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FAgMONT. WEST VIRGINIA, SATURDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 2.mift "
pATOIti [fflffl it PIEASURE1LLG0 f THROUGH 0H1IUE Pes as wen as itepuDi Sharp in Their Criticism fLEADERS If! TALK ?| R^Vill Not Say What They Will Do About RescindEgS * IJ ^ ing Order Ibbs^iY (By Associated Press) JY m: ^WASHINGTON, Sept.2?The enactV inent Into law of enough of President HT- Wilson's program to prevent a railHPtroad strike seemed assured when the '' - Senate reassembled this morning at ?Yten o'clock with a program which cailR* *?d for a vote not later than 6 o'clock ; this evening. It was the belief K'? ;6f the administration leaders that the Adam son bill as It passed the House Kb * late yesterday, approved |>y President 5. Wilson and formally accepted by the ) - ' labor leaders as meeting their demand US' would eventually be acepted by the l>y; Senate thus obviating a delay In coni : ference to reconcile the differences g,T.wlth the hotfse. 5_"As soon as the perfected bill finally E, ^passes a special messenger will carry the summer White House at Shad WJidif. Lawn so the President may sign , it at once and end the menace of a i HjjJ.general paralysis of the country's BKtAiuiBortAtinn linen at seven o'clock f-nt amendment proposed today om Senator Shafroth, Demoe proposed to fix Senator Un's amendment empowering Ine Commerce Commission to age schedules ao that no emmid be compelled to work tor prescribed. ir Hardwlck. Democrat, declar gress was being held up by employees spoke tor the adopthe Underwood amendment. 11 not measure up to what Is ot us." he said, "unless we bridge over this crisis but aide that there never can rise l this country an opportunity man or set ot men, railroad a or workers to seize this govby the throaot as Is now be9. It we do not do this I for 1 feel that we have made a >ectacle of ourselves." ir Thomas sIbo proposed an ant to make It a misdemeanor person to delay or obstruct atlons of trains punishable by >t more than $500 or imprisonr not more than one year, or the Honse convened Demoaders had arranged a program e final disposition'of the eight llroad bill by tonight It the are first taking up some prls and will then recess until we eight-hour bill back from the ' said Democratic Leader "We are keeping In touch > Senate and will be ready to llspose ot the bill as soon as ate votes." rotherhood leaders still decline rhether they will send the code aeanlng "satisfactory settleo their general chairman tmly upon passage of the bill or off until It Is signed by the it It la generally believed. % that the message calling oil Ice will go out as soon as both have acted. have nojearJhatthe President Ibu me Diu ix it tattes IQO Indicated. Sherman, Republican, asBfforts of the Brotherhoods a compuTSary arbitration i the Senate that is to be nvoluntary servitude," said islatlon has fallen to so low t we are ready to servilely 1 our duty then American re reached the point where 1 not the many govern." Sherman charged President th making "a petty polltlIn on the eve of election and egram from an Actors unicago opposing compulsory . "Next," he continued, "it Ite Rats that are to be leg, If we legislate for the ene firemen and the brakemen legislate for all from barn a the genius who portrays Mlon." He pictured Congress while the union men stop, hand, to see that leglslalaofi nn Hmn fejgtaators McCumber and Brandegee, ERepubllcans, both opposed tbe pending _mh?mm jjgftBOTHERHOODB STATEMENT. KS&bon as the House bill unamended be^HKrimes a law." A. B. Garretson. spokestor the Brotherhood reiterated toRvdaj. tho strike orjor will be recalled." HEgtriiat was all he would gay regarding HHgSrobable time of calling oft of the Mmrn This was the first official state BjMit showing that House bill was HMiofo satisfactory to the Brother ; Bra SCHOOL CHILDREN * WILL BEINSPECTEO Decision Made Today By Boards of Health and Education All children must bring health certificates to school at the opening September 11, was the decision made toAaxr at o moaHno rtf tha Plfw Rnnn) rtf uu/ <ab o uibbviuQ wt vow viv; wwiuu wV Education and the City Board of Health. This order is practically the same as contemplated and embodied ln~the resolution recently passed by the Marlon county medical society In regard to U-o opening of Fairmont's schools. The only manner In which the now regulations, which were issued today by the city health department and signed by Dr. C. M. Ramage and Geo. M. Alexander differ is that all ot next week will be devoted to the work of (nspectlon and the children will be required to see their family physician instead ot being Inspected at the schools. It was decided at the meeting held today that the plan of hiring additional Inspectors as originally planned, was not leasable as It would require all ot the doctors In town two or three days to Inspect the enrollment that Is anticipated this year. A case of Infantile paralysis has developed at Morgantown and the child at that place Is being carefully guarded so that no possible spread ot the disease may occur. In case the epidemic at Morgantown spre dS it may be decided advisable to postpone the opening of the schools here. In any case all children will be required to bring health certificates when the schools are opened. BAND CONCERT ATJVE8VILLE Hnnrl Prnirram Arranorwl For M. E. Church Dedication Sunday In observance of the dedication of the M. E. church, south, at RlvesvlUe tomorrow a big celebration will be held. The Greater Fairmont Band will furnish the music. The celebration will really begin tonight wnen Rev. L S. Taylor will deliver a sermon at 7:30 o'clock. Tomorrow morning at 10:30 Rev. C. W. Odell will preach at the opening of the ceremony. At noon a basket dinner will be served. At 3:00 o'clock in the afternoon Rev. W. I. Canter will speak on Odd Fellowship to the 1. O. D. F. Lodge No. 423, Eile Lodge. From six to eight o'clock in the evening sacred concert will be given by the Greater Fairmont Band. Felicity Lodge No. 99, K. of P., is providing this feature. The numbers to be given by the band follow: March, "Religloso," Chambers; Serenade, "A Night in June," King; Grand Fantasia on theme from Maritana? "Scenes That Are Brightest," GounodRound; Baritone solo, Mr. A. R. Snain; Idyl. "The Glad Girl," Lampe; Grand Sacred Potpourri, "Joy to the World," Barnhouse; Suite, "Atlantis," The Lost Continent, Safranek; (a) Morning Hymn of Praise; (b) A Court Function; (c) Love Song (The Prince and Anna); (d) The Destruction of Atlantis; March, "Pasadena Day," Vessella. , ____ Hon. W. S. Meredith Hurt in Accident Hon. W. S. Meredith Is confined to his home on Pennsylvania avenue suffering with injuries received on Thursday afternoon while boarding a car at the corner of Jackson and Main street en route to his home. Just as Mr. Meredith stepped on the bottom step of the car a small boy riding a bicycle ran into him cutting a severe gash in his right leg. Mr. Meredith paid little attention to the accident and was In town yesterday, however. The Injury is giving him some trouble today and he Is confined to his home. The cut was Inflicted on the leg which Senator Meredith had the misfortune to break a'few years ago. It is thought the Injury will mend rapidly and be will soon be able to be out The accident was said by passersby to be due to carelessness as bicycles or automobiles passing a standing street car are violating the city laws, and the boy riding the wheel dashed by without pausing. * 11 Go After Strikers With Fine Comb 0 ??? (By Associated Press) LONDON, Eng., Sept 2.?Steps are now bolng taken by the recruiting authorities to examine the floating population of London In lodging houses and elsewhere for the purpose of finding shirkers from army service. Calls are being made at private houses for the same purpose. The shirkers are said to form a small minority, but there are believed to be enough of them in London alone to make up an irmy corjy ^ LY RESEI WESTER! ROADS FEEL SURE BILL Will GflTHROUGH Embargoes Have Been Revoked By Many Large Systems MIA APAVIAI1 ni*l > >? m &EIH_U1HH Some of the Executives Took Action Friday Night (By Associated Press) CHICAGO, Sept 8?Feeling assured that a strike order will be cancelled the following railroads revoked embargoes: The Chicago, Milwaukee and St Paul. Chicago and Alton, Chicago Rock Island and Pacific, Chicago and Northwestern, Monan, Chicago and East Illinois and Chicago Great Western and Illinois Central. The Chicago, Burlington and Qulncy revoked Its order last night Western railroad heads said they understood eastern railroads would take similar action in course of the day. Word has been received here that the Chicago, St Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha and the Colorado and Southern railroads had also revoked embargoes on freight Jesse L. Haney Buried at Flatwoods Today YOUNG MAN WAS KILLED IN RAIL ROAD ACCIDENT IN FARMINGTON. The funeral of Jesse L. Haney an employe of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad who was struck by a train and killed near Underwood on Wednesday, was held this morning at eleven o'clock from the church at Flatwoods and interment was made in the cemetery at that place. Rev. H. W| Stralter conducted the funeral services which were largely attended. Mr. Haney was 21 years of age and was the con of John C. and Rebecca A. Eubank Haney and was horn In Braxton county. He was a member of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen. He was Identified with the work of the M. E. Church at Flatwoods and .was to have been baptized by Immersion at that church next week. He had been employed on the railroad _for a period oi inree or lour monins. He is survived by bis parents and one brother woody W. aged 18 and one sister Resale Pearl aged 16. The Haney family is one of the best known families in this section, and the young man who was the victim of the accident was well and favorably known in the community where he resided. Undertaker Fred Jenkins had charge of the funeral. TEACHERS ELECT OFFICERS. At the conclusion of the teachers' Institute the annual meeting of the Marlon county teachers' association was held and the following officers were elected: President, W. E. Buckey; vice presidents, Homer C. Toothman, Herschel Ice. A. L. Thomas, P. M. Conley, W. E. Michael; secretary, Elizabeth Davis; treasurer, W. A. Hustead; executive committee, Karl Carter, Goldle James, M. P. Boyles, O. O. Wilson and George Colebank. , NEELY CLA88 TO PICNIC. The class of 1911 of the Fairmont High school, of which M. M. Neely was sponsor, Is making preparations for a reunion which will take place either Monday or Tuesday of next week. The place for holding the reunion has not yet been decided upon. The members are making efforts to have Major Neely present at their annual reunion and all class members are requested to watch the papers tor the exact date and place of the outing. Burglars at Monongah Six robberies in ten days is the record that has been established by some men that have taken up burglarizing as a profession and are making their headquarters in the neighborhood of Monongah. George Hall's tailoring shop was the last to be entered but, owing to Mr. Hairs tboughtfulness In not leaving any valuables In the shop, the burglars had to be satisfied with a couple ot woolen blankets. Constable Flndley and Policeman Alva Moore are working on the case and expect to bring the culprits to justice within the next few days. The Weather. West Virginia?Fair tonight, and Sunday. Cooler tonight. LOCAL WEATHER READINGS. F. P. Hall, Observer. Temperature at 8 A. M. today 67. Yesterday's weather partly cloudy; temperature, maximum 85; minimum 63; precipitation .23. IT ? HUGHES RESUMES CAMPAIGN TOUR Denounces Extravagance of the Wilson Administration at Salina TOPEKA, Kan., Sept. 2?Charles E. Hughes reached Topelca shortly betore 3 p. m. and addressed an audience on the State House grounds. The meeting was presided over by Governor Capper of Kansas, who met Mr. Hugh es at Manhattan. Former governor Stubba of Kanaaa, also boarded the nominee's special train at Manhattan. Mr. Hughes spent but nn hour in Topeka. He went directly to the State house grounds and left at 3:50 p. m. for Kansas City. Mo. The nominee made a number of rear platform speeches on his way here from Denver. ^ SAUNA, Kan. Bept. 2?Charles B. Hughes charged the present administration with being the most extravagant In the history of the United States. In a brief speech from the rear platform of his car at Ellsworth, the nominee said: 'I desire to have economical government The present administration has been more extravagant than the administration that preceded It I understand from high authority that the present appropriations outside of preparedness for army and navy and fortifications, will exceed by $160,000,000 the appropriations of any former congress In time of peace, and exceed even the appropriations we had In the Civil War." The nominee reiterated his declaration that he proposed, if elected, to have a business like administration, with a budget system that would insure "proper economy and measures of outlay. Mr. Hughes' trip through Kansas was punctuated by a series of rearplatform addresses that began at 6 a. m. at Ellis. At Hays, Victoria, Russell and Sallna, short stops were made 1,09 US IF NEW 101 PLAGUE Three-Quarters o f Them Were Under Five Years of Age . (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, Sept. 2?More than three fourths of the children who have died from infantile paralysis In New York city the epidemic which has prevailed for the last three months were less than five years old according to figures issued by the department of health. The total number of deaths from the disease for the three months Is given as 1,922. Of these 1,499 were children less than five years old. The figures show that apparently i | the moBt susceptible age is between i 1 and 2 years as the greatest number of deaths decrease rapidly with each additional year.. PHYSICIANS RUSH totbsjiiaw Forty-Six Births and Seventeen Deaths Recorded i in One Day , < An unusual activity among Fairmont's physicians was noticed yesterday and the county clerk's office was kept busy all day receiving the vital statistics that these men made haste to turn In so that they could be recorded. Evidently tearing the fine that the state health department had prom- , lsed unless tbo physicians were more ; prompt In filing the reports of births and deathB, the local doctors desired , to clean up their delinquent lists and ; to begin the month of September with , good resolutions and a clean slate. In many Instances the birth and 1 death reports were the accumulation of , several weeks and the doctors had been Bavlng them meaning to file them ' with the clerk some day. From now on they will be more prompt, according to the statement made by several of them in the county clerk's office yesterday. Following Is the list of certificates nicu yesterday: Eighteen births registered by Dr. C. M. Ramage. Ten births registered by Dr. James A. Relly. Eight births registered by Dr. H. L. Crlss. Four births registered by Dr. E. W. Howard. Four births registered by Dr. Lee B. Boyers. One birth registered by Dr. H. B. Falconer. One birth registered by Dr. W. H. Sands. Ten deaths registered I by county coroner. One death recorded by Dr. H. L. Crlss. One death re- ; corded by Dr. James A. Reldy. Three deaths recordeu by Dr. C. M. Ramage. One death recorded by Dr. H. S. Falconer. One death recorded w <?. H. Sandn. 4 \ . K - *T ?<' ' ^vVKj-'v ?'v . ... 1 ilON 1 HiG IN THE HMDS OF REVOLJOHISTS All the Gendarmes and Cavairy Have Joined the Movement COMMinEMN CHARGE Armed Civilians and Volun teers wear uoiors ot Hussors PARIS, Sept 2?A dispatch to th< Petit Parisian from Salonlki, dated Friday says the committee ot National defense composed of Lieutenant Colo nel Zimbramakls and other prominent military men and civilians has been proclaimed as the provisional govern ment of Macedonia. All the gendarmes and cavalry, says the dispatch, have Joined the move ment A parade of revolutionary troope under Zimbramakls took place aftei which there was a parade of armed civilians and volunteers wearing the blue and white uniforms of Macedonia Hussars. West Virginia Solid For Eight-Hour Bill WASHINGTON. D. C.. Sept. 2.? That the threatened general railway strike called for next Monday morning has been avoided was the opinion expressed today by members of Senate and House. Congressmen Sutherland, Cooper, Bowers, Llttlepage and Neely, of the West Virginia congressional delegation all voted in favor of the Administration bill, although the.Republtcan members ot the- delegation are not altogether pleased with the makeshift measure, which was passed practically without discussion, under a special gag rule. Shaver Resumes the State Chairmanship HUNTINGTON. W. Va., Sept. 2.? C. L. Shaver, of Fairmont, who had been chairman of the Democratic State committee until C. C. Lewis. Jr., of Charleston was named at Parkersburg one month ago, was re-elected to that position here yesterday by the committee. He takes Mr. Lewis' position, the latter having resigned because of business Interests. Mr. Shaver was chairman from 1912 to 1916. The election maa marlo he aoolomaHr>n Orlando Depue, of Roane connty, was named presidential elector to (ill a position made vacant recently. DAUGHTER8 OF CONFEDERACY. The September meeting of the United Daughters of the Confederacy will be held at the home of Mrs. A. F. Peddlcord Tuesday evening St 8 o'clock Instead of during the afternoon, as Is usual. City Hall Notes Working the old-gag that "I'm no bum. you can see I'm no regular boomer, but I have to get home and I've lost my pocketbook." a young husky looking Individual entered the city hall yesterday and asked for funds to get to Pittsburgh as he had lost his pocketbook and didn't know where to locate bis father who was at present on a vacation In the East. If he knew where the old man was he'd telegraph for money. City Clerk Kern put a list of employers before the young man and told him to work a few days for one of them and get home that way. The young gent decided that rather than soil his hands with the Industrial grease of Fairmont he would try walking. He was number 118 to pull the same gag within the past year. The city Is working on a system of providing parsing spaces ior auto owners so that the business men's car will have a place to loat during the day. The Talbott property on Jefferson and Jackson street is under consideration. The milk ordinance which feas never been enforced during the seven years It has been on the books will have a fling in the Board meeting Monday morning when Dr. C. H. Rentage will receive orders to go ahead with the milk inspection. He will also have authority to close dairies as he sees St. Jimmy McWilllams, the 84 year old pensioned employee of the city who Is to have the roof taken from over his head in a few days says that the city ought to furnish him a place as he will only live until 1918 which year he is going to die according to an angel that spoke to him while half asleep, half cwake one night when he was sitting smoking his pipe before the Are. He says he is willing to die any time and that as soon as he gets to heaven he will remember the good deeds the city has done tor him. * : : S EIGHT-HI BUSINESS GROWS IN SPITEJF PRICES I Manufacturers Embarrass i ed by Lack of Material Says Dun's * NEW YORK, Sept. 2?R. S. Dun i Co.'a Weekly Review of Trade todaj says: Embargoes on freight ablpmenta ant some cancellations of contracts be cause of uncertainties as to deliveries due to the threatened transportatiot ' tie-up, characterized the situation dur ' ing the week. Yet. in spite of thest > conditions, business made further sub stantial headway, new projects in most instances being undertaken with sua tained confidence. Current buying - continues noteworthy, though ordlnar ily it might be checked, and dlverg ence between supply and demand it still a factor of strength in many mar k6tB. Prices In leading llnaa tend upward steadily, but while the high coats nat , urally cause some hesitancy, consump I tlon la not lessened perceptibly. It 1 one Important branch after anothei . purchasing has broadened apprecla bly, following a temporary lull, and [ producing and distributing facilities . remain Inadequate to meet the expand ing requirements. , With transactions surpassing those . of any other year, much more business , might be done were it not for the scar . city of materials and shortage of la i bor, which prevent manufacturers from accepting all the contracts of fered. Certain lines of dry goods have been withdrawn from sale because of the overtaxed position of the mills; the steel works have comparatively little capacity available for next year and ' shipments are backward, while in L hides, leather and footwear demand! are again increasing. Distribution at retail, formerly re ' duced by oppressive heat, responds tc ; the stimulus of lower temperatures, end early preparations are made for i an exceptional holiday trade. Returfu of commercial failures, owing to tern , porary causes, make less gratifying i exhibits than previously, but other sta i. tlstlcs continue highly encouraging. . Bank clearings this week are 26.1 pet . cent larger than last year at centers . outside New York, while gross earn : lngs of railroads reporting for three weeks of August show a gain of 14.8 . per cent. v JAPANESE GOLD TO HELP M BRITISH Tokio To Take Exchequoi Bonds For Their De posits Here TOKIO, Sept. 3 (Correspondence o( The Associated Press.)?The Japanese government has officially announced that with its gold specie reserve on deposit In American banks It will purchase British exchequer bonds to the amount of 109,000,000 yen or about 150,000,000. The term Is one year and the rate of Interest six per cent It is understood here that the British 'government yill use the gold in payment for munitions of war purchased in the United States. It is understood that the Japanese specie will be transferred to the British government by degrees as necessity arises, t The advantages of this investment are a aid to be manifold. In the first place, by converting government specio which cannot derive greater profit than 1 1-2 per cent, interest in the United States, into the 6 per cent. British exchequer notes Japan will be able to realize a net gain of - 4 1-2 per cent. Interest per annum. Secondly, in case the Japanese government is confronted with need of specie in America the British government will , purchase the exchequer notes from the Japanese and furnish the required amount. Thirdly, the Japanese gov ernment will lose nothing from the dis: parity of the proportionate rate between the British currency (pounds) and the American currency (dollars) ; in paying the price of the British exchequer notes in American specie, which difference is to be borne by the British government according to the agreement. f ?? ( " " ! Infantile Paralysis at Morgantown (By Associated Press) MORGANTOWN, Sept 2.?The 7y ear-old daughter of Dr. and Mre. S. S. Wade, of this city, has infantile paralysis. A specialist from Pittsburgh, Dr. Price, of West Penn hospital, diagnosed the disease this morning and as result children under 16 years of age have been barred from the movies and Sunday schools. The little girl contracted the disease on Cheat river seven miles east of here where the family had been camping during August At present 50 members of the Morgantown Boy Scouts are camping in the Wade camp and have been quarantined for two weeks, by county health authorities with a physician in charge. The Scouts are between ages of 10 and 15. iii M \ cm | ^ i an ioeTcandiMI Affairs and in the I The resignation of If. Btrt jMaH as the Republican candldaateAogiMHB ecutlng attorney of Uarlon'OonBaM^^H announced today by the lf4rtoB-'M^H ty Republican executive committsifc'ig Chairman Frank R. Amos of the OQ^H mlttee received Morgan's reslgnattotCHB few days ago and called a^ailftttH meeting of the committee today.,WhfieSB the committee expressed slncerg^raB [ gret that Mr. Morgan felt that ji* would be unable'to devote \ energies to the office It elected^gfBHB that therefore he would rather tsNMH other person be selected in Ue^ljijH^n they Immediately began to seeMgjbmgj a suitable candidate. There. vrmggSS great many good Republicans jrottjHKH ed for the nomination as candnj^^H for prosecuting attorney and th^OUM mlttee Anally settled upon RcMSjsS Conley as the best availahliM&^B^H the place. When Mr. ConleyVMnjfl was mentioned the entire coihimMHj were unanimous in their apftijovat!$fcg| his selection and he was thenlulct&BH he would accept. Mr. Conlty^nN^H office is across the hall trom'ttitf^^H publican headquarters waabromHttiBH .and the proposition pub to hlm??!|HjBH IB It was somewhat of a surprise tMUjl I he stated that If the commRtaUMj^H unanimously agreed and reall?jgj||fl^H that he acept he would anfi^^^^H call of the party and the .peopMh|^| would make an earnest 1 the office. This proposIUOntOjiSH^B I mlttee enthusiastically reoeired/wHM Mr. Conley's name was order*a~p|gfl^| upon the ticket. \ ' ; ..^Sd| Probably had the commlttee^?a|H I red the selection of a candlda&PBjgB several weeks and had discaislsmmM I deliberated over every memberTtSwM Marlon county bar a more suitable can dldate than Mr. Conley could not have been found. Mr. Conley Is one of the most prominent young attoroeygjiliuBH I bar. He Is a modest and retixfifH^H and averse to speak of himseIFjm^H| I ter much questioning a West Vmginlan I reporter Anally elicited the fontflW^B I Information from him whlchJtesnhslB 'TP ltsel^a^^ecord that an^fiu^^H might be proud to own. '?91 Born In 1874, Fulton, HI. IMncafijgS In the public schools of Pit and at the State Normal school afc-AtiiM pery Rock, Pa. In 1893 he cuter ?K8^H Pittsburgh postofflce and ferred to the railway mall lerrlcsMEfl 1895, his run being from PlitsburgmB Pa., to this city. At the baU>mn^| the Spanish American war hevahfltB| In Company D. 10th Penn. volttiraM^H and served with his regtmetfOfla^B^H Phllllpine Insurrection. ,yg On his return from the PUOlppiMK he wss transferred to the majn*g|MB between Baltimore and PlttabBr*f8M| tng soon made clerk-ln-charge.ijfflBB^B on the railway mall serylcer^r3jffl ley took up the study of law ai^flEgH year 1908. resigned from the ntaflwHH vice and studied law in the Weii$mj|fl glnla university at Morgantow^S^H the completion of his law counM/tfl|H entered the office of his brother' ina39 Senator W. S. Meredith and associated with Senator MerediUgtWj^H since. . He married In 1899, youngest daughter of the lete;8ynjHI ua W. Hall. He lives at 81B><M|H street during the wlnter,'-4m&*iB^HH mer moves to his farm atTNuSj^fl town. He is Secretary of the KHlWh^H ty Bar Association, Directbr^HH Chamber of Commerce, and of the Presbyterian church.^suM^H been,a lifelong RepubllcanimDMB becoming a member of the bagngH county has been active as a partvMHB er, serving efficiently on a nttilwgH commltttees and striving for. thejMIH of the party regardless of MMfjaEHd terests or the expectation. FIRE TRUCK HELP'tf^gM A telegram from the PeerleMf'1u^H| company of Cleveland, OhfaCjSwH| ceived this morning by^ JiSwBfiH Barnes, of the city commlsslolfflB^H that due to the Impending strike the car would not be sent out such freight not being scmH the railroad. t- - j NOTICE. ^ Consumers of dty water ars BMgfl fled that an Impure condition In J the water prevails at thUftjBfl^^H boiling water tor drtnMnga^^^^B es Is recommended by the Ctt; Health department The Impurity ! will probably be oorrectMmH^^B week. .V jP:.s