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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, December 05, 1885, Image 1

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.nator Logan Shows Hit Good
S$nse And Refusas
ht-jwblicini Senators. As President
i)f the Senate--His
>. ; leaner 4.—The caucus
vr.bii^a Senator« met promptly at 12
i to li" Senator Sherman in the
v- iud pr>. < Jed to consider the qaet
3 o? tH* election of a President pro teoa.
vn»! œaie necewry bj the death
;M v :c Presileut of the t'oited State«.
-4.JT tlcunJ^ itael that when last
zz.t tie Kepublicaat ol the narioo in
lifcon'-otioa nominated General l a^an
• Vic« Prüden» he ; >fr. Edmunds) had
ri^rhi to^'iru General I.t>£anand
ri.ii :h? pir.'* that he should retire
- -h? P«?«iJency of the Senate,
j thit General L3^an should be
-*o i3 his place, and, as they
wasT-S-r^d. b« hid communicated
;j place that opinion and deeire to the
:n S-:i kf >*s in a forint rv»j, bnt
lif.o-!»h- »• hftf tini? that the change
i: B.l- •■ai y m G?n-»ral Lv*a
ao* «■.*'! «I b> mil#» AMh? el#c
: uea-M.' I.v*n h-il r#c«»iTt»l he be
<d vj-.ejot a ! th- Rspublieaas who
itii opt>>" -a :? to vje and came
t . 2;' ;c ; cSî.o1 of tb» p »op!e f ir the
V'u* P-r-iilen" which would have
: a orS.ij th? P.-es.deot of the Senate,
i :ir tV 1»»J cW^ed with th? ducy
»•r is.'oa fie Government, in eis» of
; :.#oili:r of the President of the
: *•»:?*. notil an «lection could be
i la thisstue or thia$i he thought
:r-' thi* th? Ii»ojblican Senator«
of ivintidan^
>i«rJ by nominating him for
j jv ,v th* SuVJ, asd h" accord
•jBjnd thv Gérerai 1. >gan be so
"vera! Seea'ora sp >k-» "orieHy in favor
tteaoaiaviis. ail 'h* >p*e ioa was
,J; »aJ to unanimously
I'sairnaa ^vrnaa announced the uaaa
ju ooainuiw ot .lohn A I. »/an as
( Ripab'i .an can iid »'e lor Présidant
i :ea ot tha Seaa'e.
;*:<>:p30 <>eneral 1.04in spyke aa fol
' Cfiitcu 1* —From ibe d-ptha of
jyart I tHank ih-» I ;-publican S-cators
■ 'zu conk" 1 *oa they rup ne in me ai ex
-k*j b* th* aomiaa ion j ist tendered
;«rc!*ovlca 1>- th*» temporary pre
::;o£: rof the Senat ». I not alore
iù them bi: »h-» people of the «bole
:rry tor the desire that they seem to
. hat I thojld be given this very hon
ci* position » «*>.». however, sif> the
3is<*onh* U'pnlicaa party for Vice
•ciint, and voted for f»f tbp 1m: elec
:: I »w ay »l-'c - l For that nomi
ir.;o I th->n thanked th* Republican
ir- aad through th-» Seaa'ors present, I
[t: return to the Kopjhlicans of tbe
us TT my ^ra>l';l a-kn )»!eJjementa.
Ito^ht I b*-'er aervd my con
■Btoeots and ;n7 c i Jti'ry by accepting
u pantiot I would tr >-t uchisira'ingly
c*mi p»r*or-n th- Jot--« to the b"«t 0'
1*i'u't 1 df> not so think, and 1 am
I*that I can. bj «ork !M»e*sary to be
ït;ra?don connifee* and otherwise,
: ax* that may b» u etui by remainiog
: at p«i:ioa.
...M, lit. Cri.» rai>n. :be p sicioa 19
; ::iyt-s,» and 'tnl-.ss I thought that
:n!d peri'jrw :ae duties in a more aatis
srry avtn-r than ant oth»r Senators
I do not 1 I Cinno* see a necessity
» to » cept th-» c'aair in prefereace to
f .: ay brother >eavors. 1 he Senate
Mi'» tioi"4 be->a presided over in a
BR*.'ijf*.:pry mir.ttr since Kha»e had
»rr.r to one ot' its member«, and
ty.m wiil e io by any one that
w>:> vd And now, my brother
k*tot* 1 w^nr yoa to know that I fully
■ r.u -.f-sa aad the {treat
Evs- stat paid me, bit yon mm: a'low
t «ay that, atter carefully considering
-- -r I feel th it 1 ought to decline
otwainari#n, and now most reepect
!■'* I* n. '
?r reearks by several Senators in
ot the deeLnvion ot General
hi*s hat *en:leaian that he had
pr^ « iou l^^ion -»ipresaed by him
pr Ml. dehSeratioa and he wished it
Rfcimd n ein^r nual
a tioa the il mcticn «if secrecy was
- vasT-d the proteedings, and
•- ■» ravi :K ->3 d:r K"ei to prepare
■■ Kj~* (•»;. -„.-t for th«» press The
l- 5»Jjr rr.rd uottl noon tomorrow.
» M v Hfjf \r,- s TO I>AT.
'- »tor Berh Ch»;rman ot the Pemo
'»-• ;mcui otv »CHtors. has issued a call
-•^fertec» to take olace at 11 o'clock
":r;* io tbe Conferenco Committee
l*3Î Senate. The thtef purpose of
v ' nr miaa'e a Democratic
»Ii'tJ '* ^®porary Presidency of
• " All son who h as be«-n named as
/>rei'lftit p-o tetrpore of the
~ the stitecneot that he 1*
' • .a'e t* 'he place and should
f ■: tea1»TH-J h,m .v.,
, „ ' du.Hrj» ;he duti -s of the
--îisjç the chairman
r . . - - tie «a Appropriations,
—- -î prvi*rs to retain.
•< • -*i Oit t.> \%*t.rtui Moutbi
_ . —Toe fr*»
> »:. • - : »mes V. Porch, o
r " to'-* ' ai-od S-ate* Consul G«n
% v Mexico
1 to k* .-\ppraiKT Ol
» ■ Cittcin—fi. O
1 ' ■ Hamilton .v^shinitoo Ter
£ . Marshal tor th<
[ ~ T7 c' '••shiafton.
*c R. küri-nn. to S« 1* ni ted Statei
to* the £ wem district ot Sorti
I *= ■ c : n v - S -vejor ol Ca»
r'K V5
•:• d* Àa'tUot Ap
•*'-? ^*t^*ûài»e at San Francisco
"s . « ap? >\at«d the loi
f ; "Wileatial po*r mast era
» 1 . ^ M \f. *por: Pa , *ici
f; .>"Türrs cotr.r. *«ion espiwd; Har
; -.'-'vu. v Io*a, vice A
tt*ir»ed; X. A. Wade, a
"Mo ice0. Dsusun, co»tnijsioi
. OttRTH CI.&39 f. « ».
1 *"2vter i-neral to-day appoint
''** ta'lowioi tonrth claM poatma»1*1
Î AtCi* r.»j<»nv John Sch'a^aei
J!*oas A C. Flaaa^aa; Jack**
> Uiiiev E-*sta«,Cinstta
*la itu ^
9**is<ma De;emhe: » —Sennit
n'3nied this evening Itom
I '.o:p»d OTer on« d«y •
S»tator K'nna a'so caa
•Mi: »nd ]ooed his lam ly on1
J*** they
will k«p cpen hon* »
I >.
L "^-J^arr.Ted
tV.i oitra ng m
M â.
To a High Pitch, Kv«n to Dytog From Kx
cltcmant Oru the Election«.
London, December 4.—The excitement
caased by the cloitnM« of the election« is
tremendous. Four deaths from excite
ment caused by politic« are reported. Riots
are the order of the day. Mr. Charsley,
the defeated Tory candidate against Baron
Rothschild in the Àylesbory division of
Bocks, lie« dying at a local hotel from in
juriei received at the hands of a mob.
Twenty residences of Tories and the two
chief hotels at Radstock, Somerset, bave
been destroyed. Scores of citizens and
pohcemaa have been injured at Worthing,
where the polic« were stoned. Fifty cas
ualties are reported at Wilton. The snc
oeasfal Liberal candidate there was beaten
black and blue, and only by the aid of an
escort of sixty policemen battling their
way to the station, did he escape being
throws into the river.
London, December 4.—The St James
Gazette complain« that the Radical dod
gers have succeeded in securing a numeri
cal victory through the vote of newly en
franchised ignoramuses. It declares that
the result is a triumph of village ignorance
over the voice of the more intelligently !
trained constituents all over England.
The sucidal folly of such an argument as
this needs no pointing oat, bat it will
doubtless please the fine old crusted Tor
ies. who are the so'e patrons of the
The Carlton Club has sent forth a cir 1
calar advising Tories to explain thîir de
feat as follows: "The eictories of ths Lib- i
erals it the earlier county elections dis
turbed Parnell's plans. He feared that de
spite his aid to the Tories, the Liberals
would obtiiu a msprity which would make
th-»m independent of him. Therefore he
sought to hedtfe. He sent letters to the
Liberals standing fjr the remaining coun
ty divisions, offering to swing the Irish
vote over to them if they would give
phd »es to advocate aud vote for home rale
tor Ireland. The candidates, Hashed with
tfae victories lùus tar acnievea oy iv.oerais,
declined the bait. The Irish elector« were
'eft uninstructed a« to how they should
vote, and they did not vote at all. ' Thus
the Cirlton Ciub claims Mr. Parnell
avenged kiraself cm the Tory party for the
alleged bad faith which the Tories dis
played toward him at Liverpool.
The few Parnellite leaders no* in Lon
don ajrree that the statement is another
Tory lie. and declare that it has not even
the merit of ingenuity.
The Liberals are sh-ieking with delight
OTer the defeat ot Sir'Matthew Ridley in
the Uexham division of Northumberland.
Sir Matthe« was the political secretary cf
th* Home Department of Lord Biacons
fieid s Government, and was the man des- :
ignated by the Tory leaders, when they
de:med their success certain, to be the
Speaker of the next House ot Commons.
Now he will not be even a member of the
House, unless some warming-pan member
can bd induced to reeign a seat in his fa
vor. The Liberal campaign is being con
duced with more vigor and dash as the
end approaches The Liberal orators fre
quently rtfer to the "cramp of the two mil
lion,' meaning the n%w voters who were '
•r.tranchised by the Liberal party. A fa-1
vc.ite song at Liberal mecing is a parody
on The Campbells are Coming," its cho
rus beginning: i
"We couniiw :ir«comluif, heigbo' hcinlio'"
1a>ndi>n, D-*cemb*r 4 —The latest re
turns show election, 2^5 Liberals, 225
Tories and 58 Parnellite«.
' Loxnojf, December 4.—At Windsor, tc
day, Queen Victoria personally invested
Lady Ktndolph Churchill with the intignia
ot the Imperial Order of the Crown of
Cairo, December 4—A British force
consisting of a thousand meu has defeated
4,000 rebels near Giniss. A body ot reb
el-t attacked the fort of Amegol and was
repulse i.
Selllug On Fais* Prêtant««.
Sj^cuU to ti« JltftitiT.
S rci BSNv iLi.K, December 4.—Marshal
Kinney this afternoon arrested Albert
Kiaeman on a United State« warrant issued
from the l aited States Court at Washing
ton City on a charge ot selling a horse by a
fal.v pre.ense The Marsha! will take him
to Washington to morrow. Eiseman hails
from Wheeling and is a well known horte
A Caret«»» Operator.
Pittsbi roh, Pa., December 4 —Near
Leetonia. Ohio, this morning, on the Fort
Wayne railroad, freight train No 73 col
lided with the second section of freight
No 77. demolishing both engines and tive
cam. Ecgineer Malone and Conductor
Bell were btdly iojured and one of the fire
men and a brakeman slightlv. The acci
dent was caused by the failure of an opera
tor to deliver orders.
K of P. fe.l«ctiou-Law Suit-New* Sot««
•od PertODtli
Belmout Lodge No. 10î» k of P.. at
their regular meetiog on Thursday night,
elected the following otfieers lor th- easa
ing year C C , H A. Yoang; V. C., J.
C. McClaio; M of E., John Young: K of
R. and T., D B Clark. Prelate, Z Faw
cett: M. at A . John W. Hanson; Trustees,
Joe. Ingram, Wm. Hoehnlein. L W. Mar
tin: tl 'presentatire to Grand I.">dge, Jos.
'i The injunction obt*ioeJ by Robert
Atchison a d vite, restraining Charles
Miller, the Bridgeport saloonist, from
I bnitdiog a hoos-» on hU property at the
weat end of the back river bridge, has been
I dismissed. No* Chatlea Miller is about
to bring a sait to recover from Mr. and
Mrs. Atchison and thtir boadsren the
•am of $500, the attorneys fees, cost* and
damage« soa'ained by them from the in
junction baing impropsrly granted.
♦ R«v. Williams will preach at West Bridge
port Saturday evening at 7 o'clock
A serious of meeting* will be held at
t Lancaster Chapel, beginning Wednesday
■ of next week, by the pastor. J. 8. Sacrist.
At the Presbyterian Church the pastor,
L Rev. C C. Hays, will preach in the morn
i ing, taking for his subject "The Pouting
- A. T. Bowie leaves to morrow on an ex
r tended Southern trip Daring his absence
§ he »ill nttend tha weddintr of his brother.
; Co!. Fi Bowie of BeQaire, and Miss Vaaa
I Of Mobile, Ala.
î Will Warley and Charley Hill will skate
a rare at the Mammoth rink this evening.
The C., L à W. Co. are making some
' needed improvements in the j ard at this
* ölesfr of Court Darrah, of Sl Clairs
i- rille, was in town yesterday.
,t A. G. HoMoway, Eiq , of Fluahiog, wai
e in town on business yesterday.
Howard wrote: "1 find a pit}
II ban^s upon his hraaat the fellow had evi
> dentlf a coll and had not been informe«
d that Dr. BoJrs C^U/h Syrup was the onl]
The Concise and Incisive Report ol
Secretary Whitney.
An Interesting and Important Document
Reports of the War Department
and the Land Office.
Washington, D. C., December 4.—Th«
annual report of Secretary Whitney, of th«
J Nary Department, was issued today. 11
is a short, sharp, incisive document, merci'
lessly criticising the alleged United States
Navy and definitely pointing out to Con
gress the method to pursue in giving to the
country a navy vorthy of the name and fit
to sail in the same waters with the navie«
ot other and some lesser nations. The
Secretary reviews the work of the Depart
ment during the fiscal year ending June
30, 1895, and summarizes the reports of
its bureaus, which is familiar reading
Under the head of
the Secretary says:
The amount of appropriations applica
ble to the current expenses of the first six
monthsof the dscal year was$7,255,283 43,
the amount for the last six months of said
year eading June 30, 1885, $5,230,253.85,
making the total amount $13,435,537 33,
in which is included $17 362 transferred
trom na\/yard Brooklyn, N". Y., 1834, to
that appropriation H35 per appropriation
warrant No. 383, $140,000 from machinery
double-turreted monitors, indefinite, to
steam engineering. 1835, per appropriation
warrant No. 390, and $.',191.87 pay mis
cellaneous 1835, appropriated to supply
defi ieacies for said fiscal year per appro
priation warrant No. 391.
l or io:«*i grusa suiuuui *>ui vu "cj
abl* for the year was $14.425,942.81, bein?
$1.504,823 '.'3 leas than ths amoin? avail
able far the fiscal year ending June 30,
Toe net amount drawn from the Tr«aa
ary by wirraot during the lis: fiscal year
was $13,337,867.72, a* shown by th9 books
of the Department, which leaves a balance
undrawn of $1,088,075 01*; to this should
be added the net amount unexpended in
the hands of pay officers on the said Jane
30, 1885, ai sho»n by the office of the
Foarth Auditor $1,565,570.64, leave« an
a*gre*ate balance unixpanded of $2.333,
64ô 73. which Btood to the credit of the
Department at the beginning of the près
ent fiscal year. That is, the total ne*, ex
penditure for the fiscal year eadin* June
30, 1835, was that m ich less than the ap
The appropriations available for the
present fiscal year, commencing July 1,
1835, are $13,590,704 95 The amount
drawn by warrant from the Treasury from
July 1, 1885, to November I. 1885, deduct
ing that refunded, is $4,285,760 39. The
amount drawn by warrantdurin* the same
period of last year waî $4,383,244 93.
Theastimates for theNavy for the &s:al
year endin? June 30, 1887, amount to
$35,104.695 15, in which sum are embraced
estimates for new objects, not those ordi
narilyforthe service, amounting to $16
069,!»50 24, leaving for the customary pur
poses of the service $19,034.744 91. They
embrace for increase of the Navy $10,503,
770; for the completion and armament of
the double turreted monitors $4,202,656;
and for public works and improvements at
the yards and stations $4 268,3.".7.4l.
Under the head oi' additional new cruis
ers. the Secretary says:
Within the ne\t thirty days it is believ
ed that the plans will be sufficiently ad
vanced as to justify the commencement of
the advertisements for the submission of
plans by engineers and mechanics of es
tablished reputation, naval constructors,
and others, within a period, not less than
sixty days, to be named. And it is per
haps well that attention should be called
to the fact that the ships are likely to be
finished at a period long prior to the prob
able completion of their armament.
There is a growing interest in the mat
ter of Government work, and the field of
the bidders will. I think, be larger than
ever before. Several large builders of
engines and machinery have expressed a
desire to be permitted to compete for the
construction of the machinery for the new
ship*, and it may be decided to separate
the hull aud her fittings from the machine
ry in the advertisement, as is somatime
dose in other countries In that event
the field of the bidders would probably be
greatly increased.
I nder this heai the Secretary exten
sively reviews the contracts of the Govern
ment with Jqhn Roach and the subsequent
familiar developmeats. In criticisiog the
Dolphin he says:
The Dolphin, as she now is, should be
regarded as a pleasure boat rather than as
a dispatch boat Tae absents of the most
ordinary and approved devices for protec
L-r— • • » -•« <•— •_ l j..î _ a_ %_
110Q &£tUU9l UUIUIO uio tu uci ucei^u tote
her oat of the category ot war vessel*. Tbe
bm, for instance, of vertical engine», ex
posing her machiner? above the water line
in a vessel without armor/ protection, is
far from being good practice at this time.
la fact, she does not bear favorable com
parison with similar vessels built at about
the same time by other countries.
The Surprise, built by the English Gov
ernment contemporaneously with the con
struction by ns of the Dolphin, has horizontal
engines placed below the water line, wi;h
a horizontal steel protective deck and with
coal protection fn addition. She has 40
water-tight oo as partaient* as against the
Dolphin's 6. Her machinery weighed 10
per cent, leas than the Dolphin's an^pro
du .red 20 par cent, more power, and her
speed is from two to three knots better
than that of the Dolphin. The vital parts
of the Dolphin are so eipoeed that nndei
fire she wonld be quite useless; yet her de
sign is chargtable to the Government _
ORcixizirios or thb depiktmcxt.
It most he evident, says the Secretary
that there is something radically wrong
with the Department The nnivertal dit
satisfaction m the conclusive proof of tin
It is expressed to me by inmeatial men
, ben of both political parties, and qnitt
universally by tbe naval officers, coupled
with the hope a»d expectation thai emu
remedy may be fonnd and speedily ap
He suggesU and says that the natura
division of the work of tbe Department ü
into three branches :
First The Department having to d<
with the personnel and the fleet Thi
covers the enroll orent, services, detail uni
form, organization, and discipline of tb
personnel; of the movements and com
m and of fleets and vessels when commis
sioned; and this ie properly tbe militar
branch of tbe Department.
Seeon t Tbe Department of Materis
fnd Construction. This covers thecoi
structioo, repair and eare of vessels befor
commifcioned; their armament and eqaij
1 ment including military stores (bot n<
r provisions and clothing), as well as tl
'management and mainteaanceof doc!
jards, their buildings, machinery, and their
civil establishment
Third. The Department of Finance and
. Accounts, this covering contracts and pur
chases of all naval stores, Sags, coat, eta
tionery, and care of storehouses, &o.
It is in the second branch that the de
partment has lamentably failed, continues
the secretary, and ho devotes much space
to showing in a clear, concise manner that
iailure springs from an improper division
of the work oi the department.
' he sftjs:
The country has expended since July 1,
1308 (more than three jears subsequent to j
the close of the late civil war) over seven
ty five millions of money on the conatruc
Hon, repair, equipment, and ordnance oi
vessels, which sum, with a very slight ex
ception, has been substantially thrown
away; the exception being a few ships now
in process of construction. I do not over
i lock the sloops constructed in 1874 and
costing three or four millions of dollars,
and to avoid discussion they may be ex
cepted also. The fact still remains that
: for about seventy of the seventy-five mill
ions of dollars which have beep expended
by the Department for the creation of a
navy we have practically nothing to show.
I It is questionable whether we have a
single naval vessel finished and aâoat at
; the present time that could be trusted to j
encounter the ships of any important
power—a single vessel that has either the
necessary armor for protection, speed for
escape, or weapons for defens9. This ia
' no secret; the fact has been repeatedly
commented upon in Congress by the lead
ing members of both parties, confessed by
our highest naval authorities, and depre- '
cated by all. Such is not the kind of
navy which this country, with its extensive
j coast line, its enormous territorial area, j
j and incalculable commercial resources,
require?, nor such as it is entitled to nave
This country can all'ord to have, and it 1
cannot afford to lack, a naval force at least
so formidable that its dealings with foreign
powers will not be influenced at any time, ,
nor even be suspected of being influenced,
by a consciousness of weakness on the sea.
While still striving to buili up its mer
chant marine and to multiply its relations
with foreign markets, it cannot be exp9cted
much longer to tolerate such expenditures
for a navy wmcti coma noi ior a uumom
defend even ita diminutive commerce
against any considerable power.
A naval vessel at the present moment is
a product of scienca. As men of science
throughout the world are continually stim
ulated to new discoveries and invention?,
no vessel that can he built can be consid
ered a finality in any particular.
Thaproblem of keeping pace with the
marcffof improvement in these lines of
industry is one of incalculable difficulty;
and yet unless tho Government is prepared
to avail itself prcmptlv of all the improve
I ments that are made in the construction
and equipment of its shipî itsexpiaditures
are largely useless "
Secretary Whitney concludes an inter
esting and highly importaat report with
detailed and sp?cific directions to Congress
[ how to give the country a navy worthy to
bear our flag.
Aauual Keport of the Secretary »! War
for the Year Kliding .lune :iO.
Washington*, D. C., December t.—The
expenditures of appropriations under the :
direction of tho Secretary of War, by requi
i anion, for the focal year mkKb? June-iW,
! 1885, were as /olio *s:
Salaries an<l .ontingent expensoi S 2,072,fc!5 M
Military Katabiiahiueni—aruiy and
Military Academy 2"»,7r. 1.425 4'4
Pul.lt. works, including ri»er and
litrbor improvement» 13 1tii,3!tl fiO
Mis«-. Hare >us objects 4,V.},372 'jf
Total S»V*5<>,y99 54
The above figures include the sum of
#715,778 72 credited to the subsidized Pa
cific railroads for transportation services
rendered the War Department daring the
tiscal jear 1885 and prior years.
The sum of $1,272,125.75 pertaining to
War Department appropriations was car
ried to the surplus fund June SO, 1880.
The appropriations for the fiscal year
ending June :t0, 1886, are $.<1,762,413.40
The increase of the expenditures for
1835 over thoso of 1884 was mainly for
river and harbor improvements. As there
was no appropriation for river and harbor
improvement this year, the appropriations
for the year ending June 30, 1886, show a
large reduction as compared with the ap
j propriations for the previous years.
^ The estimates for the fiscal year euding
•Tune 30, 1887,amoanted to $.*1,782,493 97,
reduced to the following amounts:
j Salaries and contingent expenses S 2,057,765 oo
Military Establishment - Army and
j Military Academy 25.CJÙ.195 51
I Public warks, including titer aid
j haroor improvement*. ir..46ö,ÄJ0 18
, Miscellaneous objects ..... 4,'X)U,2'>2 7»
Total ^.«4^.204.183 4s
The estimates for salaries and contin
gent expenses for 18 s7 are less than the
appropriations for the present year, and it
is hoped that the changes recommended,
which are deemed to ba for tho best inter
ests of the servi^p, may be favorably con-1
The Lieutenant General commanding
reports that the Army at the date cf the
last consolidated returns consist ot 2,154
officers and 24,706 enlisted men.
The Secretary recapitulates the frontier
troubles with Indians, Boomers, etc., and
In view of the difficulties attending the ;
1 cip'nre of the Indians and the disturbed !
condition of the country. General Sheri-1
dan went to Arizona on November 22 to
make personal investira ion, consult with
General Crook, and take or advise meas
ures for the destruction or capture of these
1 outlaws Since then no repo:t has been
1 received from General Sheridan, except
the fact that he has arrived in Arizona.
Under the head of the Military Academy,
the Secretary reports the specific appro
priations for the fiscal year 18S5 were
$315,833 50. and the ex pendit ares were
$290,712.07. These amounts do pot in
clude the sutna expanded at the Academy
from appropriations for support of the
The' Superintendent reports that there
were present September ], 1885, three hun
dred and thirteen cadets, and that the tooe
and discipline of the corps leaves little or
nothing to be desired. The total number
of officers lor duty at the post, including
' * professors and two surgeons, is fifty- •
Inspector General Davis reports the mil
itary posts in good condition and the health
i of the troope good.
♦ l ader various h—la the Secretary rü
den * concise and exhaustive report of the
' coyftion of the War Department, and
, points out to Congress many pointa upon
! which legislation is needed.
I I Tb« Animal Report of th« Comniitlaitr
Of the 0«nfnü 1 and Ofllc«.
I : Washisgtox, D. C , December 4 —Com
1 missioner .Sparks in his annual report ot
, the General -Land Office for the fiscal year
. ending Jane 30,1885, says:
I found that the magnificent estate of
r the nation in its public lands had been to
I t, wide extent wasted under defective and
improvident law? and through a laxity ol
s public administration astonishing in I
I ; bornées mom if not culpable in reckle«
it neas of official responsibility.
e General Sparks continues: I am satis
L- fied that thousands of claims without four
dation ia law or equity, Involving millions
of acres of public land, have been annu
ally passed to patent upén the single prop
osition that nobody bnt the Government
had any adverse interest.
The vast machinery of the land depart
ment appears to have béen devoted to the
chief result of conveying the title of the
United States to public lands upon fraudu
lent entries under strained constructions
of imperfect pablic land lavs and upon il
legal claims under public and private
grants. I shall endeavor in this report to
peint out some of the evidences which il
lustrate the truth of the« general state
From the reports of the subordinate di
visions of this office it appears that during
the fiscal year the sales, entries and selec
tions of public land under various acts of
Congress relating thereto embrace 20,113,
663 37 acres, and|of Indian lands SSI,
850.21 acres, making a total of 20,995,
513.58 acres, being a decrease, as com
pared with the year 1834, of 6.535,656.41
acres, and an increase over the year 1883
of 1,565,480.78 acres.
The receipts from the disposais of public
lands are $7,686,114 80;kfrom Bales of
Indian lands, $933,483 * total of
$8.619,598 33, being a decrease, as com
pared with the year 1884, of $1,159,532.01,
and with 1883 of $3,086,167 33, to which
i* added $8,821.86 for certified copies of
records furnished by the General Land
Office, making tbe total receipts for the
year from all sources $8,628,420.18.
The number of patents issued on various
classes of entries and locations under the
general land laws daring the year was ■
73,172, an increase of 21,835 over the year
The total number of entries and filings
made during the year is 241,524, aggrega- j
ting 33.436,920 acres, a decrease of 45,- j
188 entries and filings as compared with
the year 1884, and an increase of 15,430
aver the year 1883.
The total cash sales, including Und sold
at public and private sale, pre emption,
commuted homestead, mineral lands, tim
ber and stone lands, etc., amount to 5,230,
878.54 acres. The amount of receipts
from cash Biles is $0,223,926.74, an aver-1
age of a fraction less than $1.19 per acre.
Two hundred and forty-three tracts of
land, embracing 3,098,70 acres, were gold
at public sale in the various land districts
at an average price of $ 1 41 i psr acre.
Fifteen thousand eighteen hundred pre
emption entries were made daring the
year, embracing an area of 2,311,200.71
acreas, a decrease of 5,4S6 entries and
Î93.799 15 acres.
Toe number of original homestead en
tries made during the year is 50,877, em
bracing an area of 7.415,685 53 acres, a
decrease of 4,168 entries and 415,624 :t5
as compared with the year 1884.
Une thousand five hundred and eight) -
eight mineral entries of the pubiic lands
and sixty-eight mineral entries of Ute In- :
dian lands were made, embracing 35,215.02
a créa and 1,286 78 acrea, respectively; a
total of 1,656 entries and 36,501.80 acres.
Eight town bites, embracing 6,034 acres, 1
were entered durintr the year, and there
were 89 sales of town lots Twelve town
sites and ten town lots were approved for
Eighteen railroad patents and one wagon
road patent were issued during the last
fiscal year, embracing 1,154,499.42 acres.
Lists ot selections are on file amount-.
ing to 14.273,057.81 acres, out of which
12,557,339.47 acres are suspended on ac
po»mi oi tlw failore - of jtfc« companies to
complete their roads within the time re
quired by the granting acts.
Organized I.am Nicht liyllie Klectlou of
Proper Ofllreri,
Wheeling Consistory No. 17, was organ
ized last night bv Iilustricus Brother Jas.
McGrath, G. M. G. of C ; Illuttrious Bro.
James M. Turner, G. C. of the G , and
Illustrious Brother M. W. Bayliss, D. I. G. ■
at Large for the Supreme Grand Council,
S. G. J. G. for the IT. S. of A., its Terri
tories and dependencies, whose Orient is
in the city of New York, and of which J. I
B., Wm. II. Peckham is Sovereign Grand
Commander. The following officers were
duly installed :
Illustrious Commander in Chief, Brother
G. W. Atkinson.
Illustrions First Lieutenant Commander,
Brother Hugh Sterling.
Illustrious Second Lieutenant Command
er, Brother Alfred Pauli.
illustrious Minister of State and Grand
Orator, Brother J. M. Bellville.
Illustrious Grand Chancellor, Brother C. j
B. Ilart.
Iilaetrious Grand Secretary, Brother W. :
P. McGregor.
Illustrions Grand Treasurer, Brother B.
J. Smyth.
Illos'rioas Grand Engineer and Archi- 1
teot. Brother Arthur Siobel.
Illcstxious Grand Hosaitaller, Brother
H. H. List.
Illns'rious Grand Master of Ceremoaies,
Brother M. R. Wolf.
Illustrious Grand Cap'ain of the Gjard, |
Brother W. M. Bougher.
Illustrioas Grand S.atdard B;aier,1
Brother A. P. Max*eïl.
She Could Walk as Well a< Ever.
I have u»ed Salvation Oil for rheuma
tism in the feet ar.d after lèverai applica
tions »1 antiralv rplir-vpd of Diill and
cjuld walk m well aa ever.
Mrs Anw R. Watlish, *
SO Cumberland St, Btîtimcre, M J
lof«a«oti of WatcUsfllM, «aid til* Com
lng and Coins of Stranger».
Capt John C. Kirker i» at the Howell
Misa Cora Levis, of Werburg, ia at tbe
Howell Hoate.
Jas. Bennett aid wife, of Fairmont are
at the Howell House.
L. Dudley, of Parkersbarg, is quartered
at the Howell House
Frank Oppeahammer and wife, of Hen
dxysburg, 0 , bare room* at the Howell.
Mr. William Hastings, a member of the
Water Board, is lying very ill a*, his res;
Mr. Michael, tbe obliging conductor on
the Elm Grove street cart, who has been
confined to his home with a sever* sick
spell, is again able to be on doty.
À handsome portrait in oil, on porce
lain, of Mr. Jofca H Hobbs, will be on ex
hibition ia Dillon's jewelry store to day.
Tbe artist ia Joseph L Nortis, of Phila
Mr. Harry Beck and bride, nee Mies Ida
May Nichols, of Allegheny City. Pa, are
stopping at the Howell House. The couple
were married at the bride's reaid-nce,
Thursday, by Rev. Dr. McWilliama, of Al
Rev. S. B. Barnitz, formerly of this city,
bat now of Dea Moines Iowa, ni;h his
wife, are visting at Mr. William Alexan
der'a, in Bridgeport, and at Mrs Barnitz i
father's, in Martina Ferry. Mr. Barnitz
will occupy the pulpit of the English La
thecal) church Sabbath morning and even
» . .
F .ashing in their pearly sheen,
From the glerioaa coralline,
See those teeth nntarniahed '
White alike the back s^ad front
Yea, by the fragrant Sozodoxt,
May beauty's month be garnished
Our Great Seaports At the Mercy of
a Hostile Navy.
Upon the Urgent Need of Legislation
Giving Us Sea Coast Defense
Whitney Upheld.
New York, December 4.—Mr. Samuel
J. Tiiden has pent the following letter to
Hon. John G. Carlisle
Greystoxe, Yoxkkm, N. V.. >
December 1, 188Û. j
bear Mr. Carlisle •
Aa public opinion point« to jou as the
Speaker of the Hoase cf Representatives,
I desire to submit a suggestion as to one
of the poblic objecta for which an appro
priation ought to be prompt and liberal.
Tn considering the Sute and magazement
of the public revenues the subject involves
the questions whether we shall extioguiih
the surplus by reducing the revenue or
whether we shall apply the surplus to
payment* on the public debt, or
whether we shall aeire tbe
occasion to provide tor our sea coast de
fence which have been lone neglected. I
am of the opinion that the latter is a per
manent necessi'y which ought to precede
the reduction of tha revenue and ought
also to precede an excessive rapidity in
the payment of the public debt> The prop
erty exposed to destruction in the twelve
seaports, Portland, Portsmouth, Boston.
Newport, New York, Philadelphia, B*lti.
more, Charlcatown, Savannah, New Or
leans, Galveston and San Fran
cisco, cannot be less in value than
five thousand millions of dollars.
1U luis in»j uo auvuu u >a:i muuuui ui j
property dependent for Its use on these
seaports nor does this statement afford a
true measure of the damage which might j
be caused to the property and business of
the country by a failure to protect these
seaports from hostile naval attacks. They
are the centres not only of foreign com-1
merce but of most of the internal trade
and exchange of domestic productions
To this state of things the machinery of'
transportation of the whole country has
become adapted. The interruption of the
currents of traffic by the occupation of
one or more of our principal seaports by a
foreign enemy or the destruction of them
by bombardment, or the holding over them
the menace of destruction for the purpose
of exacting contributions or ransom, would
inflict upon the property and business ofi
ihe country, an injury which can neither be
foreseen nor measured. The elaborate and
costly fortifications which were conatructed
with the greatest engineering skill are now
practically useless. They aro uot ca
pable of resisting the attacks of moieru i
artillery. A still greater defect exists in
The ran^e of the best modern artillery
has become so extended that our present
fortifications designed to protect the harbor
of New York, wlipre two-thirds of the im
port trade and more than one-half of ihe
export trade of the whole United State« is
earned oo, are too near to the great popu
lations of New York City, Jersey City, and
Brooklyn to be of any value us a protec
tion. To provide effective defenses would
be the work of years. It
would take much time to construct
permanent fortification. A small provis
ion of the best modern guns would take
several years. Neither of these works can
be extemporized in the presence of emerg
ent danger. A million of soldiers, with
the best equipments, on the heights sur
rounding the harbor of New York in our
present state of preparation, or rather in
our total want of preparation woold be
powerless to resist a small squadron of j
war steamers. This state of things is dis- ;
creditable to our foresight, and to our
prudence. The best guarantee agaiost j
aggression, the b<Mt assurance that
our diplomacy will be loccesafulj
and pacific, and that our rights and honor
will be respected by other nations is in
their knowledge that we are in a situation
to vindicate our reputation and intermits.
While we may afford to be dtfirient in the
means of offense, we cannot afford to be
defenseless. The notoriety ot the tact that
we have neglected the ordinary precxutioEs
of defense invites want of consideration in
our diplomacy, injustice, arrogance and in
suit at the hands of foreign nations.
It is now more thin sixty years since
we announced to the world that we should
resist any attemp's from whatever quarter
they might come, to make any new colon
izations on ativ p»rt of the American con
tinent; that while we should respect the
status quo we should protect the people of
the different nations inhabiting this con
tinent from every attempt to subject them
to the dominion of any foreign po#er
or to interfere wiih their undisturbed
exercise of the rights ol selt-government.
This announcement was formally made by
President Monroe after consultation with
Mr. Madison and Mr. Jefferson. It was
formulated ny «ioqu yuiocj n>iauii uur
Government bu tirai It adhered to the
Monroe doctrine «od even a-t late a* IpOj
it warned Napoleon Iff. oat of M> xico.
It i*. impossible to foresee in the recent
scramble" of the European Power« for
acquisition of colonies, how soon
for our pntting in practice the Monroe doc
trine. It is clear that there osgbt to be
some relation between our assertion olthat
doctrine aod our preparation to maintain
' it. It is not inte ded to recommend any
attempt to rival the grea» European pow
ers in the creation of a powerful navy.
The chsngee which b»v* rapidly occurred
by the diminution of the rela'ive resisting
; power of the defenaive armor of ironclads
and by the increased efficienry of modern
artillery, which on (he whole has gained in
the competition, soggest that we shonld not
'' at preeent en?er into the creavoo of ar
mored vessels.
In the questions that beset this subject
until they shall hare reached a solution
wc can content ourselves with adding bat
sparingly to our navy, bat what we do add
shoald be the very best that se en ce and
experience can indica'e This prudential
view is reinforced by the consideration that
the aanaal charge of maictaioing a war
▼ewel bear« an important proportion to the
original coat of constmction I a constructing
permanent fortification«, and in providing
an ample «apply of the best modern artil
lery the annual cost of maintenance is in
consider able. Nearly the whole expendi
ture is in the original outlay for consfcruc
tioa. If we do not make expenditure Dec
essary to provide for oar «earoeet defence«
when we have a sur pits, and have no neet
to \èrj new taxe«, we certainly will no
make tkoae expenditure« when we hare n<
longer a surplus in the Treasury.
To learf our vast Interests defenceVi
in order to reduce the cost of whisky to it
consamen, would be a «oliciam.
The present time it peculiarly favorab'
for providing (or this great national nacei
11 »»ty tco loag ntglecfcd. Not onlj do«
tbe surplng in th« Treasury supply ample
means to meet this great public want
1 without laying new burdens upon the people
bat the work can now be done at a mach
low«- cost tban baa ever before been poejn
ble. The defensive works would consist
almost entirely of steel and iron. These
material« can now be had at an unpre
cedented low jpri:e. Â vast supply of ma
chinery and of labor called into existence
by a great vicissitude in the steel and iron
industries offers itself way to oar service.
We should hare the satisfaction of know
ing that while we are availing
ourselves of supplies, which would
ordinarly be unattainable we were
setting in motion important industries
and inving employment to labor in a period
of depression, with encouragement by the
guarantee of work, or perhaps by the Gov
ernment itself furnishing the plant, the in
ventive genius of our people would be ap
plied to the creation of new means and im
proved machinery and establishments would
spring into existence capable of supplying
all of tbe national wants and rendering us
completely independent of all other coun
tries in respect to the meats of natural de
1 endeavored to impress thess idea« spot
Mr. Randall tbe last time I had the pleas
ure of seeing him.
With my highest regards to Mrs Carlisle
aud yourself, I remain
Very truly vours,
Samcel J Tilden*.
To lion. Jno. 0. Carlisle.
Wasuisotox, D. C. December 4.—
Speaker Carlisle, when asked for an ex
pretsion of opinion regarding Mr. Tilden s
letter said : "I have not received it al
though it may be now with my mail at the
Capitol. The suggestions made by Mr.
Tilden concerning public matters are en- :
titled to tbe most respectful consideration j
aud when his letter is received I shall
give it careful attention."
fatally ui knku
äeriuu« A» OUI ant at the Bellâtre 8t««l
Another serious steel plant accident oc
curred at Bellaire, yesterday morning, the :
victim being William Humes, who resides j
on Water street, below Fortv second, in i
this city, and Charles Figger, late of
Pomeroy, Ohio. The men were «Unding
near the eaat cupola, at the steel works,
when the melted metal clogged in the
trough that rana from the cupola into the
kettle. The trough rapidly filled up, and
then the liqnid iron ran over the side« of
the conduit and descended in a shower
upon the men standing beneath.
Ilnmrs caught the bulk of the overflow,
and is seriously, if not fatally, burued
about the head, back and arms. Figger |
was more fortunate, his wounds being con-1
fined to his lower limbs and feet, being !
very reverely hurt, however. Hume« was re
moved to his home in this city and medical j
aid summoned, while Figger was cared for
at Bellaire.
Such an accident is liable to happen at !
any time, and the only wonder is that more
of (be men were not injured, as the over- i
How occurred just where the men usually !
A rumor was current on the street* yes 1
terday that another fatal accident had ta
ken place at the new steel plant of the
Wheeling Nail Company, at Uenwood. !
Ko<|uiry revealed the fact that while there i
had been a narrow eacape no serious acci- !
dent had occurred. One of the workmen, j
»hose name could not be ascertained,
while at work on the building, missed hia I
footing and fell a distance of twelve or i
fifteen feet, but caught himself before,
reaching the ground, thus probably saving
his lifo.
J&med McGregor, who lives just south oi !
town, lights his residence with gas pro- j
duced from gasoline. The gas is pre- !
ducei by an engine and is said to be as
4 to 1 compared with the km used in this j
city. In CambiiJg* the city is lighted by I
petroleum gas which is about the same!
quality us that produced by Mr. McGregor,
and the business men and citizens who
use it pay ?» 50 per thousand feet for it. j
Coal traa, the kiod used in Bellaire, is only
fl.oOper thousand feet. <»a Thursday1
night as the A. Claai excursion to Mounds
ville passed by the McGregor residence it
»as lighted from top to nottom and pre-1
sen'.ed such an attractive appearance as to |
draw forth three cheers from those on ,
board and a blaat from the wbistla of tha
Wm Findley thinks he has the right |
to continue cutting away the street oo |
Kose Hill, but the Mayor is of a different ;
opinion, and the gentleman must stop j
tindley claims that he purchased the right j
fron the original owner.
The V. M C A at the last meeting ap
pointed the following committee« to aolicn
subscription« for the new reading room:
First ward. Charlea Brand and Robert
Ambler; Third ward, AUiaon Thompson
and C. W. Dickens; Fourth ward, Ly«le !
Thoburn and Andrew Anderson; Fifth!
I I TU - -
The elegant toilet case at Elmer Robin
son a «u drawn by Bert Mor/an
The two chop* at th« National glass
work* that wer« off a couple of dap re
•amtd work ye»terday. The trouble at the
Etna will no doabt be adjusted to-daj.
The lockup ha« been a quite plare all
week. Only a few arrests have been
made and theje have been mostly (or pi «in
Elder*' aoap wagon, from Wheeling, wai
pia*ing down Belmont street yesterday
afternoon when one of the boys who »as
occupying the wa^oo fell out ioto the
atreet One of his arma waa painfully
John J. Mcbtrmott ic in the city, but
will return to Cincinnati again tbia week.
Mrt. Eliza SfoOregor, aged 71 ye«pi,
resident is the oorthwatteitt part of Ulta
townahip died yesterday of old age aad
will be buried this afternoon.
The Elyaian polo club goes to Wheetiag
to-night to contest with the Chapfiae street
S Behr is Kliing off his stock at »ac
The excursionists to Moundsrille return
ed at an early hoar yetterday moraiag all
safe and sound.
»con» ■ nu LSI o if or rvmtc
Cod Lltir Oil, with Hfpopliocphltes, far
Wuhltf Children.
Dr. S. W Cohen, of Waco, Texaa, sars:
. "I have used your Emulsion in Infantile
washing, with good résulta. It aot only
restera wasted tissue, bat gîtes strength,
I j and I heartily, recommend it tor diseases
; ! attended by atrophy."
Tbejr Aim R«l Berry.
There is one thing aobody aver reared
II —that is, the day they fiat adopted Park
11 er"« Toaic m their regular family audi
cine. Its rang* is so wide, aad its goo<
effects bo sore, that aothing else, exeepI
s rood nursing, are aetded in a great ma
- j jonty of cat«. Boy it, try it, aAerwasdf
I ' tt will aot refaire aoy praise fro« as.
Explosions Occur In Pittsburg
With Probably Fstal Rstults
A Servant Girl Enters a Cellar Where
a Leak Was, With a
Lighted Lamp.
PiTTtBria, December 4.—This afternoon
about 4 o'clock a natural gas explotioo,
with probable fatal results and destroying
mach property, occurred at No. 545 Grant
street, in the oellar of a house occupied bj
Mr«. J. Meehan. Almoet simultaneously
similar explosions, accompanied by tre
mendoua reports, occurred in tha adjoininf
Milan of Louis FasUb, a Mi Sanier,
and J. J. Flannery's Hwy »table and
undertaking room*. There it a six-inch
main running along Grant street, but bo
connections with booses in that square.
The gas probably escaped from the main
and found its way to ths adjoining cellar«.
Shortly alter 4 o clock Katie Griffin, a do
meetic in the employ of Mrs. Meahan.
started for the cellar for coal, takiog with
At the cellar door the requested Mrs.
Pbipps, who was in the room, to bold the
lamp. No sooner had she opened tbe
door than the gas rushed out aud ignited
trom the lamp in Mrs. Pbippt band. A
terrific explosion ensued, followed in quicl
succession by explosions in tbe cellars
of Flannery aud Fanilla. The noifu
was heard squares away and created tbe
atmost excitement. Sheets of 'lames burst
from the windows, doors and sides ot tbe
houses. From within ucre beard ths
screams of terrified women and children
Several men forced their way through tha
fire into Mra. Meehan • hont« where
met ibeir j?a/.e. Prone upon the door «im
every vestige of clothe« barned from her
body was lying Katie tiriffin bleeding
from a deep gash in her aide. Ne*r hat
was Mra. Phippe wrapped in tlamec. Both
women were grabbed up and carried
quickly from the burning building.
It waa found that Kate Uriilin wu burned
beyond hopes of recovery. She waa taken
to the Homeopathy Hospital, where ah* ia
now lying unconacioua. Mra. Phippe waa
severely burned, but her ir>inriee ara not
thought to be fatal. In Mra. Meehan a
houae there were eight »omen and child
ren, and in Flannery a Mra. !• tannery and
two babiea The fire spread ao rapidly
that they wen» reacued with diifirulty, bat
all were finally taken out uninjured and
conveyed to place« of aafety. MeanwhiU
the liâmes gained auch headway that they
could not be controlled, and Flannery a
Ihre« story brick was completely destrojed
Tbehouaea ofPanillaand Meehan were not
entirely barned, but were ao badly wrecked
by the explosion that it will probably ba
necessary to tear them down. The nawa
of the caaualty apread quickly, and in a
few minute« the streets were black with
people atrnggling to get near the scene
and learn the exact results I'he wildest
rumor« prevailed. It was finit staled
that seventeen had been killed and
injured, bnt when it waa definitely aacer
tained that the victim« numbered only two
the excitement gradually aubaided and the
throng melted away. A short diatance
from the acene ot the accident a faith cor«
meeting waa in prograts. The eiplosions
shook the building and created a panto,
but all reached the streat without injury
The loa will probably reach 130,000.
A Big Bank Hnbbery.
Pi Traar au, December 4 —About foar
o'clock this morning the private bank rf
Rentelan ft Co. at Fr«#dom, Penn , 2>*
m ilea we«t of Pittaburg, waa robbed of
112,000 in caab and aecnriliea. The rob
bery waa committed by four man, who ex
ploded the aafe with giant powder, shatter
ing the windows and walla. There if do
clue to the robere.
How to Save Ms«*;,
and we might also «ay—time and paiu m
well, in our advice to good housekeeper«
and ladies generali} The groat necessity
existing always to have a perfectly safe
remedy convenient for the relief and
prompt enre of the ailments peculiar to
women— functional irregularity, constant
pains, and all the symptoms attendant np
on uterine disorders—induces os to reçois
mend strong'/ and unqualifiedly Dr.
Pierce s "Favorite Prescription —woman's
best friend. It will sa va money.
Sa st laws Pea e era—« lai
H^4| I H f§ I g|
Tb« marks last night showed 7 feat, 6
inches and stationary.
The Diurnal will be to day a Parkers
burg packet, leafing at 11 a. m.
The C. W. HatcheW leaves for Pitta
barg it ? l m. this morning.
The Scotia is due down for Cincinnati
Tb« Katie Stockdde p«HH ap Handey
morning at 7 o'clock.
The Ixwii A. 8berl«y leavee for Ciaciu
nati thia aftaroooo at 3 o'clock.
Col. Jeff Martia will arrive to-day Iro n
Natch«/, where ha haa been for Ilia paat
two monthe clerking oo the ateaaar Priace
Andy White, Captain Dara iMvia, aad a
number of others have gone to New Mar
tineville with the kail of their boat to have
it repaired.
Pilot Dar« K«il«r will reaov* to Cor
in K ton. Ky„ in the near fotara aad will
make that city hi« home.
Capt Coo McDonald U among hi«
friend« in the city after a trip to Ciacia
The Thorn*« A. Sherlay brought a large
amooat of paper on ker laet up trip for
one of th) bniineee firau of tkie city.
Capt Jimmy McDonald arrivai itom
Pittaborg yeeterday, aad ia looking wail.
Th« Abn<>r O'Neal broka her wheel la«
Tknraday at the Top mill bar while get
ting ont fron «kor«, ia order to k*«p
from atrUdag a akora boat which ia » aa*
aance to all laaaiboaf aloag tka river.
A new wheal ia le'ngJOoilt.
A Hurt LetUr tmr a Uiert Dwy,
Yeatarday a ear load of brick arrived at
tka Buckeye Ofaaa Work« They vfO be
oaad ia reaaôiag tka foraacta.
oqtiire wiwnüi vu Ufi mi? juiifw
prapariag paaaioo rcqoiaitfoaa for aid act*
dim aad others.
life Otborne Oag aad wife, oi Pisa »al
ley, ara tka gaeat of Mr. Joaaai MadilL'
▲ part ol tka X.tm mhTvm haaàaa
! doers yeatarday, eaaaiag a alfftl Mr.
Otkerwiaa tka aifl ii raaaiag akmt foil
Yesterday eveaiag, U a anaw «ata kid
baaa takes fa tka rear aar of tka Ffmhan
■ail trais, it waald have beaa foaad the*
tkera were exactly eiavaa PrattMMm
tooseofeitkaraf tfcaatkar partial.
Bar. W. W. Wiar aal daughter, ICaa
Assa.afWatfsit», Pa., a>atfo|Mt
or J. a. ta9k

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