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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, December 03, 1886, Image 1

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NO. 141
not through with the cold yet,
m m— is practically
_ . j
Sovember fire loss is estimated at
„ l^idcut has promulgated the ex
» ,hiukS th* T*W*0f
L- have uot changed siuce the Urt
jtjH*"' _ >
,v -Wiuws» iu all probibility, an
; , ^*1 l«r. the MoKS m-vsUM7
v&Lts BttttWS, of üraat District,
."J'. ^anty. died Tuesday at the ripe
^ oi ainety-s»*-^
V ^7thinks the 1'roUx tionist« will
„ w leJ to put forward some measure
g,u Chvnkiek had better not
.^hy-with publicity. Biixvhaaa
>)k w v»ur drainage. Over two hnn
^^ot dipt herb are reported about
'..j^unth from lud drainage.
rHE cable horrifies as this morning with
„jnpallni* disasters and more divorce
tiB*T. Will seme kind sword-fish
cat the cable?
tatt* -»PI*4™ to ** a man iu
case. The tronble is be
■i ?«> 1* settled, but the prima donna's
Ui.nl will travel with her hereafter.
♦ -
1.CHASIH.KK and Chairman Jones
...f ->t themselves iuto a snarl over the
5ai«-AETHr* tronble. The average
r.luan cujuot eveu quarrel over any
• ' at a dead issue.
:r.E were eight or ten slight shocks of
... di,. in South Carolina early yester
at Borninst and the night previous No
_ j; w.t*doaf ; theearth simply coughed
.. ,.v that »he was aronnd.
SîîHVt'sTtitl.E n«al bwls have Iwd
v iu the Northwest. There is the
- «ii. wr th<Me who prefer it, and the
-r th-xo- who have l>eeu Kfd to feath
... i .-nb» for the children.
7h i"UE XoKntu "late clerk of the
. . n Kalldiug and l><\n Association,
Pa., was arrested yesterday,
v;-.i with emVjtzliUi; $70,1*10 of the
■" : h«- AssiH'iatirtn. Come again.
•srï-nvt* tboitsaud pounds ol
. v.«-.l tea luve beeu condemned by
- :>p.vu>r at Chicago. Whoever is re
. • iehad lw tt«-r look out or the ladies
I • .\vtt him. Then what will he do?
lather Superior of the <>hlate Or
:he Catholic Church, of Montreal.
j i •«>.* oj.iniou of the leaders of the
..<»1 Uborin the I'nited State*.
>e*un a cmsade against the order.
I' KE of M.\RI.H»>Kol «;n Ls said to
». stant aud amusai spectator at the
i - Ii r divorce rait. He frequently
.hsiuterestedly !at the testimony.
OiEetuust l»e a uice. refined sort ol
* «un.
lltttXEY («encrai Fit UH Holmes, ol
■jil sustains the league in its fight
|u~< -.L landlords. Bless the Attorney
-j«v - patriotic Irish heart, he may
ftù :iu? law a little but it ha« been
•vs-i enough the other way. goodne*«
. Urease iu the circulation of the
i ianks during; the past year was
• ta m during any siwbr period in
Mrt. amounting to fâti,t*X\UUO. The
«» u sold anil silver coinage. ant!
puprr representative*. however. h;«s
I % \1 iay contraction of the currency.
.i- >..p> of Atlanta siuce Prohibition
".«> effect. bur their lk|DQtsby the
- " hottle. The .t //««•/<« t'on-tUutiva
~ :•» »'Wrve the law, and had ported
- »txpicuous places through il»
I — i nut ice t kit an employe caught
I "* »'"tola hotUe will be iustanly
\ r v ri v k> of the Louisville and
.r run), are carting aronnd over
*--! -n ia «old, trying to buy the
v l mon. hut they cannot get rid
i 1 anywhere. I It he representa
" !.. and N will just step this
J -'i K-'.Di» the gold along we don't
--i '.brrt will he auv trouble abont
1 r>>n.EM.\N from another planet
' ■- dropped into A uis ter
v V lattle-ground of the great
1^ '*««ren the KnighLi of Ijibor and
owners, that on this earth I-abor
I" -• Ul w -e m>*«t dea»lly enemies, in
^ : -utaailv ilfpendent member* of
■"-« My, and he wonld bop into
' v *>run fur his own planet.
• <^-tu «ffcuijt»* if Chicago wa»
»'J let a little Colorado town get
^ • ia the matter o>'defaulter*. She
V* struck dumb with surprise tor
I - "-n;, however. at the little West
* ;"**ccp:ii>n aud now she proudly
ajofj Theokor* S. MISS a
*»r.ïd iaan who.aided by women
' "•* '-»poed the firm's bonk account
E* nient of ?11». ' ikt.
■' W thunuht probable that any re
r *-■ V made by the congrewMOual
which «pent a large sum of
*i »pr:ng and summer in învesti
V->,at:.*s of labor strikes, partica
31> Southwest. The appointment
* 1*auttee wjs apparently for politi
H*°wxa^e rather than to obtain any
■ût oo the snbiect. Everything bad
«to made public through the
k i ^>ngTe*Noiial committee
■* 'iely to discover.
**e Republican Senatorial candi
w ^ New York are playing hide and
L *'3 Mr. Hlaise. Tbey are on a
y"7~ the P. K.'s support, yet
^ - *ant ha numerous Republican
W w «^t onto'' the ÈKt, fearing
^Blaine's man'' will cause
3 the meantime Mr. BualX*.
*** *-p»w of no one but Bl-AlS E.
P®**» unknown, leaving
v^ . r''*' Mill« and HläCOi'K in
Bt-ai.v« » » peculiar
~ *•«»«■ politico

itotid After Amendment By Ute Senate Last Jane—
Tb« Proclamation—à Syaowa of ÜM Doe«
ment—A List of the Ofeiues Which
It Includes
WiSMNon», D. C., December 2.—The
following is the proclamation of the Presi
dent promulgating the extradition treaty
with Japau, which wan ratified .after be
ing amended by the Senate last June:
Whereas. A treaty between the United
States of America and the Empire of Japan
tor the extradition of criminal* was con
cluded and signed at the city of Tokio on
the 2irth <L»y of April, 1*S6, which treaty
was amended by the Senate of the United
States, and being in the English langnage,
is word for word as follows * * * * *
Whebeas, By the terms of the said
treaty, it becomes operative six days after
the exchange o£ the indication* thereof,
WHEREAS, The respective ratifications
of the were exchanged in the city of Tokio
on the 27th day of September l-ftW.
Now, therefore, be it known, that I
lirover Cleveland, lVesident of the Uuited
States of America have caused the
said treaty to I* made pub
lic to the end that the same
and every article and clause thereof as
amended may be observed, and fulfilled
with g»>od laith by the Uuited states, and
citizens thereof.
In witness thereof I have hereunto set
my hand and caused the seal of the United
Statt« to be atliixed.
Done at the City of Washington, the
third day of November, in the year of Our
Lord. 1S*>6, aud of the Independence of the
United States, the 111th.
[Seal] liROVER Cl-EVEL VXI».
r»y the 1 President.
T. F. Bayard,
Secretary of Stat c.
The following is asypopsis of the treaty:
The high contrating parties engage to de
liver np to each other under the circum
stances and conditions of the present treaty
all persons who being accuse«!, or con vie Us 1
of oue of the following crimes or o(Teases
committed within the jurisdiction of the
one party, shall Ik* totiu«! within the juris
diction of the other:
1.—Murder and assault with intent to
commit murder.
2.—Counterfeiting or altering money, or
uttering and (»ringing into circulation
counterfeit or altering rnouej; counterieit
ing certilicates or conpous of public in
debtedness. bank notea, or other instru
ments of public credit of either of the
partie» and the utterance or circulation of
the same.
3.—Forgery or altering and uttering
what is forge«l or altered.
4—Kmbezzlement or criminal mal vera -
tion of the public funds committed within
the jurisdiction of either party by public
officers or depositaries.
f>—Robbery; G. burglary; 7. the act of
entering, or of breaking and entering an
office oi the tiovernment or publie author
ities, or tue offices of K'Uiks,
trust companies, insurance. or
other companies, with the intent to
commit felony therein; s, perjury, or sub
ordination of perjury; 9, ripe; 10, arson:
11, piracy, by the law of natious; li. mur
der, assault with the intent to kill ami
manslaughter ou the high stsu ou lwurd
ship bearing the dag of the demanding
country; 13, malicious destruction, or at
tempt to destroy railway train«, vessels,
bridges, dwellings, pnblic eililices, and
other buildings when the act injures hu
man life.
If any person demanded be heM for
trial in the country on which the demaml
is made, it shall In- optional with the lat
ter to grant the ex tra«litio:i or to proceed
'with tbe trial, provided that uuless the
trial be for the crimes for which the lugi
tive is demanded. The delay shall not
prevent ultimate extradition. If it be
made to appear that ex t nul it it ion is sought
with a view to tnal or punishment for a
political otTense, the surrender shall not
take place, nor shall any persou
surrendered be tried, or punished for a
political offense committed prior to his
extradition, or tor any otliense other than
that in respect of which extradition is
Neither of the contracting parties shall
be bound to deliver up its owu citizens or
subjects under the stipulations of this con
Tention. but they shall have power to
deliver them if they deem proper.
The Furnirr Give* a Piere of His Min.l
lu Kriptril tu the Latter.
Pittsiur«;»«. I»ecember i—In hü» re
cent letter to the Boston HrraitJ, e.\-Secre
tary Chandler said: After the Presiden
tial election the Chairman of the National
Committee was indiscreet enough, in a
published interview, to impnte to Presi
dent Arthur and the members of lus Cab
inet a want of fidelity and zeal in the can
vm This charge wm baseless, and was
so declared by me at the time.
All possible and appropriate assistance was
rendered. It could not have been ex
pected that all should supersede the chair*
man. or do his work, although it would
have been better if some one had done so."
A reporter of the Pitts harp h I 'omm*-niai
called upon Mr. B. K. Jones, the
(. hairaian or the National Committee, and
asked him what he had to say in reply to
this paragraph.
.Mr. Jones said: "The statements made
by me in the interview referred to bv .Mr.
Chandler I theu considered u«ve*arv and
proper to moke, and now as then know
them to be true. The purport of these
statements was that if Mr. Aithnr and
members of his cabinet. with a few excep
tions, had been as loyal to Mr. Blaine as
Mr. Blaine would have been to Mr. Arthur
had the latter been nominated. Mr. Blaine
would have been President. So far as Mr.
Chandler's reference to me personally,
is concerned, 1 do not feel called upon
to defend myself. I have no taste
for. nor do I see any present occasion fora
discussion as to political methods with
one whose plans and proposals, daring the
brief intercourse I had with him in the
campaign of IsM, were not such as to
commend him to those having the success
of the Republican party at heart. His
criticisms at that time of men then the
mart prominent in the party do not seem
to me quite consistent with bis present ex
pressions of regret in retcard to bad feeling
between public men. I would not like to
feel called upon to make pablic the facts
upon whieh my opinion of Mr. Chandler is
Passengers Killed Darias a Storm.
New York. December 2.—The steamer
Western land, from Antwerp, which arrived
here to-day,reports a teriffic hurricane dur
ing the passage in which were killed four
seamen and two steerage passengers named
Gabriel Li vadirr and Max Frank,and more
or les several injuring fifteen other seamen
and paieengera
»■—It of BmI Draiaac*.
PlTTKMBbH. December '1—Dtptheria
is epidemic at Wilkinsbnrg, an east suburb
of this city. Over *JU) cases have been re
ported and many of them are quite serious.
The cause of the trouble seems to be a de
fective system of drainage.
The L. A X. Tender* Payment Bat The
K. V. Won't Sell.
Lexixotox. Ky., December 2.—Parties
representing the Louisville and Nashville
Railroad arrived here yesterday on a special
train with $520,000 in gold, guarded by a
posse with Winchester rifles, and tendered
it in payment for the Kentucky Union
Railroad, claiming that they had the right
to purchase in a given time which had not
expired. Tbev took the money to the City
Natisnal Bank, but it was refused. After
the refusal it was again loaded in an ex
press wagon and taken back to the cars
and returned to Louisville, where it was
guarded in the car during the night
There is a prospect of a big suit. {The
parties tendering the money were Mr.
Baxter, a Nashville lawyer, accompanied
by A. M. Shook. John A. Id man and
James H. Warner, directors of the Louis
ville and Nashville road.
»Vhy tlio Senatorial Candidat«»« Cannot
Claiiu ltlaine'* Support.
New yokk, December 2.—irr. Iilaine
is in hiding. Iu the fight for United
Stat** Seuatorship the mau from Maine
lias iK* vet declared himself iu favor of
either Mr. Morton, Mr. Miller or Mr. His
cock. And the fun of it is Mr. Morton,
Mr. Miller and Mr. Hiscock are said to be
glad of it on the quiet.
This may seem strauge, but the fact is
that the republican members of the Legis
lature are not all ol one mind us regards
the Plumed Knight. It would take a
pretty thorough canvass to tell just who
the men are that cau 1* reached through
his induence, and it is pretty certain that
if he shows his hand early in the canvass
opposition will start up iu unexpected
quarters. Each of the three candidates
is s:iid, however, to be anxious to luve it
understood among Blaine iueu that Blaine
Is with him. and Words to that effect are
whispered by the faithful with a caution
not to give it away.
"How about this 'I would aud I woldn't'
felling which the three candidates are said
to have regarding Mr. Blaine's support of
their canvass?" asked the Herald reporter
of a man who never misses a National or
State Convention.
"Perhaps each of them may tbiuk that
Blaine's announced support wouldn't help
them any. Every one of the twenty Ke
publican Senators, however, is a Blaine
man. or supposed to be, and of the seven
ty-four Republican Assemblymen I guess
the majority will be lor Blaine iu IsSs.
Still it may In- a wise move not to let it be
thought that he cares to have anything to
do with the selection of a lnit«-d State«
Senator. That would l»c interfering with
State politics, and that is something that
t|je people of this State don't like on the
pirt of a Federal official or any outsider."
"If Blaine's influence Ls uot regarded a
I (jaugerons thin«: why do all the candidates
tight shy of acknowledging that it is for
I them?"
j "Because none of them are sure which
I is Bl line's favorite. He is in a delicate
, position, I tell yon, as all three men are
! great friends of his, and he ran away from
j here rather that make a choice."
"Blaiue ran away?"
j "Yes; he 'skipped the town.' as thev
say. right after Mr. Arthur's funeral, to
I escape from Mr. Morton, Mr. Miller and
Mr. Hiscock. They all went lor him at
! once with pleas for support, and to get
out of the hole, I am credibly told. Mr.
Biaine went away three days lielbre*he in
I tended to wheu he came here."
"Do yon think it one of th«_* rand itl.it«»*
had caught the slippery gentleman from
j Maine he would have m ado it public?"
Not exactly public, but he would have
j used the ta< t where it would do most
Mr. Morton has evidently the lead in
the Senatorial race. Mr. Sliller is second,
it being delivered that he has not even the
strength claimed by his most lukewarm
supporters. And Mr. Hiscock is regarded
as being witboat any chance at all. but
striviug bord to make a good showing
now so that he can demand the nomination
when Mr. Evarts' term expires.
! Hin Explanation of the Opposition to Hi*
Tari IT Bill.
Washington, December 2.—Iu an in
j terview with a reporter. Col. Morrison
j says: "There is just the same necessity
for tariff legislation now that there was in
: the first session of the present Congress;
in fact, it Ls more urgent as we approach
: the time when there will be no del* to
: which we cau apply the surplus revenue."
; In reply to a question as to the chances
j for passage of his tariff reform bill. Mor
rison says he has no reason to l»clieve that
the views of the members of the House
were change«! since they refused last session
: to consider the bill. Hu own impression
was that those who opposed the bill at the
last session would coutiuue their opposi
tion in the hope that at some futnre time
J they could get a revision more satis
j factory to them—a revision in which as in
; the last one, they would consent to no re
duction of taxation uulcss they »ecured a
j reduction of internal taxes. The protec
tionists, he thought, would in time lie
I compelled to put forward some such rneas
) ure in order to reduce the surplus.
Young Blaine u Reporter.
Pittsbi'Eg. December 2.—Mr. James Cï.
Maine Jr., who tor some time past, with
! his wife. has been residing with hisbrotb
| er-in-law Colonel Richard Nevins, J.,
will ou Monday next enter journalism in
I the capacity ot" a reporter on the
' Morning Time*, which is owned
I by Mr. Chris L. The Latter was
I an original Stalwart, and assmh embraced
! even* opportunity of antagonizing the
, senior Blaine. He fought him at every
• Presidential nominating convention.
During the late gubernatorial campaign
a great chance came ovei Mr. Magec. He
• not only introduced Mr. Blaine at the
: Exposition l'ark meeting in this city, but
! personally managed the tour, through the
! anthracite regions.
Confe»»«-« Kvfrrthinj.
Grasp R.\pids, Mich., I>ecember 2.—
A. H. Ell wood, mail agent on the (Irand
Rapids <Sl Indiana road between here and
Cincinnati, was arrested at the pastoffice
in this city this morning by Inspectors
Barett and Kidder. El wood » charged
with systematically robbing letter», and
seventy-five marked bills were found in
his potMession. He confesse» everything,
and acknowledges that the peculations
amount to $2,000. Ellwood's home is at
Silver Creek. Ind . where he has a wife
ami three children. He was appointed
four years ago, is SO years old, a veteran
soldier and in poor health. He said he
was leaAto st«*l by financial straits, and
for fear of leaving his family unprovided
for. «
Church Dedication.
Special Ti!r?rnm to the JUgiMer.
Maxsixutos, W. Va.. Decembers—
The new church will be dedicated Sunday
December 5th, by Bishop Andrews, as
sisted by Rev. Dr. Smith of the PitUirurfk
AdncaC, and the presiding elder Re*.
Joseph Lee. Quite a number of other dis
tinguished their attention to be present
A R*C Mine Failure.
Yosaru, Net., December 2.—L. B.
Fronkel A Co.. the oldest mining stock
firm in this state tailed this morning.
Liabilities $91^,000. The creditors in
clude many of the most prominent share
bolder» in the Comstock mines.
A Trusted Clerk Confesses He Has Been Robbing His
Employer Fur Many Tears—The Amount of His
Stealing Estimaud Orer a Has
dred Thousand.
Chicago, December ±—The most sen
sational, as well as the heaviest defalca
tion, which lias taken place in Chicago in
many years—probably during its commer
cial history—has jnst been brought to
light. Miner T. Ames, the millionaire
coal merchant, Is the victim, and Theo
dore S. Mize, his confidential bookkeeper
and cashier and Secretary of the Chicago
and Minonk Coal aud Coke Company, at
Xo. 142 LaSalle street, is the perpetrator
of a robbery that is estimated at $100,000,
and may exceed that amount. From his
position as bookkeeper, cashier, confiden
tial clerk and secretary of the coal com
pauy, Mize had absolute control of the
moueys of the company and the private
funds of Mr. Ames. Mize is one or the
Itest known men in local business circles,
haviug a very extensive acquaintance, and
has also been one of the most popular men
of his set. He was a memberof the Union
Veteran Ciub and the Apollo Club, being
a singer of much ability.
Mize is nanosome, «tyn.su ana laiemeu,
hut in this case it is the old story—wine,
women and ruin. His employer, Mr.
Ames, had kuown him from infancy, being
an old friend of the young man's father,
Edward Mize, formerly of Akron, O., but
now living in this city. Theodore has
been in the employ of Mr. Ames since
1872. Within a couple of years from the
time he entered Mr. Ames' employ, he
began a systematic course of robbery, cov
ering up his dishonesty by false entries
upon the books, and by other schemes.
At first his stealings were comparatively
small, but he soon began operations on a
more extensive scale, and of late years, it
I is rumored his speculations frequently
reached the stiff sum of $1,000 iu a .single
I month. About a week ago Mr. Ames dis
covered that "something was wrong" with
his money accounts. A brief investiga-1
I tion convinced him that large sums were
missing. It is said that he .then taxed
Mize with dishonesty, and declared he
would engage experts to go over the l>ooks.
Mize at once weakened,
that he was guilty and had been robbing
his employer for many years. He begged
for mercy and promised restitution, so far
as it lay within his power. Since then all
his property which could I* found, includ
ing a fine house on Kills avenue, have j
l*»en turned over to Mr. Ames. Mize I
could not Ik- found by the reporter, but is
believed to Ik* stopping for the present
with his father. Besides the extravagant
manner in which he and his wife lived,it is
asserted .that Mize at various times sup
portai three other women, on whom he lav
ished money with a generous hand.
To a reporter Mr. Ames «aid: "I am in
hopes that the -diortage will prove a great
deal less than yon have been informed. 1
could not tell you exactly what the amount
will l>e if I wanted to. for I don't know
myself. I am having the aocouuts exam
ined, but it will beseveral days yet l»el'ore
they are in such a condition that we can
tell for certain how they stand. Besides
Mr. Mize has made partial "restitution by
turning over hi* property to ine. The mat
ter is very painnfl to me, and I regard
the feelings of Mr. Mize's family as of
[ more account than the loss of the money.
H is father and I have been close friends
for thirty years."
The father and mother of Theodore
j Mize were f»een at their residence this af
I ternoon. They admitted the truth of
j some ot the charges, but said the amount
taken had been grossly exaggerated. They
claimed that Mr. Arnes had promised to
I keep the matter quiet, and that young
j Mize went to the office regular^ as if
nothing lud happened. They said that
he 1i:m1 overdrawn his account, and then
when Mr. Ames returned from Europe
Theodore confessed and turned over his
residence. No. .1815 Ellis avenue, to his
employer, aud this, together with what
the parents gave, made a balance in favor
of the sou.
Mr. Mize stood at the office door looking
I gloomily out as a reporter entered. "I
don't wish to say anything now." he said,
"until I have a talk with Mr. Ames.
I There are. as yon know, always two si<l«-s
I to every story, aud this Is no exception to
j the rule."
"Is there any basis for the staemeut
that you etu)»ezzled $100.001T:"'
"As I said l»efore, I prefer to await my
interview with Mr. Ames before I sayany
! tliiug. The matter was arrauged with
him satisfactorily, and our relations fia\ e
J continued undisturlied aud will until I
j tind that he is responsible for this publi
I cation.
The Trial of "Chct" Miiith, Charcrd Wllh
Abducting Young GirU.
Chicago, December 2.—The case of
I Maggie timet ami Maggie McDermott,
I against "Chef Smith, a theatrical agent
I whom they charge with aUluction. is in
! progress before Justice Fisher. The testi
mony is of a character tending to confirm
j the original statements ruade concerning
j the dependent, to the effect that a regular
! agency was open here, with a view to en
j gaging young girls, to ostensibly join theat
! rical companies, but in reality to cause
them to be sent to mining camps in
I Wi«coasin>to lead lires of shame. Maggie
I < I met dressed in*a heavy cloak with a neat
1 hood fitting closely over head and giving
a prepop^essing appearance to her youthful
; face, took the stand and frankly ans wem!
all questions put to her to-day. She said
she and Maggie McDermott call at room
30, No. Iii, Clark streee where Smith had
an office. He told them be had a call from
a respectable Theatre in Hurley Wisconsin,
where they could earn $10 a week and
soon be placed in principal
parts of leading dramatic companies.
The contracts were shown them but not
i signed because Smith did not ask the girls
to do so. The next day they returned to
; the office tartneet a lady who would co»
\ duct them to Hurley. Arriving there,
they were taken to a disreputable bouse to
i lire in. and discovered that the Theatre
was one of the lowest of Vaudev^lle types,
I where they were compelled to solicit the
men to buy drinks in the boxes and wine
rooms, or get fitted. They were
dressed in cheesecloth dresses reaching to
the knees, and all the time not employed
on the stage had to be busy in the boxes,
begging men to drink with them. After
i eleven days of such life, detectives from
! Chicago arrived with Mrs. Gruet and
took them home. Tbe police declare a
belief that a large number of girls were
induced to go to Hurley and other places
under similar misrepresentation, and will
investigate tbe matter thoroughly.
Ab iMikittittbl« Coal Sapplj.
Ottawa, Ost., December 1.—A mem
ber of tbe Geological survey stall; engaged
in investigating the coal deposits in the
Saskatchewan region, states that tbe coal
supply in tbe Northwest is absolutely in
exhaustible. Tbe whole district lying,
between Rocky Mountain noose and Fort
Pitt is one rast series of coal beds, both
hard and soft, of the best quality.
Another Chapter of One of the Mo»t F»
mou Ciuei of the Generation.
Pkovidexck, R. I., December 2.—Un
able to bear the strain on his mind any
longer, ''Doc." Wilson yesterday morn
ing, broken down in health ana weeping
like a child, told the great secret which
has existed between him and Phillip L.
Moen, the great manufacturer, of Worces
ter, for ao many years. He told the story
in the pnjeenceof four reputable citizens,
who furnished it to your correspondent.
"I am looked at as» blackmailer," he
said, "and those who believe I have been
bleeding that old man bold me in as much
contempt as a yellow dog. But i will
stand it no longer. I am more sinned
against tfean sinning, and now the truth
shall be known. My name is not Wilson,
uor am I the son of Jonas Wilson. My
father is the man who is accusing me of
blackmail, and my name is P. L. Moen, the
lawful son of Levi Moen, of Worcester."
Mr. Wilson then went on to tell the
story of his birth and the wrong done him
by his father. His story Is that he is a son
of Moen'» first wife and that he was born
a few months after the marriage. Moen.
being a deacon and a professedly high
toned Ckristian, did not wish to face the
scandal <jf such an early birth for his first
born, bargain was made with old
Jonas Wilson, of Daniels vil le, Conn., a
stage driver, by which the babe was trans
ferred to the latter's care, and was brought
up as a Wilson.
The boy lived and toiled in the humble
sphere to which Moen consigned him, and
it wan not until he was a young nun grown
that he learned the secret of his uirth. For
that secret he was indebted to the relig
ious remorse of his supposed father, Jonas
Wilson, who, l>eing on his death bed, and
not caring to pass the portals with this
burdeu on his soul, drew the lad toward
him and told him who he was.
After Wilson died the young fellow set
off for Worcester to meet his father face to
face. Their first meetiug, Wilson says,
was exactly as has been descrilted. He
did meet Moen on that particular
morning and after observing the signs of
wealth and luxury that abounded he de
manded of Moen some reparation for the
wrong done to the one who should be the
heir to all. Moen at first refused to ac
knowledge the lad and would have driven
him forth, but the l>oy faced his million
aire father defiantly and upbraided liim
for the wrong done his mother and him
self. He said:"I will force you to ac
knowledge me, and the world shall know
you or what you are."
"Then "I)oc" says, the banker-deacon
l>ecame alarmed and gave me $1<M>. 15y
appointment he met Moen the next day
and consented to shield him from shame.
The father had, in the meantime, married
again after the death of "Doc's" mother
and had married into a family which
would have scorned Moen had they known
of the scandal. Then, according to Wil
son's story, the Wilsons, who knew the
secret ofhis parentage, seeing "Doc" had
money knew it came from Moen, lwgan
urging claims upon him. Their demands
increased and to satisfy them he had to
apply to Moen lor money, and in that way
much of the amount received from the
manufacturer was spent. Mr. Wilson says
these demads on him grew so exorbitant
that he was almost impoverished by them.
The suits in which certain women fig
ured were settled, In* savs, at Moen's sug
gestion and with Moen's money, liecause
the latter feared his relationship to Wil
son would come out in the trial.
Wilson has letters which he says are
written by Moen, acknowledging the re
lationship and calling him "Dear son."
These letters Mr. Wilson produced to-day.
He says lie is the injured one, as instead
of being reared as a gentleman and brought
np amid alt the luxuries which his father's
wealth could purchase, he was catit adrift,
reared as a peasant boy without education
and without any of the refinements of life
which would have been his had his cruel
jurent done right. Wilson says he can no
longer endure the calumnies with which'
he is assailed and that his confession of
the secret is true in every respect.
Worcester, Mass., I)ecember 2.—Mr.
Moen was seen as he came from prayer
meeting, and reporters tried to interview
him, but he would say nothing except that
the story was a lie. Mr. IJice, Moen's
brother-in-law and counsel, also denied
the story, and said there was plentj* of evi
dence to refute it.
»DocV Story Probably Falne.
Worcester, Mass., I>ecen>l>er •_*.—Tlie
Records of the town of Uxforil Massachu
setts show that Ii(*vi Wilson was l>oni there
on December 1, eleven months after
Mrs. Moen died.
I'EOVIDEXCE, H. I., Pecemlwïr 2.—Are
jiorter of the .Journal this evening inter
viewe«! Mrs. George Meyer, of Uridge, who
has always been considered a sister
of "Dot." Wilson. To a query if
Wilson's story was true she returned
an evasive answer. She would not deny
that Wilson had told au untruth when he ;
»lid. she was not his sister, nor would she I
contradict him in the «lichtest particular, j
but gave most unsatisfactory and evasive
replies. Nothing could pin her down to a !
simple yes or no on any point excepting
one. and that was that Wilson had
given her a great deal of money, flnt
and last, aud from what he said she
deemed, he thought it best she should not
j talk about his affairs. She rememl*;red
i her father's illness, but could not tell the
year in which he died. All effort* to ex
tract more from her were in vain.
All she would admit was that
her father was at one !
j time a cburchmember. that alter he was
: taken ill be often spoke to them all on
j the subject of doing right, and that Levi
I Wilson supplied her with money. The
j Journal reporter saw Mrs. Young, another
j sister of Levi Wilson, at I'ntnam, Conn., i
to-dav. She "stated that Levi was tbe1
son of Jonas Wilson and that his aunt was
1 près»-at at the time of his birth. He was
named afUrr her tiret husband whose !
name was I>evi Fessend en and her father ,
and mother knew nothing about Moen for i
years after that.
A Few Oumkeft.
Chaelestmn. 8. C., Decemtier 2.—
There were eight Might shocks of earth
quake at Bommerville la<*t night »od th»
morning. There was a «evere shock at
Colombia at S o'clock this morning and
two slight disturbance* in Charleston. one
abont one o'clock and one at eight. The <
shock at CharleKton made more noise than
shaking. No damage is reported fiom any
Bare Burned.
Triyyran to tke Rsfuter.
New I.vTEKEXT, Randolph Co., W.
Va.,December *2.—Yesterday morning the
barn of Mr. F. A. Douglas, a farmer lir
ing near this place, was burned to the
ground. Most of his farming implements
were saved. The low was small. The I
fire is supposed to have originated from a 1
shot fired by one of his sons ont of the [
>'»tar»l Gaa Co.*» Salt.
PnTSBCEGH, November 2.—The Penn- |
gylvania Natural < *** Company entered
sait in the Connty Court« this afternoon,
a^çainst B. F. Rafferty, formerly Super-]
intendent of the company for reoovenr of
The company chargea KaflVrty with false I
representation and deceit, alleging that he
leased lands in Washington county for
$7.50 per acre and then released to the
company for $30 per acre. Kafferty claims
that the suit has been entered with ma
licious feelings.
Deadly Firedamp Explosion in an English Mine
Bodies of Thirty Victims Recovered—Attorney
General of Ireland Upholds the League
—The DiTorce Sc&ndaL
Algiers, December 2.—A report reach- j
ed here to-day that the French steamship
Chamdernagor, with twelve hundred «>1- !
diers on hoard, had foundered during a
cyclone, aud that all hands were lost.
The report has created the most iutense
excitement, and it is believed to be true.
Probably Unfounded
Loxdox, December 2.—Dispatches from
Paris received this evening state that the
Minister of Marine says the report of the
loss of the trausport Chanderuager is tin-!

Dead 1 j Firedamp
Loxdox, December 2.—A terrible min- j
iug .wident occurred to-day in the Le
more Colliery, at Durham. The miners !
composing the day shift had just descend- !
ed to begin their work when an explosion |
of lire damp occurred. Thirty corpses j
have thus farl»een taken from the pit It !
is believed that a number of others perish- j
ed aud that many have l>e«*n more or less i
Ix>ril Colin'» Steward |
Campbell'* M*le VUltorn.
LoXDOS, December 2.—In the Camp- ,
bell divorce case to-day the defense first j
called Mark Bonverie a.< a witness, lie :
testified that he saw the Duke of Marlbo- j
rough and Lady Colin Camphell in An-,
gust, 18ïQ at the Pnrfleet Hotel. He
could not swear that the lady was I .ad y
Colin Campbell, hut be believe.! at the
time she was. i
Callingbam, a waiter in the Pnrfleet
Hotel, testified that he waited in a private |
room upon a lady and gentleman who j
atayed together in the house from Satur- |
day until Monday. This witness identified ;
the Duke of Marlborough and Lady Colin
Campbell in the Court room as the couple i
waited on ou the occasion.
IV la Roche who was Lord Colin Camp
bell's in-door servant in le^i, testified,
that he used to announce visitors to the
lady when she was in the lordship sa|>art- j
ment. Lady Colin told witness o»«;on no i
account to announce the arn\al ol t nu l
Shaw or the Duke of Marlborough in the
hearing of 1/ml Colin CaiupMI. Alter
this instruction witness made excuse
when he went to announce thç armai of
Chief Shaw and the Duke oi Mallwrongh
mich as saving the cook wishes 1 to see her
litdvship and so-forth. Witness h id shown
the Duke of Malboroiig intohjthc drawing
room seven or eight tin.«. |
nesssaw the Duke sitting beside L.u!> ,
Colin on a settee «it h his amis Ultimi her
but witness could not say about or on her
waist. I-idy Colin arose when, she «»
witness, and she was flurried. I lie Duke
acted excitedly. Witness once saw Chu f
Shaw and Luly Colin sitting on the settw.
Chict Shaw had his arm behind Luly
Colin. After quitting Lord Coliu Cjimp
bell's service witness was < 'Stressed Lady
Colin acted kindly toward him and i«irt
his rent. j
(VNeil, who was a man servant in the
employ of Lord Colin Campl»ell ml.-,
testified that once, uponcarrying tea to t
drawing room, he found the door locked
and went away. Returning in a lew
minutes he found the door open and sa«
the Duke of Marlborough and \mU < ■«»»"
sitting on the sofa, the cushions o which
were disarranged. 1-ady Colin was) Musi.« .
Witness once saw a note jwrtially w rit
ten from Lady Colin arranging for a meet
ing at Kilburn, The note began with
these words:
The same night I^ly Colin let a gentleman
Into her room. When Lady Colin return«
from 1-eigh Conrt she asked witne* what
the fuss in the house was alwnt ana
whetl*r Miss ttaer had told l/>rd C^lin
ai.vtWnig- Witness replied that Miss
Baer had told witness that her ladyship
had passed the night with the
Duke of Marlborough while at I/cigh
Court Lady Colin replied that it was a
"damned lie."
Next evening Miss Haer went &*»y
When witn»*s told I*ady Colin what Miss
liaer had said, ne had not mentioned what
he had heard himself when l/>nl Colin
was in Ireland. Lady Colin went from
the house ou Saturday. August 10th, and
returned on the Monday following. The
Duke of Marl boron gh and ( hiel Shaw
called twice a week during the whole
period of the witnww employment m the I
house At this point witness U*t>fied toi
one act of infidelity on the part of plaintiff
with Chief Shaw and an adjournment was
l*Tbe Campbell trial will last four days
more. The Duke of Marlborough has »»een .
present throughout accompanied by ahec- j
retarv taking copions not«. The Duke
lauahs at various points, more with an ai
of an amused sj^ctator than of one person
ally interested.
Prince w aldf m«r or Alriand^r.
Sofia, December 2.—The deputation of
Bulgarian notable« instructed by the Gov
ernment to visit the different Powers and
{•eraonally place before them the facts of
the Bulgarian situation, has started on it»*
tonr. It is reported that the deputation
ha* been instructed to demand that the
Powers shall either consent to have Prince
Waldemar, of Denmark, elected to the
Bulgarian throw or else permit the return
of Prince Alexander.
Spall Renew* Treatj »g»liatl>»n».
Madrid, I>eccrnber 2.—Negotiations
have l»een renewed for a special treat/ to
régulât«? trade between the United State»
and the Spanish West Indie*, the Govern
ment at Washington no longer insisting
upon the exclusion of other nations from
the favored nation privilege. The Spanish
Government is preparing to largely reduce
the West Indian tariffs and rWorm the
harbor and customs regulations whether a
treaty with the United States be arranged i
or not
IMuitrooi Fire in I^ondon.
LOXDOX, December 2.—The ancient
Church of St. Hary and Magdalene, in
Knigbtrider street, was partially destroy«*!
by lire here to-day. The same fire com
pletely destroyed four warehouses in the
same street. The total lows amounts to
Aiiloat to Cnuk French tnMUoa.
BotLIS, December 2.—The Krmz
Zntmmg strongly rapports the military bill,
which, it says, will put Germany in a po
sition to crash the ambition oT France,
which for centuries has spread over En
rope a spirit of vengeance and revolution
and a last of conquest.
Fallare of the Sew Ralprlsa Plot.
Etc:habest, December 2.—The new
plot formulated here on November 29 by
the Hassan refugees from Bulgaria, beaded
by M. Zank off, and baring for its avowed
object toe overthrow of the Bulgarian Re
gency and the fomenting of a revolution,
has proved abortive. Knssia refused to
famish any money for the enterprise.
Snow Storni« In (irrat Britain.
London. December 2.—Violent snow
storms prevail to-day throughout the prov -
of t'lster, Ireland, and the connty of
Devonshire, England.
The fonrh-Mtdl Trouble BfUrrnI to Be
St. Loris, December 2.—The trouble in
the American Opera a few days ago which
resulted in the temporary retirement of
Muie. Furach-Mabdi, as now stated, orig
inated with Signor De Vivo, the prima
ilobna's "personal agent.The Signor
was on the steige daring the rehearsal when
Stage Manager Hock requested him to
withdraw. This angered Mme. Furch
Mahdi more than the table incident and
she burst into tears. She could not pro
ceed then with the rehearsal and left the
stage, but offered to return.
The orhest ra and chorus, however, had
heeu dismissed, and the rehearsal was
postponed, aud Miss Pierson was substi
tuted in her place. Mr. Thomas télé
graphe«! while on his way to New York,
that it Mme Furch-Madi would discharge
Signor De Vivo, she would be allowed to
assume her former position in the company.
The Madame then telegraphed MrsThnrber
at New. that »he was willing to sign at
any time without conditions, and would
leave for New York on Friday. Mean
time it was arranged here tltat
Madi should sing Aidai to-night,
and Sirs. Thurbe: telegraphed to her
that as she (Madi) would sing to-night,
the Hoard would not meet. So the
matter rests and it is understood that
Fursch-Madi considers the affair settled.
Henry Verle the Madamc's husband will
arrive from New York to-morrow, and it
is further understood that he will here
after travel with his wife aud thus bring
themselves in harmony with the rules of
the National Opera Company in regard to
singers employing special agents. Thus
perhaps ends the tempest in a teapot
and the i waters of the Open» Company are
flowing smoothly again.
U> Mint St mol It Vrt For it Uail Two
liny* Mure.
Washington, I>. C., December 2.—It
is stated at the Signal Oftice that the cold
wave which is now ]>aKsing over the coun
trv extends from the upper lakes to the
gulf and from the Rocky Mountains to the
Atlantic. Its |«iint of origin in the t'nitcd
States was in the Northwest, and it ha*
maintained a southeasterly cotirxc. The
«•old wave signals of the Weather Bureau
are displayed throughout the At
lantic, Middle aud Gulf States. At 7
o'clock to-day the thermometer in Wash
ington indicate.! I? degret«, aud it has
varied little since. In Northern Minne
sota it was 20 Iwlow zero and furth
er north there wan a still lower raun»'.
The zero Isothermal extends throughout
the upper lake regions, then Wnds south
ward to Milwaukee and Chicago, pas**
through the country lying lietween Kco
kuk and Springlie'd, and westward paat
Ft. Bnford, Dakota. The teni|>eraturc
maps of the Signal Office indicate no
change in the weather and the officers of
the service are ot the opinion that the
present condition of things will In; main
tained for at least two days.
Ten llejjree« Itelow Zero.
CniCAuo, De«-eml»er 'J. The weather
is clear here to-day, with the temperature,
an reported this morning, by the Signal
Service ITureau, at two degrws lielow zero.
At Dubuque, Iowa, the temperature was
ten below zero.
At it Ulpe Olli Aje.
S)*riiil Ttlxjmn In Iftr RfyiiirT.
Nkw Ci'MliKKI.A.vu; December 2.—
Charles Krown, ol tirant District, died on
Tuesday morning, aged ninety-six yearn,
l»ein^ the oldest person at the time of hut
decease in this section. James Wells, of
Wellsville, Ohio, who died a few months
ago. was alsutt thesrme age as Mr. Brown.
The tirrn of Charles Brown «V Sons have
l**;n aud are very extensive fruit grow
ers, ha\4ng a lar^e fruit house on their
West Virginia Outrai Kallroa«l I'riMpfrt«.
Sixri/ti lyhrjmm to thr K'rjiMtr.
Nf.w Ikteiuxt. Haviioi.ii cointy, W.
Va., iJccember 2.—The people in this
section of Randolph county are considera
bly worked up o\er the prospect« ol the
West Virginia Central \ Pittsburg rail
road. Capt. I'arsons, the Chief F.ngineer.
was here a few days since and assures
many of the citizens that their only really
practical route is via. Leading Creek and
Tjipirts Valley river. Much enthusiasm
and excitement prevails over the report,
ami the road will t»e extended as tar south
as Beverly within tbe next twelve
Small Talk From Our »arest flhlo
Mis« Clara Carroll, of Ht. Clairaville in in
the city.
Mr. lieice Henry is crippled with the
1W rtlia Tarbet. (Langhter of Kotiert Tar
bet is eevalescent.
ThejY. M. C. A. reading room in open
each evening.
Mr. den. Miller has retained troni a
visit to New Philadelphia.
Mr. K. W. Githens ha* accepte«!'» posi
tion with A. E. Well* A Co.
Mr. George (iiftin in improving in health j
bis wife is still confined to bed.
Mr". Ko*s J. Alexander lias returned
from a *hort visit in St. ClairsTille.
William Flinn. prmident of the Wheel
ing Natural < -a* t Company. wm in the citjr
To-day is Thanksgiving day on the C.,
L. A W. The hoodie w-3gon will lie in in
tb»* afternoon.
Miss Ollii* I'atton, danzhU-r of Hod.
Geo. I'atton, ot New Athens, is the guest
of Mr. f>eo. C. McKee.
Mayor .Tiirifcins ivmemid the mstomary
dollar and wit* from three plain drunks
yesterday morning.
Mrs. Jennie I'atton. of Fairpoint, O., who
has been the jruewt of Mr. G«o. C. McKee.
has returned to her home.
Dr. Stephen Hobsoa, of Flashing and
C. C. Holloway of the same plate were in
the city on business yesterday.
John l'anl, a plomber, formerly with
Hibberd A Son. has acrcpU-d a position
with Carpenter A McCanoe.
Mr. A. W. VfrCaore. of the firm of Car
penter A McCanee, ha« removed bis family
to Bridgeport, and will make his home in
Kirk wood.
A large number of Bridgeport people are
in St. flairs rille attending the noodem na
tion rait of theC. L A W. E. )(. versos
August Briden «tien.
The Oranty Commissioners hare refused
to allow the Wheeling Natural Gas Com
pany the privilege of crowing 'the County
bridge over Wheeling creek. For the
present the company hare abandoned the
idea of famishing gas to people in Bridge
port exoep tto those who pat in their own
UrottUu on Um Maid.
MrLwarKgE, December2.—lathe trial
of Grottkan, the Anarchist, the defendant
was to-day placed on the stand. He de
nied statements that were made concern
ing his speeches in the riot last May, and
pre a review of his own atteraaom and
actions at the time. The trial is still ia
la Cuoii—TV Opuuoa of Dstnet Mister Workaaa
Camaoi'h of Cisdnaaù—i Crusade kfiM
the Order by the Father Sapenx At
Montrai-What ti* Prie« San.
CiscnrxATT, O., Dooemher 2.—The
F.nquirrr ha« the following:
"Good afternoon Mr. Cavanaagh. What
Jo you think ofthe denial of the sacrament
to Knight» of tabor in Canada?"
"It wan what was to l>e expected after
the denunciation of the Order by Arch
buhop Taschereau. It ia of course to be
regretted that the Father Superior of the
Oblate Order lut* seen fit to take the step
and, if it should bewnie general, it would
hurt us very much. I do not know the
extent ot this Father'# jurisdiction, bat I
suppose that it ia small and i* not to be
taken art an induration of what will be
done in the United Stat«."
"Are the Catholic cleixy of the United
Statei« friendly to the order?"
"I nut quite certain that Otrdinil Gib
bons is, .11 ul there is uo rvavin to suppoee
that bis suUmliuatc* are not. Some ot
the local clergy, Father Mac key in partic
ular, hare been of no little assistance to us,
and seem heartily in favor of the move
ment. That reminds me of a little con
versation I had a short time ago with a
worthy Father, who said to tue. on learn
ing that I was District Master Workman:
'It'you Knights of I .a I sir would only do
as Powderly tells you.' 'True,' I replied,
'and if all Catholics would do as you tell
them!' There the conversation ended.
"l»o you thiuk this action at Montreal
will necnedtatc the presentation o( the
case to the Pope?"
"It has U-eti stated in the papers that
the case has Im-cu presented to the 1'ope,
but, if so, he has not pa*<rd upon it. If
he had there would l>e harmony of action
in relation to the Order both here and in
Canada. As it is, each otVicer of the church
assumes the attitude that he cousider*
just, and, fortunately, few have thought
us the Montreal Father has."
"Are you a Catholic, Mr. Cuvanaugh?"
"Ye*. And Mr. Powderly is, you know,
a devout Catholic. He has talked oter the
naturv or our < »nier with leading ofliccni of
the Church, and has, I believe, secured
it their approval."
A dispatch from Montreal lus the follow
A IHHTNMf A I. r A It ril T LA m:
The Father Superior of the Ohlate (»nier
has entered u]ton a cruisade against the
Knights of l«abor. He denounced them
from the pulpit alter high tn:i*son Sunday,
and follows this up with a circular coil
demning the Order, it* aims ami consti
"It is nothing to you," he mvn, "that
you can see no danger in the society. The
danger consista in being Isiuud to follow
irresponsible leaders in the l'nite«! Statm.
It has Ihm'U said that the llishops in the
Stat'*» do not cotidcmn the tinier.
"That is not hing to us They govern
their dioceam as th<*y mh; lit, and we mn
not interfere; but the ltis|io|i* here have
denounced the society. For this action
they have lu-en accused, even by Catholics,
of having sold themselves to the capitalists;
I >u t whoever says so commitN un un|mrdona
ble sin."
The priest ridicules the idea of the
Knights being a mutual lieiicfit society,
ami says the only one* who benefit by It
are the officers, some of whom draw
a year, and one of them had to fly the
I country to save himself from (going to jail.
1 He clone* by «tying emphatically that no
Knight of Labor will Is- allowed to take
the sacrament.
Aio»lerilaot Strikers lysine (•rmiml,
Amstkkham, N. V., I Member %—'Th#
struggle 1st ween capital ami la>*or growa
more bitter each day. The Knight* of
l^tlsir claim that their condition is all that
could Is? desired, while the A'ftciated
Manufacturer* declare that the backbone
of the organization in this city is broken.
Ovei frl.ixsi hands are now at work. F.very
mill has a long list of applicant* for work.
The manufacturers ;i*sert that liefore the
week close* the Knights of l^tlior will be
unable to control individual member*, and
that in a few days more the mills will all
l>e running to their lull rapacity.
A K. of I.. Orinnlcr Armlnl.
Atlanta, (Ja., I>eceml»er '2—John
Foster, a citizen of Jtu-knon, Mich , will
probably lie detained in Georgia for *ome
time to come. When he lir*t came to At
lanta lie t<stk gnat interest in the lal*»r
question. From here he went to ('amp
I»ell count/ where he did a
lively business organizing Knight* of l«a
Itor lodges among colored people,colleetiog
in each instance He ap|*aired at the
lions«- of .fame* Robinson, «-olored, and
while his host wa* out drumming up a
crowd Foster |ss keted a line watch and
otlier valuable*. When arrest««I lie ac
kriowl«-4lge«i the theft, put up the article*
arid is now in jail.
No Answer t rout The Operator*.
PirTWBrmi, December, 2.—When the
Monongaliela miner». asked for an adianoe
of wage* last week, they requested an an
swer to-day. Secretary llariows, of the
coal exchange state* that no official an
swer ha* been returned, a* be wa* not an
tborued to reply. Tbe ojieratorsstill hold
that they are ouable to pay the advance.
'•hAM'I. OK HWKir
M. II. < urtl. Hull For Kala« liapril
New VokK, *2.—It M rumored
that piper* have Iwi mtwI on J no. B.
Jeffrey, President and Trraaurw of tb«
Jeffrey Printing and i'n>.l»»hînjf (^oapuj,
of Chicago, hj VA rn tin<l K. I Mr», attorney
tor U* plaintiff, Mann re B. Cartia, beUar
known a« "riom'l of I'oaen" for fake
impriaonment. Tbe atory i* that in 1W
and IhM, M. Ii. Cartia traveled an the
propnetor an<l manager of hi* own play,
Smu'I of I'onrn" ia !•"%». he traveled ia
tbe aarae capacity with hi* play "Kpoi
Ca»h.'' Alw>ut June wnnl of the aame
year be aold oat to bia brother, F. W.
Cartia a* proprietor and manager and
agreed to take a stipulated
salary fron* F. W. Cartia, while,
be M. B. Cartia waa to play tbe leadiag
role in bia old play of "Xtm'l of
Town." Tbe firm of JeflYey & Co.,
farniabed a quantity of printinK for tbe
(jayment of which H. B. Cartia aliegaa
tbey reported to very barab aad anjaat
meaanreR, though be allapM, be never Id
any way acknowledged bimaeif a* a part
ner of bia brother nor waa be ia any way
imABUble lor debta of tbe naaaaHUit
Oat of tbe tRUMactioM tbe «ait Lwaria
en and it ia expected it will mate great
intcreat in theatrical circle*.
A Bmial Paml
Philadelphia, iJecrmber 2.—AU««
Haghea, aged twelve and one half year*,
living in Frank lia townabip, Maaeaater
eounty, V V., taame a mother on Mia
day rf a female infant weighing eight
pound«, tbe father of which ia toe girl's
own father. Henry Haghea, a laboring
man. Investigation reveal* the bet that
the lather bad committed the «ante criaa
npon an older daughter three yean aga.
Both children are atill living. Ifo »mm
baa beea taken by tbe aathoritiea. Thraa
older daughter* of Hogbea were eoaapelled
three or (oar yean ago to leave hoaaa m
aeroont of improper conduct «a the pari
of their parent.
CoU or too TkaaL "Baawn'a BaaadSat
Trochaa" (hre ImtaerWate relief.
6we*. Price 1 aad

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