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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, May 03, 1887, Image 1

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VOL. 24.
in Ohio.
Eight hundred Connecticut carpenters
it is plain that ladies do not understand
Tkn thousand Chicago bod carriers struck
Thk Sénatorial deadlock in Florida is
still ou, lull tilt.
Thk House passed the General Appro
priation bill yesterdav.
Thk Railroad Discrimination bill will
be reported back without recommendation.
Two thousand six hundred Ciucinnati
shoe factory employe« were locked out yes
Thk Pittsbuig giant "mixers" and
"teasers" returned to work at the old
Thk Koss Wijcaxs-Ajukk O'Kkkkk di
vorce soit bas again bees decided against
the lady.
The towhoat J. C. Kisber burst a steam
pipe, killiug one man and fatally injuring
two more.
A OK.VKBAL strike and a long and bit
ter tight will doubtlessly take place iu the
coke regions.
Tu IC precise objects of that "investiga
tion" committee iu still keepiug the suction
pump at work on Mr. Kkukk's mouth
are rather dim. It is plain, even at a dis
tance, that if Mr. Kki.ku were not worked
to a degree ofdryness positively arid, there
would be no need of pumping.
It the Democrats in joiut assembly
to-morrow vote according to the wishes ol
tho great majority of the people of this
Stat« they will vote for Mr. Camden. The
Democracy of the State have elected a
majority of the members of their party in
the legislature who are in favor of Mr.
Camden. Tbe eveuts of tbe |>ast few
months show that tbe sentiments of the
majority of the people are in favor of Mr.
Camden's electiou. In fact be hag been
and is now the ouly candidate with any
following before the legislature. He or
ganised the Democracy in several couuties
of theState last tall »od saved his party from
defeat aud made it possible for the Demo
crat* to bave a majority sufficient to elect
a Senator. If fealty to party good deserves
reco^uitiou no man in the Stat«* deserves
better of his party thau Mr. t'AMDKK. If
men wh<ypnt their shoulders to the wheel,
carve out their own fortune and ose it in
developiug their native State deserve any
thing from tbe people, where is the man
in West Virginia who deserves more than
Mr. Ca M DES? If men who stand by the
people are iastrnmental in securing legis
lation of so much importance to West Vir
ginia as tbe "loug aud short haul" in the
Inter-State Commerce law deserve any
gratitude, where' U there a man iu the
State who deserves as mnch as Mr. Cam
These facts have been mentioned oftu u
before, bill they are as true as ever and
Mr. C'A M DES is uoue the less deserving.
Toe principal thing that is left to urge
against Mr. Camden is because be couldu't
make the offices go round. Tbe investiga
tion that has been going on in the Mineak
case, shows that tbe charge made by Mr.
CAMDEN'S enemies, that be was using im
proper means to secure his electiou, is with
out any foundation whatever, and is only
a pliautasinagora of some reckless imagina
All these things are in favor of Mr. C.YM
DEN, and there is n>thin^ worth hearing
that on Id he urged against him. The
large majority of the people of the State
want to m« him elected Senator. Why
then should be uot be elected?
It is the duty of tbe caucus and anti
caucus mcu to join hands aud elect the peo
ple's choice. Any other course .slaps in
the face a man who deserves the gratitnde
of his party ami indeed of all the peo
ple of tbe State. The majority of
the party aud the majority of tbe people
are in la vor ol" Mr. CvMDKS, and the ma
jority must rule. To do otherwise would
be a violation of the tuages of IX'moOtcy
and a monumental outrage not to be con
Jarnos Foley, aged eleven years, was
crushed to death between cars at Shenan
doah, l'a.
At Sew Orleans, Dennis Maher was shot
and killed by Kichard Creeley, his son-in
In a tinht between police and tramps at
£ »tSt Louis, une of the latter was fatally
Hon. Xathanial Newborgh, Appraiser of
Customs for the port of Cincinnati, died
President Keep, of the Chicago and
Northwestern railway, confirm* the report
that he will resign.
Levi J. Wise shot and totally wounded
Kobert Owens At Leonardstowu, Mo., for
intimacy with his wife.
Thomas McGowan, District Attorney of
Queens coauty, N. Y., has skipped, leav
ing a shortage in bis accounts of £20,000.
John McOinnis, a soldier from the I»ay
ton Home, was arrested at Indianapolis,
charged with robbing a companion of $140.
A tank of the Staudard Company, at
Lima, containing 35,0UU barrels of oil, was
rtrnck by lightning and fired, Sunday
At Putnam, Ct, while boating, Mrs.
Henry Lebry, Peter Hrnso aud Sarah Me
Avoy were carried over a waterfall and
The coal shipments from Pittsburg foot
np2,*J8,000 bushels, of which »16,000
are for Cincincinnati, ami 1,910,0110 bush
els are for Louisville and the South.
Twenty building*, including two
church«*», were destroyed by fire at Kan
kakee. IIL Later a livery stable was tired
by an iocendiarv, and bnrned, with five
The Anti-Poverty Society, of whirh Dr.
McGlyna is President and Henry George
Vic« President, held its first public meet
ing at Chickering Hall, New York city,
Suudty night, there beiog an immense
cr^öl present
A fairy lost a precious cltarm
To keep the rosy gums from barm,
To keep from teeth decay and death.
To sweeten and fmrify the breath
This charm the fairy lost a mortal foood.
r And SOZODONT 'ta called on earthly
H* !y«b Indirectly Attack* Maabtn of the Com
miOM—lor« Dmtorj Sluh About the Obtain -
lo|c of Tbi L«Uar—A Synopsis of Rage's
TwiaKay-Appropriahoa Bill Pau*l.
SptciaJ THegram to the RetrùUr.
Charleston, W. Va., May 2.—The
committee investigating the bribery charges
are still at work, bat hope to conclude to
morrow. The investigation bas taken a
decidedly large scope, Senator Dawson ap
plying for unlimited summons for wit
net#«» and without at any time informing
the committee wffat it is bis intention to
prove or develope by such witnesses. Thus
far there has been no evidence adduced
that in any wise tends to substantiate the
rumors circulated as to Senator Minear.
F very witness that has testified exonerates
wholly Senator Camden and Seuator Mi
near, a great deal of the evidence being of
a hearsay character and repetition of
As an instance, Mr. Lipscomb said that
a Mr. Dietz had told him that Minear
would "make his jack" by voting for Cam
den, or that Mineur had told him be would.
Which it was he was unable to say.
This is a fair sample of the develop
Col. St. Clair testified as to rumors be
had heard, but so far as his personal
knowledge exteuded he did not know of a
dollar ever having been spent or given to
aid or defeat an election.
inc. IA101.1C.0 rAfti.
Mr. Danas' testimony cleared up in every
respect the Trihtue'* stand. He stated
that peudiug some labor difficulties the
Tribune had published some able editorials
which gave him a warm feeling for that
paper. As a consequence he became on
most friendly terms with the manage
ment. When the Senatorial dead
lock arose, personally he desired
the re-electiou of »Senator Camden of all
14her Iiemocrats, and that by his personal
intlnence, without price, and wholly of his
own free will, he personally persuaded
I'nrsell and Keber to take the positiou
they did. He stated that certain stock
holders became dissatistied at the course,
and thut be then purchase«! their stock ami
presented it to Pursell aud Keber. He
positively denied ever receiving any money
from Mr. Camden, or knowing of any
money being used iu any improper or un-,
lawful manner to secure his clectiOu.
Keger refuses to divnlge the names of
the Republicans be brings into such prom
inence in this matter, but intimates it ia
thrue members of the House of Delegates.
begkk's tehtim->ny.
Keger testitied as follows:
Mr. Fans, of the InttUige>u-rr, told me I
was accused by Senator Dawson of pur
chasing the vote of A. C. Minear. I told
McUraw that money couldn't get the copy
of the letter. 1 thought there was suffi
cient iu that letter to put the Democratic
|«vty on the lookont for ouethey could get.
I decline to answer my object iu taking the
letter tu Mr. Mciiraw."
Question.—"Was it your object to obtain
Answer—"I decline to answer.-1 decline
to answer upon the grounds that this is an
investigating committee for the purpose
of investigating certain charges of
bribery here in the Senatorial matter and
has nothing to do with any of my private
transactions or communications that 1
made to others or business that I had with
other persons. There was no oue present
when 1 first took a copy of the letter to
Mciiraw, as I uow remcuibei. 1 let him
have it aud he returned it iu an uour. He
asked me where I g >t it. I decline to ans
wer what I told him, as it has nothing to
do with the bribery question. He asked
me if I could get the original. I have
nothing to add to my statement pf Satur
day about that. I waut to read my testi
mony tirst. I decline to answer as to my
private matters connected with the letter.
It is a private matter of my owu and an
other party. Mr. Miuear nor Mr. Camdeti
and know nothing about it. Mr. Minear's
wile was not a party to the transaction,
nor Mr. Camden."
t^ue«tion—"Was Mr. Mctiraw a party to
it in any way?"
Auswçr—"I decline to answer. Mr.
Camden is not in any way connected with
it. I don't remember that I ever spoke to
Minear about having gotten the letter, aud
of returning it to his wife. I don't re
member speaking about it to his
wife afterwards. I did not give
or promise one ceut to Mrs.
Minear of the compensation I was to re
ceive. I took the letter out of Senator
Miuear's secretary, au<l told his wife I was
going to take it. She said I must not
take it; that it would not do to allow Mr.
Mi near's private papers to be made public.
1 told bor I tliougbt the letter should he
given to the public and that Mr. Miuear's
uame should not t>e used in connection
with it. I told her I would leave out that
portion which referred to that district
being stolen. I told Mrs. Mmear I would
make money bv getting the letter.
"I decline t«£uuwer how much; that was
one of the arguments I used to get the
letter. 1 am not positive that she consent
ed to it, but I took the letter. 8he did not
ask to rweive any part of the compensa
tion. I was to receive my expenses and an
annual pa*s over the B. «Sc O. road tor the
original, i make from ten to twelve trips
a year to Baltimore. I did not see Mr.
Minear from the time the letter was pur
loined by me until I arrived at Charleston
February 18. There never was a word said
between Minear and myself about that
letter in a moneyed sense. I never prom
ised to give him a cent on account of it. I
uever spoke to him about the letter until
where the Democrats got the letter. Sco
tield also talked to me about the letter.
I don't think Minear made any remarks to
uie about receiving a letter of the kiud. I
don't know that Mrs. Minear received the
letter back. I sent an envelope to Sen
ator Oamden addressed to Mrs. Minear,
and requested him to return the letter to
Mr*. Minear. It wm onlr my opinion
that he hail It if I had been a candidate
for U. S. Senator and there was such a let
ter in existence I would like to have it in
my possession. Senator Camden^uid Mr.
McGraw were together when 1 delivered it
I decline to say who the members
were whose votes 1 had contracted
for. They were members of the House.
I did not tell Minear before the last day of
the session that these three were likely to
vote for Camden; 1 never told anyone ex
cept the parties I was dealing with. I
never saw any of those three going in or
coming out of Camden's room. I don't
remember of seeing Minear talking to
"1 never heard until noon of the last day
of the session that those men could he pre
vailed upon to vote for Cunden."
Question—"Hadn't you frequently be
fore that talked to them about voting for
Answer—"I decline to answer."
Question—"What do you mean then by
'never heard of it untif Friday* ?"
Aeswer—"That tbey could he im
properly iadnced * •» vote for Senator
Camden, I ha I no reason to believe it be
fore that time, or to auspet-i it, a* th«*v are
I decline to say wbetbtr they are Kepabli
cans or not, for the mmoii that that is the
jurisdiction of the House and not the Sen
ate. I never told any Senator that I had
secured three votes in order to induce him
to vote with them. Senator Mi near told
me before he voted for Camden that he
would so vote on February 21. Minear
told me that he would vote for Camden
whenever it came down to a question be
tween Camden and Gov. Wilson's ap
pointee, and I told him it was down at
that stage now. On Wednesday night,
the 23d, be <>aid that if there were any
other Republicans who voted for Camden
or led the way, he would do so also, and
ou Thursday Snyder chauged bis vote to
Camden and Miuear followed. I told Mr.
Camden about that conversation. Mr.
Minear said he didn't want to vote for
Camden unless there could be an election.
"I told Minear on the last day that he
hail acted foolishly in changing from Cam
den. lie has told me since, whenever bis
vote would elect Camden he would vote for
him. Senator Minear, Senator Camdeu
and myself never had an audience in Cam
den's room after midnight. I decline to
say who were engaged with me in par
chasing votes. 1 did not make any over
tures lor the purchase of the vote ol any
"I was informed that Senator* Dawson,
Morris, Switzer and Flouruoy could be
'approached.' I told the man who told me
that he must be drank. I saw from the
looks of some of them I wouldn't object to
try it I took i^and understood it all as a
joke as to them, and spoke of the matter as
a joke. That i« the way I meant it.
( Recess. )
2:30 p. at.—Wm. Cayton was the next
witness called. He is postmaster at St.
George. He testified that an attempt was
made *o oust him but did not succeed.
Wituess said that Dr. Bader told hitu that
Miuear presented a paper to him for the
removal of witness. Witness further said
that somebody had told him that somebody
else had found a letter written from Cam
den to Minear.
The latter was pretty mucü tue cnarac
ter of the evidence taken (taring the after
Cri. J. W. St. Clair, J. K. I)aua ami 1'.
Lipscomb were the only wituesses exam
ine«!, but their testimouv was merely as to
common rumor, and amounted to nothing
a»s evidence and would not have been tol
erated iu a court of justice.
Senator Scott made au hour's argument
before the Kail road Committee against the
railroad bill.
Dr. W.J. Bland, Superintendent of the
Insane Asylum, arrived here to-day.
Mr. Reger says that his own committee
man, Mr. Shaw, meml»er of the legisla
ture, will say that he is a man of good
standing and not a "crank," and he refers
to every man in Barbour county as to his
good standing as a citizeu and man of good
business qualifications.
The Republicans held a caucus to-aight
and nominated (Jen. W. H. H. Flick, *o
lie voted for în Joint Assembly to-morrow.
It.is not settled for whom the recalcitrants
will vote. Balloting will begin at 12 iu.
Appropriation Bill P»«k«mI.
Sprcial Telegram to the Rigid» r.
Charleston, W. Va., May 2.—Noth
ing of any importance was done either in
the Senate or House, to-day. The Senate
met and acted upon several bills on their
first ami swoud reading, aud theu ad
The House, after passing the general ap
propriation bill, adjourned as a mark of
respect to Delegate Josiah Sinclair, of Mar
shall county, who recently lost his wife.
Barrett's eircus lieing in town, the infer
ence can lie drawn as to legislative pat
ronage. The railroad committee met this
afternoon at 2 o'clock and heard Col. I'./rno
and Delegate Chew argue in favor ol the
Railroad Discrimination bill. The bill
will lie reported liack to the House without
T»lk itt ParkernlMiric.
Shrill! Ttltijrai* to the Rt<iinter;
PARKERSBi'RU, May 2.—There is a
good deal ot anxiety here to night to know
what the ballot tomorrow will develop at
Charleston. Republican* here think Mr.
Mr. Camden will he able to draw enough
streugth from them to elect him. To-day a
Democrat of prominence jnst returned
from Charleston, who favors Camden vastly
more than Lucas, sard to your correspond
ent that poKsibly Carr and Mïiicar, in ad
dition to Whituker, would vote for Cam
den, but he did not think he wonld
get another Republican vote. I give it to
you for what it is worth.
ltlg Shoe Lookout.
Cincinnati, May'-Î.—A very extensive
aud disastrous lockout was inaugurated in
the shoe factories here to-day. It has
been the custom lor several years for the
proprietors and employes to send delegates
to form a hoard of arbitration lor the pur
pose of fixing the rat« of wages each year.
Six of the eight assemblies of employes ap
pointed delegate«, but two assemblies,
composed of lasten and fitters, the latter
women and girls, refused tosend delegates.
Thereupon the proprietors have shut ont
all members. These two assemblies num
ber about 2,t»00 persons. Their stopping
will cause other branches to suspend and
a serious interruption will result.
"Mixen»" »nd "T»'*»eri" Return.
PmsBUBO, May 2.—The ijlass mixers
and teasers who struck two weeks ago for
a ten per cent advance, returned to work
lo day at their old w.nres. The recent de
cision on the coke question was the prin
cipal argument against arbitration, aud
the fact that the K. of L. did not support
the strike left the men withont resources.
All the factories areagaiu iu operation.
A Rig Coke Strike Probable.
PlTTSBlTKO, May 3.—A general strike of
the coke workers of the Connellsville
region is regarde«! as certain. Fully half
the men refused to go to work to-day, and
others, it is thought, will strike after to
morrow's convention. The. operators is
sued their ultimatum this afternoon in
which they refused to make any conces
sions at present, but promised to consider
the matter as soon as there is an advance
in coke. They are preparing to close down
for a long and bitter fight.
I* He a Spy*
Chicago, May 2. — The allégation of
Die Parol*, the German organ of the St
I,ouis Anarchists, that Albert Cnrrlin, ed
itor of the Arbt'Ur Zeitung, of this city, is
a spy in the employ of the German Govern
ment, has created no little excitement in
Anarchist ami Socialistic ranks. Yester
terday it waa verj generally discussed at
the meeting« of the various group*, but no
definite actiou looking to au investigation
of the charges was taken. Currlin came
here from St. Louis to take charge of the
Arbeiter Zeitung alter the arrest of Editor
August Spies for complicity in the Hay
market tragedy, but he has never tieen
very popular among the supporters of the
Kloo Reward
is offered, in good faith, by the manufac
turers of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy for a
case of catarrh which they cannot cure. It
is mild, soothing and healing in its effects,
and cure»» "cold in the bead," catarrhal
deal'uess. throat ailments, and many other
complications of this distressing disease.
150 cents, by druggists.
Sieabeoville Downed io & Very Neat Way--Columbus
Knocked Oat by Zanesville—The Games at
Sandusky and Mansfield—Other
Base Ball News.
Those of oar people who have kept a
critical eye upon the home base ball team
during the exhibition games of the past
two weeks were not a bit surprised, yes
terday, on receipt of the news from Steu
ben ville that the Green Stockings had
scored a handsome victory in their tussle
with the Steubenvilie club. This victory
makes our boys start out on the right road,
and they only need to stick to it to come in
with colors Hying at the end of the
season. But to do thiä they must pay at
tention to two or three things, surh as over
contidence and carelessness, liable to spring
from early victories. The exercise of care
and discretion, and good, hard work all the
time, will tend to keep success with them
right along, and this must Ue the endeavor
of every individual member of the team.
Following û oar report of yesterday's
The Wheeling Boy»' Victory.
SiXCiai THcffram to the ReqUUt.
Stki hkxVILLI, O., May 2.—The Wheel
in); club won a clear victory to-day under
very adverse circumstances, one of them
being the umpire. The day was a perfect
one, and tbe people turned out in great
shape, there being fully 900 on the grounds
when the game opened, including a num
ber from Wheeling. There was a good
bniss band in attendance, and music was
furnished at intervals. The visitors led off
with a run in the first, and followed it
with another in the third, while the home
club was blanked, Both teams drew goose
eggs iu tbe fourth, but in the liftb the
home team, more by good luck than any
thing else, rolled up fourscores, and as the
visitors were blanked it beg in to look a
little cliilly for Wheeling. The visitors were
a little demoralized at this stage of the
game, but in tbe sixth they palled them
selves together and pouuded out two good
runs, making the score so far a tie. The
excitement was now intense, and in the
seventh, when the home club made two
more scores, there was great cheering.
The visitors were not discouraged, how
ever, and went on with a determination to
win, and win they did, by one point.
INNINGS 1 23456789
Wheelings _...l 0 1 0 U 2 o 1 2—7
Steuben ville 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 0 0-6
The features ot the game were Dunn's
pitcliiug, Westlake's catching aud Moffatt's
third liase pluy. The spectators were down
on Dunn, and itissed him several times,
lie struck out the first four times he was
at the bat, but ou the last inning he wou
the game by a maguiliccut three base
hit to the extreme left field. Umpire
O'Brien gave it pretty rou^htothe visitors
several times. Tbe home battery was
Carroll aud Fanning.
To-morrow's game will draw big.
KHlamami >Vin* Kit oily.
SpfriiU THetjram to the RfyiMer.
Sandisky, ()., May 2.—Rain slopped
the game between Sandusky and Kalama
zoo to day at tbe end ol the sixth inning,
when the score stood 7 to 1 in favor oi the
visitors. Clark pitched effectively for Kan
dusky, but was badly supported in tbe
field, Turner's play being especially bad.
Watson pitched a good game for the visi
tors. A long running catch by Curry and
Oillou's back-stop work were the features
of tbe game. The following is the score:
Kai. am* zoo.
Oltenou, ss
Naiizanl, 3b
Stapleton, Iii
Kuckeulii'iyi-r, 2b..
Ilimgt-rlord, If.
Watson, p
Allel), rf
Dillon, c
Sj 1 SI
Total* ....I 241 7. ls| VJj
Sandusky. a.u.j r. fp.oTj a. , k.
4 I! 0|
3 01 U
3 1
:t e
i l
Bishop, in «lui e 3 0' 3 0 ?
Miller, lb » 3 1 7 li 0
Turner, s» 2 Oi I »• 2
Yenxle. rf._ » | 2| 0 l»| Oj 0
HalelilS', If
Miilholland, 3b
Curry, 21»
llowartho, c and rf I 2| 0 l|
Clitrke, p J 2| 0 0|
2 2 0
0 2 1
Insiqs 1 2 3 4 5 r>
Kalamazoo 0 1. 2 1 0 0— 7
Sandusky ~ .0 »10 0 0—1
Summary—Struck out, by Clark 7; by
Watson 4. Two-base bits, Miller, Dillon.
Double play, Stapelton, Bnekenberger.
Passed halls, Howarthe, Bishop 2. Bases
on balls, off Clarke 2. Umpire, Bell.
The Akron-Hantflehl Game.
Sutcial TUcgram tothf r.
Mansfield, O.j May 2.—The Mans
field game drew a crowd of abont six hun
dred. Maskrey a1 id Lux were at the
point« for the visitors, mid Miller and
Delebauty for the borne team. The Mans
field team won by iuferior base running
and bunching their hits. Score by iu
Inning« 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Mansfield I] 1 1 1 1 3 1 0 •— 9
Akron«. is. 0010 2 10 1—5
Errors, Mansfield 12, Akron 11; base
hits, Mansfield 13, Akron 10. Umpire,
/.anviville v. Columbus.
Social "frUyrum to IV A'fyùfcr.
CoLUllDüH, O., M \y 2.—The champion
ship season wasopeued betweeu the Colum
bus and Zauesville: team« to-day, and the
former were utterly trampled to death. It
was a terrible slaughter, and Keagan, the
crack pitcher wbotu Columbus secured
at Cincinnati, was knocked clear out of the
box in tbe fifth inntag» when eight singles
and a total of fourteen were made off of
him. The Columbus team fielded much
better than the visitors, but were weak at
the bat and still weaker in tbe box. Tbe
features of the game were tbe batting of
RaflYrty, McCann and Welch, of the Zane»
villes, and the fielding of Morrison, of the
local team. Score b/ innings:
Columbus l 14 0 0 0 0 1—10
ZaitMTill« 2 I 0 0 9 2 0 4 2—a
Earned run»--Zon? avilie, 11. Base hits
—Zaneaville, 27; Crônmhus, 9. Errors—
Zancvville, 11; Colttaibas, 4. Umpire—
Plttiknrf Uoei I'p the Detroit« In Flue
PlTTSBi tu, PA., May 2.—Tbe DetroitV
record for both exhibition and champion
ship games was broken for tbe first time
to-day by the Pittsburgh who won their
second successive victory by hard hitting
and brilliant abort fielding, in the presence
of 5,000 enthusiastic spectators. They
took the lead in tbe t'rst inning, making
four ruas after two men were out, on five
singles and a base on balls. The feature
of tbe game was tbe batting of Carroll for
tbe Pit te burgs, which was never excelled
in this city. He marie in succession
a single, double, triple, and a bom«*
ran. The audience almost went wild
when h« wound np with a high hit over
left field ftttce, netting him a home ran.
Baldwin wtt hit hard, particularly in the
finit paît of h« game, while Galviu again
demonstrate^ bis effectiveness under the
new rules. Two of the Detroit«' runs
were made i i the filth inning on an excus
able error bj Rarkley, when the aide should
have been 1 (tired. In the thin! inning
Brown hurt kU hand while tryiDg to catch
a running fl, and had to retire. Carroll
took his pi» e, and Miller caught for the
balance of tl e game.
In si soi
~,.l 2 3456789
4 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 0- 8
X) 0012000 0-S
Earned nflna, l'ittsbnrg (], Detroit 1 ; two
base hits Ofcrroll, Gavin, Whitney, Cole
man, McKtnnon, Cronther* 2. White,
liowe: three base hits, Carroll, Thompson;
home ruus, Carroll; first base on balls,
Pittsburg 3, Detroit 1 ; first base ou error*,
Pittsburg 1, Detroit 1; strnck out, by Gal
vin 1, by Baldwin 5; errors, Pittsburg 3,
Detroit 2; hase bits, Pittsburg l.r>, Detroit
10; umpire, Quest.
A Dull Game at Wa»hhigton.
Washington, D. C\, May 2.—The New
York-Washington game to-day, while well
played was uninteresting until the ninth
iuning when the New Yorks pulled out of
the smallest hole possible and won the
game thrm»^i good balling. They went in
to make three runs ami did it. Gillespie,
the first striker, led oil'with a hit; Drogan
struck out and on Kichardson's three bag
ger, Gillespie scored. Deasly sent Richard
son across the plate, and before the former
scored the winning run on Ewiug's tre
mendous hit over Hine's head. Attendance
0,004». Score:
Innings 1 234 5 6789
Washington 3 00 0 00010—4
New York 2 0000000 3—5
Earned runs, Washington 4; New York
5: Two base hit, 1 lines. Three base hits,
Farrell 2, Mack, Richardson, Ewing.
First hase on balls, New York 5. First
base on errors, New York 1 ; Washington 2.
Strnck out; by O'Day 0, by Welsh 1.
Passed balls, Deasley 1. Errors, New York
l{; Washington 1. Base hits, New York 12;
Washington 9. Umpire, Wilson.
Host un Heat* riiilatlel|tlila.
Philadelphia, May 2.—After having
to-day's game well in hand, the Philadel
phia's inliehl went to pieces in t lie lii'rli in
ning, permitting the Boston team to run
up nix ruas, not one of which was earned.
Up to thin time the pitching of Bnftington
had been first-class, but he seemed to In
come demoralized bv the errors, and after
that he was hit rather freely. The field
ing ou neither side w;ts anything to brag
of, but the Phillies were unfortunate in
getting their errors together. Kelly dis
tinguished himself at right by making two
mufis, one of which was the rankest kind.
He came into catch in the sixth, and his
presence tiehind the bat seemed to give the
visitors the confidence they lacked in the
early part of the game.
Innings «...1 2 3 4 6 0 7 8 9
Philadelphia 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 0- 6
Boston »....0 I ü U 0 J J Ü •—l'J
Earned runs, Philadelphia 1, Boston 4;
two base hits, Morrill; three bas« hits, liuf
tintou; first base on balls, Philadelphia 3,
Bostop 3; first base ou errors, Philadelphia
7, Boston 4; struck out. by Stermyer 4;
passed balls, Tat*« 1, (Imming 3; wild
pitches, BntKnton 2; errors, Philadelphia
7, Boston 9; hase hits, Philadelphia It»,
Boston 1*>; umpire, Powers.
The ChitinploiiM Oittplitypil.
In DIANA POMS, May 2.—In the gntup to
day between the Indianapolis and Chicago
clulw, the champions of Inst] were out
played at every point, the home club se
curing 17 base hits to their opponents 7.
Owing to "!he heavy shower of rain a couple
of hours before the opening of the game,
anil the cloudy appearance of the sky dur
ing the rest of the afternoon, only 1,200
jieople visited the park. The grounds were
only in fair condition, l>enny opened run
getting for Indianapolis in the first inning
by knocking the ball over the fence and
scoriug. In the second, four more runs
were made by fine batting ami remarkable
base stealing by Myers and Cabill. An
other ruu was scored in the fifth inning,
and three more in the seventh. Chicago
made its only run in the eighth inning
from an error by McUatchy and a three
luise hit by Sunday, which brought* Bald
win home.
Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Indianapolis» I I o ft 1 o :i o u
Chicago 0 oooooo l ü - 1
Errors, Indianapolis 9, Chicago 5; ba<e
hits, Indianapolis l(i, Chicago 7; earned
runs, Indianapolis I; two-base hits; Seery
and Boyle; three-base hit, Sunday; home
run, Denny; first base on balls, by Boyle
.r», by Baldwin 4; struck out on balls, by
Boyle 0, by Baldwin I; passed halls, I)aly
1; umpire, Doescher.
Another Ilail lient for the Metropolitana.
Bai.timork, May 2.—Shreve w:»s put
in to pitch for Baltimore, to-day, anil l»y
his wildnesa came near giving the Metro
politans their first game this season, hnt
utter the liltli inning he settled down to
work and his team won with comparative
ease. Both clubs batted hard. II id lord's
work at second bane was exceptionally tine.
Inninos 1 2 8 4 f> fi 7 « 9
Baltimore -I 0 :i 0 0 10 II 4—13
Metn>|iolilaus 2 0 2 4 1 0000—9
Earned runs, Baltimore 9, Mets 4; two
base hits Burns, Greenwood, Hankinson;
three-base hits, Davis; first base on balls,
off Shreve 8, Cu«hman 4; first bas»? on er
rors, Baltimore 3, Mets 2; struck out by
Shreve 3, by Cu*hman 2; passed balls,
Daniels 3, Donohue 3; wild pitches,
Shreve 2; error«, Baltimore 3, Mets 5;
base hits, Baltimore 20,'Mets 18; umpire,
Athletics 17, Brooklyn fi.
rHll.M>EI.PHlA, May 2.—The Athletics
to-day got the hang of Terry's heretofore
bothersome delivery and hit him with a
freedom that finally became monotonous.
Weihing, who pitched his first g une for
the Athletics, was quite effective, not be
ing hit to any extent except in the fifth
inning. The fielding of the Brooklyns
was rather slovenly, while that of the
home team was sharp and at times almost
brilliant I-arkin was sent to first on tails,
the first five times he came to hat.
IssiN«;*........„.l 2 S 4 ft 6 7 * »
Athletic*. —0 ft 1 1 s 1 0 1 0-17
Brooklyn 0 20030109-6
Earned, Athletics 7, Brooklyn 4; two
base hits, Flaun.igan, Milligan 2, Mc4>aiy
2, McClellan, i'hillips, McTammany;
three-base hits, I'oormau, Lyons; first liase
on halls. Athletics 8, Brooklyn 5; first haw
on errors. Athletics 5, Brooklyn 3; struck
ont. Athletics 4. Brooklyn 3; parsed ball*,
O'Brien 1; wild pitchM, Weihing 1, Terry
1; errors, Athletics 4, Brooklyn JJ; hase
hits. Athletics £1, Brooklyn 12; umpire,
A t'loM C»nte«t.
Cl KCl SX ATI, May 2.—Terrific 1 tat ting
and pbeuomeual fieidiug marked the con
test between the Lonistille and Cincin
nati« this afternoon. Both pitchers suf
fered equally, lieing ponoded all over the
field. Browning and Keeriotu led the
Louisville* in fielding, cutting off no less
than seven loug hits that seemed Rale for
two and three hases. The Louisville man
agement declines to play Saturday's for
feited game and will insist on the forfeit
ure. The score is as follows:
Inwtkos— 1 234ft«7S9
Cincinnati.. . ,_^..„3 0 2 200000—7
lxtuwville 1 1 3 0 2 0 1 0 «- 8
Earned runs, Cincinnati 5, Louisville 6;
two base hit*. Carpenter, KeiUr, Brown
ing; three base hits, Nichol, Wolfe, Col
lins, Kerrin; home runs, Fennelly, Jones;
first hase on balls, Louisville 2; struck
oat, Louisville 3, Cincinnati 1; pasted
hall«, Baldwin 3; wild pitches, Mciiinnis;
umpire, Catb.
Nuhvfll« Dum Up Memphis.
Memphis, Tenn., May 2.—The game
to-day resulted as follows:
UftiiSGS „...1 2 H U 7 n
Nashville I 3021000 *— 7
Memphis 1 00300000— •»
The J. C. RJihrr Iturnt« a Hteaiu Pip«. Kill
ing On» Man and Injuring Two Fatally.
PiTTSHi'Ko, April 2.—The main steam
pipe in the towboat J. C. Risher exploded
a few minute* before 4 o'clock this morn
ing with terrific force, shattering tb* vessel,
killing one man instantly and fatally in
juring two more. The boat was lying at
the Woods Knn landing, a short distance
below Allegheny City, at the time, and was
preparing to take a fleet of coal down the
river. A deck hand named Hayes, who
was standing in the cabin just over the
boiler room, was blown through the cabin
roof and instantly killed. Engineer
James Campbell and the tireman, whose
uame conld not be learned, were terribly
Maided, aad cannot récurer. . The baiancv
of the crew escaped uuhurt. Hades' Wly
W.is literally torn to fragments and skit
tered in all directions. Hardly enough re
mains for the Coroner to hold an inquest
on. The cause of the explosion is not yet
known. The loss will probably not reach
$5, (MIO.
The fireman's name was Edward Dnr
gan, of Parkersburg, W. Va. Campbell
and Hayes resided in this vicinity. Risher
<& Co. claim the damage to the boat is
A Catholic Oirl Itefuurd AdniUiinn to Sing
in a l'rot**t»nt_Chnr«'h.
Newark, N. J., May 2.—Miss May
Dunn resigned from the choirof thechurch
Sacred Heart recently to accept an offer to
siug in the North Reformed Church. She
wa» to have sung there yesterday, but dur
ing the week her father received a note
from Monsiguor Doane informing him that
a strict rule of tb^ Catholic Church was
violated by one taking part in a Protestant
service. Excommunication was threaten
ed, and Miss Dunn, yielding to her father's
persuasion, gave up the engageaient. On
a previous occasion, it is said, Miss Dunn
was prevented from accepting an $1,100
position in a New York Baptist Church
through Mgr. Doane interfering.
Found: A Ititby.
8perial Trtrqram lo the KegiMtr:
Ci.ARKsiu'Kn, W. Va., May 2.—There
waa a startling sensation here this morn
ing upon the tindiug of a young baby of
but a day or so old ou the steps of the
residence ol Mr. Geo. Dieson, of this city.
It is said that a not»* which was left at the
same place explained that, the mother was
oue Clara Tucker, aud that she was not
ahle to maintain aud support it and
wished one Vassar, who was Iniarding
there, to do so. as she claimed
he was the father. Just exactly what will
l>e the outnomc of the matter cannot lie
predicted tinder the circumstances. The
child will likely Itecome a county charge.
I .ate this evening a little sou of Mr. Geo.
Crins fell through the glass in oue of the
large windows in front of the postoftW
building and was badly cut aud perhaps
very seriously, l'hysiciaus were sum
moned, but the exact nature of the in
juries cannot Ikj certainly ascertained It
is thought the boy will recover.
N'khii From l'arkernburg.
Spfritil T> If gram U» thr Kfpinlrr.
Pakkbrspitbo, May 2.—To-day the
C. C. Marliu brought a young man named
Moore to this city. Moore was caught in
the halting of a sawmill and had his leg
mashed and hip broken. His hotpe is at
Sistersville, where he was taken. His re
covery is doubtful. If he lives he will lie
a cripple.
Judge (»key Johnson to-day in chambers
refused to grant a writ of supersedeas
asked for by the Uas Company against the
Electric Light Company to restraiu the
latter from pntting up poles and wires,
etc. This is the second victory for the
Electric I.ijrlit Company.
In tlie U. S. Court this morning, appli
catiou was made to Judge Jackson by
Hyde, Dickinson & Howe, solicitors, of
Boston, in behalf of the American Loan Ac
Trust Company for the Kanawha und
Coal Iiiver Railroad Company and the
Black Band Iron «Sc Coal Company. A day
tor the hearing will l»e set later ou.
State Senator Snyder passed through
here last night en route home.
A Ooo«l Doniorr»! Stricken.
Rprrial Ttitaram totV BefftMrr.
8k. Ci.aiksvii.i.k, (»., May 2.—Word
has just liwn received here from Morris
town, th.»t Hon. William Katon, one of
the oldest anl most prominent Democrats
of Belmont county, was stricken with
paralysis at an early hour ibis morning,
and is in a precarious condition. Mr.
Eaton is one of the mo«t honored and dis
tinguished citizens in the connty, and is
well known throughout the Ktate as »
sound Democrat. Ha was a iMngl.iss
delegate to the historical Presidential con
vention held at Baltimore in 1H60.
Connecticut Carpnntcr* Strike.
Watekblry, Conn., May 2.—All the
the carpenters, 500 in number, in the city,
went on a strike for nine hours work, with
ten hours pny.
Nkw Havkn, Conn., May 2.—All the
union carpenters in this city atrnck this
morning in shops where non-anion men
were employed, MM) men will probably be
thrown out of work. The bosses say they
can fill the places of the strikers and don't
seem to care much about it The mem
bers of the Carpenters' Union held a meet
ing this afternoon with cloned doors.
Brodle Kollow».! Him.
Cincinnati, O., May 2.—This morning
an unknown man jumped off the suspen
sion bridge, with suicidal intent, and wan
drowned. This afternoon Kteve Krodie,
who ha* jumped from the Brooklyn bridge,
made the jump from the suspension bridge
and was picked up by a yawl, compara
tively uninjured. His purpose was to ad
vertise a dime museum where be » on
• '
A Lady Hitler Thrown.
Spreuil Trisgrmm to tV itrgvtrr.
I'arkkkhbi h'», May 2. — Mia .Folia
Blackford, a prominent society lady of this
city, while riding what was represented to
her a« a ijniet bone, was thrown off hack
wards. Hbe snatained bruises about the
head and body, and fractured her collar
b>ne. She in seriously hurt.
;Vitlibar| Pension A(lit
W ashington, May 2.—Tbe Pi widen t,
this afternoon, appointed William H. Bar
clay to be pension agent at l*ittsbnrg, Pa.
Consomption Hm lu; Victim»,
aad the endeavor to find relief with the
cathartic, tbe injection, tbe aperient aad
laxative are distressing. These are resorted
to time and again, until tbe snSerer ii
almost in despair, as be gains only a brief
By taking Himmoos Li ver Regulator, tbe
bowels will be gently moved as naturally
as if no medicine had been taken. Regular
ity in taking tbe medicine will soon effect
a permanent reliât
ForcMl to Ltr* For Toars With the Mm
Wh« H*d Killed Her Brother.
MiM.UxiEVii.LK, GA., May 3.— Mia.
Day, the sister of Mr. A. J. Kent, a well
to-do fanuer of Baldwin county, will be
lodged in the lunatic >bjIoui here this
The «iu.se of her lunacy is peculiar.
About eight yearn ago one of her brothers
went to South Carolina, where be got em
ployment. One morning his dead body was
found on the public road with a bullet in
hi* heart.
The aantasination was a mystery which
was never cleared up. The body was sent
bome and buried, and in time the story
wait forgotten.
Some months after this occurrence a
young mau named Day made his appear
anew in the neighborhood of the Kent
mansion. Miss Kent, who was then bud
ding into the charms of womanhood,
looked 011 hLu with a favorable eye, and
soon the couple were engaged. The en
gagement met with the opposition of the
young lady's relatives, but was ended in
due time by marriage. Day and his wife
removed to the neighborhood of Troy, Ala.,
since which time the family has heard but
little of them.
Two weeks ago Mr. Kent, after a long
sitmee on his sister's part, wwi»wl a let
ter from her in which she begged tor his
assistance, an she had been deserted by ber
husband. Her story was a sad one. With
great particularity of details her husband
had pictured to her the murder of her
brother, capping the climax by declaring
himself the murderer. He threatened the
poor woman with iustant death if sbe
should reveal the secret. Tor years she
had carried the terrible secret, incoming
the mother of three children by the mur
derer of her brother.
At last, broken down under the weight
of her grief, M rs. Day confided the story
to a neighbor. Her husband got an ink
liug of the fact, and left, warning the wo
man that lie would yet wreak vengeance
on her. Last week she reached the home
of her brother in this county, but despite
kind treatment it became evident that she
was a maniac. She pictures to herself the
midnight scene on a country road in South
Caroliua with the dead body of her brother,
and standing over it the form of ber hus
The ly'nlteri Kurt.* Apparently on llir Vrrf»
of Disrupt!»!!.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May -.—Informa
tion has lieen received which, if true, intii
catew the probable early disruption of the
National 1-alxir Union {tarty.
The Executive Committee has it* head
quarters in this citj and will lie iu semion
three days, beginning to-morrow. The im
mediate busim-ns that will be considered in
the status of the Heury George element in
the party.
Distinguished representatives of that
element from New York and other prom!»
nent cities, itossibly George himself, are
expect«*«!. They will come with the full
determination to make certain demands,
and for distinct repudiation ol recent
action taken by représenta Uvea of the
party at Cincinnati. They assert that in
the reorganization of the party there, and
in the uppointruenL of committees situ« the
election in that city, the George element
was ignore«! and tabooed in o lied i en ce to
the demands of the party organ there.
They now thrcateu that if the Kiecutive
Com mit tee docs not straighten things out
satisfactorily to them they will organize a
distinct Henry tieorgc party. The oriran
referred to made a bitter attack ou
George's theorim and «leclared that thy
|Htrty could not succeed unless it unloaded
of l'urrl»u»e Money Ordere«! to lie
Itefiimled on Account of 1» ll*«t Tille«
I 'a UK KRABl • K<), May 2. —J ndge Jackson,
of the lTniU*l State* Court, held at l'ar»
kersbnrg on Saturday, decided (be famous
land suit of I hi flher against Farns worth
and others, involving about $*.j.r>,<MNl. The
case whs tried ill this city a year aito,
when a new tiial was graute«!. The bill,
as tiled, chnrgcd fraudulent transaction on
the part of Governor Farnsworth aud his
associate*, some twenty iu number, all
residents of I pshur county, on the sale ol
a tract of land in that couuty to l>u finer,
of Cleveland, O., for $'2U,UMl. It also
charged that the defendant* had no legal
title to the l:»nd conveyed, even if there
were no fraudulent intentions, liecauso ol
older snrveys and titles.
Judge Jackson deride«! that the evidence
did not reveal any fraudulent int«*ntionson
the part of Farnsworth anil his associates,
but that they had no legal title to the iam!
sold, and that the contract between them
and Dnffber should lie rescinde«! an«! the
pure has»; money, over $'20,000, paid by
bnffner, should lie returne«! to bim by
Farnsworth and his associate*.
Three Thousand Oat.
Chicago, May 2.—Almut three thou
sand Ihm! carrier» went ou strike this morn
ing in accordant* with the derision reach
ed by them yesterday, fnlly one-half of
the contractors declining to accede to the
demands ina«le upon them lor inrreaae.
According to reports received at the
meeting, KrJ nut of .'150 employer« have
granted the demands of the nnion. They
will he furnisbe«! with men, while all
other master masons will have to hire non
union lab«»r«'rs to enable the bricklayer*
and plasters employed by I hem to go on
with their work. The hod carriers work
ing with bricklayers have been receiving
2"J cent* an hour, and those helping the
plasterers 25 cents. Now the former de
mand 2"> tents and the latter .H) cents an
Hl( Fire at a Wilkes barra Colliery.
Wii.kmiiakre, Fa., May 2.—No. 10
breaker of the I^ebigh and Wilkewharre
Coal Company, situated at Kngar Notch,
three miles from here, was destroyed by
fire this morning. Within three boars
from the time the fir* broke oat tbe enor
mous strnctnre win destroyed, with all
the valuable machinery. The braaker had
not been operation for some time past
Tbe cause of tbe fire is unknown. Tbe Ions
is estimated at IflO.WJO.
Kam Wisse« Again VIHarlss«.
New Vom, May 2.—The action for ab
solute divorce brought by Mr*. Alice
O'Keefe against Horn Winana, the Balti
more millionaire, ha* again been decided
adversely to ber. Tbe <>eacral Term o4
the Superior Court banded down a derision
affirming tbe judgment of tbe coart which
decided that Mr*. O'Keefe was never mar
ried to Mr. Winana.
Brae* t>.
You are feeling depressed, y oar appetite
is poor, yoa are batbered with Headache,
yon are Udgety, nerrooa, and generally oat
of sorts, and want to brmtx no. Brace op,
bat m* with stimulants, spring ai attain«,
or bitters, which bave for their baai% vary
cheap, had whiaky, and which stimaJata
yoa for an boar, and tben leave van te ft
worae condition than before, Wnai ymm
want m ao alterative that will purify y aar
blood, start healthy action of Liver aad
Kidneys, reatore y oar vitality, and dot
renewed health and strength. Boca ft
medicine yon will fnd in Electric Bitten,
aad only GOeeaUa bottle at Logan A Cat'a
Drag Store.
fa Ncrroni, Mental or F1i|sleal flllSll
Dr. N 8. Lead, at CbaadlmviUa, III.,
aaya: "It is of tbe highest vain« in Mat*
al aad aervoa* exhaustion, attended bv
such fractional disturbances as aick head
ache, dyspepaift, dimiaiabad vitality, ate.
Srh—rtilM' Lmt« of Aham BxfcaM—Kiaàtar
bklrfi ÜTfc»—Dilka CfcarH ky Loafca
"Tub«" With r&lMhood-Tfc« Q«a «f
Spaia Uadvgo« a D&aprra Opntioa.
Parih, May 2 —M. Schnasbeka' leave
of abwiK« from the office of Ommiauyit
I'agny-snr-Mobelle has been eittaM »wo
months. At the end of bin kan ko «111
bo entitled to retire on » pension.
Schnaeheles aeaerta that the Cliff
Oommisatry G autsch, who iiiitad hhl lo
Ayra, pointed him out to the Gsrmaa de
tect! vee «ho arrested him.
The Genua official report of the affair
•ays that h Commissary named Taaach
waa entrusted with the task*of srrrsting
Schnaebelea, and it is probable that the
names of Tanach and Gautach were on
conscious I y mixed bj those who ancnaaJ
Gantach of treachery to Schnaehalaa
M. Goblet, is granting Schaar hoi aa a
two mouths' vacation, recommended the
Commissary to make no cammnnicatioa lo
the newspapers.
Pmk ChsifM Apbul hkHMllllM.
Loitdox, May 2.—'The Timn, returning
to the chargea against Mr. l'anaell and hia
party, ssys: "Oar articles on 'l'armaiLiana
aud Crime,' and the I'anaell letter ha««
tank deep into the public mind, and hare
produced a conviction that nothing will
shake save evidence of a kind that Mr.
Parnell cannot produce."
The 1\mrn also publishes a long article,
of the style of the articles on "1'arnalliam
and Crime," purporting to show that Mr.
John I>illoo, in his defence in the Hooaa
ofCoinmousof the l'araellite party,agalnat
the charges that they had relations with
the dynamiter Sheridan, either offered to
Parliament a tissue of fiction which ho had
never taken the trouble to examine or
reachcd a still lower depth of disbooeaty.
A ynwii I'oilrr th* Hunn>'t Kaift,
LdXlxjy, May 2.—The operation per
formed oil the yueen of S weed en, to re
move mi internal tumor, hau ancneeded ha
youd expectation. It wan a moat uncom
mon, oue, exciting Um» greatent aympslhy
throughout Scandinavia. The disguaaia
of the pbyiiiciiui who performed the opera
tion, Dr. Salin, a oomitaratively young
man, pro red perfectly correct. The oper
ation lanted fur about au boar, the t^ueen
being under the iuriueuce of chloroform.
There in »till some fear that the t^ueen'a
nervoim nyatem, which never waa verv
ntrong, will Nulter Irom the operation, al
though it in hoped that a eojonrn in the
country will prevent thia.
I hiring the performance of the operation
a apccial aervioe of prayer waa held in the
ICoyal Chapel, which waa attended by all
the Hwediab und Norwegian miniatara,
corpn diplomatique and the elite of Stork -
holm aociety, und inquiriea aa to the
progrem of the patient arrived from nearly
every country in Klimpe. King linear,
who foraouie time ha« nu tiered from aleep
I emmena through anxiety, haa Iteen greatly
HalUtiury May lUeomn a Dafce. '
Imninin, May 'J.—It ia common talk
here that the Mar<|iiia of Saltahury, if no
diapofwd, inay lient me a I Mike. Tk*
gueen ia aald to have hinted that il woald
gratify her if be would thia elevalian
in the peerage.
daman Ul|na C'aplur*«! Agwla.
Hcakim, May'X—IMaertern report thai
the Hadendowa Arabs, snniated by other
Iriendly tribe*, hsvedialodged the Soudan
iw rehela from Kaaaala and have captured
(ktuau Digua and Abu Uhirga.
Mr. Herbert I*aeur had hit band badly
bitten by a vicioua colt, while fondling its
Mra. Kllen Ilamary, of Mai »lu I! county,
Iowa, who haa been the gueat of C. T.
McAul daring tbe put month, re tu ran to
her home to-day.
Wm. II. liuinpbreville ia having hie
ntore room re painted aud generally ra
ar ranged.
Among the contribution* received for tha
cr clone an (let era yeaterda*, wan n >800
check from the Cleveland A I'ittabarg
Railroad Company.
I .ant night thia city waa viaited by a very
wvere wind and rain aiorm. I anting ai toot
thirty miuntae, bat doing no damage as«
eept to acare a few women ami puaaibly a
few men.
During tbe «torra of la*t evening a part
of the roof of tbe warehonae at the Stand
ard mill, in Bridgeport, waa blown aff.
Dotnca of Haati aad llnatmta aiaaa UM
Tbe Diamond, lien Wood and Kalla
McGowan paaaed up. .
The mar lea on the landing laut are
indicated 13 feet <1 ineben and falling.
Tbe 8am Brown, Acorn, Comet aad Kea
cne panned down with enal, yesterday.
Captain George O'Neil want« to parchaac
the ateamer Olivette for the Wheeling aad
Steubcnvdie trade.
The following tow boa ta art on their
way home: Belle Mcüowaa, Baa Waad,
Fred Wilaon, Diamond, Wm. Bonner, Vea
tare No. 3. Annie KoberU.Chariea Brown,
Beaver, Advance, Time, Keane.
Tbe atanawr Aadee arrived yesterday
irom Cincinnati aad will laave 1er that
Sint at .1 o'clock thia afWraaoa with
pt. Chariea Mnhleman la rowaand aad
Clerk M. F. Noll ia chais» of the aOro.
Mod- Americas Warden, Hnperviring la
apertor of thia ataamboat dietrirt, haa re
turned la hia home in Cliti—li tram m
general tour of hia demain, aad reporta a
natiafartory condition of atfaira aloag tha
Chasi skti»», W. Va.—Seveataea fat
aad rfadag. Tha heavy .raiaa mad tfea
«nailer atreama teraaoat etaatraag rata.
Tbe Aood ia Pico river cleaned ant fraas
its head to the month, all booam aad other
lumber; loaMa reported at 176,000.
Marks from nhava-OII City 4 toi 1
lach and (ailing, ParLer ft feat 10 iachaa
falling, Greenefaavo 1* fast 0
and fclliag. Brow aa ville » (eat %
and falling, Utk Na. 4, J1 fe43
sad tailing. Riea'a leading 6 I
inrhaa and fidliag, Morgan to wa t
gentlemen warafi
Davis, J. Lsnder,
McLean's Little Liver i
96 csata« vfeL

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