OCR Interpretation

Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, March 28, 1888, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092518/1888-03-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

"™' \
For West Virginia and Western Pennsylvania
Light to fresh northerly wind*, nearly sta
tionary tem[>?ratutv, rain or snow. •
E\ LncmmQormoiDobshiim
kk. of New Y oik, died yeaterday at Sa
vannah, Ox Mr. Dorsheim RR filled a
prominent place in the pablic «ye. For a
number of years be practiced law in New
York city and stood high in bia profession.
In 1"7I he became Lieutenant Governor of
the State nu 1er Samikl J. Tildkx, a po
sition which he held tor six years. Re
tiring from the Lieutenaut-Governorsbip
Mr. lV)ksH Kl m ëk was elected to the For
ty fifth and Forty-ninth Congresses,
where he was recognized as one of the
ablest of the Democratic leaders.
Mr. Dorshkimkk won his brightest laurels
tu the field of journalism. lu 1885 he
purchased the New York Star, then a
taiutly dickering Intuinary. Within a
com parti vely »bort time his energy and
ability built up a great metropolitan joar
i.ul, which eventually Incarne the reoog
m/ d mouthpiece ot" the New Y'ork Democ
A Democrat of sterling principle», Mr.
DoRSHKIMKR was tu close sympathy with
President Cl KVKI.ANO's a iiuinistration.
aLd was one ol his ablest supporters in
New York city. His position enabled him
to exercise a powerful intiuence in the
psities of the State aud country, :»n intlu
ence that wad always exerted with wisdom
and lairutss. While a {»artisan Mr. Dor
si« kimkk was iminently honest and liberal
tu his \ lews. Men of all partira will mourn
bis death as a national lose.
Am >n<; tie benevolent bodies of the
world uoue stands higher tbau the Iuter
uationat Red (,'rotw S*niet7 Iii« Cl.a RA
BxKToN. Pmdwt ol tb« American branch,
addressed the Cotuuil of Women in expla
nation of its work, yesteulay. It is an in
t«Ti-ùitj.; story as Misa Barton telLh it,
a tut provoke* the highest admiration for
the brave vtomen who make such heroic
sacrifices for the good of others.
Ii is -i i>.ty Wr< \ iryiui* couht uot turn it*
lUK.I vltnj- to im* in it." M*\er»i districts lulvnted
with n.'trderous oiilUu*. The two ca'ttinitle*
Mi*ht ntucmMy • xtinsuuh eaoh other.— I'M*
bury t'<»i uM'il rti.
What is the matter with the decrep'p
survivor of a past civilization? What lias
it in general or particular against West
Virginia, auyhow ? Jealous, neighbor; or,
merely dozing over tbe deliiinm trenn ns
wired too Item your ever faithful Farkere
burg correspon tient ?
John Sherman's -ttuvrifi in bis fight for
Presidential nomination is overwhelming.
It i*. re^iorted that a discarded ward poli
tician of New York city, atid a German
newspaper that has belonged to both par
tie* -«evcral times have been gained to his
cause. Sherman stock will take an un
precedented baotu.
The ease ot the American posse impris
oned by Mexie-ui officials demands iuve<
ti>;atiou. The administration of justice is
already to«> lax on tfce Mexican border. If
such fl «grant outrages upon American offi
cer* in the décharge ot their duty are tobe
allowed, the capture aud punishment of
criminals will he made impossible.
The experiment of testiog the quality
of hard red brick for street paving ccuies
none too soon. If t'iey answer the par
p-wr. as well as the more e*pensi*e fire
"brick, let the city adopt them. Tbe us*
ui bo!:te material will give employment to
a large number of deserving citizens.
Tu« "Great Keforni Council" bas de
veloped a well proportioned "(larbage
Trust," which may have received mnch
help liecanse ot the neglect to scrutinise
bills properly. An anxious public is
holding its nose awaiting other "reform"
Mjs> Hklkn Taym»r, a step-daughter
of John Sri ART Mii.i.h, refuses to attend
the Women's Council because Mrs. Ash
i<in l)ii.kk is present, and says some "re« 1
mean" thiug« about Mrs. Dii.kk. Wait
till Mrs Im.KE has her innings.
M v YoR Se xkriuht's ordinance, to have
all saloons close at midnight, passed tbe
Second 1'rancb, but was defeated in tbe
First. The city !ords must keep very
early hours.
We have possessed onr sonls in patience
for I» ! tbe*e many days, and «till weliave
not feen the editor cf the I»t< lligwr's
Heir $23.IN) enit How long, ob, Lord !
How long '
Cknkkai. Hoi i.anurr is to he retired
to privute lite. The question is, will be
-to» rft.r.A'
A M.»h Ail»inplH th« I.K« of His l'rogeuy—
A Divided Uuuk>.
Hul^ro.v, Tk.v, March *27.—Sheriff
EUh was notiikd, yesterday, that tive
children had been poLsoned at the home of
Mis. John Scorns', wile of a drummer.
The Sheriff f>nni the children, the oldest,
about twelve years, lying upon a bed suf
fering from the effects of poison adminis
tered a few minute* before. Doctor* weie
nnuimoned and soon had four of them ont
of danger.
Mrs. S^nras paid that she and her hus
band bad not been living together for over
a year. Yesterday morning before break
fast be came »o the house snd accused her
of having a man concealed in her room,
and started to go in. Before entering the
room, Htvaums, it is said, pawed through
the kitchen and dropped -omethicg into
* the coffee pot. As soon as the children
drank the coffee they showed symptoms of
having I>een poisoned. One of the children
is dying Ses«ums sod his yife were both
arrested and placed in jail.
Itrukewao Kill««!.
Zpttiai T'infritut to fV KnjtMer.
MAKTiNsBi Mt, W. Va., March 27 —
Jauies Mouaghan, a brakeman on the lirst
division of the Baltimore and Ohio nil
road, fell from the top of a box car this
moruing, near Frederick Junction. He
was nut dead wb<-n fonnd, but died while
be was being brought to his home in thia
If *ufT«rera from Consumption,
& rofula. Bronchitis, and (General DebHity
will try Sett's Kmulsion of Cod Liver OU
with Hypopbospfnten, they will tiod immé
diate relief ;in<l permanent bene tit. The
Mebral l*r>»lension universally declare it
a remedy of ».he greatest value and very
palatable. Kead: "I have used Scott's
Etnalsioo iu several cases of Scrofola and
lability in Children. Results moat grati
fying. My little patients take it with
A- H Ulbert, M. D., Salie
(infirma in« Corrcdaess of th« Items Scot Out in
Advaac«—A Mad Member Gets Off a
Leaky i*kt— Mododcalula Improv»
m«t—Davis Island Dam.
.tyecuU Teitgmm to the Reqixtcr.
Washington, March 27.—The Ri ver and
Harbor Committee held to the resolution
of Merecj until four o'clock this afternoon,
and then made public the completed bill,
though it had gone to the country, item by
item, the préviens night. There was a
good deal of growling because the figures
had prematurely been müde public, and
one member of the committee who kept
faith remarked, that if the dama provided
for leak as badly a* the members he
would propose to strike them out of the
I bill.
One alteration ww made at the last mo
ment. The appropriation of $1,600 for the
rt pair oi the Davis Island dam was »trick
en out, as such txpeuses are provided tor
in a permanent appropriation. The bill
specifically provides for the purchase or
condemnation of lock No. 7 of the Monon
gahela Navigation Company, and tue
amount appropriated for the purpo.se is
$161,733.13. The figure« were fixed upou
by the rtcommendatiou of the Board of
Survey appointed by the Secretary of War
aud compost d of Major W. K King, Amos
Stick ney and A. Mackenzie. Their report
was submitted December 12, 1886, and did
not include any estimate of the value of the
company's franchise.
The adoption by the committee of theae
figure« is practically a repudiation of the
company's claim in respect to the franchise
feature, and indicate« that it is contem
plated that the Government shall ulti
mately pay only $'i,1X10,000 for the entire
series of improvements owned by the com
The committee, while it has disposed of
the preparatory work, finds itself only at
the beginning of its tribulations. Politi
cal attacks have been m&de npon it and
< sectionalism is charged.
.*rraug*iu«ut* Cor the Funeral of .1 unjrU Va
UUMagulsht'tl Jurist,
WashinuTon, March 27.—Tb« funeral
services over the remains of the late Chief
Justice W.iite will bigin at noon to-morrow
in the hall of the Mouse o/ Representatives.
Seats on the äoor of the House will be as
signed to the family and mourners, to the
President aud his wife, to. the United
States Snpreme Court Justices and their
families, to tbe members) of the several
committees, to th« members of the Cabioet
and their families; to the Diplomatic
Corps; the Cieneralof the Army, his family
aud other leading oûicials. Tbe galleries
will be held for the families of Senators
and Representatives. Tbe remains will
not ljp in state as the family desire that
tbo funeral ceremonies be M simple aa pos
The body will be accompanied to the
House of Representative* by the Supreme
Court Justices, who will be the honorable
pall bearer*, aud about 25 intimate friends
of tbe family. The Saprt-me Court mes
sengers will act aa W.iy bearers. At the
clwe of tbe funeral o-re monies, which
will be conducted by Bishop
Paiet, the remains will be e.inveyed
to the Baltimore and Potomac r.ti I roui sta
tion aud will leave at 2 p. m. by special
traiu on tbe Pennsylvania railroad for To
ledo. All the Justices of the Supreme
Court except Justices Bradley and Mat
thews, and the committees of the Senate
and House will accompany the remains to
Toledo, where they are exoected to arrive
on Thursday morning »110 «'«lock. Tbe
remains will be conveyed to" Trinity
Church, Toledo., And. lemain th^5 ior
Avérai hoars to allow the people of his old
home and thoee who may come from the
surrounding country to see his face before
the body is entombed.
Tbe funeral services will be simple and
will be held at the church at Ii p. m.
A hearing is to be given to-day by the
Inter-State Commerce Committee on the
inter-State telegraph and the Anderson
House telegraph bills.
The S-nate, yesterday, accepted an invi
tation to attend the funeral cervices over
the remains of Chief Justice Waite in the
House of Representatives to-day.
Representative Caruth, of Kentucky,
presented a protest to the House, yester
day, asrainst the testimony of W. G. Birtle
in relation to the adulteratiou of lard.
In the House, yesterday, the resolution
of the Committee on Elections, confirming
the right of Poet, sitting member of the
Tenth Illinoisjd istriet, was adopts against
tbe protest of Worthington.
In the Senate yesterday the bill of Mr.
Blair, giving prtference to disabled Con
fidente soldiers as between men who had
bee® disloyal in appointment to civil of
ces, was called up, but was uot disposed
The Military Academy appropriation
bill was passed by the House of Represen
tatives yesterday.
Tbe bill granting $1U0 per annum to
each State for each soldier or sailor who is
an inmate of a Soldiers' Home maintained
by the State, was reported favorably by
the Senate yesterday.
The President sent to Congress yesterday
a tue.<«aage recommending legislation in re
gard to tbe prohibited importation «f swine
fiom France and tiermany. It was acccm
pan led by a rocumuniqjiton from Minister
Pendleton and from the Consul at Mar
Hello !
Bofrru», March 27.—The report of the
directors of the American I '.«11 Telephone |
Company, shows that the businee of the ,
company for the year 1887 was on the
whole satisfactory. The receipts for roy
alties »how a reasonable increase, and the
licensed companies, with hut few excep
tions, have improved and extended tbeir i
plant«. Die number ot exchangee is 743.
Total tUma of wire 145.7.EÏ; ot which \
rt,u09 are ander ground. The total ,
nnmber of subscribers was 158,732. |
The number of licenses ander rental ]
is 3m0,277, an increase of -'6,759 over last |
year. Tb« number of exchange connec
tions daily in the l'oit«d States is estimât- i
ed at 1,011,517. ,
Railroad W urkuMi at War.
Sptrial Telegram to IV KnjisUr.
Pahseksbi ki., W. Va , March 27.—
A terrible row arose at Watertord, twenty ]
miles from here, among a number of Italian
Workmen upon a new railroad up the Mu9- !
kingum liver, in Ohio. They were all
drunk. Oae uian had his throat cut trom
ear to ear and waa dead when found, j
Otbe.-* received cots and bruise«, some of '
then thought to be tatal.
A Rye Hacket.
Louisville, March 27.—Judge S. G.
Sharp, chairman of the Democratic Stat« '
Executive Committee was to-day nomina
ted and continued as Treasurer pro tem.
of the State of Kentucky by the Senate at
Frankfort. Two hundred barrels of
whisky have been attached as th- properly
of the ataconding Treasurer, and it is
thought more will be foand. The inves
tigating committee is progressing slowly i
and the private papers of Tate have not
jrel been examined.
In Council—The IU(I CroM Society—MUi
T»)lor'i Affair,
Washington, March 27.—There wen
many new faces in Albaogh'a Opera Hons«
whèn the delegates to the International
Council of Women wer« called to order foi
the second day's proceedings.
"Philanthropies" wm the special ordei
for consideration and a number of interest
inn addresses were mode, the most notice
able being that ef Miss Clara Barton, Pres
ident ot the American National Red Cross
Society. Miss Barton spoke as follows:
The organization cf the Red Cross is the
result of an international treaty known
amoDg nations as the "Treaty of Genera,"
and has for its object t|)e amelioration of
the condition of that daÉB of persons who,
in accordance with the customs of man
kind from tho earliest history to the pres
ent, have been called to maintain the
boundaritw of nations, and even national
existence itself, by human warfare.
By its international code all military
hospitals under its d*g become neutral, and
can he neither attacked nor captured.
All sick and wonndrd within them remain
unmolested. Surgeons, nurses, chaplains,
attendants, and all non-combatants at a
died wearing the accredited insignia
of the Red Cross are protected
from capture. Badly wounded prison
ers lying upon a captured tield are deliv
ered up to their own army if desired. AH
supplies designed for the use of the sick or
wounded of either army, and bearing the
sign of the Red Cross, are protected and
held sacred to their use. All convoys of
wounded or prisoners in exchange are
safely protected in transit, and, if attacked
from ambush or otherwise harmed, an in
ternational treaty is broken. All persons
residing in the viciuity of a battle about to
take place shall .be notiüed by the Gener
als com maud ing iiotb armies, and fnll pro
tection, with a guard, assured each house
which shall open its doors to the care of
the wounded Irom either army; thus each
house becomes a furnished tield hospital
and its inmates nurses.
H hjr She l>ld Not Appmr Before Iii» Great
Nmv York, March 27.—Mi« Helen
Taylor, who is Joha Stuart Mills' step
daughter, id not at the International Coun
cil of Women uow in session at Washing
She was extensively advertised to take
part in the proceedings, au J was "oooked to
make several speeches. Mrs. Ashton Went
worth Dilke was announced to be her com
panion and oo-lecturer.
Last week Mise Taylor sent the follow
ing cablegram to Henry George, who had
engaged her lecture, in conjunction with
Mrs. Ashton Dilke, oa the land questions
44Henry Cleorye, Stunden d 0(H( f, New York:
' Please announce in the Standard, from
me, that circumstances connected with
the Washington convention have decided
me to withdraw my acceptance of the in
vitation. Hklen Talyob."
Miss Taylor mailed a letter to Henry
George, and sent another communication
toSusau B. Anthony, in both of which she
detailed at length her re.iaons for not visit
ing America, the principal among tbeee
being ber unconquerable objection to Mrs.
Aabtou Dilke, whom she pointedly men
tioned in her letter. She even declares
that she is surprised that American ladies
leceive Mis. Dilke.
When this letter of declination was re
vived by Susan 1$. Anthony, the President
of the International Council of Womc n,
übe was much distnrbed at the alléguions
against Mrs. Aohton Dilke, and immedi
atalv held a conference with Elizabeth
Catiy Stanton. These two discussed the
letter at great length. Mrs. Dilke had al
ready be«n favorably received in this
country, and thay could not very well
turn their backs upon her. At the same
time they were anxious to staud well with
Mis* Taylor, who represent« an important
women'» suffrage element in Great Britain.
They were aläo appreh^asv;® that K?Sfy
ireorge might make'public, in the Standard,
Mise Taylor's reasons for not visiting this
country as the co-laborer of Mrs. Ashton
Misa Kachel Foster. Secretary of the
National Women's Suffrage Association,
was sent posthaste to New York to confer
with Henry George. She arrived here on
Weduesday and had an iuterview with
Mr. George, the result being that the land
reformer couseuted to suppress the letter
which had been received by him from Miss
Taylor, »ud make pnblic only the cable
message quoted above.
Henry George when approached on the
subject was non-committal. He ac
knowledged that he had received a cable
gram from Miss Taylor, and that Miss
Foster has paid him a visit, hut he refused
to admit that Miss Foster's visit had any
thing to do with Miss Helen Taylor's re
fusal to visit this conntry.
An l'nfortnnüte Accident.
TiUçram In Ox
F.ast Livkkpooi., O , Mari h 27.—While
Mrs. Towns~nd and two children were
wit buggy riding, yej-t rday, the horse be
came frightened at some otject near the
road and ran away, teriotbly injuring
Mrs. Townsend. Uae et lier arms was
badly fractured near the shoulder, the i
boue piotrudiok through the skin. The '
children sustained a few slight iajuries 1
ibout the body, but are able to be about. \
The attending physicians report the recov- j
fry of Mrs. Townsend as be doubtful.
Tried to Work Insurance Companies. |
Chicaoo, March 27.—Bills have been i
Bled by the Supreme Ivodge of protection '
Knights and Ladiea of Honor and the '
Supreme Lodge of the Kuighu 0f Pythias
igaiust Elizabeth Zawistowski to annul j
md set aside j ndgments held bv ber against
those organizations for insurance upon the
life of her husband, John G Ziwistowski.
rhesupposed dead man is not dead but is
i convict in the penitentiary at Stillwater,
Minnesota, where he goes by the name of ,
\ugust Towniki. Ziirislowxki insured
iimself and then pretended to commit
luicide, and his wife identified a body •
.a Ki.
Ki-8«u»tor •loue* aa s Puneritt Orator.
Chicago, March 27.—A dispatch from
Detroit says: Ei-Senator Jooes, of Fl« r
da, attended the bar meeting yesterday,
vhii'b adopted resolutions oc the death ol
Jhief Justice Wait«, and at which spécial
tddreeses were made by a nimber of the
eadiog lawyers. After sevetai badtpoken,
tfr. Jones aroee and spoke a: gome length,
j^yin« a sincere tribute to he l»e Chief
fuetice and astonishing the jr»tberijg with
he elcquence of his ma iner « muh as his
vords. His address is votée as oÉe of the
wot made at the meeting.
But Soon Will B«
Ch icago, March 27.—A «p«^ dispatch
Vom St. Paul, Minn., says: jfew York
xsper recently stated that Di fict Attor
lev Fellows is batfled in the piœcntion of
racob Sharp because ex-Airman Full
ÇTaff, who turnt-d State's ®vi< noe, is in
tane and confined in an Mqm in this
:ity. It is true that Full»af y jn this
rity, bat the story that h« i ja a mad
louse is without a par tic te < foandation.
UfcliiTily 1'rohiWiiii,
spécial TeUgram to tte Regi^tr.
Baknksvilllk, o., Mâr. 27.—Kirk
rrood township, this coaBf voted for
prohibition yesterday. T^iwn of Hen
Jrysburg was included, lae^alt was 355
to 20.
■ —
Salvation Oil releavea inittly and cures
rpeedilj- all bodily pain, rr^ only 25 cts.
Verdict of a coroner's j®r "Died from
want"—of Dr. Bull's Coojbyrnp. 25 cts.
On a Slight Technicality While Pursuing Trail
Robbers Over the Border—Infamous
Treatment Received at the
Hands of Mexicans.
Tccsox, Arizona, March 27.—United
States Marshal W. K. Mead, has forwarded
to Secretary of State Bayard, the follow
ing account of the arrest of himself and
deputies by Mexican officials, while pur
t>ning Southern Pacific train robbers on
Mexican soil:
At about 9 o'clock p. in., on the '-i"id of
February, I was notified by the Superin
tendent of the I Southern Pacific Kailroad
Company at this point that a west
bound train Lad been stopped by train
robbers a few miles west of Stein's pass
near the line dividing Arizona and New
Mexico; that the United States mail agent
had been tired at three times and the ex
press roblied. I summoned a pofse and at
once proceeded with arms aud horses iu a
special car to the scene of tbo robbery, dis
tant about 150 miles from Taoson. I se
cured the services of four celebrated Pa
pago Indian trailers, which, with the
others comprising the posse, consisted of
Sberiß M. F. Shaw, Deputy Sheriff C. A
Shibell, Deputy United States Marshal W.
Smith, Mr. W. 0. Whorf aud myself. We
arrived at the sceue of the robbery soon
after daylight the following morning. The
trail was easily found, and was so freih that
we anticipated no difficulty in tollowing
aud coming up with the robbers and their
booty in a comparatively short distance.
Accoutered as we were, with simply arms
and horses, without blankets or provisions,
we started enthusiastically ou the trail.
Two days later Mr. Sbaw and Mr. Whorf
were compelled to return, and two of the
Indian trailers returned with them. We
three, with the two other trailers pushed
on. The trail which we at first supposed
would be short led over the most rugged
mountains a; d through almost impenetra
ble passe«.
The robber« weie well mounted aud pre
pared lor a long trauip and as we encoun
tered considerable snow in the mountains
and were without toodor blankets onr sul
fe rings were intense. . .
Still we kepton until we fouud a cabin,
where we obtained a Huiall supply of
food, which temporarily appeased our
ravishing appetites. At last we were ap
proaching the town of Janos, having rap
idly gained upon the robbers, and discov
ering bv the trail that they were occasion
ally walking and leading their horses, we
at once abandoned the pursuit temporarily
and went to Janoe to report, that being the
tiret point where there was a custom house,
and this being the first opportunity offered
tor presenting ourselves before an otlicer or
official authority of Mexico. Knowing the
peculiar strictness of the Mexican author
ities in this matter we desired at once to
pat them in possession of al lüe
evidence which we had obtaiued,
and then request to follow up the culprits,
make the arrest and hold the prisoners lor
extradition; this being the course iuvaria
bly pursued m such cases. With this view
we reported a^Janos to Lieut Martinez,
the commanding officer, stated all the
tacts, explained fully the object ol our
mission and the reasons which brought ; *s
there, armed and equipped. We notified
hiui of our official rank, au 1 as wo were at
once identified by several acquaintance he
had no reason to doubt our official charac
ter. We offered to pay any duties in Huy
way required, or give up anybody that
might be legally demanded. Wo requested
that the pursuit of the robbers be at once
resumed * so that they might not escape,
and I offered to pay any anl all expenses
which might be incurred in the accom
plishment of this purpeise, and we offered
to go with the officers if necessary to ren
tarUKfi P^ttjWCtMVs nii^ht he required
In response to all this we were at once
placed under arrest, our arms and horses
taken from us and a guard placed over us.
We were thus held for 14 days and com
pelled to pay for our own subsistence at
exorbitant rate«. All our efforts to asccr
taiu the cause of our arrest and the charges
against us were unavailing. We were told
that we must remain iu arrest until orders
could be received from the city ol Chihua
hua, 100 miles distant. We offered bands
for onr release, but, notwithstanding these
otters and the indignation expresased
generally by the Mexican cit
izens at the outrageous treatment
imposed upou us, the* Mexican officials,
with Lieutenant Martinez at the r hear],
were utterly deaf to all appeals to mag
nanimity ot official or international cour
tesy. At the expiration ol fourteen days
we were discharged, as we understood, by |
jrders from the Governor, and then for the
Srst time wc were informed that our arrest 1
was caused on account of our being au
irroed posse. We asked tor our bore«* and i
irrns, and the request was denied.
I then requested the authorities to give
ne a receipt for the property, as I had to
account for it, and I desired a statement to
,he effect that we had been held as prison
srs for tonrteen days, accompanied by a
itatemtnt ot character, to l»e nsed by me
n explanation of my official conduct.
lieutenant Martiuez then informed me if
[ would sign n statement which he had
wepared that he would give me the receipt p
or the property taken. As the statement
»hieb he asked me to sign set forth as a
act that we had l»een kindly and conrte
>nsly treated while under arrest, and as e
nch statement was void of even a seur
ilauce of truth, I refused to sign it. Lieù
«nant Martinez then refused to give me
he desired receipt. Subsequently he
ittempted to bribe me to sign his htate
uent by various promises, but 1 refused
o become a party to any such transaction.
?e were then released without horses,
transportation or arms, and were coin
elled to make our way back as best we
ould. C
AfireatUoion City, Erie county, Pa ,
îtmlted in $:$0,000 damage to property.
A new combination is beiu^ formed in
tie mining stock market at Chicago to try
ud wrest the control of the great Comstock
ode from John Mackay and the few other
ten who are said to be using the mines
ir their own benetit.
Frank I^eidel, of Pittsburg, shot his I
veet heart.. He "innocently" pointed the |
tin at her.
The Dnke of Marlborough, who cut such
swell in this country last summer, prom
et to return with renewed glories.
The bonse of Mrs. Peter Kertine, Bath
rat, New Brunswick, was burned, to-1
sther with two daughters of the owner,
ho was absent at the time of tbe disaster.
"Crowley," tbe chimpanzee of the New
ork zoological gardens, Central Park,
sarly took oil tbe hand of a visitor who
as making himself familiar with tbe »ni-1
ow •! Made Lucky John Trimble Trem
John Trimble, No. 334 S. Broadway, is |
le most contented man in Aurora, III.,
r be has in the bank $4,995, the profit«
' hi* iuvestment of $1 in the Louisiana
Ate Lottery. He w*s seen by an Express
porter, and acknowledged that he had
ceived tbe above amount, and that it was
s intention to use tbe money, be having
tely purchased tbe cot stone business of
aac Edwards. The ticket which drew
ie $50,000 prize was number 73,185 —
vivra (111 ) Express, Jan. 30.
On the Baltimore »od Ohio KallroîdXea;
Spécial TUcgram to the Register.
Pabrkesbueg, W. Va., March 27.
To-day an attempt was made to wreck tb<
fast express on the Baltimore and* Obi<
railroad, three miles from here. Tie« wen
placed on the track near a ravine. A mar
named Thomas Emerick, coming to town,
noticed them and removed the obstrue
tion. Nearer town he met a colored mar
who was fitting on the track, who Faid ht
waiting on the fast traio, and that then
wus more than one way to get on it Tb«
police went ont and captnred him.
The train due here at 10 a. m. was, for
tunately, several minnte-s late, or a terri
ble wreck wonld have happeued. Tb«
train contained mail, baggage and express
cars, ordinary coaches and sleeper. Among
the passengers was a detachment of U. S.
troops bound west. The man in jail û
named Reeves, and bails from Virginia.
Demise of the Kx-L.ieutenant tioveruur
i* of New Y«rlr~tw <teorj>ta.
Nkw York, March 27.—Ei-Lientenant
Governor Wm. Dorsheimer, the publisher
of the New York Slur, died laßt uigbt at
.Savannah, Ca. ,
Mr. Doraheimer left New York March
15th and was then in perfect health. He
was acompanied only by Mrs. Dorsheimer.
They had purpose«! leaving on "bliezaid"
Monday, the 12tli iust, with the intention
of spending a few days in Washington be
fore proceeding to Florida.
On the way South Mr. Dorsheimer caught
cold and stopped off at the Pulaski Hotel,
Savannah. His illness was not considered
serions until yesterday, when Mr. Acker
man, the bnaioefcB manager of the Slur,
announced that the cold had developed
into pneumonia. Although Mr. Dors
heimer diet! at 9:22 o'clock last evening,
the news did not reach this city until this
morning. He had been ill only fonr days.
Mr. Dorsheimer was lwrn in Lyons,
Wayne county, New York, fifty-seven
years ago. He was educated ot l'hillips,
Andover Academy and Haitford. Fora
number ot years was a member of the
New York law firm of Dorsheimer, Dewey
& Field. He was United States District
Attorney tor the Northern district of New
York in 1867, and w;is Lieutenant Gover
nor of the State of New York in 1874-80,
under Governors Tildeu and Kobinson.
Mr. Dorsheimer was also a member ot the
Forty-eigth and Forty-ninth Congresses.
Originally a a Republican, he transterred
his allegiance to the Democratic party with
Greeley and was afterward prominently
identified with Tammany Hall.
It August, 1885, Mr. Dorsheimer bongbt
the New York Star, and was its sole owner
until May, 1886, when a stock company
was formed. He still retained the major
ity of the stock. He leaves no children.
Kx-Congrenimau Converse Scored—The
Kurkeyti Democrat* All Klght.
Columbus, V)HIO, March 27.—From the
sentiments expressed by representatives of
the Democratic clubs of Ohio here last
week it is very evident that the working
Democracy of the State stand* firmly by
the President in his position on tariff re
form. Ex-Congressman George L. Con
verse wait one of thon« who addressed the
members of the league. As in well known,
he is a Randall Democrat. He was in Con
gress when Morrison'* first "horizontal"
reduction bill was before the House, and
was the author of the motion to strike out
the enactiug danse, which killed it. Tie
killed himself at the same time politically
with the Democrats ot this Congressional
district, and r-incc then has been living
iu private life. Iu his speech be
fore the leagne this week he nrged
that the coming national campaign
should be fought by the Democrats upon
the record of the party in the work of offi
cial reform, and intimated that lie doubted
Uje success ot a campaign on the tariff re
form" iSä®."~ f&,>mas K^ l'ow^^ho vy^
the Democratic candidate toPO, }"^)r^ast
fall, took him to task, declared that the
proper, manly and true conrse for the party
was to stand f-qnarely by the President in
his rmswge, and invite a campaign from
the Kepnblicaus on that issue. Converse
was nettled by this speech, and more by
the applause which followed, lid saw it
was not a good place to argue that side of
the question, and so he merely asked if
Powell was in favor of the platform of
"I am," was the reply.
"Then there is no call for yon to raiae a
wind-mill abont it; we are one," said
Converse, and took bis seat.
Tampering WUli Chicago Vir'ne.
Chicago, March 27.—A small H.'.ed
teusation was created in Judge Anthony's
»urt room, yesterday, when the case of
he Ansonia Clock Co. against W. H Wat
ion, a former book-keeper for the company
vas resumed. The snit is to recover a
arge sum of money which Watson is ul
eged to have embezzled from the com
»any. Attorney Frank Weigley addressed
Indgp Anthony, makicg the startling a*i
iouncement that it had come to his ,
;nowledge that an effort had been tmde to !
amper with a juror. .Saveral witness«»
wore they had seen Juror Ro-enthal in
onversation with a man named Conlon at
lifftrent times since the trial began. C in
[>ait was learned, was a relative of Wat
on, the defendant.
Fe a fui of Floodp.
Chicago, March '27.—A dispatch from
ioux City, Iowa, says: The people of
ackson, Neb , are leaving their fana» on
jw lauds ami seeking shelter ou the hill«,
iariug that when the great gorge at Cot
unwood hill breaks everything will be
wept away. The lower sections opposite
lie mouth of the Big Sionx are now over
owed, and some stock has been lost,
.uxiety is growing greater every day aa
be gorges are becoming stronger with the
old weather, so that, when the break
mues, nothing can withstand the rash of
rater. The water at Sionx City contiunee
» fall slowly, while at Yankton the banks
re full, showing that the several gorges
etween the two cities are jet firm.
The Cathli r and the President Agate.
RaMIGII, N. C., March 27.—TheCbair
iiD of the Board of Kirectors of the Stat«
.itional Bank publishes the following thia
''The Director* of the State National
ank having reason to believe that the
resident and cashier of the hank haveab
ouded with a large amount of assets,
ave determined to close np the doors and
im over all affairs to the officers of the
nited States Government We are glad
t be able to assaie the pnblic that the
tber banks of the city are not affected by
lis defalcation."
The officers of the other banks in the
ty announce officially that the suspension
mm not affect their institutions.
Coke Not Advance«!.
Pittsburg, March 27—The Coke syndi
ite met to-day bnt failed to advance
rices on account of the opposition of the
rodncers, who refused to agree to any in
«ase until tbey were granted better terms
r their coke.
Distinct »hock* of earlbquake were felt
I portions of New Hampshire yesterday
If you want to cure a cough, use Dr. Ball's
jugh Syrup, the reliable remedy. 25 eta.
Salvation Oil is the cheapest and best pain
ireon earth. Price only 25 cents a bottle.
, The Lumber District in Chicane Badly Isconveni
! eoced Bj the Strike—A Probability that
the Bnkemen Will 60 dal
General Strike Notes.
Chicago, March 27.—There was bnl
little change apparent in tbe^' Q'' strik»
to-day beyond the arrivai of a unmber 01
switchmen from the East to take the placet
of the strikers. A gang ot twenty of then
new arrivals was pnt to work late this
afternoon in the yards at Western avenue.
They said they were from Reading, Pa.,
and were a portion of sixty mere that ar
rived last night, and were diatribated be
tween Chicago and Aurora to-day. The
company bad six switch engines at work
to-day, and the yard master aaid there wer«
forty switchmen at work in the yanls.
The company is endeavoring to handle
such freight as reqnires immediate atten
tion, and ta still receiving freight for all
pointa in Illinois not reached by other
rA.nl «4
The lumber «lktrict is in a had cofldi
tiou, and as tliis is the busy Reason of the
year (be lumbermen will lose a large
amount r-f trade. A meeting of the lumber
men waa held this afternoon to disease the
situation and propose some plan for the
raisiDg of the embargo on their business,
bnt after some informal talk the meeting
adjourned without action. No trouble has
been experienced from the strikers to day,
aud it is thought none will be. The rail
road officials, however, are biking every
precaution to protect the new men by hav
ing the yards, tracks and crossings con
stantly patrolled by l'inkerton men and
policemen. * ,
Several of the morning papers stated that
trouble was anticipated with striking
switchmen to-day, consequently small
crowds gathered at various switching posts
in expectation of witnessing a conflict be
tween the strikers and the uew men, but
they were disappointed, as uothing out of
the ordinary incidents ot everyday work
An evening paper says: "The probability
of the brakemeu goiug out increased, and
though both the company and the strikers
and the brakemen themselves deny any
knowledge of such a move, it is quite evi
dent to a close observer that another strike
is in the air and may materialize at any
'"From information received by an en
gineer prominent in the councils of the
Brotherhood, the Brakemen's Grievance
Committee will, without delay, present a
list ot grievances to the Burlington officials.
If thifl list is not met with by the Bur
lington with promises that the demands
shall be granted, it is considered most
likely that the brakemen will strike. (Joe
of the brakemen when questioned about
the matter said : "The company lias ad
vertised in some of ttie papers for brake
men; that's all I know about it."
The Chicago, Burlington and (^nincy,
after having sometime ago announced that
an advance in freight rates to all points on
the system, beginning April 1st,
postponed to-day indefinitely the
restoration. The ostensible reason is
that the company has so far, owing to the
switchmen's strike, found it impossible to
move freight in any quantity, and there
fore its patrons have not bad the advnnt
ii»ie that the cnt rates have given compet
itors ou other roads.
The Chicago, Burlington and Qainc.y
switchmen make a statement in which
they affirm that the conipauy officers were
fully aware of their dissatisfaction in
regard to the incompetent men employed
to run the switch engines. They claim
that they could not work with them with
atiy degree of satisfaction.
^L'NCOI.lï, Nkh , March '27.—Twelve
the BorlinKU>n and
Missouri Railroad
quit work this morning. Of this number'
neveu claimed to have quit to attend
as delegates a meeting of the striking
iiremen; two gave sickness as their excuse,
while three admitted that they were on a
strike. The company employe ahout fifty
switchmen in this city and as they have
already employed some new men that
business is not seriously interrupted.
The night crews begin work to-night r.s
usual, hat there is a feeling of uneasineas
among the Burlington and Missouri
officials, and they are evidently expecting
general strike momentarily.
IJblqaltoui TmcoU.
Chicago, March '27.—Chief of Police
Hubbard says there is nothing in the Tas
■ott story from British Columbia. A sim
ilar report reached him two weeks ago and
lie sent an officer to investigate. After a
tiard chase the man was found. It was not
Tascott. Officers are still scouring the
Northwest. Chief Hubbard received a tel
>gram saying that the man who committed
luicide near St. i'aul was not Tascott. |
loiemtnU ol Otticena and the Oomlzsg
«od Oolnc of Strin(«n,
K. Tal bot t, of Fairmont, is at the How
T. P. Jacobs, of New Martinsville, is at
he Howell.
J. C. McGrew, of Kingwood, was in
own yesterday. (
Col. Harry C. Wilkins, of New York, ia
it the McLure.
W. M. Clematis and wife, of Colnmboa, (
vere at the McLure, yesterday.
Lient B. D. Spilmann, of Parkerebnrg, '
vas in the city yesterday. j
J. A. Hanter, of Ûrafton, waa in the
Hy yesterday, stopping at the McLure.
Mrs. H. M. Shul and Mrs. W. B. Keed, ,
f Wellsbnrg, were at the McLure, yester- j
MisaasJencie and Nellie Cox, two charm- 1
ng actress* s, joined the "Cold Day" Com- 1
tany here. 1
Capt. J. F. I/^gg, Haperintendent o( the 1
"Y>orth Division of the B. & 0., was in the 1
ity yesterday. 1
Mr. T. L. Fairchild and J. C. Deb«, of J
It Vernon, Ohio, are at the McLure, be- !
ng here on railroad bnainesa.
Mr. Chad. M. Hughes returned last ,
vening from an extended visit to Balli- ,
nore. Washington and Philadelphia.
James F. Snider, of Morgantowo, Tbos.
(ornbrook, of New Martinsville and W.
L Tncker, of Casrrille, W. Va., are at 1
be Stamm.
O. C. Miller, the well-known painter, .
eft yesterday for Mansfield to look after 1
rime property which he recently pur
hased there.
Min Mabel Nichols, of the "Cold Day" j
lompany, who is a charming actress and a
and.so me woman,has left the organization,
nd leaves for Indianapolis this morning.
At a meeting of the O. A. R., at their 1
all, Monday evening, the following com- j
»des were appointed a committee to pre- i
are a programme for the observance of
>ecoration Djy, to be submitted at the
ext meeting of the committee: From i
[olliday Post, Comrades Faris I
nd Meek; Stevens Post 36, Comrades Ir- c
rin and Travis. Chairman Seeley was l
dded to the committee by the meeting, i
'be next meeting will be held in O. A. K. i
all April 9. • <
Who can account for the Statt Journal'i
change in ton«? AU through lut season il
was Columbus against the world. Non
the Wheeling Rxuistee has the Journal'»
place and takes up the Mme cry for Wheel'
ing. The Journal must have got tired
teaching the country pre*» what ba*e ball
is and how it U played —Mansjitld Urrtüd
Goodness knows, some of the country pre«
needs teaching badly enongh. However,
the Register doesn't propose to attempt
such an immense undertaking. It is en
i gsged in giving the news of the Tri
State League and backing np the Wheel
, ing clnb.
Benny Stephens and Billy Otterson, two
1 well known local men who have signed
with Wheeling, were on the street* yester
i day. They laugh at the report that the
Wheeling enthusiast« are betting that their
team will down the Pittsburg gang in that
game. Stephens says: "Well, the nine
did it last year. This time they say the
is much stronger and they are hopeful."
The report that the Wheeling folks were
betting heavily on the result is one of Pou
Smith's jokes.—PittMmrg Chronicle-Trie
Three of the five commissioners re
cently appointed by the Circuit Court to
decide on a fair price for a piece of land
owned by James Emblem, in Lagrange,
which was condemned by the Court for the
purpose of extending Forty-third street,
took a look at the land yesterday, but as
several witn^s^es were absent on the part
of Kmblem he a*ked for a continuance of
proceedings, which was granted. Kjiblem
had previously been offered a fair price in
the opinion of the city, but he refused it.
Dick Van Sant, the "German Professor,"
who will hold down third bag for Wheel
ing this Seasou and rattle the opposing
pitchois with his great coaching song,
arrived in the city yeoterday. He is in
splendid vhape and is keeping out of the
way of all cross eyed people. Dick has the
usual numlter of mascots and "lucky
stones" in his pocket and is happy.
llenry Sonneborn has received a drawing
of the medals, one of which he will present
to each member of the Wheeling club.
The medals will be of gold and are quite
handsome. It is formed of across piece on
which the name of the wearer can be en
graved and from that depends a pretty
monogram formed of the initials W. It. B. C.
The Canton management has arranged for
a Käme with the Pennsylvania Keystone
Club, the colored champions, and a very
strong team. Negotiations are also in pro
gress for games with the Philadelphias,
Pittsbnrgs and Clevelands.
The shoes ordered by the bojs from
Spalding have arrived and they are Aue
ones, sure. The uppers are of Kangaroo
skin and are elegantly made, fitting like
The new Schedule Committee will meet
iu Manstied Thursday morning and Mana
ger Kuckenberger will leave for that point
thist evening to represent Wheeling.
Chas. Bigelow has leased the base hall
park fence and will sell the space to adver
tisers and will paint their advertisements
thereon for so much per space.
Jake Stenzel ought to have a good stick
presented to him at the opening of the sea
son, inasmuch as he carried off the batting
record last year.
There is a letter at this office for Chtrlie
Mitchell, who played first base with Mans
field the early part of last season.
It was reported that Flanagan's baggage
had arrived last evening, but he had not
shown up at last accounts.
The boys were over on the fair grounds
practicing yesterday afternoon until the
rain drove them off.
To-morrow week and the "Smoked Ital
ians" will invade this city, to conquer or
to 1)0 defeated.
Stapleton is in firstrdase trim and will
play a great first base this season.
The Pt. Pleasant Kallroad Bridge About |
The big railroad bridge at PL Pleasant,
on the line of the Ohio river road, will lie
completed to-day or to-morrow, and the
first train of cars will, according to the
present programme, be rnn over it Satur
day. The hridg* in the work of Baird
Bros., of Pittsbnrg. Mr. Andrew Baird,
fayjlfttagbad the immédiat« supervision of
tw. ^!z?*5MNölJbn)ngh the city yesier
. ■ »""^^Hittiihurtf to discus
day on his way np to TTW«%r*ksw also
fbe Cairo bridge with the llmij-M
having the contract for it. He
thought bin men wonld strain every nerve
to complete the nnioa of the two port on«
of the main span at PL Pleasant before be
gut back. The spans were pnt np without
lai** work, and the contraction h ah h^D
watched with a good deal of interest.
The Hteubenville Gazette says; "Eight
Hds were opened by the Eureka Pottery
Company for stone work, and Hectell A
Hates got the contract at $2 60 per perch.
Bids were received from Wellsbnrg,
Wheelir ; and Pittsburg. Work will he
commenced as soon as the weather will
permit, and will he pushed rapidly, as the
rompany expects to be making ware in
September." This concern doesn't seem
lo be affected by the Mills bill.
Ed. Phillips, Harry Haller and one or
two other young men left yesterday for
North Baltimore, Ohio, where they go to
work in a new glass factory.
1 Boller Bant« ut the Plon««r Coal
Work«, Ktwalut County.
On Saturday evening Campbell's creek
■xperienced the greatest sensation that she
iasenjoyed for years. It bas always been
■nstomary for the men employed at the
Pioneer coal works to quit work about an
ionr earlier on Saturdays than on other
lays, and this don btlees prevented the loss
>f several lives on this occasion. About
ive o'clock, shortly after the employes
lad <juit work and when there
were fortunately only four men at
he works the mine boiler sud
lenly exploded and tore down the boild
ng, scattering the timbers in every direc*
.ion, Bome of them being thrown a dis
an ce of twenty-five or thirty yards. The
our men, who were staudmg within tea
ett of the boiler at the time of the ex
jlosion, were nnbjured. The mum of
he accident is unknown, as the boiler was
»rrying plenty of water at the time. A
li^bt watchman bad just come on duty*
ind had (craped out all the fire and builta
lew one when the explosion occurred. The
acape of the men who were standing near
vas almost miraculous. The loss is esti
mated at about $1,000.
'oints Picked Up About the Headquarters
of the Municipal Government.
There were three csaca before His Honor
n Police Court yesterday morning.
During the two weeks ended Mardi 24 tb
be B. P. W. did street cleaning to the
mount of $369.75 and street repairs to the
mount of 144 56.
A warrant wit issued yesterday tor
)avid Joint, on the charge of beating Mrs.
ames Deiters, of the Seveath ward. Joint
I Mrs. Deiters' brother.
There was a vague, undefined rumor
boat the City Hall yesterday to the effect
hat the names of the new police would fce
eut to Council last evening, so that the
sen might go oo duty at the first of the
aontb. It 2*, perhaps, unnecessary to o
täte that the rumor was entirely ground- t
Boulinftr is Plwsd m lb* Rftirsd Lot of to
French Army -History of His Life.
Oümt Foniga Nivt of
Paris. March 27.—General Boulanger
has been retired. On Ute proposal of the
Ministor of War, President Carnot, actinic
on the unanimous advice of the officers
who conducted the court martial, to-day
signed a decree placing General Boalanger
on tho retired list of the army. The pro
posal had previously been considered by
the council of Ministsrs.
General Boulanger is a born Parisian,
having first Men lbs light of day in tho
capital in Masch, 1837. At fifteen years
of age be entered a military academy in
his native city and began tbe study of tbe
science of arms. He graduated seien
years later and at once joined the regular
«riiiy as lieutenant. Soon afterwards be
was ordered to Italy, snd difttiufumhed
himself in never*! engsgemenU that took
place iu that country.
Lieutenant Boulsnger's bravery gained
honorable mention from his corps com
mander, and be received the gold medal of
honor for gallantry in tbe Held. He after
wsrds followed tbe army into Africt, sad
while in that country itave many evident-Mi
ol the possession ol soldiery qualiti«* of the
right slump.
When tbe ill-fated Maximillian went to
Mexico, «is//led by expectations of louud
ingan empira, Boulanger was an officer in
tbe French army sent to aid him. When
Msximilliaj, beaten and humiliated, ps-id
the penalty of his rashness, Bonlsngrr
returned to Prance, and for some time
lived in Paris, taking a prominent
jKirt in military aud social matters.
In 1H70, when the Franco-Prussisn war
broke out, he offered bii service« to tl.«>
War Department and was mads a captain
of infantry. Throngboat this struggle he
carried himself with groat dash and gal
lantry, and when Nspoleon III. surren
dered at Sedan Boulanger ranke«! as col
onel, having been promoted successively to
that position.
Wb*n Napoleon died and the govern
ment of •'Franc** waa made Iteimblicau,
Boulanger allied himself with the Radical*.
Through the friendship of M. Clemenceau,
to whom he is related, he wa» made a divi
sion commauder in the army in 1K77. He
was a*i«ned to the War Office in 1*7*, «h
Chief of tbe Department of Infantry, and
while holding this position was sent to I be
United Htates as one of the French repre
sentatives at the centennial célébration of
the battle of Yorktown.
i Shortly after tioulanger's return to
France be was promoted from General of
Division to Cbier Commander of the troop«
in Tonis. While there he was arrogant and
dictatorial and quarrelled with Monsieur
Camboy, Co um ni General. The malU-r wits
referred to the home government and llou
langer waa recalled. Before leaving for
home he issued a proclamation to his troops
in which be aet forth hia troable with ihr
Conan 1 General. Monsieur Clemenceau'*
friendship again served bim, for in six
months after bis return from Toni« be was
made Miniater of War in the De Freycinet
At the beginning of his career aa Minis
ter of War he showed a great disposition
to degrade several prominent and old gen
eral!«. Among them wer^Hchmita, whom
he dispossessed of his command at Touts;
Sonssier, Governor of l'ar is, and De Courcy,
tbe former commander of the Ton<(uin.
The height of his popularity was reached
when he formed the plans for r*org*nl»:tnj»
the French army, which have b«en in the
main carried out by bis successors in the
War Office.
Panama Uanal lottery H« hame.
i'A kin, March Î47.—A eommitU* of
eleven members of the Chamber of Depu
ties has been appointed to ronmder u pro
posal of the Panama Canal Company to
issue a lottery loan. Five of tbe member*
art in favor of a loan, four are opposed to
it, while the other two desire to more mi
nuta examination of tbe question.
tu« jllbileeof Wl OODBÎI^I^QÉBi^rv
form, by a <|uist dtaiMT, «t
Von Moltke, (Jan. Scbaltodafi, Mint
of War, «eu. AlbodUl, Md tfhsrs wer«
It in reported that the Qmm if England
will witness a review of Italian and
Koglisli men-of-war at l^gboro.
The Ki/orma consider* the hitting of an
Italian «teamer by a «bot from a French
iron clad during target practice, as of liliie
sonarqnrnce. It ia learned that the Italian
remel did not ahow a flag of a ay descrip
tion until after the ahot waa firtd.
Tbey Want ih« Ktrtk.
PlTTHBCBO, Pa., March HI.—'The sal*,
sen have preaented reeolntions to tbsir
smployera aaking that the store«« be opened
it 7:110 a. in. and on holidays they be given
ho whole day, instead of a half day,
m heretofore. They alao auk the
Irms that when hands are to be
smployed members of their amenably be
(iren the preference. It U mid the firms
ire forming an alliance with the Union
IVotertire Association, and will not con
fie the demanda of their employee. A
itrike may reault if tbe demand« of Um
»lemnen are not complied with.
Mags of
The marks on tbe landing laat areaing
nd tea ted 10 feet 7 inchea and stationary.
Tb« Courier and Bachelor left on time
Tbe Ben Hor will be to-day's Parkers
>urg packet, leaving at 1! a. m.
Tbe Chancellor ia dne ap to^ay.
Tbe Andes got away about 6 o'clock
reaterday afternoon for Cincinnati, with
t fair trip.
Tbe Stoekdale passed down at 1 p. m.
md Fashion np at 11 a. m.
The marks from abova yesterday war«:
hi City, 4 feet stationary, cloudy; Parker,
i feet atatioary, clear and mild; Brawn
ill«, 8 feet 3 inch«« and rising, clondy;
jock No. 4, 9 feet 6 inches and rising,
londy; Greensboro, 15 feet and rising,
londy; Morgsntown, 3 feet 2 inches and
ising, clondy; Rice's Landing, 6 feet and
ising, clondy.
"If a woman h pretty,
To me 'Us no matter,
Be «he blonde or braaette,
Bo she lot'« mo look at her."
An unhealthy woman is rarely, if erer,
«an lifo I. The peculiar d bourn to which
o many of the sex an subject, ara prolific
ana« of pal«, aallaw faces, blotched with
inaigbtly pimple», dnll Instantem «ym and
maciatsd forma. Women an afflicted ma
• permanently cn red by naiag Dr. Plena's
'arorite Prescription; and with the resto
ation at health oomm thai beaaty wkich,
ombined with good qualities of hand aad
«•rt, mäh« woom angsU of Iflfllaim.
Favorite Prescription" to the only midl
ine for women, sold by drngjçtota, uudmrm
omtit* guarantee from tha maanfsetaims
hat it will gire mtttfeUoa ia every «um,
r money will be refunded. Thto guaraa
m bas beea pria ted ua tha bottle-wrapper
ad faithfully earitod out Cm many yama.

xml | txt