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Sistersville daily review. [volume] (Sistersville, W. Va.) 1905-1907, May 19, 1905, Image 1

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_ IST?!I? ^ I THE WEATHER? Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday. month, delivered by
(Hum that pays the
advertiser.
SISTERS VILLE DAILY REVIEW
VOL XI., NO. 119. SISTERSVILLE, W. VA., FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 19, 1905. PUCE, ONE CENT.
ANOTHER GUSHER
AT GRANDVIEW
Stover & Company tapped the
pay streak late last night at their
No. 1 well on the Slack lot in the
new Grandview, O., pool. The
well started to flow at the rate of
five barrels an hour from the
Keener sand formation, but it was
immediately shut in until more
tarkage could be erected. Just
what the capacity of the well will
be cannot be estimated at this
writing. However, it is showing
for a fine producer, and clearly
demonstrates that the new pool
is most certain to prove a rich
one.
Quite a number of other wells
in the same field are due, and it
will be but a few hours until their
capacity will be known, Tlie third
well to be drilled in, and which
is due to reach the pay streak
most any hour, is on the Baker
lot, and is being drilled by Smith
Bros, of St. Marys. The excite
ment at Grandview uue to the
drilling in two weeks ago of the
gusher on the West lanfl by Capt.
Grace, has not abated, and the
town has been the center of at
traction for oil operators far and
near since the well came in. By
the time the new pool is defined
thousands of dollars wilf have
been expended.
Later Report.
A report received at the Review
office just previous to going to
press, stated that the well on the
Slack lot at Grandview was 'esti
mated at 600 barrels per day. The
well, however, has not yet been
drilled in. It flows at short inter
vals' at the rate of 25 barrels an
hour. Naturally, the excitement
in our neighboring town over the
big gusher, is very great.
^ Adoption Of Paper Milk
Bottles Being Considered
Wheeling milkmen are seriously
considering paper milk bottles. It
is the intention to use them in
stead of the glass ones now being
used by local dairymen and milk
dealers. While they differ some
as to the merits of the paper milk
bottles when compared with the
glass article, they seem united in
the belief that if the cost can be
made so low that the bottle can be
thrown away after being used the
invention will be introduced and
fill a long felt want. A well
known dariyman expresses the
beliet that the paper milk bottles
will be just as practical as the
paper cap now being used in the
glass bottle for a stopper. Wheel
ing milk men are interested in the
idea.
In talking with a well known
local dairyman today, we learned
the dealers here are very much in
favor of making the change. ''At
first thought I thought the idea
too costly. Hut I have figured it
out and feel sure if a paper hottlf.
made <>f ordinary straw paper,
dipped in para fine at high heat,
were used it would answer just
as well or better than the glass
bottle," said he. By the process
of parafine the bottle becomes
absolutely clean and air tight,
and is also free from any disease
germs. No matter how clean the
glass bottles are washed, there is
still danger of germs in it.
Milk dealers buy large quan
tities of glass bottles yearly. Many
of them are broken, lots of them
are not returned. It is an easy
(matter to accumulate a number of
'bottles and neglect to return them,
i By buying the paper bottles in
! large quantities it will bring the
?price below the cost of glass bot
tles where there is the additional
[expense of cleaning and breakage.
Health departments and physi
cians will be eager for the adopt
ion of the paper bottles. A local
? physician says it is impossible to
get a glass bottle clean by the or
dinary method, and its too much
trouble to clean it any other way.
Of course the glass manufacturers
will feel a change if the paper
bottle is generally adopted by
dairymen in general.
Early Closing Of Stores
During the Hot Season
The Review is decidedly in fa
vor of early closing; of tlie stores
durii\; the hot season. The ques
tion is not a matter of favor,
granted by the employer to the
employee, but is purely a question
of right, that -cannot fail to en
list reason and common sense on
the side of those in favor of early
closing. A clerk cannot give his
best service to his employer or
the patron of the store when ho
is compelled to be on duty from
twelve to sixteen hours a day. No
matter how good t7ie intentions
may be, tired nature is sure to re
bel, and as a result there is work
slothfullv done, and over-taxed
nerves giving vent to irritable
and peevish exclamations that arc
regretted as soon as spoken. Good
health is the greatest blessing of
| life, ami without it life is a dreary
'burden. That long hours and close
confinement are the cause of half
of the ills of humanity there can
be 110 doubt. The sanitariums
are filled each year with over
worked nervous wrecks from the
busy hives of industrial centers.
The employers of this and our
neighboring cities have always
shown a liberal spirit and a de
cided tendency to meet the clerks
half way in regard to this ques
tion. and we are confident when
the matter is brought to th(v at
tention of all the merchants in
this city the stores will be closed
at a more reasonable hour.
If the merchants stand together
in this matter and all close at 8
o'clock no losses from sales wll
be sustained.
All Steamboats Must
Have Weekly Fire Drills
More trouble is in store for posted informing each member of
boats navigating the Ohio and ,he ('r,'w what IK)st he is to take
other loeal streams. Hereafter in th?; *vent ?f a fire alarm being
. , _ , ... , sounded. Almost anvwhere else
weekly fire drills will be required but ?u> ,((Ca, streanis n,e roIe
by the government steamboat in- 1 would be a good one. The trouble
spectors. The new navigation here is that no boat ever takea
laws require every boat to have out the same crew on successive
its crew thoroughly drilled in ? trips. The rule is expected to
fighting fire, an J cards must be make much trouble on the Ohio.
1
Teamster's Strike
May End Tonight
t' '
Special to Daily Review.
Chicago, May 19. ? Peace in the
teamster's strike is an attribute
that is not within at least twelve
hours of fruition. After a stren
uous effort to break the dead-loek
the teamsters joint council ad
journed at 1:30 o'clock this morn
ing to further reconsider the pro
posed action again tonight. The
team owners proposed to arbitrate
the differences between employers
f?nd drivers, and employees met to
consider plans. There are expres
sions of confidence that the plans
| will carry at tonight's meeting.
Bomb Accidentally Explodes
With Usual Result
Special to Daily Review. |
Warsaw, May 19. ? A bomb ex
plosion occurred at noon today,
through a peculiar accident, and
four men were instantly killed
and five seriously injured. A
great deal of damage was done to
surrounding property. Two de
tectives gave chase to a poorly
dressed workingman in Modowa
street, whose' actions had aroused
[their suspicion. In trying to avoid
I the officers the man fell, a bomb
which he had concealed in his
pocket, exploding. The working
man, the detectives and a Jew
| who was passing, were blown to
fragments. It is believed the la
borrer was lying in wait for the
'govenor general, who was expect
ed to pass through the street in
which the explosion occurred.
Stringent Orders
Issued By Police
Special to Daily Review.
St. Petersburg, May 1!). ? The
prefect of police has issued orders
that people must not be permitted
to crowd around the sick and
wounded soldiers who are to be
brought home from the front. This
action was taken because it is
feared if the people talked freely
with the soldiers they will learn
of sufferings which have been
borne by the men who have been
bearing the burden of the fight
ing in Manchuria.
President Roosevelt
Tenders Reception
Special to Daily Review.
Washington, May 19. ? Presi
dent Roosevelt grave a reception
I at noon today to delegates of the
Philadelphia and Baltimore con
fere nee of the African Methodist
Episcopal church. The ministers
and friends to the number of one
hundred were each given words of
' greet in?,r.
Wood Pleaded Guilty To
Murder In Second Degree
Special to Daily Review.
Somerville, X. J., May 19. ? 3'hc
trial of Georgre 11. Wood of Xew
York, iron-worker, for the murder
I of (irocer Williams, was stopped
this morninpr, and Wood pleaded
?rniltv to murder in the second de
gree. and was sentenced to thirty
years in state's prison.
Victim Of Railroad Wreck Dies
Special to Daily Review.
llarrisbnr?r, Pa., May 19. ? Jno.
\V. Anderson, president of the
Carbon Steel Company, of Pitts
burir, died at the Ilarrisburg Hos
pital at fi o'clock this morning as
a result of injuries sustained in
a wreck on the Pennsylvania rail
road vesterdav.
Earthquake Causes Death
Of Many People
Special to the Daily Review. (caused jrreat damage and resulted
. in the death of many people. At
^ icnna, Ma\ 19. Earthqua e ^j0SqUe twenty houses were de
throughout Brussa, Turkey, stroved and fifteen killed.
Justice Harland
Signally Honored
Special to Daily Review.
Detroit, Mich., May 19. ? A
complete reorganization of the
Amalgamated Association of Iron,
Steeel and Tin Workers will fol
low action taken this morning by
the convention.
Amalgamated Associa
tion Will Reorganize
i ~
Special to Daily Review.
Winona Lake, May 19. ? Justice
Harlan, of the U. S. supreme
court, was signally honored today
when he was named vice moder
ator of the Presbyterian assembly.
TUBERCULOSIS RAG
ING NEAR WHEELING
Special to Daily Review.
Charleston, W. Va., May 19. ? ?
An untiring crusade has been
inaugurated by the board of agri
culture against the spread of tu
berculosis among the cattle in dif
ferent portions of the state. The
first report of the existence of the
disease among the cattle of the
staste came from Ohio county,
where it was found necessary to
kill 46 red poll cattle of the finest
breed in the country, to prevent
the spread of the disease with
which the animals were affected.
Secretary of Agriculture 0. J.
Thompson has issued orders that
any cattle found suffering with
the malady in any portion of the
state should be killed, provided
the owner is not willing to sacri
fice the animals of his own accord.
The disease is one of the most
deadly known to veterinarian*.
The animals after becoming af
flicted gradually waste away and
die, and in the meantime the dis
ease is likely to infect all who
drink their milk. The communi
cation Sec. Thompson received
from Pres. McColloch was to the
effect that he had directed Dr. L.
N. Reefer of Wheeling, assisted by
Leonard Pearson, state veterinary
surgeon of Pennsylvania, to make
an investigation of the fine red
polled herd of i>0 cattle at the
Ogleby farm in Ohio county. The
cattle showed slight symptoms of
consumption or tuberculosis. ATI
but four yearlings were condemn
ed and were killed at the expense
of the owner. Nothing but the
hides were saved of forty-six prize
cattle.
Ninth Tournament Of
Shooters Has Ended
The ninth annual tournament of
the West Virginia Sportsmen's
Association ended yesterday after
noon at Parkerstmr?r, and last
night there was an exodus from
the city of shooters famed for
their skill.
The Fairmont team won the
state Peters trophy, a silver cup,
for team work. Two men teams
were placed in the contest by nine
different cities, including Parkers
buror, but Fairmont gained a long
lead and captured the prize. The
trophy for this victory is a par
ticuarly handsome cup. It was
named iti honor of the donor.
At the regular twelve-event
shoot the highest score yet made
was recorded yesterday. It was
made by K. (). 1 lei kes of Dayton,
()., who broke 17(1 out of 180,
which is a score of !)8%. A sim
ilar score made at Paris on Wed
nesday was heralded broadcast
over the whole world by press as
sociations.
The next place of meeting is
Fairmont. The old officers were
re-elected.
Cleveland Merchants To
Visit This City
The Wholesale Merchants'
Board of the Cleveland Chamber
of Commerce will visit this city on
its fourteenth trade extension ex
cursion. They will travel in a spe
cial vestibuled train, starting out
on May 23, and will cover an itin
erary which will take them
through a large number of eastern
central Ohio towns and along the
Ohio river from Hellaire to 1'ark
ersburg. Then they will go to
Marietta and up til** Muskingum
river.
They will arrive in Sistersville
next Thursday morning at 9:54f
and will he here for about an hour.
During their stay in our city they
will probably manage to meet an
many a * possible of the local busi
ness men:
Cornerstone Of New M. E.
Church Will Be Laid Tomorrow
The cornerstone fnr the new M. # Frank Wells Clark of New Mar
E. church will be laid tomorrow tins vi 1 1<\ will act as (iran?l Mas
afternoon at 2 o'clock, under the ter of tin* <?rand Lodire of West
auspices of the grand lodge of Ma, Virginia, and Judge T. P. .Jacobs
sons of West Virginia. Mountain will deliver the oration.
State Commander}' will act as The military Company A of this
escort, and many Masons from St. city has been invited and will be
Marys, New Martinsville. Middle- present in a body at the cere
bourne and Friendly will partici- monies. Bell's band will furnish
pate in the services. the music for the occasion.
Organ Recital At
St. Paul's Church
Prof. Arthur Edward Jones, or
panist and choir master of St.
Mathews church. Wheeling, will
give an oriran recital in St. Paul's
church, this city, on Monday even
hymns, and a chorus from the
Holy City. Miss Lawrence will
sing a solo from the same cantata.
The public are cordially invited.
No admission wili be charged, but
ing, May 22. St. Paul's choir will 'during the evening an offering yill
sing processional and recessional 1 be taken.
Salvation Army Nan Acquitted Of Charge
Lincoln Tucker, the Salvation
array man. indicted for attempt
ing to hold up and rob a street
car conductor on the Aetnaville
bridge, near Wheeling. was tried
and acquitted in the criminal
court yesterday. The trial was
one that has attracted not a little
attention, many of the Salvation
army officers of the Wheeling
Corps being on the stand. The
jury, after leaving the court-room
occupied just five minutes in ar
riving at a decision.

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