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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 25, 1900, Image 2

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I Have a new typ-oWritcr^
Andd it Is ray do: icht
to patter on It irailY
And write, and vrritel and write?
It aidss mE In ray laborsS
When I'm in workiNG vein*
It makes A GREat improvEmcnt&)
1 write So veRY pLain.
It oPerates sosw!Ft!Y$*
that when yOu find you're aTUck;:)
,.and'CannoT AND the lottler
JuutCJab?and trusT to luckC$(?
It's Easy VEry caSY
To opeRAte It then:;;
Now whero on earth's that colon?
Give me my Ink and pen!
?Baltimore American.
Society Is now homeward bound, bi
for a fortnight yet its own free will wl
rule; after that the planning for a moi
than usually brilliant season will be bi
gun, throught numerous club forming
already dated weddings and private or
tertalnments. Among the new club oi
ganlratlons now In talk. Is a "German,
with the dancing of the Germans ?
each monthly gathering. The promc
tera are the married set, from which tfc
Invitation committee emanates. Th
membership, however, will extend t
.the Spinsters and Twentieth Centur
Girls, make up, with the young mc
'embraced on these invitation list
Notable events of the coming week wi
be the double wedding at St. Luke's ]
E. church, Island, at 12 o'clock, nooi
Tuesday, August 28. The function ft
society's entertainment during Fa
>veen. in u, uunce at tne casino, arrange
by Professor Delbrugge, to the Cotillto
and Junior Cotillion sets. The day ha
not been settled, but will be eltht
Thursday or Friday. Golf holds its ii
terest for the club membership, but n
special contests are at present schec
Musical Wheeling Is getting itself i
tone for an attractive season. Tli
prominent organizations, The Women'
Club, the Philharmonic Trio, the Oi
pheus and the various orchestras ar
' all, considering movements and pre
; The event of the coming week, occur
' at 12 o'clock noon, Tuesday, at S
Luke's P. E. church, when Miss Ethely
Sage, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joscp
H. Sage, of Wellsburg, will be united i
marriage to Mr. Charles Newton Klrfc
v Patrick, of Cleveland, and Miss .Tun
llornbrook, daughter of Mr. and Mr;
Kenry Hornbrook, living east of thl
city, will be wedded to Mr. Archibal
Bruce Sage, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sag
of Wellsburg. All appointments hav
been beautifully planned. Rev. Jaco
Lilttingham and Rev. Lee Young, for
rr.erly rector of St. Andrew's, an
brother-in-law of Miss Hornbrook, wi
' ofllclate.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Russell, c
South Front street. Island Place, M
Henry M. Russell, jr., and Mr. "Williai
Paxron Burke and Miss Matilda Burkt
son and daughter of Mrs. Russell, hav
. returned from a five weeks trip abroar
The Journey was principally taken fc
the ocean voyage.
Mr. Fred H. Lange, of Fourteen t
street, left New York, Tuesday, on th
Maria Teresee, of the North Lloy
Steamship Line, for Bremer. A sc
, Journ In Pads Is one of the possibility
of the trip, a visit to his old horn
however, in Bremen, being the objectlv
point of Interest In the Journey.
Mrs. J. J. Holloway and children, c
Leatherwood, have returned home, al
ter a summer season at Atlantic City.
Mrs. Hulllhen Quarrler and chlldrci
of Leatherwood, leave for the east ne>
Mrs. Alexander Campbell, of En
street, leaves during the coming wee
ror Duiuth.
Mrs. William A- Isett, of North Mai
srtreet, delightfully entertained at card:
Thursday evening, In honor of her visit
ing house guest.
Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Allison, and chi;
dren, of South Front street, are at At
lantlc City.
Mrs. James W. Paxton, Mr. Charlc
F. Paxton and the Misses Pansy an
Gertrude Paxton, of "Uplands," Plcns
ant Valley, ape at White Sulphu
Mr. and Mrs. Bornle S. McLurc- an
daughters, Misses Elizabeth Genevlev
and "Eleanor McLure, Mrs. Fred I
Lange, Mr. Clinton Campbell and slstei
Miss Juliette Campbell, left for Car
May, Thursday. They form a pleasar
party at the Baltimore Inn, for th
coming two weeks.
Miss Kate McHenry, prominent I
Musical Wheeling, Is expected home tc
day, from a prolonged visit In Clevi:
land. Miss McHenry will re-open he
music studio of: last season, 1121 Mai
street, the first week of September, an
be pleased to meet her former pupil
and others wishing to begin, on Mon
day of that week.
Dr. Reed M. Balrd and young sot
Dubois, are spending a short vacatlo
In New York.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Howard arc n
Brown's, Cecil Place, for the surame:
The Misses Kerrlsk, formerly of thJ
city, now of New York, are tho houf,
guests of Miss Mary Campbell, at th
Hupp home, on Fourtenth street.
Mrs. John Frew and Mrs. W, W. Ai
nett.who are together at Capon Spring
are expected hlme next week.
Professor George W. Dolbruggo,.afU
oUy. Jit Alluntlc City, went to No
York City In conference with Professor ?
Dodsworth, regarding the latest dahces li
and music for the pleasure of the p
Wheeling dance community next win- t
ter. Then to Bar Harbor, by appoint- r
ment, with Harry Tyler, the cotillion t
leader, of the Four Hundred set. Thh
yi\\\ be of especial Interest, in view of
the formation of the new German Club II
now planning.
Miss Flora Stlfel, daughter of Mr. and J
Mrs! William F. Stlfel, of North Main r
street, Is the house guest of Miss
H Kathcrlng McLaln, at the John G. Mc a
Lain cottage, Mountain Lake Park. 1
g Mrs. Alclnda McMechcn, and daush- ~
ter. Miss Mary McMechen, of th? #
Stamm, have returned from a lake trip, j
Professor Hermann M. Schockey, of 5
Lt North Chapllne street; Mrs. Flora WIN | I
Hams, of North Main street; Professor i
12 ?
Edward Blumenbergor, of the Tsland; 4
Slgnor Rlcci, of the Severn; Professor 5
0 TPfirla T? Mv.rs nt Mnrliot ctrnftf- Prn- 5
J feasor Henry J. Arbenz, of Fifteenth ^
street; Professor-Edward W. Spell, of
j. Thirteenth street; Mrs. W. S. Hutchins,
j of North Main street; the Misses Dodd- <?
ridge, of Island Place; Miss Mary ^
n> Wilde, of Jacob street, and Miss Annie
V. Sage, of Twelfth street, prominent
instructors of Musical Wheeling, have
returned from summer vacations, and
l* are arranging for the coming' season's
3 classes. To this list will be added when
the season opens Charles Freamantle, *
one of the most eminent Pittsburgh 'i
|? teachers. Mr. Freemantle has a beautl- ^
ful voice, and will be-*i distinguished j
addition to -luslcal _'V/i:,.vlit:Lr. ^
n Lieutenant and M; s. Ualnt! C. Lv.:t. of
the St::mm, have returned, af.vr a
- x
s summer's absence.
The golf links will, as usual,'be :he
~ scene of activity to-day. thuush no pro- g
grammed gowns are on. A fact ivded
recently Is that tho dreas on the grounds h
is becoming as it should be. mere pic.
I rtiiipsn?p frnm i!nv tn tin v?fcT-ln nine
*| i:o\v to'give* the same? pleasing imp-es-,
J^j sion that a visit to noted links Ir. this
R country always Inspires.
Hon. James B. Taney, the snthusiis- h
" tic golfer, of ( this city, has taken a i]
3^ month's membership In a golf club In ^
the Bceshire Hills^New England, coy- l(
! ering his ?tay at Marblehale, Conn. The t
J grounds are: larger by tbrco: holes than
0 the Wheeling course.
o ?
MlS3 Laura Crangls Dalzell, of North ?
d Chapllne street, is the house guest c? n
11 Miss Blanche Keen, at the Koen home ^
in Mannigton.
. C
11 Mr. and Mrs. Birney Kennard Me- 1
r- Mechen, of Maples Croft, Pleasant Vai- j]
11 ley. are spending the summer between F
Deer Park, Bedford Springs and PUts- *
L' burgh.
,r Musical Wheeling had the pleasure of ^
a visit from Mr. Charles Gamble, of ?
Pittsburgh, father of.Mr. Ernest Gam- $
h ble, the popular basso. In reference to a ?
ie concerl here. It would be a deckled i
d pleasure to again hear Ernest Gamble, *
'* whos'." previous appearances here
!S proved his ability to rank among the
first bassos on the concert stage. Nego- ^
& tlatlons are now pending. Mr. Gambia
Is assisted on this concert tour by a | ?
sopranno, violinist and pianist. Every ! g
' date for his season has been closi-d, j ^
with lhf? nTri?ntnin nf OnfnhM' 1 I -
evidences at ones the reputation of the 1
^ company and especially th? star'of the
aggregation/ His voice of excellen;
quality Is most artistically managed. . j,
ft Miss Julia Wilson, of ,"tho Willis,"
k Chupllne street, has returned from a n
summer's stay In New York City.
n "Hoey'a (horses) gone to bed"?was
g the clever and thoughtful remark the j,
/ other evening, of George, the bright
two and a half year o\d son of Mr. and I
Mrs. Oliver T. Rhodes, after earnestly 1
watching for the family drag, In which
he was seated, the automobile of Air.
Hal Speidel. A
Innes and hi3 band will be at tin
* Opera House Tuesday, October 30. This c
celebrated musical organization has excited
admiration whenever heard, and A
Ir Innes promises to make this tour memorable.
The Inclusion of grand opera a
artists will enable him to present musical
novelties and a conseqaent change
- of programme. Among those engaged
' by Mr. Innes for his coming tour aro
r' Mme. Ilelene Noldl, Miss Frances Boy13
den, Slg. Albert! and Messrs Xanten j
1 and Zernl. They come, under the aus- J'
2 pices of the Woman's Club. ?
The library committee of the City
n Hospital takes this method of kindly >
asking the community At large to send
" to that Institution, Twentieth and Eo;f (
1 street?, with the name of the donor, In
" order that' all may be acknowledeged,
whatever in the shape of magazines .
3 and books an? no longer of use, having ?
been read and not to be kept for bind- t<
ing. At present all the reading matter w
j available has been exhausted by. the
^ convalescents. This act of charity wjll
be much nprpeclated by all the Inmates q
of the Institution, and the board of
it managers an well. Good books are also c
r, requested. V
la Next Tuesday. Auuust 28. will bt> >hr* u
kj fiftieth nnnlvertHiry of tho iir?t produc- J'
a tlon of Wagner's "lx>hengrln."- Tho d
Initial production took piaco nt Woirrmr,
Franz IAhvI conducting, and Wag -
ner a mode?t spectator In thy audlcnce. ^
"Right new room? and the most de?lra* ?
bR* in tho City Honpital, eincc the third j
>r lioor ha? boon opanod, are now at th'^ ?
w. dUponal of pUllAiitroiilstif for furnishing. i
r- ?
loine have already been selected. The
lospltal is undergoing many needed realrs
and benefitting changes, under
he efficient supervision of Miss HefnIchs,
the capable head of the lnstituiort.
. : B39
Miss Ida Updegraff, of. North'ChapIne
street, Is at Atlantic City.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank McNeil and son,
Ir. Alien MfcNoll, of the Island, have
eturned from Terra Alta.
Dr. and Mrs. Myers and family, of the
stand, airs' making a trip of the jakey.
< >$> ?y
5 &Z ?^$>> >$*$>' ' '0 <?>
i Sporting. I
y&fx? 1 S*? I
: RnviNfi 11 rvn inp. I
vuiiiiiUi v 1 VJUIllUi > >
?& A
Clubs. Won. Lost. Per.
)ayton 77 117 .675
'on Wayne 71 45 X>\2
olcdo fiJ 4G .m
V heeling ?! 53 .KEJ
Jaiu<:lolu 53 '68 .477
indcrson W .4 Id
Jew Castle 3H.? 7G .'.*33
larlon 33 7C .303
Iansll.il 1. Wheeling 0.
Fort Wayne 4. New Castle 3.
Dayton G. Toledo 2.
Dayton 5, Toledo 4.
peclal Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
MANSPIEL, August 21.?Batting
onors were about even to-day, but
Vheeling's lilts were scattered, while
lansflcld bunched three single# and a
ouble In the fourth, having previously
cored one In the first on a tflngle, a
acrlflce and a wild pitch. Wheeling
:inlng, but the last time the necessary
It was locking. Connors cut eft at
L-ast two doubles by fast fleldlng. In
he fifth, with Meaney on first on his
It, Lyons cracked a double, but by the
he throw of Connors, Meaney. was
ut out at the plate trying to score on
he hit. Another double-header tolorrow.
Lcenan, 3b. 4 1113 1
lcVey, r. f. 3 0 I 1 o 0
.oniK-rs. I. f 3 10 4 0 0
ruby, 2b 2 118 4 1
lournoy. c. f 3 I t 0 1 0
tetmun, lb 4 0 1 10 l 0
'ox. c 3 0 0 4 2 0
.owney, s. s 3 0 1 3 2 0
raw, p i 3 0 0 13 0
Totuln ..... M 4 7 27 1G 2
yUEKLING.' AB. It BI1. PO. A. E.
loaney, r. f 4 0 1 2 1) 0
'onsulton. c. f 4 0 0 2 0 0
yOtttf, 2b 4 0 2 12 0
'oole, lb 4 0 ) 8 0 ' 0
!ockman. s. a 4 0 I 5 3 0
'nvlor, 3b 4 0 5 110
-ytln, 1. 1 3 ft 0 2 0 0
titter, c... 3 6 0 X 0 0
ones, |> 3 0 0 0 3 0
Totals v23 0 8 24 3 0
lanstlchl 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 *?4
Vheellns 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?0
Two-base lilt*. Truby. Lowney. Lyons.
>ouble plays, Keennn to Fox; ?Ion*.s to
Jockmun to Pool*; Truby to Keimnn.
iicrltlce hit. MeVcy. Stolen ba.-os. T.tynr.
Lytic, Klonroy. Boxes on balls, off
kn:es? 2; off Jones 5. 8truck oiit, by Ames
; by Jones 2. Wild pitches, Jones 2. Time,
:25. Umpire, Davis.
Other Inter-Btate Games.
At Fort Wayne. RUE
'ort Wayne 4 9 2
few Castle 3 f? 2
Batteries?Frlcken. Bwnlm and Kleliow;
Wadsworth and Grafllus.
At Dayton. First game. RUE
)ayton ?; 6 10 l
'oledo 2 3 2
Brvtterles?Wleknr and Donahue; Eut r
and Mannaford.
At Dayton. Second game. H II E
Jay ton 3 7 X
'oledo ' 4 4 2
Batteries?Gllpatrlck and Donahue;
?\ving and Arthur.
At Anderson. First game. RUE
inderson l 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 *?5 11 1
larlon 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0?1. 7 2
Batteries. Mahaffey and Bevllle; Mc!ord
and Lynch.
At Anderson. Second gome. R H E
inderson ...0 001000100 2?4 11 1
larlon 1 000100000 8?6 9 1
Batteries. Bates and Lynch; Ctrelt
,nd Bevllle.
Clubj?. Won. I^ost. Per.
Irooklyn M .18 .017
'Ittwburgh 51 40 .MO
'hlludelphla 49. 47 joy
hlCiiRO 4? 49 .-!9G
lonton 48 49 .495
Inrinnatl 47 52 .470
t. Louis 44 51 .403
Jew York 39 M .411
'Inclnnatl 11. Pittsburgh 2.
Philadelphia Now York 1.
Kt. Louis 7, Chicago 0.
PITTSBURGH, August 24.-Newton had
plcndld support and kept the lilts scattred,
while thio visitors' hits eamo Just
.hen needed. Becklry's batting was tho
eature of the game. Attendance, 1,800.
'1TT8BITR(5H. All. R. BII. TO. A. E.
Iraumont, e. 1 5 0 0 1 0 0
llarko. I. f 2 0 1 J ft J
JcCreery, I. f 2 1 2 1 0 0
CBrlen, lb 4 119 0 1
Vutcner.-r. t I 0 2 3 0 0
Williams, 3b 4 0 0 0 2 0
lltehcy. 2b 4 0 10 2 0
ehrlvor, c 4 0 1 H 1 l
:iy. *. a 2 0 110 0
.each, h. n 2 0 110 0
hesbro, p 1 0 0 0 3 0
lusting. p 2 0 0 1 1 0
dimmer 1 0 o o 0 o
Totals J.37 2 10 27 0 3
IN'ClNNATf. J AB. it. BIT. PO. A. E.
iiirrett.c.f ..3 t l G o n
Irawford, I. f........ r? .2 1 r? 0 0
telnfeldt. 3b G 0 0 3 2 0
tooklew lb >..L' 4 3 3 C 0 0
!orrorari, s. s f. t 1 1 3 0
IcBrlde, r. f G 1 2 o 0 0
lylno. vb c a 2 2.1.0
. . . i " ' iPt
Knhoc, 5 1 2 6 0 0
Newton, 2, 10 0 1 0
Totals 30 II 12 27 1 0
t Batted for Iluatjng In ninth..
Pittsburgh .........0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0?2
Cincinnati 4 0 0 4 0 2.0 0 1-11
; Earnod runs, Pittsburgh 1; Cincinnati 3.
Two-buse hit*,, Wagner, Schnlver, Bctkley.
Three-base hlto, 'Beckley, Kahte.
llotne run. Becklev. Sacrifice hits, IJnrvett,
Newton. Stolen baaas, Barrett,
Qulnn. First base on balls, oft Che*bro
2; oft Hustlng 3. Hit by pitched hall, llnrrett.
Struck out, by Chesbro 2; by Hustlng
C; by Newton & Wild pitch, Cliesbro.
Time, 2:05. Umpire, Snyder.
Turned tho Tables.
NEW YORK, August 21.?Tho Phillies
turned the tables on the New Yorkrt at
the Polo grounds to-day, winning out by
timely batting In the eighth lnnlns. ?Tack
Dunn, who wan released by, the Brooklyn
team, pitched for the Philadelphia*, and
held the New Yorks down to four bits.
It H E
Phlladelp'a ...0 0 0 0 0 0*0 2 1-3 12 1
Now York ....1 0-0 0 0 o o 0 ft-l 4 U
Batteries, Dunn and McFarland; Hawley
and Grady. Earned runs, none. Time,
2:03. Umpire, O'Day. Attendance, 1,000.
Powell in Form.
ST. LOUIS. August 24.?Powell was in
superb form to-day and held Chicago at
his mercy all through the game. Hi* support
waa perfect. "Attendance, 1,100. Score:
St. Louis -/>....4 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 10 U
Chicago 0 0G0OOOOO-064
Batteries. Powell and Robinson; Griffith,
Chance and Dexter. Earned runs, none.
Time, 1:45. Umpire: Swartwood.
, American League.
At Cleveland. First game. RUE
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?0 D 2
Buffalo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-013 0
At Cleveland. Second game. R1IE
Cleveland 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 *-3 3 0
Buffalo 20000000 0?2 G 1
At Indianapolis, First game. RII E
Indlanap's ...0 U 0 0 0 2 0 2 0? ! 10 10
Detroit <1 2 1 0 0 1 2 0 0-12 17 0
At Indianapolis. Second game. RHE
.Indianapolis 3 0 1 0 0 3 2-0 10 1
Detroit 0 1 0 0 0 0 0-1 3 7
Amateur Base Ball.
The Harklns Sluggers defeated the
Rud Stat* Jrs. yesterday morning by a
score of 0 to 0.
Ted Sulllvin, who has ben scouting
among American League clubs this
season, looking for prospective National
League talent, was in Detroit
recently, to confer with several of the
Indiunapolis and Detroit players. He
closed a deal with Manager Stallings
by which Koscoe Miller, the big Detroit
pitcher, will go to Chicago next season.
JJe is after several other men, and had
a talk with two or three of the Indianapolis
"It looks as If there was an overflow
of yellow journalism in Cincinnati Just
now. I am pictured as an emissary
of the Cincinnati club to land Joe Kelley.
That is not true, and is out of
my province. I've never been commissioned
by either Mr. Brush or Mr.
Lloyd to see him. I don't know that
Bob Allen will resign. During a morning
of fanning at Hawley's, while gossiping
about the story, I said: "If Bob
steps down and out, why don't you
make a try for the place, Kel?" That
was all that happened.'.'?Frank Bancroft.
President Ebbets, of the Brooklyn
club, declares that there will be a law
jiasseu ai ine cumin},' league moenni;
to place a limit on the number of players
reserved by each club. The limit
wil lbe small, probably not-more than
ten or twelve players. "The various
clubs In the league are carrying too
many payers," says Mr. Ebbets, "and
all the 'best talent Is concentrated In
one or two teams. Carrying so many
pleysr costs an enormous sum of money
aijd Is responsible to a great extent for
the losses that have been suffered by
the various clubs."
President Hart, of the Chicago team,
Ik a man of Ideas?although the practicability
of Rome of his views Is doubted.
Games have bee.i dragging so In
the major league that Hart suggetsts
a change in the rules whereby three
balls entitle a batter to a base Instead
of four, as at present. It seems as
though that would lengthen the game,
as the pitchers who could put them
over would be hit hard, while the ones
who failed to locate the plant would be
filling up the bases, and make long
games with numerous runs frequent
It is understood that sevenal of the
National League magnates have attempted
to secure options on American
I^eogue plnyers, but with little success.
j They wanted to tie up tho, American
League owners to a conditional ngree|
ment, In which they promise to take
players at the close of the season, provided
their showing from now on was
up to a certain standard, and to have
the privilege of withdrawing from the
contract If they did not fancy the showing
made by the players In thi* last
month of the season. The scheme has
not been kindly received.
I "I don't see what Is the matter wjth
J us when wo play that Chicago team,"
I says Connie Mack, "It Just seems as
If we can't win. Look nt the ball we
put up at Kansas City. So far wo
have played them seventeen games and
we have taken fifteen. The last series
we got four straight. On the other
hand the Blues have been as successful,
If not more so, than any other
team when It comes to playing Comlskey's
men. It Is one of the peculiar
features of base ball. How Is It that
one team Invariably loses when playing
another and wins frapi a nine that can
beat them Is more than I can under-*
Anaconda Takes the Great 2:04 Paco
in Straight Heats.
T10ST0N, Aug. 24.?The grand circuit
meet at Rocdvllle closed to-day with
tho notable feature of Anaconda, the
gelding owned by the East View Stock
Farm, at East view, N. Y., pacing a inllo
In 2:02'A, thereby winning tho 2:04 class,
and defeating by n very narrow ftiurgin
Frank Bogash and Searchlight. The
figure breaks the Readvlllo triidc record
of 2:04&. made In a race, lowers Anaconda's
record by 3% seconds and with
the exhibition mile by Stnr Pointer of
1:59%, places Readvllle at tho head of
fast tracks. Tho new record was unexpectedly
made nnd It was entirely duo
to tho desperate efforts of Golden and
McCarthy to out-drlve' Mclfenry, because
of a very close first heat. Anaconda
was the favorite, but the public
heavily backed Frank Uogash nnd
Searchlight, as their past performances
showed they w*re fast to an unknown
degree. In losing good money, however,
everybody had his money's worth In
wltncpfilng tho finest pace this year.
2:04 class pace, two In three, purse,
Anaconda, b. g., by Knight Huggin,
by Algora (A, Cheney) 1 1
Frank Ilogosh 2 2
Searchlight 3 3
Chenalia-.;.-.... 4 4
Time given by the quarters on both
heata-First hent,.:31%, 1:02%,
2:04%. Second heat.v :30*i, 1:01, 1:31%,
2:02%/ .
2:12,class, trot, two in three, purse
Boy, b. g., by WilkeK
Boy, daughterof Robert
McGregor (Cummlngs) ..7 3 1 1
Temple.AVllkes 1 2 3 2
dntvoivl ?fl r-nf ) 1 n ?j
Ed Lock ..k..'.2 3 4' ro;
Dollado Wilkes ............. 5 ' 4 6 ro.,
Elfrlda". 4 6 _ 5 ro.
Temper S dl?.
Don V. .?. .vv .V....; 6 7 dr.
Time: 2:3L1V4, 2:ll?i,-2:03%, 2:11^.
* !! nlrtss, puce, three In Ave, purse,
$1,000:? '
^.uoKer Taylor, b. h? by
by Captnln * Cool - Etta
Wilkes (Macy) I 1 1
Fr^d W 2 2.2
Dan Westlond 4 3 4
Wm. H. Moody 3 4 f.
Prince A. .. ....7 u 3
Faith C 0 6
Marie Sidney 5 dla.
Robert B. dls.
Time, 2:10, 2:10, 2:13.,
Tho Kcuncdy-Colly er Tight Next
Monday Night Will Draw a Large
Assemblage of bports.
The twenty-round battle between
Frank Cojlyer, of Brooklyn, and Eddie
Kennedy, of Pittsburgh, in the
arena of the Metropolitan Athletic Club
next Monday night, is attracting more
general Interest than any fight the
Mets have pulled off for a long time.
I . I
' " " ^
I ,* { I
(' - i
! i
Eddi? Kennedy,
The Undefeated 140-Poundei-.
"VNliile Kennedy has never met defeat,
and therefore loo'ms up as the popular
favorite, there are many close ring observers
who have picked the Brooklynlte
to win, and will back their vlewt?
with the hardest coin of the realm.
Kennedy has been training for this
battle at Pittsburgh, and Is reported in
the pink of condition. He was to have
met Jack Bennett a few days ago, and
had trained down to a fine point, but
as Is well known, the fight was prevented.
Since then Kennedy has been
indulging in light work, und#r the
watchful eye of "Jimmy" Mason, who
says he will enter (he local arena-next
Monday, evening fit for the fight of his
Collyer has been working out steadily
every day at Oscar Gardner's place,
on Market street. He has finished the
most rigorous . stages of his training
period, and is now taking it easy, doInp
only enough work to keep himself
on edge. Collyer is confident he will
be able to dispose of Eddie lr. decisive
style, but Is-not indulging In any of
the wild talk that is" characteristic of
many of the stars of Fistlana, big and
Kennedy, accompanied by his inana
ger, ''Jimmy" Mason, will arrive In
town Sunday afternoon.
A big crowd Is coming down from
Pittsburgh, loaded to the guards with
Kennedy coin.
Slate Will bo Broken.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
FAIRMONT, W. Tn.. August 21.?The
Dem.ocpatlc county convention, which
will bo held bore to-morrow, promises
to be >jery interesting, as the opposition
to the slated candidates Is growing
In strength, axid^promlnent Democrats
confidently,.predict the defeat of
Charles Snodgrass and Charles Powell,
the ring candidates for sheriff and prosecuting
attorney, respectively.
C. & 0. Tunnel Caves In.
Spcclnl Dlsputch to tho Intelllgenccr.
HINTON, >V. Va.. August 21.?The
roof of Mann's tunnel, located thirty
miles east of here.-on tho Chesapeake
& Ohio, fell In this morning, and all
trainc Is delayed. Passengers and mails
are being transferred around by wagons.
It will require until noon Saturday
to clear the tunnel.
Big Campaign Club.
Special Dispatch to tho Intelligencer.
FAIRMONT, \V. Va., August 21.?Tho
Republicans of Monongalia met here
last night and organized a big campaign
club, It having started off with
n nf 1?r. t,,U w
was elected president and James A.
Loughery, secretory.
Teachers' Inatituto Adjourns.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
FAIRMONT, W. Vii, August 24.?The
Marlon county teachers' Institute,
which hnd been In session at the Normal
Andltoriurn since Monday, adjourned
to-day at noon. There were
1125 teachers in attendance.
Hinton .Without Ico.
flnurlnl Dlsn.'itrh In thn Intnllli'rnror
JHNTON, W. Va., August 2I.-The
city has been without let- for two days,
caused by tho machinery of the Icc
factory here brenklnK down.
Will Leavo for Detroit.
Bpoclnl DIspntch to tho Intolllgnncer.
FAIR-MONT, W. Va., Autfust 21.?
Over 100 Fairmont people will leave
Sunday to attend the K. of r. eneumpment
at Detroit.
Hugo Wavo on Lake Michigan.
.ST. JOSEPH, Mich., August 21.?The
worst electrical storm of years struck
here early to-day. A huge wave lllce
the Sleche, which recently visited Chicago,
ndvnnced ten feet up th" shore,
washing awny a number of small boats
and thousands of feet of lumber.
Youtsey in Seriously 111.
GEOROETOWN, Ivy., August 21.?
Jlenry E. Youtsey, In Jail awaiting trial
for complicity la the Qoobel murder,
and who hUH been III,. becamo worse
to-day nod Is reported to be In u aerluua
condition* J
Is tho Verdict of the Coroner's Jur
in. tho Inquest Into Delia
Gaines* Death.
Declared to Have Been Rosponsibl?
TlnfnHn nf Mm "FToorlno" Tip
foro tho Squire.
The Inquest. Into the death of Dell
Guinea was concluded last night, aftc
a half hour's deliberation by the Jurj
The testimony was of the same natur
as that given Thursday night, tendln
to show an abortion had been commll
ted, but not pointing with any definite
ness to the criminal. The case wa
given to the jury at 10:10 and they re
turned with a verdict In half an hou
They concluded that "Delia Galnc
came to her death-on the 8th day <
August, by an abortion, which wa
performed on said Delia Gaines b
Lizzie or Lou Smaltzer and James Low
ry, alias "Wilson, on or about the 20t
. day of July," at the home of Madam
Dr. F. B. RIdgeway, who was preser
at the post mortem, was the first wll
ness called. He described her cond!
tlon at the time the post mortem wo
held, and said the uterus was enlarge<
due to pregnacy. Death appeared du
to a hemorrhage, superinduced by
miscarriage. All the other organs es
cept the uterus were In normal condl
tlon. Juror Wolvlngton asked him
there was an abortion performed, an
he replied that there possibly was.
Dr. A. B. Tubbs. who attended th
girl, wus next called. He said he wa
present when an examination of th
remains was held. He was called to at
tend the case by Dr. Best on the ever
Ing of July 31. He was with the gli
from that time continually until sli
died. He m-it Lowry at the ofllee t
Dr. Best, July 31. They went out t
the Smaltzer home that- night at
o'clock. Dr. Best told him that a
abortion had taken place, but he dl
not say it was committed. He wa
not positive whether Dr. Best had use
the word "abortion" or "miscarriage.
Miss Gaines did not confide anything t
him and as he thoroughly understoo
the case, he asked her no question:
the birth of the child occurred, h
had heard, seven days before he ha
first Called at the houso. He did nc
know whether the child had been bor
alive or not. Prosecuting Attorney
C. Meyer asked:
"Could she have been saved by th
entire removal of the womb?"
"That depended upon the time an
her condition."
He said the removal of the uteru
and ovaries could not have saved he
at that time. He mot the girl's moth
er the llrot night he callcd and* ques
tloned her as to what led up to th
trouble. Ho asked If It was abortlo
und who committed it. She appeare
distracted and told him she kne\
nothing about it; and not to ask he
any questions.
He had been there three or four day
before he had any conversation wit
Madame Smaltzer. One evening sh
told him she would like to talk to hlrr
She asked him to give her somethln
for her heart. He to.'d her the best sh
could do was to get out of the buslnes
she was In. She replied: "Oh, you'r
M,?? ohnrr>h> rS/wt'a TT
thought the business she was In caus
ed her a great deal of worry. H
would often And her In the sick ropr
when ho entered, but she would leav
when she saw him coming. He hm
heard Madame Smaltzer tell Delia tw
or three times to be careful not to tall
to the doctor.
"Have you ever heard anything t
the effect that Madame Smaltzer wa
not avgood doctor or attendant In case
of that kind?"
"What, if any. conversation did yoi
hear at any time during your sta;
there about the child being alive am
placed in a bucket of water."
"The only thing I heard waa fron
Lowry, who came in the room one even
ing and laughingly told me that lie ha<
the old lady 'going.' meaning Madam
Smaltzer. He said he had made up j
yarn down there that Doctors Etzlei
Tubbs and Best said the child ha<
been born alive and wa,n drowned In i
bucket of water. He said it scaled he
bo that she went to bed."
He thought Lowry did this simply t
worry Mrs. Smaltzer and he did no
think there was a grain of truth In it
Delia Gaines diod at 1:10 a. m. and at
o'clock he came back to the city wftl
Lowry. He left him at Stone & Thorn
as* anil he did not notice the dlrectloi
he took. He asked him what he wn
going to do, and Lowry said he did no
know. He told him ho was an ol
man and worked In the Went flrglnlt
oil fields. He did not any whether hi
was gclng back to the oil fields or not
The girl's mother had told him hi
was a married man, but could not ge
a divorce on account ?f not bavin?
been separated from his wife lonj
enough. She said It was h|s Intcntloi
to marry Delia as soon as the courti
would grant him a divorce. Rcplylm
to a question by Coroner Schultre, Dr
Tubbs sold he thought the child was o
six months' development. In reply to r
question by a member of the Jury. h<
said It was not possible for the child tc
have been born alive.
Harry Foster, who Is employed ni
teamster by Foster & Walking, nex
u'SllUCU. lit' luiu in uriviiiK uuv iu im
Smaltzer homo for the body, nnd of thi
autospy hold on July 8. Ills testlmonj
was unimportant.
liunittne Officer Echols was then call
cd und testified ok to receiving a telephono
message on the night before
Delia Gaines died and calling at the
Smaltzer home the following morning
He asked Madame Smaltzer the causi
of the girl's death and she replied shi
did not know. Up told her that susplcIouh
circumstances surrounded the
case and she said the girl had left
there two weeks, before and when she
. ? ?: :
% Suit Cases for Y<
^ I At Speeiai
I3IG, 1318, 1320 I
it if* if* 4* *& 4* 4* n* -T* 4* 4* *T? *1
:'Our New C
I are here in endless
j- -pericnce in the bus
I so well prepared
r. ' " '
!3 '
1211 Market Si
It ?
!_ returned she was sick. Mr. Smaltzer
g told him a miscarriage had occurred,
j Mrs. Bonlg and Mrs. Loelilar, who
e* testified Thursday night, furnished ada
dltlonal testimony yesterday afternoon.
The substance of their testimony was
that on the day after the girl had
died they were In the house and heard
j a noise In the yard that sounded like
the baying of sheep. They afterwards
c learned it was Mrs. Smaltzer. Her
a .hustytnd 'found her there and took her
e In tHe house. Upon asking her what
was the matter, she told him she had
| taken 'Rough on Rats" to shield him
from disgrace.
Madame Srnaltzer's testimony was
^ taken In the afternoon and was read at
the Inquerij lust night. She stated that
g Delia was pregnant when she came to
her on Main street. When they moved
^ t(f the country she wanted to go along
with them. It was then she discovered
j they were not married. Delia and Wil?
son went away on Saturday and returned
the next day. She told her she
j would not allow that. She went to bed
and complained of cold chills. She sent
for Dr. Best on Tuesday. Delia had
j told her she became.sick In a railroad
t car. When they went away she told
them notHio come back, ns they wore
T always fussing ana they annoyed
her. .
Mrs. George Garrison's testimony was
also read. She said she went into the
d sick room to see a new hat and Mrs.
Smaltzer told her not to muke any
noise in the room. The girl was covered
up and she could not sec'her. She
again was In the room after her death
and Mr. Smaltzer told them the doctors
tyxd told- him . to saturate a rag in carbolic
acid and place it on her mouth to
d purify her breath.
Mrs. Alice Ward's testimony was
read. She said she was with the girl
the Saturday before she died. She had
no conversation with her. Four weeks
before Delia's death she saw "Wilson
and Delia.
The jury went out at 10:10 and returned
with :hc verdict above mentloned,
after a half hour's deliberation,
e Tho Daily Chronicle of Wheeling's
Progressive Neighbor,
e The Item In Thursday's issue stating
n that the Independent hose racing team
would not run an exhibition race at the
e Lalior Day picnic on September 3. was
i! misconstrued by some narrow-minded
o people, of this- city. Some derived the
^ Idea from the. article that the Independent
team was not in sympathy with
the work and Intended to fight the
0 picnic. Only a few, however, took this
b narrow view. The Intelligencer staled
that the team would not make the run.
as tile pnlce asked ($50) was considered
too high btf the committee In charge of
the picnic. It lb strange. Indeed, how
j some people draw conclusions. The
, team expects to take part in the pay
rade and do everything in their power
J to make the undertaking a success.
Committees Named.
The following are the names of those
j appointed on the various committees of
the recently organized Republican club
e of this place by Its president, E. H.
1 IUder:
t Executive Committee?Charles H.
, CaRenter, H. C. Montgomery. Roger 13.
Roes. Myron E. Cole, E. O. Pade'.ford,
1 Thomas J. Grler. Hnrry Grayson, Theo.
r Burrls and James Ralston.
Marching Club Committee?Thomas
L. Williams, George C. Strain and R. A.
^ Llndemuth.
t Mounted Club Committee?Georg;> W.
. Webb, George W. Tweedy and Fred.
Drum Corps Committee?Ollle Me1
Anlnch, James Crossley, jr., Frank
- Brooks, Ross Mlskel and J. A. Mckcc.
^ Glee Clul) Committee?Thomas Jenkins,
Thomas R. Lloyd. George R. Hlpkins,
John Thonins, John J. Noilly,
t William S. Morris. Thomas J. Davis,
1 Samuel Jon?s and David Tnmplln.
x Membership Committee?W. T. Morgan.
Roper Jones. Isaac Lewis. Samuel
? Westwood, David R. Fisher, Charles H.
* Williams. Isaac Cecil. John A. Moore.
B W. E. Hulllhen. Al. Lattlmer. T. II.
t Jones. R. J. McNIchol, Thomas Springer,
Edward Parsons. Samuel Hcaton.
* Charles S. Morris, James Anhton and
X Alex. Thoburn.
t The marching and mounted club committees
held a meeting last evening In
* the otllce of Tweedy's livery stable to
' net upon the matt era of Importance
. that were to'*come before them. The
f executive committee hold a meeting al
so m mo omce 01 j. u. uray, 10 urcioe
L upon nn outline of (ho work to bo done
5 during the coming campaign. The rop)
ular meeting of the club will be held
this evenlnir at S o'clock, sharp, at ,
^ Schoohlc's hall.
t Will Have a Foot Brill Team.
) . Aetnavllle will again thin'season, bo
? represented on the foot bnll gridiron I
r with a strong team. A team composed
of considerable ability has been organized
under the captaincy of Ike Lewis,
and expect to mnko foot ball hum In
. this vicinity this fall. They commenced
practicing yesterday afternoon and
will continue to do so every day until
the season opens. They have several
Ramos scheduled at u? early date and
will take on; many more In the next few
weeks. An effort Is being made by local
foot ball enthuslnnts to arrange a
game for Thanksgiving between tho
? Wheeling tonm and a team from this
[ city, thinking that a game between representative
.teams of tho two cltlrs on
5 that day would draw a large crowd. If
' <> .... ' '
fe? tji ?ir ^ ^ ^ i-i-7 ^ i' H
T ' ' %
)ur Trip |
Low Prices. *
oriei well mndo Cnnvas Suit Cases, *
with rlvoted cornorH, ?trongloathor
lmiidlos ami Htnip- *
Spcclal Price 70c. 7
10 J J ii oil Covered Suit Cusoh. strong: A
stool rrnmo. double eoriiot-H, nuicy T
brass clump*, trail lock with key, u j
lUiprulni'S-.OO ciiao? T
Our Price $1.48. 4
1322 Market Street. T
* 4* ifi if if if if 4* 4* V }<?
variety. In our long e^
incss we have never been
treet, Wheeling.
tho present plans materialize the game
will be played at the Island base ball
A Bowling Contest.
The following well-known bowlers ot
this city will contest with a team from
Bridgeport at.the Forresters' picnic at
Wheeling park to-day: Stanton, Gosnov.
Lewis. Schnell un.l William* Thu
rollers above named have been doing
considerable practicing: and expect to
show the Erldg&porters the game.
Grade Unsatisfactory.
There is still Home objection raised by
the city authorities as to the way the
pavement is laid In front of the new
Hogs block, corner of Fourth and Huiover
streets. "When the pavement was
lirst put down there was quite an objection
raised as to the'grade, It not
being In accordance with the one given
by the city engineer and Mr. Hogewai
Instructed to "re-lay the same.. This
was done last Thursday, and the grail*
Is still unsatisfactory to the street committee
of council and the probability is
that It will again have to be taken up
and re-laid. This Is an exceedingly bad
corner at the best, and the pavement
should be put down to lessen the danger
as much as possible.
The "Walton Funeral.
The funeral of the late Hiram Walton
took place yesterday afternoon at!
o'clock, from his late residence on Center
street. Rev. J. T. Morgan, pastor
of the Methodist Episcopal church, conducted
the services. The Interment followed
at Rivervlew cemetery.
His Condition Improved.
Thursday evening T. Husklns was taken
suddenly ill with neuralgia of th(
heart, his condition being such that it
became necessary to take him to hli
boarding house on Second street. Dr.
W. 13. Shuttleworth was called and he
did what was possible to 'relieve his
sufferings. He was reported some better
A special meeting of the Ohio Valley
Tin Workers* Union No. 12 will be held
this morning at io o'clock. Matters of
importance are to be transacted and all
members are urged to be present.
By order of
R. E. KOEHNLEIN, Secretary.
Martin's x'eny Briefs.
The Martin's Ferry base ball team
met defeat yesterday afternoon, at the
hands of the Belmonts, of BrldRpport
in a well played same, on the latter's
grounds at Wheeling creek. The score
was 9 to 2.
The Uniform Rank, Knights of Py
thlas, of this city, will leave to-morrow
morning at 11 o'clock, over the
Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling railroad,
for the conclave at Detroit.
A special meeting of council will to
held this evening, owing to the fact
that a great deal of business Is before
that body which they wish to depose
Much interested was manifested la
tho Shnrkpv-FitznliTimons llRht lsst
even Ins:, in this city, unci a few small
bets were made on the result.
.Tames Shannon, who has been visiting
friends hero for the past two weeki,
leaves this morning for, Detroit, Mich.,
and Montreal, Canada."
Charles Hoyle returned lost evening
from Bethesda, where he has been for
the past few days, attending the teachers'
Misses Lena Ulrich and Ida Ferrang
have returned from Bethesda, where
they attended the teachers' institute.
The Owl Club, which has b?en In
camp for three weeks, opposite Tlltonville,
returned to this city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Robinson have returned
from a week's visit with the former's
mother, nt Allegheny, Pa.
Mrs. Matilda Over Is very 111 at the
residence of her daughter. Mrs. "William
Joy, on South Broadway.
R. C. Montgomery is confined to his
home on South Broadway, quite Hi.
suffering with appendicitis.
Miss Alice Whittaker, of Piedmont.
W. Va., Is the guest for a few days, or D
I relatives In the First ward. !
LOUIS FRICK will have Turtle
Soup to-night, nt his Summer Garden,
Martin's Ferry.
A large number of people from li"*
will attend the Forresters' picnic at
Wheeling pnrk to-day.
John Henderson returned from a ft*
days' visit with his family at SmithHeld,
13. J. A. Drennen Is exported hnme
to-dny, from a business trip to Ann
Arbor. Mich.
A. K. Norton, of, Sewlckley. wns 8
business enller in the city yesterday.
Miss Mary Uuvl*. uf the IFflli ward,
is confined to her home with Illness.
No services will be held nt the Presbyterian
church to-morrow.
Pots will be set at the National Glass
Company's plant to-day.;
Hill to Make Spoeches.
CHICAGO. August 24.?Chairman
James K. Jones, of the Democratic national
cominittce, said to-day that for
I mor Senator David B. HH1. ?" * ^
| York, will make somp speeches la
west during the campaign, but that t
time and places have not yet been
Small Tornado.
MILWAUKEE,[ Wis., August
small tornado; accompanied by h<-?
rain and flereo lightning, struoU
city to-day and did considerable a
uj;e in u small way.

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