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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, May 27, 1885, Image 1

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H H. T. Hunter's Virginia Appoint
ant of Collector of Cuttoms.
Interesting Points About Its Com
ponents—The Revenues of
the Year.
I LATE washington news generally.
WiiBiacToa, May 26.—The recent ap
I pointn;ent of R. M T. Hinter, of Virginia,
I to be Collector of Customs at the port ofTap
| pefcannock at a painfully small salary, calls
[ Ration to the whereabouts and condition
I g the remaining members of the Confede
? rate cabinet. Trere are fourteen of them—
ig*j*aKU, Bragg, Breckinridge, Mallory,
Jkaiii^er, Randolph, Sedden, Trenholm,
f*iker, Davis, Reagan, Tooma, Watts and
Hunter. Of these only fire now remain—
Pinj, Ueagan, Toombs, Watts and Hunter.
Of these live only two, Reagan and Toombs,
verc members of the original cabinet Hun
ter is not only *n old man now, but very
auch rfductd in circumstance«. As is
a ihc«n by his willingness to accept a posi
■ tion «hich pays about laOO a year. There
I a« !«•* of the members of the Confederate
E cabinet who are wealthy. Bob Toombs, who
I Iit«« near Atlanta, is wealthy. Reagan is
I *orh something but not very much. Watts
I of Alabama and Davis of North Carolina,
I though pretty old men, continue in the prac
| see o: utw at theii respective homes. Hun
: ter. ss indicated above, is poor. Of those
1 sow dead none, except Benjamin, died
[ wealthy. He made a magnificent fortune,
si ii well known, in the practice of law
abroad. Of the few members
&ill living each resides now in the
State from which he was chosen for his cab
inet position. Reagan in Texas, Hunter in
Virginia. Watts in Alabama, Davis in North
tiic.ua and Toombs m Georgia Only
the cnil branches of the Confederate gov
erned &re now represented, all the Secre
tary of War and Navy having passed
away. Hunter and Toombs were Sécré
ta: i. 9 of S'ate. I>avis and Watts Attorney
Generals and Reagan Postmaster-General
Kesgan is probably the most active physic
aly and mentally of those remaining. He
iisucc?and vigorous, though he was at
death s door a year ago, when an operation
bv seme skillful physician saved him. Mr.
R M. T. Hunters address is Lloyds, Essex
ccacty, Virginia. Mr. Reagan's Palestine,
Teias. Mr. T. H. Watts, Montgomery, Ala
bama Mr. Geo. E. Davis, Wiln.ington, N.
C, btneral Toombs, Atlanta, Georgia.
The Tear's Bevenue.
Tie revenue» of the fiscal year which is
to near at an end will fall off considerably
m cote pared with last year. The receipt«
oi last year were nearly three hundred mil
lions. This year they will fall below three
hundred and torty millions, perhaps as low
v three hundred and thirty millions. There
are a number of cause« of this. One of
these is the redaction of tariti which
occcurred two years ago. bat which was not
iêk is all its fullness ia the last 'W'B n
pt*. T». a other will the redaction of
internal retenues which was cat down at
the same time, but which was not as keenly
. felt last year as it will be this Another is
P the temporary dely of tha payment ot'taxes
on whisky through the extension of the time
for the payment of this on spirits through
Secretary McCullochs remarkable order of
last January. The result of all these will
probably be a reduction of the year's re
ceipts to somewhere in the neighborhood at'
$.;30,<H)0.0v0. Of this sum about $110,*
[(HO.OOOwill come from internal revenue,
' that is the taxes on whisky and tobacco and
that sort of thing, twenty millions or so
from miscellaneous receipts, and the remain*
der from customs, or "tariff." Last yew
. the receipts were a trifle below two hundred
, millions, this year the? will probably be a
"i;:Je leys than last The internal revenue
receipts of last year were one hundred and
and twenty-one millions, this year they will
probably be about one hundred and ten
■ Billions, distributed aboat as follows:
Alabama, $35,000; Arizona, $2,750; Ar
! kan.-as. $1*0,000; California, $3,300,000;
Co.orado, $200 000; Connecticut. $125,000;
Dakota, $10,000; Delaware, $200,000;
F crie'a, $173,000; Georgia, $375,000;
Idaho. $2.5000: Illinois, $25,000,000; In
diana, $5,000.000; Iowa $2,750,000; Kan
sas. $167 000; Kentucky, $15,000,000;
Lonniana, $560,000; Maine, $50,000;
Maryland. $3 150,000; Massaehutsetts, $2,
4 0 000; Michigan. $1,500,000; Minnesota,
0.000; Mississippi, $50,000; Missouri,
, ?»•,.'CO.OOO; Montana. $125,000; Nebraska.
I $1,000.000; Nevada. $5 000; New Qamp
1 shire, $375,000; New Jersey, $3,475,000;
New Mexico. $70.000; New \ork. $13.500,
000; North Carolina, $1,600,000; Ohio,
$13.500.000; Oregon, $l25,OOo; Pennsyl
vania $7,500,000; Rhode Island, $130,000;
South Carolina, $93,000; Tennessee, $1,
I COO; Texas $225,000; Utah, $1.500;
Vermont, $30.000; Virginia, $3,000,000;
Washington, $7,000; West Virginia. $500,
000, Uibcouain, $3,000,000; Wyoming, $1,
Wishisotos, May 26.—The President
commissioned the following postmasters:
Henry S. Benner, Gettysburg, Pa; Maurice
Litsch. Mahoney City, Pa ; Martin A. Rut
ter, M eye roda le Pa: Albert P. Bibb, Uni
versity ot Virginia; Mrs. Oliver A. Hast
•rgn. Port Gibson, Miss. ; George H. Paul,
Milwaukee, Wis.; John F. Re«an. Terre
Chok-ra prevails io Calcutta, India, to an
»laming extent.
The debt of the State of Ohio on Mar 15,
1335, was #4.070,229.19.
a >mail pox has broken ont in Shenandoah-,
"Io»a and ten houses have been quarac
[ tin*d.
Sarah Megrue. o{ Cincinnati, attempted
I to commit suicide by taking a doie ot Paris
I ?»«.
I Erenhan, Tex, yesterday, Jefferson
I osw-tt, the junior member of the well
; *&o*L private banking firm of B*ssett A
' **Ht, committed suicide. Deceased had
•offcrH _">atlj from insomnia. The affairs
cf 'be bank are in a perfectly sound condi
I ecu.
At Kankakee, 111/.. Alexander Barhance,
'£*3 35, a farmer, was killed by lightning,
> a *ire clothes line conveying the electric
♦ stroke to him.
k A; Toronto John Harper and Etta Farm
Fer soon to be married, and James Welsh
' *®*e drowned in the bay yesterday during a
tfcocdtr storm. i
. The schooner A nf arctic, of Prorincetown
'» reported spoken ti Int. 38° 2't, long 74*
W, May 17tk. wth 50 barrels sperm oil,
a°d a 30 barrel spym whaJ« along. She
kadoewjout * ' ' A'
that itère
* kali eg
24.—A »an sup
run over by a i
road, ba
aigto i
Th« Forger, Brought to SUubeavUla—
Broken Dow»-HU Cria««.
3*«ciai li tk* lUgifter.
SrirBBrnxx*, May 26 —Char If* A.JBoyd,
the forgtr, «m brought to this citj at three
I o'clock this afternoon from Columbus, S. C.,
where he was arrested Wednesday of last
Boyd was formerly a music dealer in this
city, and last November suddenly disappear
ed, leaving a letter behind stating that he
had gone to Australia. His crime was for
g«ry, he having torged three notes on Sher
rod, Mooney A Co., bankers, of this city,
for $517.
y» hen it was known positively that he
would be here to-day sr large crowd of peo
ple gatheded to eaten a glimpse of the pris
oner. He waa driven to the jail where he
will b« kept until the next term of court
There are five indictments against Boyd,
three for forgery and two for embezzlement,
and is thought he will plead guilty to the
charge of forgery.
He is completely broken down and says
he has not long to live. That he has been
kept np for year« by stimulants and doesn't
care how soon he goee to the other side.
The probabilities are, however, that he will
spend several yean of his life in the Peni
tentiary before he takes his earthly de
Boyd came to this city from New York
several years ago and went into the nmsic
business. He lived high, kept a horse and
carriage, was good to his wife, who is an
invalid, attended church regularly and in
«hört was looked upon as a model, bat
living beyond his means, he says, led him
to commit the crime.
Consul Mackay Who Shot at an Insult
ing Editor in a Theater.
Rio Janeiro, May 26.—The southern
mail has brought an explanation of the
grounds for the arrest of Mr. Mackay, Uni
ted States Consulat Rio Grande de Sul, on
the I6th of April. According to the Rio
Grande papers, Mr. Mackay had long been
a special mark for the attacks of a carica
turing paper called the Marcey, of which a
certain Thadeo Alvea de Amorim was edi
tor. Finally on the 12th these attacks cul
minated in an attack upon Mr. Mackay's
mother and in scandalous assertions as to
his own intimacy with two respectable
Mr. Mackay was seated in the theatre on
the evening of the 16th, when ths said Amo
rim passed, scraped his feet on the door to
draw attention, looked at the Consul in an
intuiting manner and spat loudly. Mackay
jumped up, and after some exchange of
words Amorim raised a sword stick and
struck at Mackay, but the stick caught in a
chandelier and broke. Mackay then drew
a small revolver and fired four shots, three
i of which struck, bat, as Amorim
ducked, produced only superficial
wounds. Amorim then drew a pistol and
fired, but the pistol was seized by a bystand
er. whose hand was severe'y mangled by the
charge. Amorim was taken oat to have his
wounds dressed, and Mackay, aomninifd
by the German Consul ^proceeded to tne res
idence of a police magistrate and surren
dered himself, whereupon he was lodged in
apartments of the Stat! Major in the police
barracks, and where next day over four hun
dred of the chief inhabitants of the city
went to compliment him and oder their ser
BuBBlnf Away With a Fre'ght Train and
Narrowly asisMlng a Collision.
Macox, G a , May 26.—Jeeup is the meet
ing point for the trains of the lower divis
ion of the East Tennessee, Virginia and
Gtorgia Railroad, and has a negro charac
ter known as "Crazy Bill." At 3 o'clock
this morning a freight train of thirty cars,
boand ior Macon, was waiting the arrival of
a passenger train from Macon. Bill stole
into the locomotive cab, blew the whistle,
and starting 08,shooting over many switches,
but keeping the track. The lunatic
ran the train five miles, bat was
stalled at the foot ot a hill, as the
water in the boiler ran low. The engineer,
yardmaater and others, on seeing the train
leave, ran after and found it at the hill.
The Innatic, in stepping, blew the signal for
a switchman, and then sat down on the end
of a cioestie, and was found there reading
his Testament. He was secured and no
time lost in side tracking the train, which
was accomplished just as the passenger
train came up. But lor the stoppage the
freight woo Id have met the passenger train
in a frightful collision. The lunatic was
tlacjd in jail and will be sent to an asylum.
The only damag«» done was the tearing up
oj the track of the yard at Jeesup.
The Cowboys Take a H:»'id In It-A
Sasta Fe, N. M., May 26.—Captain
Smith, of the Fourth Cavalry, had a fight
last Friday with the Apache« in Mogollaa
Mountain. The Indians were routed
Casualties unknown. The troops are crowd
ing the reds. Another conflict is expected
at any moment. *
Lordsburg advices state that the soldiers
attacked the Indians on Blue river yester
day. The soldiers were compelled to re
treat with three wounded. It is believed
the Indians will attempt to recross into
Souora via Arizona. It will be impossible
tor them to do so without coming into con
tact with the troops and cowboys, who are
guarding every pa*s. There are fully 120
thoroughly armed men trailing the Indians.
Should they meet the hostiles before they
tret into Mexico, it will be a fight to the
death. Buck*, squaws and pappxises will
share the fate of extermination. "No quar
ter," is the cry of the cowboys.
Lecture of the Kaunas Prohibitionist in
Which He Attacked Republican*.
Si'RINgfiki.d, III., May 26.—Ex-Governor
St John, of Kansas, addressed a small audi- ,
ence at the Court House here last night 1
lie severely castigated the Republicans of
the House of Representatives lor refus ng ;
him the use of the hall for a lecture. He I
said he understood it was done principally I
by the Republicans, and that the Democrats j
were willing he should use the hall. H-î
charged that the refusal was the outgrowth ;
of spite, berated the Republican party gen- ;
erally, and lauded the South, claiming that
in all the qualities of morality and good gov
ernment that section was in advance of the
North. This was especially the case in re- ;
gard to temperance, since there was a lar
ger area of territory where absolute prohibi- |
tion prevailed by the operation of local op- j
The Wheat Crop Looking Up.
Mitciapous, May 26. — Tw ntv-five j
towns in Southwestern and Western Minne !
■ota report that the wheat crop was invigo
rated by the cold of a week ago and is now j
looking welL In sixteen towns the corn ,
average is reported to be the same as last ;
year. The crop i* doing well
KU m und ft' MUiiou Abroad.
Bu*ijxoto5, Vr., May 26.—Senator Ed
munds has been summoned to testify on
Santa in American law before the British
onse of Lords. He will Start on Satur
Be war« mt Imitations.
Imiutioao and counterfeits have again .
appeared. Be saw tkat the wprd "How- j
rout's" is on the wraposr None are gen-1
The Sixth District Will Strike for
the $550 Scale.
Both Sides Resting And No Meeting in
Prospect-What a Member of the
Amalgamated Says.
Yocsgstowx, May 26.—The receipt of
the news here last night that the Conference
Committee of the manufacturers and the
workingmen at Pittsburg had failed to agree,
seemed to cast a gloom over the city. The
workingmen congregated on the streets and
talked the situation over. A sort of im
promptu meeting, led by the finishers, was
held on the street, and it was decided to
call a meeting of the Sixth district to be
held here on Saturday, and request the Con
ference Committee of the Amalgamated As
sociation to withdraw all concessions offered
at the meeting, and strike for the present
♦5.5o scale.
The big mills of Brown, Bonnell A Co.
are running fall drive in all departments,
but will shut down everything on Saturday
except their two blast furnaces. Stock will
be at once taken, occupying two weeks'
time. The manager Baid the future of the
mills would depend on the showing made by
the inventory, the mills b«ing in the hands
of a receiver, and not a member of the
Western Iron Association. It is believed if
business is good they will be run at the re
duction offered at the Pittsburg conference.
It was this firm that first signed the present
scale and ended the last strike, much to
the chagrin of the Pittsburg manufacturers.
Both Side# Besting. With No Meeting» In
Pittsburg, May 26.—The state of affairs
^oowing out of the conference between the
manufacturers and the iron workers is un
settled, and to-day did nothing towards
helpirg the matter in any way. Both
sides are resting on their oars after the pro
tracted struggle of the last few days, ana
the prospect is that it will take a very rap;
and wide change of views on one side or the
other, if a strike is to be averted.^
Secretary Weeks was seen this morning
at bis office. "There is no change in our
position," he said. "We have made con
cessions—more and greater than any the
iron-workers made. We did it in the inter
ests of peace. The workers refuse to put
down the scale for the sheet rollers, who are
the highest priced laborers in the mills,
while at the same time, they consent to re
ductions in the scale of other workers who
do the hardest work in the mills, and wno
have been receiving comparatively the
smallest pay. The sheet rollers receive
high pay, and have not hard work. It 18
not fair to reduce the others without making
some reduction in their scale. The manu
facturers will not be guilty of deserting the
sheet iron men. We are willing to accept
a |5 rate for puddling on a 2-cent card, but
we insist that the reductions in the other
department« should be in the same propor
tiona. We refuse to accept the »cale as re
▼iscd "
Ali of the members of the Amalgamated
Association who were spoken to this morn
ing expressed the opinion that there was no
likelihood of anything further being done in
regard to the wage question for several
davs at least. Said a representative of one
of "the lodges in Lawrenceville this mom
ine "The result of veaterday's conference
was just as I expected. The manufactur
ers art' holding off just aa long as they pos
sibly can, but I feel assured they wiL ulti
mately sign the scale. The workmen have
done their part, they consider, towards ef
fecting an amicable settlement. To-day
ibev are manifesting a feeling of displeas
ure's a-ainst the manufacturers as they re
gard the latter's aciion as an effort on their
part that shows no consideration whatever
lor their employee. The question, however
in regard to the new scale has practically
t>een settled, with the exception of what is
to be paid the finishers. This is where the
bitch is at present. Before the end of next
week 1 think the scale will be finally
adlrsd rumored that the Soho iron works
amorg others are likely to sign the scale as
presented to the conference by the A®a'?a"
mated Association, in any event, as they do
ijot rropœe to shut down their works.
Business men are beginning to manifest
un uneasiness in view of a prospective gen
eral shut down of the mills. Said a Penn
avenue groceryman this morning: My
rrnde ia almost entirely with the mill men.
\lthouzh they seem to be of the opinion
,hat there wili be no strike yet it is » notice
able fact that busineae is falling o.l in my
lice. The men are economi/.ing. and mas
ing no more outlay than is actually neces
..art Yes, if the mills ahut down we will
sureiy have hard timea here this coming
summer." _______
What » Member of the A mal ff» mated Con
ference Committee Say«.
Phtsbur.;, May 26—"I am willing to
bet tbat the iron manufacture« will sign
our Kale," said Mr. Robert May a member
ot tie Amalgamated Conference Committee
to-day. "Already Carnegie * Co-, of the
Union iron mills, and Lindsay, McCutcheon
4 Co. have expressed a willingness to sign,
and a South Side firm will likely be com
pelled to attach its signature. We can tell
what all will do when the mill committee«
present the scale for signature to-morrow. The
general impression isthat we offered a gen
eral ten per cent reduction. This is
no reductton * as offered in the steel mi.l
department. Rolle« are getting per
ton, and he can only make two tons per day.
When he pays his employes he has bat little
left. Besides the sheet rollers have been re
duced more than puddlers. But mark my
word if the scale will not be signed before a
strike occurs." .
There seems to be some dissatisfaction
among a certain class of iron workers over
the offer ol a ten per cent reduction made
by the Amalgamated Committee. They
claim that the committee had no authority
to take such a atep. A Squth Side puddler
atated to-day that in caae the o8er was not
accepted by the manufacturera he would
endeavor to have the lodges meet and de
mand the officers to withdraw the ocer.
War oa the T»lecra*h Pa*» System.
St. Lom, May 26.—It having been dis
covered that aeveral frauds hw been perpe
trated on the Miseoan Pacific Railway C jm
nany under what is known as the telegraph
pass system. Colonel Hone, Third V ice
Plaident, has issued orders that hereafter
no passes will be ia-ued on telegraphic re
quests, nor will any transportation be sent
by wire. This sjstem, it is said, has bee»
yerr objectionable for a long time, an#
other railroad officials express hope that
Dow so prominent a road as the Muaoan
Pacific has abolished it, other lines will 10I
low suit and break it up entirely.
Why She Dtdat Hairy Him.
"Yes, Ilirepleasantly «noo<h with my
husband," she said, "bot I belief« I shoal d
hive married Aagwtaa. U all the girls
hadn't made ft»« ot hur, and said he à b® |
bald as a pomplrin ia a war or*»», J
Yoang men take wanting, aadW Parker s :
Hair THh» m Cleanses ta« soalp, Mstores j
Olympic Games »rwaakii»«t<»n,
meid D»y.
Special t» Ike RfçiMmr,
Waihjïotgx, Pa., May 26.—The long
looked for Olympic game* cum off this af
ternoon on the College gymnasium field.
Olympic Day wu set for Saturday last, but
owing to the redden demise of Professor
l^lnd^onÄ® Ana Ja„£t tte
day nothing better could have been de
»red in respect to weather. * one
o'clock the two claww arrayed themfvelve«
in Iront of the Conrt House on Main street.
The procession moved out to the titrains of
Rankin's cornet band, headed by the buglers
on horses, F. J. L. Hupn representing 86,
and Jas. B. Bell '87. . The two cWs 1^
decked in their respective colors followed in
close order, about 70 strong, the Senior and
Freshmen classes bringing in the rear.
Already the field was filled with anxious
spectators, the grand stand being burdened
to its utmost capacity, all showing the di
rection of their sympathy by the colors they
displayed. As the contestants filed in they
were greeted with deafening applause. The
clueses seemed friendly toward one another
as Pylades and Orestes of old, both appear
ed to realize that this was the climatenc
period of their existence, charactemed by
{he dignity with which they earned them
selves The combatants seated themselves
i„ the middle of the field, forming a circle;
the pipe of peace was then passed, each in
haling the inspiring fumes with a determi
nate mien and singing the class songsw'Ui
unlimited vigor. The umpire called the
first point at 2 o'clock, which was tue of
war, consisting of thirty men of herculean
frames, from each class; this was won after
some minutes cl hard pulling by 8o,the
Becond point was # knocking flies
won by Lewis, Galbraith and Kinter,
light weight wrestle followed with a victor,
for Lauffer; hop, step and jump was easi y
won by Galbraith; the next point was 300
yards dash, carried by Stevenson, Sr., high
kick was another victory for Galbraith. This
was followed by class race. The contest
ants, five from each class, presented an im
posing ppectacle. The word "go was given
and the boys rushed out with volcanic vig
or, clotely followed by the lookers on ; this
resulted in a victory for V ance, McAdams,
Palmer. Heed and Weaver. Square draft
tallowed with another score for Galbraith;
tte hurdles were nicely leaped by both
contestants, Van;e and Brown winning;
scratch was carried by Rogers and \V heeler.
The most amusing feature of the afternoon
was the sack race, the contestants having
1 ^2*' coffee sacks tied closely about them,
the head being the only member protruding.
This po;nt was subject to much laughter
and applause, aud was won by Irwin and
Thomas. Running long jump was won by
Galbraith; base ball throw also resulted
in anotbtr point for Galbra th. The last and
most interesting point was football. 1 his was
watched with great interest by all present.
After a close struggle '87 hailed the ball
amidst the loudest jells imaginable from
the spectators.
The programme thu3 closed, and all pres
ent went away convinced that they had re
ctived more than the wor-h of the wealth
^fclow is a programme with the names of
the performers:
Tenth Annual Olympics between the
Junior and Sophomore Classes of the W.
and J. C«.liege;
Pipe of Tiace. War Sonc. Obi Yell.
30 Men. 1. Tug of War 30 Men!
") • ffîin
«iallr.ii.h, \ 2. Knock .Dg Iii« ") ^ell
uîilwr 3. Light W'Kht WrMle
tiall.raltli *• H-.p. btep aod Jump
Sl. v,u»»n, U. 5- 3W Tiard Oaah ('"rL;m'
Gal bra ih 6- High Kick
I I McAdams
SV, I 7. Qan Race ^ g-r.
*ilf"». ( Wwver.
ÄI.U J 8. Square Draft Milium.
Lane, I 9. Hurdle Ea-e (Brown,
bXV 10. Standing Long Jump. ^
R..y s, I 11. Scratch \ Swing'.
Wtiee er, ) . We»w,
ÎV"" '•* 1 ,2- 84 Ra"° iCwl«- jr"
Gill.rtit'h, IS. Running Long Jump Craig, ar.
~ Swm «SÎS.
Jude»s: T. B. H. Brownlee, Charles
Harding. Referee: A. M. Linn.
County Court—New» In General—Personal
Special to the Reqitter.
Wem sbi'Ro, May 26.—The County Court
met in regular quarterly session on Monday.
Present, D. McClelland, President, with S.
B. Ilindman and Friend Cox associate
Commits 'oners. Monday and portion oi
Tuesday was taken up in hearing a motion
to probate the will of Elizabeth Steward.
Tbe petitioners were represented by Hon.
Thayer Melvin, of Wheeling, J. C. Palmer
and I. C. Wright, of this place, whilst G
W. Caldwell and Sommerville k Braddock,
represented the contentants. The Court
rejected the motion. The Court did a great
amount of routine business on Tuesday
evening and adjourned until Wednesday at
9 o'clock a m. The petition for a bridge
across Buffalo creek, near Robert Mc
Brooms, was rejected.
William Aaron Lyle was married to
Sarah Ann Maloy. on Sunday at 2 o'clock
3. m., by Rev. C. W. Harvey, ot the Disci
ples church, at his residence.
The funeral oi a stone mason, named
Young, occurred on Sunday. The services
weie neld under the direction of the Grand
Armv of the Republic, of which he was a
The ^ arioas churches of the town united
in a t.nicn service on Sunday evening, the
occasion being the annual address to the
Pier^ont Pi et, G. A. R., which was deliver
ed by R« v. Deacon, ot the M. P. Church.
The m» mb rs o' the Post marched in a
bocy to tbe M. E. Church, where the ad
dress »as delivered. An immense audience
was present and <?ave close attention to
the speaker while he delivered his excslleat
ad fin f s.
T> e cho'r was compose! of the best sing
ers of the town, both ladies and gentlemen
and executed an unusually good selection
of il uric.
A. T. Hupp and George Gibson, of
Wheeling, were in town soliciting orders for
groceries by our merchants.
Rain and Flood* In Texaa.
Dallas, Tkx., May 26.—Another terrific
rain prevailed throughout Texas Sunday
night. At Waco a large portion of the city
was inundated, and about $20,000 worth of
property destroyed. The rainfall is said to
have been the heaviest known there for
three years, and the Brazos river is at high
water mark and rising rapidly. All rail
traffic is suspended, and^ears for the four
large bridges at Waco, costing nearly $1,
000,000, are entertained.
At Dallas basements were flooded, and a
number of bouses were strack by lightning.
Indications favor more rain. If much more
falls great damage to growing grain will re
Twice Adjourned.
The cases of Messrs. Kellogg and Rice,
charged by Mra. Major Jot with doing up
her husband for several hundred dollars in
a brace game of faro, which woe to come up
before Justice Woods yesterday morning,
were adjourned over until one o'clack on
account ot Mr. Joy'a non appearance. At
the latter time he again failed to appaar and
conld not be found in the city, and the cases
were again adjourned over until Saturday
morning next at 11 o'clock. In the mean
time a rale baa been waned lor Joy.
Thirty thousand dollars' worth of lumbar
« fcttwyedby Êreat Mm***, Wi*
i I»-.,. ,äs £
Further Diicuued in the Debate
Upon the Reeolution.
And Several Amendments Offered, When,
On Motion of Dr. Brownson, of
Washington, Pa.
CücmuTX, May 26.—Dr. G. P. Hays, of
Colorado, opened debate upon the Catholic
resolution. He said: "The plea is made
that the minim am of truth being retained,
the corruptions that overlie it do not invalid
ate the minimum. If we believe that there
is truth enough in this church we act incon
sistently in sending missionaries
to South America and Mexico
to labor amongst the Catholics."
Hb then spoke upon what baptism was, and
referred to the catechism and gospel of
Matthew as authonty. He continued:
"The whole of surroundings and circum
stances show that there must be something
more than external. It must be a seal as
well as a sign. It was a question of no
small importance which has been argued that
inasmuch as the Roman Catholics recognize
our baptism, therefore, we ought to their's.
I want you to remember that the claim to
be a God, a diety, the claim for an inspira
tion of the bible. If Paul could have gone
to Rome and preached Jesus Christ to be
worshipped beside Mercury and beside Mars
and \ ulcan, he would have been
welcomed and his God into the Pantheon."
Kev. C. K. Burnley, of Sennett, N. Y , said:
"We are on a verge of a danger. I believe
that it is dangerous to pass this resolution.
We put into the hands of the Roman Catho
lie priesthood and every devotee of the Ro
man Catholic Church just the weapon they
have b*>en looking for.
Dr. Worrall, ot New York, spoke of the
ability of pastors, as well as theological
professors and other learned m eu to decide
upon this subject. He was opposed to the
amendment and spoke of reasons he had
for favoring the original resolution. In
speaking of the corruption of the Romish
church, he showed that reformers them
8 Ives did not hold that the Catholic church
was the church; that Luther had said she is
hopelessly apostate.
Dr. Alfred Yeoman offered the following
resolution :
Resolved, That it is the decision of the
General Assembly that its last deliverance
on the subject of Romish baptism, leaving
the question of rebaptism to the discretion
of the session in which the question may
arise, does recognize the validity of such
baptism, while it does not enjoin upon the
session the admission of Roman Catholics
into their communions without rebaptism.
This assembly reaffirms the decision ot
1875 a' its deliverance at this time. The
deciiionof 1875 is as follows: "That the
decision of the question be left to the judg
ment ot each church session, guided by its
printiples governing the rules concemin»
baptism as laid down in standards of our
Dr. C. A. Dickey, of Philadelphia, would
like to have offered another amendment,
but did not do so bacause two amendments
weie already pending.
Fr. J. J. Brownson, of Washington, Pa.,
movtd :o lay the whole matter on the table.
Cbriied unanimously. A ne# synod was
erea'ed, to be known ai Synod of Northern
Dakoti. A'ljourne'l until to-morrow.
As Reported in the Farmers Review—The
Grain Outlook.
Chicag ), May 2G—The Farmers' Review
•n its weekly summary of the crop outlook
will piint the iol'owing in connection with
reports received np to May 23d, fairly
launched upon the growing season of 1885,
every item of crop news at the present time
and in fact lor the next three months, is of
more than usual interest. Our detail
ed reports last week showed that
seeding was nearly finished in (he
epring wheat belt; that the outlook
!or winter wheat is poor, and that slow
progress had been made with corn planting.
1'he prt tent week will see all crops for the
jro»ing season of 1885, in the ground.
Ab we approach the harvest of winter whea-,
•ce tan Eee nothing at all in the general
ituüticn by with we desire to change any of
the statements made with regard to this itn
P' rUttt crop, and as we have said, we now
• peat that the country does not yet
rea'ize fully the widespread destruction
of this crop. That every bushel of spring
wheat naw in the ground will be needed
and tlat farmers will get good prices for it
we have not the slightest doubt We hope
next week to be able to lay before our read
ers a very full and detailed report of the
wheat situation, both spring and winter, of
the northwest.
A Djing Prince.
Berlin*, May 26.—Prince Antoine of
ITol enr.ollem, is dying. He is 73 years of
Legal and General News Gathered Up
One deed of trust was admitted to record
Clerk Hook admitted to record a deed
made April 1, 1885, by John W. Eauley
and wife and Joseph ßrosley and wife ts
Benjamin S. Barlow and wifj for a parcel
of land on Short Creek, Richland district
Consideration, $3,000.
The Board of Commissioners visited the
County Infirmary yesterday morning, and
after spending an hiour or two in inspecting
the buildings and grounds, the members
put aside all dignity and official care and
devoted the remainder of the day to fishing
and tramping over the neighboring country.
About six o'clock the party returned to the
Infirmary for supper, alter which they re
paired to the Superintendent s room, where
the succeeding hour or two was spent in
social chat, interspersed with music, im
promptu speeches, and, rumor whispers in
our ears, a choice tërpuchortan exhibition
br Uncle John Boring. Alter the conclu
uon of this exhibition of skill and
agility Capt. Prince introduced Mr. Boring
to the admiring spectators, when the gentle
man from Union, on behalf of the Board,
returned thanks to Superintendent Creigh
ton for the pleasure of the day, and con
gratulated him npon the efficient manner in
which he was conducting the institution
Tb« first witness in the Kerr-Lunsford
will case yesterdav was R. A. McCabe. He
was followed by Hon. George^ B. Caldwell,
who testified, among other things, that Mr
Lunsford's memory was not gooi; he rather
mumbled his words and his testimony was
incoherent in a suit in which wit
nes was counsel. Georg« H. Pendleton
testified that Mr. Lunsford would sometimes
pay him tor work he had done, and then in
! aist afterwards on paying him again. He
showed intelligence ia diseasing general
■atters. Dr. Smith testified as to the na
ture ot senile dessnsfU. QAm Lamb, Esq ,
a member of the Committee appointed to
can for Mr. Lunsford's estate. Clerk J. W.
Mitch«!), Chester D. Habbsrd, Hon. Alfred
Caldwell and Daniel I>amb wer« other wit
ncsses, the latter saying he had known Mr.
Loofaford for forty years. His mental con
diiion *3« as good as at any time ia his We
Crop« Incrcaied-Locfcl Boa: dt—News and
Personal Note*.
Bpecial to tXe Etgista.
New CirvBESLiXD, W. Va., May 26.—
The late rains will have a tendency to in
crease the hay crop in this section of the
Pun-Handle. The farmers will hare a
clean sheet for the coming crops, nothing
being left to carry over from last year.
The Board of Commissioners met at the
Court House yesterday to canvas3 the vote
for School Superintendent. V. B Bernard
had a majority of the votes, and was of
course elected.
An entire new Board of Education for the
Independent distriet of this place, was elect
ed. It is to be hoped that there will be
more interest manifested in taking care of
the school property than has for some time,
a species of vandalism has been cropping
out that needs suppressing—some of the
smart young bloods of the school being the
The Abner O'Neal brought up an excur
sion from Steubenville last night to see the
new pipe works at Calumet and view the
process of making pipes by electric light,
the works being in operation for the special
benefit of the excursionists. Delegations
were also in attendance from Cumberland,
McCoy's, Toronto and Wellsville. The vis
itors were well pleased. There is enterprise
in the Calumet company.
To pave or not to pave is a subject that
causes more or less discussion among those
owning property fronting on the principal
streets of our town. The Council has or
dered some paving to be done this season so
as to have a walk through the length of the
town at length. The dump is a stumbling
block, no place being perfected yet to pave
The farmers 'are complaining of the rav
ages of the cut worm.
Yesterday was the last day of school for
this term. Part of the school is out enjoy
ing a picnic to-day.
Elder A. B. Grillith and Sheriff U. H.
Lindsay left to-day to attend the Sunday
School Convention at Parkersburg.
Note in a Bottle Picked Up Eighteen
SIonthN After a Wreck.
St. Paul, Minn., May 'J6.—It is now
eighteen months since the steamer Manistee
went down in a terr fic gale on Like Su
perior and all on board perished. Nothing
wa- seen or heard cf the vessel since except
an occasional bucket, or piece of timber
wishtd ashore in the vicinity of Fish Creek,
Wis , until Sunduy afternoon, when a party
of trout fishers while angling up F'ish Creek,
which runs into the lake at Ashland, found
some distance from its mouth a sealed bot
tle containing a piece of paper on which
was written:
"On Board Manistee.
"Terriblestorm to-night; may not live to
see morning. Yours to the world,
"[Signed] Jons Mt Kay."
McKay was the Captain of the Manistee
at the time of the disaster. The people of
Ashland, with whom McKay was in the
habit of c'oiug business, carefully compared
the handwriting on the Btrip of paper found
in the bottle with receipts and other writing
known to be his and pronounced it to be
genuine. The slip has been sent to the
widow of the unfortunate Captain f^r further
Gambling at Yale Oollei;«.
Boston, May 26.—A Hartford special
s&yt: It is reported in New Haven, that
during the past few months there has been
a wonderful increase in gambling at Vale
College, and that the police have "spotted"
& number of students' rooms in which par
ties play poker until almost daybreak. A
few wet ks ago five "academies' won $500
in the Kentucky State Lottery and since
this got noised about the campus every
young man with a tendency to gambie has
invested in lottery tickets.
Mayor Mitchel and the council seem to
be in tough luck. Ail three of tbe ap
pointee* lor the position of water works
trustee having declined to serve nnder the
c rcumotances First, Benjamin Kxley de
clined a< was stated in Sunday's paper.
Then Seitz, after a careful consideration
concluded that he did not care for the posi
tion unless he could be elected by the peo
ple. Mr. Lipphardt now comes forward
and says that be wculd prefer that the peo
ple to choose their representatives and for
that reason declines to serve as a trustee.
This bears some significance with it when
we consider that the sentiment in each
ward was almost universely in favor of tLese
m"n. llad there be2n an election called,
ns Council to a man promised last winter
there should be, these tame men would no
doubt nave been chosen, and under those
circumstance« would have served. Senti
ment has been almost unanimously against
the manner in which they were chosen and
we hope Council and all others have learn
ed that to bold public confidence
they must fulfill their promises, and
rem» mber that, the one 'thing Americans
love.is the right to choose for themselves and
assort their Americanism.
No. 27 drew the prize raffled off by tbe
1'nion Fishing Club last Friday night at the
Mammoth rink in Bridgeport
Yesterday morning Marshal Hanson
brought a herd of six tramps from CWrke's
addition to the City Building, and apon
examination concluded to allow them to
eave town.
The Marshal arrested Joseph Kerns for
Moore and Selbr, who bave rented tie
Walnut Grove for this season, promise that
if possible they will treat our people to
some very nice entertainment«. They are
talking of having Francis Murphy at some
early date and, if possible, Rev. Talmag«.
Yesterday eveniug a very brilliant wed
ding occurred, it being the occasion of the
uniting of the heart« and hand of Mr Joseph
Hocxf. of this place, and Mis* Mary C.
Lowry, of Wheeling. The ceremony was
performed at the residence of the bride's
parents and the entire affair was a very
brilliant social event The youn? couple
will be tendered a reception a: the resi
dence of the groom's father, Alexander
Hood. Sr., to-night
On Monday two boyi in Clark'« addition
got into a fight and before it waa en led one
of them threw a stone which struck a wo
man on the finger, breaking the latter.
Yesterday morning a couple of orchard
boys bad a set-to, in which considerable sci
ence wis shown. It grew oat of a dispute
over a game of hone shoes, and attracted
coreiderable attention.
Juat before noon a couple of boys on Han
over street had a little racket, resulting in
do lerieua injury to either.
To-iAorr*w's Klrctioa the Subject of G«a
•rai Conversation.
Within the past day or two public interest
in - be loan ordinance, tAe voted for at to
mcrrow's election, has beÄgreatly excited
Rixl yesterday Rkristto rqwrters found no
little talk over tbe merits of tbe measors
among all classes of citizens There fceems
I to be very Ijttle opposition mani
festing itself, it being uni ver
' sally recognized that tbe adoption
of t £ e ordinance is indispensable *o the main
tensnce of tbe city's ereditr and tbe contin
catçe of oar municipal government Bity
. Btrs men and capitalists, as well as me
.bsnics and lalpn-rs, are practically » unit
upon tbe »dop'ion of tbe ordinance as tbjj
beet sod indeed, tbe only way ont of otr
tit I rcisi moU.«, ai>4 we look for x food
The Major*« Communication, th* Board'*
Explanation and Hamll'i Iadlpatioa.
The little unpleasantness which hu for a
few dart past existed between the
CoQBci] Committee on Street* and Alley*
and the Board of Public Work« was brought
up in Coancil last evening hy Mayor Grubb
communication to the
"There having been some difficulty be
tween the Board of Public Work* and the
Committee on Streets, Alleys and Grades.the
question being one of authority, I addressed
a communication to the Board requesting it
to make a report to Conncil and explain
why it had refused to act with the commit
tee. I received the accompanying report,
which I submit for your consideration:
The Board's reply accompanied the
Mayor's report, and was as follows:
"Wheklixg, W. Va., May 25, 1885.
To the //oh. Jacob II". Grubb, Mayor, etc.
Dkar Sis:—Your communication of this
date received. We had been unofficially
advised of the (acts contained therein, ana
are thankful to you for giving us the op
portunity of controverting the exaggerated
reports that have been spread broadcast
over the city. We believe that if Council
had been aware of the law governing the
Board of Public Works in the making of
contracts, it would have either laid the
communication of John M. and Michael
Kmmert on the table, or referred it to us.
In the latter case, in courtesy we would have
made the explanation we now make to yoo
and which we trust it will be your pleasure
to lay before Council
"The act creation the Board of Public
Work« gives it the right to make all con
tracts tor the improving, cleansing, care and
repairs of the sewers, streets ana alleys of
the city; the ordinance (rule 4) putting
into effect said act, details how contracts
shall be made, and gives the Board the right
to reject any or all bids ; the ordinance en
titled,'An ordinance to keep the disburse?
ments of the city within the limits of its
revenues,' provides that the Board shall
have the power to make contracts 'without
control of Council.'
"Under such provisions, the Board acted
in makicg its contract for curbing.
"A demand was made by the Chairman
of the Committee on Streets, Alley* and
Grades, that the Board appear before the
committee and exhibit the proposals for
curbing upon which the contract was
awarded, and show cause why it was award
ed to William Stabbs.
"There was no authority from Council,
vested in that committee, to issue such an
order, and no good could have resulted
from a compliance therewith. The con
tract had been awarded and the city was
bound by.the action of the Board.
"In making contracts on behalf of the
city for improving and repairing the streets
a id alleys, it is the Board « 10 is pl.ced as
judges not only of the work to be done, but
also of the person or |*>rson* to be selected
to do it. A Council can only
take cognizance of the acta of
the Board when it exceeds it*
authority, or is guilty of any malfeasance,
andthtn the mode of procedure is pre
scribed by ordinance. No reflection wns
intended, or impression sought to be con
vened that those who failed to favorably in
spire the Board by their proposals were in
ferior or irresponsible workmen. There
were bidder* whose proposals W ire lo»er
than that of J. M. and M. Kmmert, ani
why they shall feel themselves aggrieved at
not being awarded the contract, is beyond
our comprehension.
"ihe Hoard in awarding the contract to
Mr. Stabbs, was guided bv the law and
ordinances, by a careful consideration of
all the proposals offered, and a desire to
serve the btst interest of the city.
"Ti'E Boar» ok Public Works,
"B. A. Ga igan, Clerk."
The communication and accompanying
document was received and filed after a
long discussion, started by Mr. Tracy, and
continued with much warmth by Mr. liar
rell, the latter being particularly pointed
and i-erfonal in his remarks.
A Boj UrowBtd.
to Ih* ii'-jiMrr.
Parkkhhuik«;, W. Va., May 20.—A boy
named Hon, aged nine years, while playing
on a barge on th«» Kanawha river to-day, ac
cidently fell in the water and was dnwned.
1 he body was recovered and restored to his
widowed mother, who is almost frantic with
No Chang« at Plymouth.
Wit ttsiiARKK, May 26.—There appears
to b« lit ie or no change in the situation at
Plymouth. One death has occurrred s nee
last nicht. Three patienta wera admitted
to the nos| ital to day.
Tbe brick jarda are at work but orders
are ecaree.
A barber ihop and cigar store will occupy
the Bräunlich building
The Belmont liniiding Loan Company
■old money 14 cents at its second monthly
meeting. This is a good figure hut it is
not as large a« the figures paid for money
in the BuikeTe a number ot times.
Spangler Post met last night and com
plet» d arrangements for Decoration Day.
Kd Johnson, of Maaailloo, is in the city.
He Mayor, Marshal and one or two po
ticemen had business at St Clairsrille yee
terdsy. A number of persons of the iirst
ward are wanted up there today.
Tbe Iiellaire Gas, Light and Coke Com«
panv re-elected its old Hoard of Directors.
The young ibaps about town have a great
time of ii stealing snowballs just now.
Considerable poultry ana eggs come in
each day over the B, / AC. road.
.lohn 8 Cratty, one of the oldst and moat
respect»d citizens, was called to his retting
place at a late hour on Monday evening,
lie was 73 year« old. Funeral at 2 o'clock
thia afternoon. ,
ai. 10, «X «5. ««.AO, 03.00.
f 1 10 bays a pair Hob Nailed shoe«, good
as yon generally buy elsewhere at 91.60.
Try our men's fine calf aeamleta shoes ia
all styles at *3 00. Our $125 and 12 50
I men's calf shoes can't be excelled in ■ yle
and quality. J. D. I lei olein ft Bro., Bank
j Building. Bellaire, O.
Lacteal »'rodur. r on * Uanp«f*.
About 5:30 o'clock yesterday evening a
! cow coming op Market street took a notion
' to have something to eat and made a break
for Vankeuren's restaurant, entered aad at
, tempted to gobble on the topper of a wed
known heavy-weight uawepaper man. Tbe
latter kicked on ibis and T. T. Cockayne
and Mr. Vankeuren naked to tbe raacoe.
Tbe cow's tail was twiated until it was
glad to get out Tbe "rambunctious"
bovine then made tracks tor Smyth's
grocery, bot she was beaded off. She thea
seemed to hunger after knowledge aad at
tempted to enter J. B. Wilson's book «tore,
bat being deprived of all tbe pleasures that
she seemed to think a lady cow oogbt to eft
joy, tbe gave it np ia diagost aad went oa
! her way peaceably.
Dmr»U»s Day Para4«.
TheG. A B earnestly desire tkat the oU
soldiers not connected with the Graad Army
j of the Betmbhe, shall iota in the parade oa
Decoration Day. They are requested to
i meet at tbe G. A. B Had at I o'clock f St.
i of that day, to take their pooitioa ia fiaa, as
' a body. They are rrqoeated to wear their
; army bedgee
The cona of soldiers an also iavitad to
j fall into line as a body. Aad tfcav alaa ore
requested to attt at the G. A. & Hafl at
the time designated aSora.
"I Bjve thee OB «be kip,"
. sei zinc kâ victim i
In the General Assembly
Free Cfcereh of Seefleaii
He Quotes Cardinal Newman and
the Crucifix—The Pep« —* -
EniNBrRGH, May 26.—
has been canted in Fran Charch<
ths alleged apostasy of Dr. A tan
Mair, of Trinitj Ft« j Church, Leith,
appeal from his dismiasal for "Poyiak ]
tices" has just been nnaou imftdly hanrt I
the Genend Assembly of the Free i
of Scotland. Dr. Muir waa
teaching baptismal regeoerstioai,
ping before a crucifix, etc. He <
himself ia an eloquent addraaa,
which he horrified the Aaeemhly
quoted Cardinal Newwan*a WL
Kindly Light, and taking an (Tory end
from his coat pochet, held it oui ia I
hand amid hissea aad criea of Am
whereat he cried oat that be would die wil
this emblem ot faith upon his komm. Il 1
expected that he will eater the Bomiak
Diblix, May 26.—A telegram from • ,
high ecclesiastic in Rome statm that Dr.
Win. Walih, President of the Maraooth
Colles«, has been named by the rope aa
Archbishop of Dablin.
The Pope yesterday had a two hoonf
conference with the Irish Bishepa. Um ;
strictest secrecy was enjoined a poo all vim
participated in the conference aa to what j
took place. It is supposed, however, thai '<
the Pope ipoke strrngfy and plainly to tha
Bishops in regard to their animosity to Baff* '
Mar« Comraanlatic Riotlag Ki^mM
Pari», May 2«V—There «M another Mi*
ous fight yesterday between the polio* m4 i
Anarchists. A Urge party of Um UMT
vent to Per« La Chaise Cemetery to latti %
the remaina of a revolutioaiat named Col V
met. Thoy enterod the cemetery quietly«
but became excited by violent oration do- ,
limed over the grave by Henri Roohotet J
and other*. They sallied out from lb» cm-J
eterf with a red flag living and the poHoato
made a rush to capture the flag. A deeper^
ate fight ensued, in which knivea wmbidj ?
used, (several were wounded on both ridai
and manv arreata were mad«. I« the riot
Sunday thirty persona were woundod, bat at j
on« waa killed. **
Kight thousand persons attended Coar*
net's iuneral. The nroceeeion waa w> I
lrsted until about leaving the cemetery, I
when the police tried to captnre their
and diaperse the mob.
The changed attitude of the OoveruMat S
causes serious uneaaineae regarding aa oat
break; the opinion being that the Anarch*
ists must be repressed. Tb« rioting of Saa>
day last waa the moat aerioua outbreak thai
has occurred in Paria ainoo Um d*fl if
tie Commune.
A Sergeant of Gendarme« waa anaoqg s
those wounded yesterday. The polio« wan
obliged to call upon the Republican faaria
for aid. It is asserted that Um Prefcot of
Police will iaaue an order to-morrow nrobâfc- j
iting the carrying of flags in procaamoa.
Grave outbretlu by Comma list« aad As* j
arch ist* are feared for to day, aad aatil aftor
the funeral of Victor Hugo,
The revolutionists hare beea worked m
to a high state of excitement. It it NfMHf J
that they intend to erect barrioad« la ÜM
street«. '

Patti, it ia aaid, guard« haraelf oarefaQf "■
against cold. She evidently do«« sol beUaf«
in fne concert«, but do«« believe talk fra* .
use of Dr. Bulla Coofb Syrup, m it haf
cured her several time«.
rmuAi oAtR,'
A Maw A rraatad Charged With (MaMH«|
With Bis Rtaptfaacfctar.
Yesterday evening Officer Wilha amstoi
William K. Dawson on a warrant «war« ««ft
before Justice Woods, oa a charge of nohah
itiojr with hû atepdanghtor. It ifl alkgai
that Dawson cam« to Wheeling two —
ago, deserting hi« wit« aad leaviag htr ai
Mansfield <»bio, with two it three aal
children. Hi« wife's daoghtar, Alice & 1
Conner«, a girl ag*d about 20 jmn, tt>
rompet.ird him, and tboy, it it Stated, hftfi
be*n living in one room at the coritr ti
Market and Tenth «tra«t« «ver «inoa. Tito
girl aeems to like her stepfather Tory maoh,
and stated that s^e would not retara to h«V
mother as »be treated bar badly.
Dawson atabd that b* aad
bis atepdanghtar bad baen rooming together
bat that there were two bad« ia too ma.
Tb« yenng lady ha« a sitter hviag oatki
Kast Side, and it is «aid aba mad« the 00»
pUifat, wbirh led to tb« arr««l of Damia
The latter «as committed to jail by thi
Justice and will bave a hearing at 2 «fdük
Uli« afternoon.
Tber« U a barge clab baiag argatu«i
among oar yoang me». Tbmj via pwè
ably give a regatta tbù lall.
JoKpii Bam* !*>**■ to '*T te Nmm^
tbm Ik wili take nolo bimaatt ft kUNkllf
bride to-morrow.
Tb« following ' Nimroda" left for • boat
lot tripow Freepart: Om Oifia, Hiah»> 4
lu Kaba, Isooh Schwalb u4 Geo.Kaflf.
On Batardav Braanam Part 0. A. % «H '
matt at tbeir hail at ) a a. aaé hm I» «
Week« ce»«t«ry,wbara tber»iflämrlMr
lore acd rarpect for their Mbw oowaiaa V
by rtrewing Hovara oa tbeir graeaa. Tkl
public ia generally iavhad to aitaai aai «•»
•ist iu the
Tbe Con petard dowa with
a' € p. ■
Tbe Naii City peeaed tp a*
Tba Atlantic paaaed

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