 .** pi r i u<i" uif" ivhleii the v.rkmr
i ulll ?"i I tiiri'* f?f i;,r r |
xiiini'i-r shut down I.-* flti 'inK July nn '
Augur-t. Tho wl:ido?v ?|anf\torJcei? im
In n'tod financial shapr and nay the:
i nn belter Htnnd a |on? lockout than to I
work unless the advuncc Is wanted. '
in west Virginia"
President .McKlnlcv and Pnrty
Strike the Kmianlm Klver,
AND THE GORGE-LIKE VALLEY
And Its Evir^rbanxlng UMBlIra art
Thoroughly En|o/ed by the Dlallugalthtd
Traveller ? ImuttnM Desneaetratlon
al Huntington, Namlierliig
5,000 People, dreeta Ibe Preatdent?The
NpanUh Minion Betas Koraeatly Coneldered?'The
Xlnlater Rlmt be helfPolaed
Man of Affklra?Iacldauta of lite
Joaraey.
Special Dlfpatch to the Intelligencer.
HUNTINGTON, W. V*., Juno 10.?
President McKliHey and hit party were
given a great reception thhi evening oa
<hey passed through eti route to Nuch.
ville. The crowd which aiaembled at
the Chesapeake Sk CMHo depot waa va
nousiy estimated at rrom tnree to nve
thousand. Tlio President and Mra. McKinley
appeared ut tho rear platform
of the train and were cheered lustily by
the crowd. Mrs*. McKJnJey received
many beautiful floral tribute*, a ms?nlflrent
one belnf presented by the Woman*
a Relief Corp* of ltalley post, G. A. |
R. The post went to the depot In a body, i
accompanied by the Secoiid Regiment
band.
ALONG THE R0UT2.
Pr*?t<lriit I>?clln*? to (tprik) but HmIi
Willi Warm Rcrrpllona*
HOT SPRINGS. Va., June 10.?Before
any of the rest of the presidential party
had arisen this morning. Mr. McKinley
wan enjoying: a view of the encircling
mountains from the upper veranda, and
be and Mrs. McKinley had breakfast
alone at 9 o'clock. It beoomes more and
more evident that the trip as far as
Nashville Is to be purely recreative,
and affairs of state if not laid aside entirely
are certainly net under frequent
? ? ? m - -?! 1, U/,l.r|?Uv
OJ9CUSS1U1I. Al ll? u i iv.a .111.
was accorded the freedom of the pool
and came back from his bath the picture
of placid health nnd all prevailing:
content. The presidential train resumed
Its westward way at 12 o'clock, Washington
time.
COVINGTON*. Va.. June 10?The
President while en routp from the Hot
Springs tu th?* depot was cheered by
law crowds of mountaineers, white and
black, attracftqd to the spring by the
news of his sojourn there. The President
still avers that ho will not make
any speeches until he reaches Nashville,
but he may be Induced to reconsider this
determination, as he did yesterday nt
Staunton. The country through which
the party passed yesterday had many
point* of especial lnt?-r?'*: "to the President,
who, surrounded by the correspondents.
told of war experiences at
Staunton and Culpepper.
Air. McKlnley a^ked what Washington
could do without all the news purveyors;
on/i ?? tli<? niM?rv. "What will they do to
there without you about sending Co* to
Madrid?" th*f replied, "Oh, we attended
to all that before we left Washington."
HANDLEY, W. Va.. June 10 ?President
McKlnley la still earnestly considering
the appolntemnt of & successor to
Minister Taylor at Madrid, and this of
course recalls that the man has not yet
been definitely decided upon. He regards
as essential that his selection shall
be not only a self-poised man of affairs,
but acquainted as well with International
and commercial law. For various reasons.
personal and general, tlio names of
several who are eminently fitted, have
I been eliminated from further consideration,
recognizing (he fact thnt Mr. Taylor's
successor may be the maker of hlsj
tory and that the nation at large is more
I than ordinarily Interested In his choice.
I The President wants to be assured of
two things before a final decision Is
I reached: First, will the man be satisfactory
to the United States, and second,
j will he be willing, Jf asked, to accept the
| great responsibility of the post.
i Judge Cox is very highly regarded. He
is believed to combine the qualities need|
ed, but whether or not he would leave
I the well earned studious esse of latter
years* seem to be a matter of some
doubt. This query applies to the cases
! of ex-Secretary Tracy, ex-Minister Kas
I son, ex-Senator hamunas nnu nuu.
Stewart L. Woodford, each of whom is rei
gardcd by his friends as well equipped for
the mission. It is believed a general expression
through the prces as to the dc!
sirability for appointment of one or other
of the gentlemen mimed .might not be
; ungrateful to the chief magistrate, while
It would be well for personal friends of
each fo let It be known whether the post,
if offered would be accepted. Of course
It Is within the bounds of possibility that
some eminent gentloman who has not
ns yet been named !n this connection
may be chosen, but that Js not likely,
plnce the winnowing process has been
groin# on for several weeks and available
timber has been carefully scanned.
In brief, the President, before making
the appointment, must be awn red in his
own mind that the man Chosen Is equal
to the place. Is satisfactory to the people
and in willing to accept.
At Jllnton, where first the r.nn showed
evidences of summer strength, the largr?t
crowd yet seen upon the trip wan assembled
and the W?-st Virginians cheered
most enthusiastically until tho Pres.
. ?. ...nnnraii nn flio rear nlnfform and
shook hands with men and women and
nmllod upon scores of babies until the
train was again under headway. Mayor
T. (J. Swats! will Among the handshakers,
and Captain Parker, of th?- Second regiment,
Wert Virginia National Guards,
presented Mr. MeKinley with a wooden
"Key of ProaperHy" about a foot long,
gilded and l>eribboned. A more cdiblo
If I ft wail a basket of most luscious strawberries.
which later graced the luncheon.
During the afternoon the changing
beauties of Kanawha river and Us gorgelike
valley were enjoyed. Dy 3 o'clock
the increasing heat, while not unbearable.
made heavy coat* obnoxious and
veifs thing* to be rid of.
President MeKinley ha* not yet decided
upon where be will spend the hcated
>term. the length of the congressional
session being, of course, tt largely inrluentlal
factor. If Congress adjourns
In time, It In pretty well decided upon
Mini the President will be in Salt Lako
City, rtah. July 23. and may decide upon
tin extension ?>f his trip so as to include
California.
lirNTlNOTO.W \V. Va, June 10 ?
Presidential Iruln en route. -During the
five minutes i? at H indi-y. W. Va..
:! ? ? r I b'iif, v ho anpear.'d on the rear
pl.t: form Oil usual In response to the
.! j- from < *ry considerable crowd
was .'iirround' d by children, who clung I
i , the r.uard rails and peered Into Ms ;
f.ier ah the nil. dnesv burn of parent;.i
|ii'Hons as t-? hh dignity and per;lit.
Of the six youngsters near<?t
to hlrn.four were colored, and a.? ho
reached over t?? grasp the hands outsirciched
from below, the little lads ami
laajilcs stroked hla coat, lie seemingly
declined to mak^ a speed), and S?*cr?tary
Sherman being called for, responded by
aylng:
"La?lle? nml Gentlemen, Boy* and
Olrla:?! did nut Know there were no
many people In this part of the ?tate.
You s<em pnwperuua and -happy. We
lire Juwt going to a great stroll In Tennessee.
I wish y??u all coutd go along, but
we have not room In thin car."
An hour after leaving Handley,
Charleston, the capital of West Virginia,
was reached. There waa the uaual
crowd, but the arriving time must have
been anmewh.it misunderstood. as Vhe
"Charleston Capital City band." composed
of colored nun. which hurried over
the Kanawha bridge, had barely time to
greet the President with the opening
strains of the march from "El Capltan"
before the train moved off.
LEXINGTON, Ky.. June IO.-Am the
train got further w*at the crowd* Increased
in size, and the enthusiasm was
soon more in evidence. Bion tfte bridge
uci\>yn the Big Sandy, wherv? the states
of Ohio. Kentucky unrj Wett Virginia
ore in Mich close touch, were cross?.?d.
and from there to historic Ashland the
road was lined with people, many of
them waving flag* and others shouting
a welcome to Kentucky anil. At Ashland
the most enthusia*Mc and the largest
assemblage of the trip, thus far, had
gathe,r*-d and densely crowded the depot
ground*. overflowing the car mid shed
roofs and even standing on switch engines
standing near. The warm blooded
crowd woul'd not be satisfied wfth bows
or even handnhaken, ?o Major McKlnley,
smiling graciously, mad* u speech.
A pretty incident at Ashland was the
sending to Mrs. McKlnley by the hands
of the correspondents a small bunch of
roses and daisies which a. ady took from
her little daughter's corsage with the
flowers went the message, "Love from a
Kentucky McKlnley Democrat"
TWENTY-SIXTH COMMENCEMENT
Of ths Fairmont Normal School?Dlatln(Ulibrd
Visitor! Priirnl.
Special Dlnpateh to the Intelligencer.
FAIRMONT, W. Va., June lO.-The
twenty-sixth annual commencement of
the Fairmont state normal echood was
fully up to the standard of this very
| popular educational Institution. The
lawn fuiflltnrliim wait nnrkrx! with the
I visitors and friends, and many could not
| Kaln admittance. Promptly at 9 o'clock
thu exercises began according to the
I programme, which was not concluded
! until nearly 2 o'clock.
Among the number of prominent persons
on the stage wer? Gov. George W.
Atkinson, Adjutant General J. \V. M.
i Appleton, Col. Thomns Gould. Col. Geo.
W. Curtin, lion. J. Russell Trotter, Superintendent
of free schools and president
of tho board of regents; also the
following member* of the board: CoL
Hob Carr; 11. W. Harmer, George W.
Johnson and Waltman T. Barbe; 1'rof.
Lee Smith, superintendent of the Uniontown,
Pa., schools, Senator Stuart F.
Reed, and the executive committee. Dr.
James H. Brownfleld, Joseph E. Sands
and Owen S. MoKinney.
After the regular cxerclseff, short addresses
were made by Gov. Atkinson
and others, completing one of the most
and the largest number of students. Tho
following are the names of the graduates:
Herachel ITampton Rose, Mannington,
Marlon county; Florence Charter,
West Union. Doddridge county; Carter
L. Faust, Fairmont, Marion county:
Hmle It. Young, West Milford. Harrison
county: A. L. Hawse, Moon-Acid.
Hardy county; Bessie Maxwell, Parsons,
Tucker county; A. 8. LaFollette,
Lehew, Hampshire county; Ella Cora
Helmlck. Fairmont, Marlon county: Jaesella
Fllson, Now Cumberland. Hancock
county; C. II. Hickman. Fairmont,
Marlon county; Louise M. West. Fairmont,
Marion county; Hearl J. McElfresh,
Fairmont, Marlon county: Winifred
B. Fenton. Elk Garden, Mineral
county: I. W. Allen, Center Point, Doddridge
county; Ida M. Judy. Pansy. Grant
county; A. A. Moats, Nlcklow, Harbour
county: Ida M. Spahr, Klngwood, Preston
county; Samuel T. Spears, Robinson's
Mills, Wetzel county; Blanche Corbln,
Fulrinont. Marlon county; Leonora
Dudley. Horton. Randolph county; Wllla
Hart Butcher. Fairmont. Marion
county; Harry E. Flesher, ParkersUurg,
Wood county.
The salutatory wan delivered by Her- 1
schol Hampton Rose, of Mannlngton,
and the valedictorian was Henry K,
Flesher, of Parkersburg.
Blria for Fairmont Court Hona*.
8p*ci&] Dispatch to the Intelllccncer.
FAIRMONT, W. Va., June 10. - The ,
advertised bids for the new court liouso 1
were opened to-day at the regular bob- .
slon of the county court. The following 1
are the bids above the foundation, as
that part hns been lot and is now under '
construction: Hamilton Rros., Wheel- '
Ing, W. Va., $148,860; James West water, '
Columbus, Ohio, 81S0.74S 10, and (leorgo 1
W, Ii. Mayers, Fairmont, J143.4S5. Tho 1
award will be rnado nt a future meeting J
of tho court, ns the architects, Yost & j
Packard, of Columbus, Ohio, and the 1
county court will examine the conditions j
before making a final award,
A Sack of Brokeu Roue*. '
Special Dispatch to tho Intelllgcncer. (
PARKERSBURG, W. Va., June 10.John
J. Mooseman, aged seventy, mar- (
rled, and a resident of this city, was run (
into by an Ohio River railroad train below
RIennerhassett island to-day and j
instantly killed. The accident was a pe- <
cullar one. Moosoman was walking to- 1
ward this city and the train was going 1
in the opposite direction. As ho was 1
facing tho train, tho engineer supposed. <
of course, he would step aside, but he
did not. The engineer noticed this and ]
blew the whistle and rang the bell, but 1
h(ill Moosemnn kept walking straight
toward the train. The throttle was reversed,
but It was too late, the cowcatcher
struck the old man on the legs
an?l threw him upon the pilot. If there
wus a whole bone In his Iwdy It was
undiscovered. The body seemed a sack
of broken bones.
\nflonat Itrrwiri' Conrriitlon.
BUFFALO, N. Y., June 10.?The conventlon
of the brewers of the United
States concluded work this afternoon
with the election of the following ofllr.-rs:
President, C. William Bcrgnor,
Philadelphia: vice presidents, Hudolph
llrund, Chicago; Isaac Danenburk, New
York; Irwisurer, William Ringler, New
York; secretary. lllchnrd Katzenmeyer,
New York. The report of the vlglluneo 1
committee, which was presented, refer- i
red to the "steadily progressing decline
of what in certain states might at one ,
time have brcn styled the popularity of ,
prohibition " Tin* defeat of prohibition (
at tin* polls In thirteen states was re- ,
ported. .
Strike Drctnml Off.
riTTSnUnoil. .luiw 10-The strlk.
nt Jon"* & Laughlin's American works
wuh declared off by the striker*' com
inlttee to-day. All 11??* (?ld men wjitji can I
get fcork will g" luck ut tin* reduction, i
About .*.00 new men li.i\bwen tak?'ti. and i
probably that many of the old ^njployea i
will bo compelled to seek work clue- 1
wliefc. The mill was running in cvorv
deunrtmcnt to-day. J i
WORK OF THE WIND
A Destructive Cyclone Striken
Lyle, Minn., aud Vicinity,
SIX PERSONS REPORTED KILLED
I* Far, with Alan? PoluU In Track of
th* Storm to Hear Prom?Bnlldlnga
Torn Up and Box Car* on 8ldlnc* wtrt
tnaibid Into Kindling Wood~Tw?ntj
Dwilllnfi LiviM lo th? Oroand?Relief
Train Htarla for th? lecnoaof HafTerIns
anil Otath?Stager Detail* ou Ac
coant of T?l?gr?pta Lints Dclng Down.
MA80N CITY. Iowa, June 10.?At 6:30
to-night a cyclone struck wnlhwest of
Lyle, .Minn., taking a southeasterly
course. 6ev?rs* people ore reported
killed and Injured. The cyclone lore
up bouses and other buildings In It*
course, ond the terrttory is now bare.
The path of the storm was about half a
mile In width. All telegraph lines
north are down and box cars on sld!ngs
were smashed into kindling. A cyclone
passing over the town of Kandlo,Wilmar
county, Minn., entirely demolished the
buildings on the farm of John Berquitt
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., June 10.-A
specim from Of*&e, Iowa, to the Tribune,
confirms the report of the cyclone,
and Kays six persons were killed and a
number injured. A spedal train will
take surgeons from that place.
CHICAGO, June 10.?AH railway lines
running in the vicinity of the track of
the storm report telegraph poles blown
down and other damage done. A railroad
o|>erator at Mason Ctry reportd at
midnight that twenty, houses were demollshed
in Lyle, one man killed outright
and twenty others injured. It is
believed that much damage was done
In die count!? around Lyle, there being
all sorts of rumor of heavy loss of life.
Owing to the damage done to telegraph
lines definite information was lacking.
A special train with surgeon*, linemen
and workmen' was sent to Lyle from
Waterloo. Iowa, within an hour of the
time of the storm.
OELWEIN, Iowa, June 10.? Reports
from Lyle up to 1 a. m. confirm the reports
of extensivo damage and loss of
life along the Jowa-Mlnnesota state line.
At Lyle one person wan Inaiantly killed
and twenty persons injured, eifrht of
whom may die. Iteports outside of the
city are to the effect that six persons
were killed and ten badly Injured. Several
persons are reported missing from
their farm houses, nud a number of additions
to the d?ath list are expected.
The work of rescue Is being rapidly
pushed. Special train* with medical assistance
were sent to the scene from all
nearby points.
Lyle Ik on a branch line of the Chicago
fjp-at Western. Just ucross the Iowa
line. Telegraphic wire* are prostrated
and definite details are extremely meagre.
Courier* from the rich farming country
to the south of Lyle report great
damagt* along the path of the twister,
which was in places half a mile wide.
Cattle and grain were swept away by
the hundred and a heavy loss of human
life is feared. ,
rngnllant mid Mnrilrron*.
LITTLE HOCK. Ark., Jun* 10.?Mrs.
Leona Goodman, one of the most popular
society belles of Dardanclle, was !
killed In a most shocking manner at Rover.
Ark.. Inst night. The county normal
Institute is being held at that place
and a large number of teachers are In ,
attendance. Last night a party of young
ladies and gentlemen were out serenading
and wont to a house where a young
teacher najued Llpp was stopping. When
awakened by th? nerenaders, Llpp deliberately
fimf a pltol shot into the sere- ,
nading party. The bullet struck Miss
Goodman in the neck, causing instant
flenth. The murderer was arrested and
spirited away to Danville by the officers
who feared than an attempt would be
made by the excited people to lynch him.
Hank Ofllctals Indicted.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., June 10.?'The
grand Jury has Indicted four officials (
of the failed Washington state bank, (
A. C. Haugen, the president, who at the !
time of the failure was also city treas- i
urer and is now under Indictment for ;
his conduct of that office. J. H. Field, '
the cashier of the bank; A. E. Johnson,
the well-known stesjnship agent, and
Olaf Bearle, of St. Paul, who were directors.
Tho indictments have been re- '
ported to the oourt, but as no arraign- '
inents have been made, their contents
is not yet known. The charge in each ,
case 1h supposed to l>e, however, borrowing
from the bank in violation of
the stato law, which prohibits baiik officials
from so doing.
i
I.ullifran Uvnarml Synod.
MANSFIELD, 0., June 10.?The thlr- J
ty-elghtto biennial Lutheran general (
avnnil fnrm.allv convened in tho llrst 1
Lutheran church at 9 o'clock this morning.
Tho first order of business was tho
election of officers. President Baughcr
wilil ho had heard he was to he made a
candidate for re-election, but respectTully
declined tho honor. Tho following
aftlcers wore elected. Rev. Dr. M. W.
Ilanna, Altoona, Pa., president; Rev.
Dr. William 8. Freos, York, Pa., secretary;
Louis Mors, Cincinnati, treasurer.
Tin Plate Pool to b* Formed.
PITTSBURGH, Juno 10.?A meeting
3f large Jobbers and a commlteo of the (
In plate manufacturers' association will
l>e hold In New York within the next few ^
(lays to form a pool. Previous to thn
formation of the new association of tin ;
plato manufacturers the Jobbers stocked
up heavily at low prices, and when ]
ihi? association advanced tho prices the ,
lobbers refused to be governed by the
iM.^K'latlon rates. It Is now proposed to ]
combine and flxe a rate satisfactory to
both parties. j
Probfcbly ? Nirt'i Nnl,
AUSTIN, Texas, June 10.?After a |
ivrangle Instlng over threo hours tho
ower house of the legislature to-day '
idoptcd a resolution to have a commit- ,
e .i; pointed t<? Investigate the chaise
that ihcre were northern professors oc upylng
rhalrs In the T??xas state university
who were teaching Republican ,
lolltlcn and ridiculing the history of j
he lost cause. \
1 m i
Snlrlilrnfn I'ormrr Writ Vlrilnlm.
ST. PAUL. Minn.. June lO.-Phlllp
IMIIy. pi'T-Ulent of the John Martin J
Lumber company, and vice president of
i!ii' Paul Nation.11 bank, committed
iul> l !? to-day by shooting. No reason 1
Is known except continued 111 health.
Mr. lit illy was f>B years of age and came
lien* many years ago from .West Virginia.
1
GERMAN PIOHKM
Hold Their fteml-Annaal Oillsff ?4
Wheeling Park.
The German Pioneers society had Its
semi-annual outing at Wheeling park
yesterday afternoon and evening. The
customary street parade was eliminate!
this time, and a quieter, but non?
tho less enjoyable, affair attracted
nearly the entlremcmbership. The Pioneers
are becoming fewer as the year*
roil by, many of them passing away
last year. One thing, though, those remaining
retain sufficient of their hardy
youth to enjoy themselves, and celebrate
when comes their day to celebrate.
They went out to the park on the afternoon
motors, accompanied by their
wives and family friends. The day was
not given over to any sort of programme
of exercises, but the hours were pleasantly
whlled away in the recital of experiences
in Wheeling during the early
days. The Opera House orchestra ?d
much with Its music to further the enjoyment
of the day.
OFFENBACH'S MASTERPIECE.
"The Grand DnctieM*" well Rendered at
the Park Caelno.
Offenbach's most popular opera, "The
Grand Duchess," received very success
ful interpretation at the hands of the
T.vrle nnera rnmnnnv n_t Wheeling nark
last evening and a cordial greeting accorded
the company by a good sized as*
dlence. Pretty mimic and clever selections,
with plenty of opportunity for
strong chorus work abound In "Ths
Grand Duchess." and the company did
full justice to all. Mlaa Knox was Ideal
In the tltlo role and received an ovation
when she appeared. In the second
act In the duo with "Fritz," she was
most captivating and wan presented
with a fine bouquet Mr. Roberts made
u capital "General Boum," and Miss DoJlue
a very charming "Prince Paul."
The rest of the cast wa* very satisfactory,
and encores were frequent. "The
Grand Duchess" will be repeated tonight
and to-morrow afternoon, wit*
"The Chimes of Normandy" on Saturday
night The management will run
special motors as usual to and from the
Casino. Next week there will bo an entire
change of programme.
A BARB JUKE BRIDI
Who was Dowirtd with 917,000,000?The
Anderson.Pcrklna Niptltla,
BOSTON, Juno 10.?A! wedding Otffrmony,
the character of which plaoes tt t
in rank as the grandest this city has '
ever seen and which. In point of ths
wealth represented, was also among the
greatest weddings of the century In this
country was that whereby Lars Anderson.
until very recently member of the
United States diplomatic corps at Rome,
Italy, and Miss Isabella Perkins, of this
city, heiress to $17,000,000, to-day became
husband and wife.
The bride is the daughter of Captain
George Hamilton Perkins, U.S. N., (retired),
end a granddaughter of the late
William P. Weld, of this city, whose
millions she inherits, together with her
cousin. Mrs. Charles F. Sprague, the
wife of Congressman Sprague, of Massachusetts.
The groom Is the son of a well known
Washington family, the head of which.
General Nicholas Anderson, died abroad
a few years ago. He Is a Harvard gradute
and was associated with Robert T.
Lincoln In the United States embassy at
i>onuon, nnu laier wun uitr\ orcrri?ry "i
legation In Italy under .Wayne MaoVragh.
The ceremony wan performed by Rsr.
John Buckson. In the ArliAgton street
church at noon, and among those who
were present were some of the moat
wpal thy and prominent members of society
In nearly every large city in the
United States.
yAMIITE AHD PLAQU1
Carry Off Thouaadt In Ckhu-Tln SkUl
Black with ViltirN.
VANCOUVER, June 10,-Advioes br
the steamer Bbpress of Japan: Tfcs
fatality from famine and plague In
China la appalling. The famine nortk
and east of 8sechuan Is causing many,
deaths. A traveler wto has Just returned
from there reports basing seen
numbers of dead bodies lying about
unattended to. In one large town half
the population bad perished from starvation,
and the fever followed In Its
wane. Tno Rovemmeni nas went
)00 plcules of rice by way of relief, but
grain cannot be got to the sufferers
beyond certain parts owing to sections
made impassable by swollen rivers.
Mong the route to smaller towns numbers
of bodies lay decomposing, while
the sky was black with vultures.
Smallpox is prevalent In Tooghe, ten
!>r twelve new cases being reported
dally. Smallpox and other cptdemlcs
lire very prevalent In Tokio, while 200
moro oast* of black plague are reported
from Taihoku and Tai-Wan, Formosa.
There are some 850 cases altogether.
Thr? Killed In a Witck.
EXETER, N. H., June 10.?The most
lerious freight wreck on the Boston &
Mai no railroad In many months occurred
on the western division about a
juartor of a mile east of this station at
1:30 o'clock this morning. The Portand
and Boston through night freight
an into a washout at Fernands culvert,
rhe locomotive and seven cars were
iemoliahed and three men were killed.
The dead are: Charles Kankin, engineer,
of Portland; A. C. Young, brakenan.
of Portland: Albert Chandler,
srakeman, of Portland. Daniel King,
he fireman, was badly burned and was
itherwlse injured in the wreck. Tha
:hances are good for his recovery.
>IOT?m?nta of 8f?amahlp?.
COPENHAGEN ? Arrived ? Hckte,
from New York via Christiana.
NAPLES ? Arrived ? Fulda, from
New York.
BREMEN ? Arrived ? Lahn, from
? ><? vlo Plvmmith.
NEW YORK ? Arrived ? SaaJe. from
Bremen; Michigan, from London; Peril*,
from Hamburg.
PHILADELPHIA ? Sailed - Netherland,
from Antwerp.
LIVERPOOL ? Arrived ? Majeitle,
from New York; State of California,
from Montreal.
LONDON ? Arrived ? Manitoba,
from New York.
CHERBOURG ? Arrived ? Normanila,
from Now York.
HAMBURG ? Arrived ? Pcnnaylw
lla, from Now York.
Weather KorrraM Iter To-ilar.
For W??t Virginia, western Pannaylva*
lid unrl Oljlo?Generally fair, followed by
ncreuNlnr eloudlneaa Friday afternoon:
warmer: llnrht variable wind*, becoming
loutheaaterly and Increasing.
l?orat Ttmpiraiar*.
The t??mp*ratur? Wednoaday a* observed
?y Hchnepf, driiRirlHt, corner Fourteenth
mil Market strectu, wait aa follow*i
7 a. m C2(3 p. m 71
? a. m Hi : p. 70
2 m 72| Weather?Fair.
Thursday.
7 a S?;2 p. 71
1* a m 6SI7 p. m 7?
2 m 7fi|Waathar-Clcan
li . ; 1

xml | txt