WMEE’ / A, \Y. VA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9. 1897.
VOL. 35; NO. 231.
i >1/^1^ tr mns
I v K III ZC\H\KCENT»«
: l of Regents Still ^ orkmg
On Routine Matters.
v Demand for Places in the
• y — Differences Between
iont Good knight and the
•v Regarding Discipline
. Resulted in Straiued Re
- Dr. Goodknight Will
Something to Bay When
Sents Reach the Charges
Against Him—Dr. Riker
Dr Myers—A Fight on
irtigan and Prof. Johnson,
vterian Hall to be Establish
\Vt it her Not Promising.
A tiuson and Staff at Mor
,wn. W. Va., June S.—All
ncerning the action of the
Regents of the State Vniver
- e matter of changes in the
... , f that institution, are mere
Th Board has been de
•, • ention to the regular rou
- b'l.-.t.’ ss. and so far has proceed
n u • .itic and thorough man
•jh fit ince committee, for ex
:: pie, 1 - ■ several days in audtt
vc t}:, . s approximating two
i. .mber, and has not yet
. „> work. Two of the three
appointed have concluded
c • ■ nation of the work assigned
t and presented their repons to
I! ere are many interesting rumors,
;"A. ver, some of them based on tan
S e facts. The impression that
esale removals are to be made.
s;; irs to be general, as the actual
her of applications f r place reaches
» rly two hundred. In many instan
=; however, the wish » father to the
:"ht. That some changes will be
r in the facult.- extremely prob
i it th> Board will move cautious
• e Regents will be actuated in
• • political discretion, if not by
g ire to legislate for the best inter
e ■ the I'niverslty. There has not
- hf.'n an evidence of partisan action.
;; >. • -re are many who firmly believe
i • the Board makes any removals
• r ;cal grounds, they will uot be
c at the present session.
r-. Ooodknight. who has been Pres
ident for two years, is slated for re
moval. It is charged that he is in
comp- tent, and tba: he has made some
the •nduct of
the • ’ :v a. Dr. Ooodknight will
have > •• tiung to say when the matter
brought up. At the meeting of the
K g'm's laat Jur.e. some orders were
•vi as discipline, and Dr. Good
!-• ~hz g. i that the faculty did not
. an him in h:s efforts to carry out
• le wishes of the Board. The Board,
a special meeting held in Charles
: a, censured the faculty, aud placed
the matter of discipline at the Uni
versity in the hands of Dr. Ooodknight.
the Dean of the Agricultural College.
v. i the military instructor. It is said
fnends of the President that the
f ill>- have since been very sore, and
h .- ho n putting Prof. Reynolds for
w. o'd for the Presidency.
Pruf. Reynolds is not understood to
i- n at ive candidate for the place,
is being mentioned frequently. He
probably be the nominal nead
' ’ • University in the event that Dr.
aright is removed, and a successor
ot el^-i ted. Prof. E. M. Turner has
4 • of warm friends, and they are
* • his behalf, arguing that he was
v treated in being removed, and
' ~ election at this time would
wrong, and would place at the
the institution a man who
;!> fitted for the position. Rev.
. B. Biker, of Charleston, for
Wheeling, is also said to be
\ ar.d he is supposed to have
sement of Governor Atkinson.
' of Dr. Rikor are of opinion
r his declaration before the
gainst the annual military
w. uld have been chosen two
> ^ They add that he opposes
"polities o:i principle, but that
1 simply 1 nd no encourage
p >all. Dr. Fairchild, who is
■ adulate, was till recently
• the Kansas Agricultural
■ • bin an ring in Monongalia
> ! »n m st active in clarn
the removal of Dr. John A.
am the position of Director of
mental Station. Dr. Myers's
xflVnse is that he is a Demo
• is the courage of his con
11 ? work in the Agricultural
■s he a invaluable, and farui
mhout the State appreciate
Ex-State Senator Stewart,
-o a member of the last
' Regents and is an alumnus of
• sity. would like to step into
■ shoes, and the fact that
1 other-in-law of Regent Geo.
■> > regarded by his friends
brighter tinge to his can
C. C. Brown, of Charleston.
f the State Board of Agri
- also a candidate for this
• F th Stewart and Brown have
- for a week. The fact that
Stewart is a Democrat may prove fatal
to h.s chances in case Dr. Myers is re
moved. as the sentiment appears to fa ^
vor »he retention of the present incu
bent, as against the appointraer
any other Democrat.
A fight is also being made agaii.st
Pruf. Hartigan. who occupies the Chair
of Biology. and Prof. James L. John
s in. the instructor in engineering. At
torney White, of Morgantown, is a can
didat for the Auditorship. In this
connection, a report has been circulated
to the effect that John Gregg, of this
town, who has been a candidate for
postmaster, has withdrawn on the
promise of Sturgiss that he is to get
Moreland's place as Auditor; and that
Sturgiss’s object is to secure the Fed
eral plum for his brother-in-law, James
V. Davis, who was the postmaster un
der Harrison. Prof Woolery, formerly
of Bethany College, is after the Chair
I cf Greek, now filled by Dr. Douthat,
and Col. R. E. Fast, of Morgantown,
wants a place in the law department.
The Board will not consider any of
the applications until it has disposed
! of the other business, and this matter
may not be reached until Thursday.
Governor George Wesley Atkinson
arrived this morning, accompanied by
his staff in full regimentals. The mem
bers of the party in addition to the
Governor are the Secretary of State.
Hon. Win. M. O. Dawson, of King
wood; Adjutant General John W.
Appleton, of Charleston; Lieut. Settle,
C. S. A., cf Charleston; Col. T. B. j
Gould, of Parsons; Col. Casteel. Pay
master General W. J. W. Cowden, of
Wheeling; General Mayer, of Charles
ton: Col. John D. Hewitt, of Bram
well; Col. G. W. Curtin, of Sutton;
Col. Morris Horkheimer. of Wheeling.
It is quite a distinguished looking
party, and the honor of the visit has
caused the breast of the average Cadet :
to heave with envy.
HARRY V. ARKLE.
BOARD OF REGENTS.
Tn*n*i»cted Coualderable Bu#lnf<« Hn
lnteroHtlne anil Important Nature.
Special to the Register.
Morgantown, \V. Va.. June S.—The
Resents have created a very favorable
impression by the manner in which
they are applying themselves to the
study of the needs of the University.
A meeting of the Board was held last
Thursday, and a second meeting was
held to-day. the interval being given
up to committee work. The commit
tees appointed were as follows:
On Reports of Presidents. Instructors,
and Director of the Experiment Sta
, tion—Messrs. Brown. Campbell and
On Reports of Auditor and Treasurer
—Messrs. Kunst. Campbell and Mc
On Mechanical Department and j
Grounds and Buildings—Messrs. Lee,
Atkinson and Sturgiss.
Reports were rereived to-day from
each committee but the second, and all
the recommendations made by com
mittees were concurred in by the Board.
The Dean of the Agricultural College
recommended the purchase of another
farm for experiments in dairying and
cattle raising, and the Board took ad
verse action. This was done for the
two-fold reason that the funds are in
adequate and that the Pennsylvania
experiment station is working upon
these features. As it is a contiguous i
State. West Virginia may profit by the
experiments in Pennsylvania, and this
State will devote more attention to ex
periments in grain, and sheep and
fowl raising. There were so many oth
er recommendations in the report of
Dr. Myers that it was referred back
to the Board by the committee.
The Board takes the position that
the limited funds at its disposal should
he expended in elevating the standard
of the University proper, along the lines
of scientific and classical courses rath
er than the agricultural. Provision
was made for an additional chair in
the department of applied sciences. The
Chair of Psychology. Logic and His- ,
tory has been divided into Psychology, i
Logic and Ethics, and History. Polit
ical Economy and Social Science. The
recommendation of President Good
knight that the Commercial School he
made a department of the University,
was not approved. Judge Campbell of
fered a resolution providing for an art
school, for instruction in painting and
music, which shall not be a distinctive
department of the University. Both
the Commercial and Art Schools will
eventually be made departments.
\n appropriation of $7,500 was mad'
for an addition to University hall, and
provision whs also made for certain
improvements to the building and
equipment cf the mechanical hall.
HARRY V. arkle.
A PRESBYTERIAN HALL
To be Organized anti Instituted at Morgan
town—Weather Not Propitious.
Special to the Register.
Morgantown. 'V- Va . June S.
From present indications the weather
will interfere with the attendance to
morrow. Visitors are arriving very
Col. Frank Hearne. of the Governors
.-taff. arrived from the East by way of
Pittsburg. Among others of promi
nence who came in this afternoon aie
l ontinned on Second Pag*.
/ Stock Ruined, Building Gutted and
Many Persons Injured.
A Match Carelessly Dropped in M.
Shure’s Fireworks Factory, in
Chicago, Does Immense Damage.
Rockets, Candles and Other Ex
plosives Set Off — The Shock
Broke All the Glass in the Square
and Hurled Missiles in All Direc
tions—List of Injured.
Chicago, June 8.—A match carelessly
dropped by one of the workmen in the
tire works factory of M. Shure, at the
corner of West Van Buren and Hal
sted streets, caused a terrific explosion
a few minutes after •! o'clock to-night.
It was shortly after the closing time
of the factory and many of the work
men had gone home, otherwise the loss
of life must have been very heavy. As
it was, a number of the employes were
badly hurt and the flying rockets and
candles struck several people who
were passing on street cars and on the
sidewalks. Following is the list of the
Mrs Maggie Kenny, struck by a run
away horse, bruised and cut: Miss Min
nie Theuey, bruised and cut; M. Shure,
proprietor fireworks factory, badly cut
by glass; Georgio Grant, cut by glass:
Mrs. Kate Grant, cut by glass; Obin
Lemper, cut on head by falling beam:
Fr d A. Stiles, motorman on passing
cable car. severely bruised and cut by
being thrown from his car: Andrew
Lawson, conductor on same train,
bruised by being thrown from car: C.
N. Smith, cut by glass while walking
on the street: Philip Shohard, struck
in back by sky rocket while on the op
posite side of the street: unconscious
and badly hurt; J. F. Harris, cut hv
glass: Edward Hayes, passenger on ca
ble car. head cut by falling glass;
Samuel Brasnik, tailor, jumped from
Balcony, leg broken: John Beckwaret,
back cut: Wm. Blaha. injured by a
runaway horse: Max Braselnik. spine
injured l>v fall; Patrick Hussey, struck
by a falling beam and several ribs
fractured; Unknown boy, run over by
Fire Chief Swenie’s buggy: Oscar
P.ehlke, clerk for Yondorff Bros.,
struck by falling wall, not seriously;
C. Gordon, hurled through a plate
glass wind aw into a saloon, badly cut.
'I'he following were slightly injured
by flying glass, but all are expected to
recover: Nellie Burke, Peter Bullett,
Ludwig Zisow, Frank Ilicke, Charles
Cardiff, Alpha Jones.
The force of the explosion w.s so
great that nearly all the windows in thp
block were demolished and the Shore
building, which is a four-story struc
ture. was badly damaged. Immediate
ly following the explosion the building
was ablaze from cellar to roof, and the
tire department had a desperate strug
gle before it succeeded iii extinguish
ing the flames. The building was al
most entirely destroyed by the fire,
however, and such portions of the large
stock of fireworks as had not been scat
tered throughout the neighborhood by
the explosion were destroyed, causing
a heavy loss to Shure.
The explosion caused a wild panic in
that portion of the town for a time,
a d the wildest stories were current re
garding the number of killed and
wounded. It happened at a time when
the streets were crowded with people ‘
on their way to their homes, and the !
street cars which pass the front of the
building every minute, were densely
crowded with passengers. 1 hey flyi.ig
missiles* from the factory struck a
number of people on the cars, and one
n who was gazing into a store win
dow fully 400 feet distant, had his at
tention suddenly attracted to other mat
ters by a rocket which hit him square
ly i.i the back. He fell to the sidewalk
unconscious and was carried to the hos
pital before he was able to give his
name. The majority of those injured
have received but trifling hurts and will
be around within a day or two. The
loss to the building and consents is es
timated at $60.b00.
Special to the Register.
Toronto. Ohio. Juno S.—The Board of
Education last night re-elected A.
drove superintendent of the schools
here at the old salary. The entire
corps of teachers were a'.so re-elected
with the exception of the principal of
Fosterville school. Prof. S. A. Harbourt.
late principal of the Coffeeville, Kan
sas high! school, being elected to his
STEPHEN A. DOUGLASS'S SISTER.
Clifton Springs. N. Y., June 8.—
Mrs. Sarah Granger, widow of the late
Julian N. Granger, and sister ot Steph
en A. Douglass, the Democratic lead
er of ante-war days, died at her home
near here to-day. aged S6 years. She
was pcstmistress here under President
NOMINATEP BY M’KINLEY.
Washington. June 8. The President
to-day sent the following nomination
to the Senate:
Justice—Henry M. Hoyt, of Penn
sylvania, to be assistant Attorney Gen
The Provisional National Committee
Gathers at Chicago.
A Patriotic Address Delivered by
Two States Represented by Dele
gates and Over a Hundred Other
Siluer Republicans Present—Hon.
J. 3. Menoger, of West Virginia,
Made Secretory of the Com
mittee — Arrangements for a
Chicago, June 8.—Thirty-two States
were represented at the first meeting
of the provisional committee of the
National Silver Republican party,
which met in executive session at the
Leland Hotel to-day. Besides the
committeemen of the various States
represented over a hundred silver Re
publicans were present from all parts
of the country.
The States represented were: Ala
bama. Arkansas, California, Colorado,
Connecticut. Delaware, Idaho. Illinois,
Indiana. Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Lou
isiana, Massachusetts, Michigan, Min
nesota, Missouri. Montana, Nebraska,
New Jersey, New York, North Dako
ta, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsyl
vania, South Dakota, Utah, Washing
ton. Wisconsin, Wyoming and West
Promptly at one o’clock the commit
tee was called to order by ex-Congress
inan Charles A. Town#, of Minnesota.
Chairman Tov.ne in calling the com
mittee to order, said in part:
I give you greeting upon the aus
picious opening of this conference, and
congratulate you and the great cause
wherein we are engaged that so numer
ous and representative a body of men
has gathered from a large majority of
the States and Territories to participate
in the first general council of tho silver
Republican party of the United States.
We are happy also to welcome the in
spiring presence of a delegation rep
resenting the bi-metallir organization
of the women of the country whose
sympathies are enlisted as ever in be
half of justice and humanity.
After referring briefly to the circum
stances attending and the motives in
stigating the inception of the move
ment he spoke of the organization of
the provisional national committee at
the suggestion of the Republican Sena
tors and Congressmen. Continuing he
“Our motives were these: We de
sire above all things else of immediate
political concern the speedy re-estab
lishment in the United States of true
bimetallism; the same privilege of free
coinage at the mint for both gold and
silver and absolute equality between
them in all money power, when coin
ed. with the option to every payer,
whether the government or an individ
ual. to choose what coin shall be the
basis of payment in every instance. We
wished to do all in our power to ad
vance this happy consumation. and we
realize that if this great cause is to
succeed in the elections of 18flS and 1000
it can do so only through the addition
to the allied armies of C.000.000 that
followed the banner of the joint stand
ard in ISO*; of at least some hundreds of
thousands of the Republicans of that
“We have other plans or may have,
and we believe in other things also;
but the restoration of silver as basic
or primar\‘ money along with gold is
the first and engrossing object of our ,
activity, and shall remain so until the
crescent of promise sha.l have rounded
into the full orb of success.
Plared Upon the Durable List for
First Time in Tar ff History.
Washington, June 8.—By the deci
sive vote of 42 to 19 the Senate to-day
adopted an amendment to the tariff
bill placing raw cotton, the great pio
duct cf the South, on the dutiable list
at 20 pei* cent, ad valorem. It is the
first time in the history of tariff legis
lation that a duty on eofton has been
incorporated in a bill.
The amendment Vas proposed by Mr.
Bacon (Dem., Ga.,) on his individual
responsibility and without the appto\al
of the finance committee, which thus
far has been requisite to the success
of every amendment except a minor
one. which went through by default.
The amendment led to a spirited de
bate. Democratic Senators disclosing a
wide difference of views and at times
exchanging sharp personal criticisms.
On the final vote six Democrats. Bacon
and Clay, of Georgia; McEnery. of Lou
isiana; Mcl^aurin and Tillman, of South
Carolina, and Rawlins, of Utah, voted
with the Republicans for the Bacon
amendment, while the negative vote
was solidly Democratic, with one ex
ception. Kyle. Populist. The debate on
cotton took up most of the day and but
little progress was made on the bill.
Early in the day the sugar schedule
was passed over and the agricultural
schedule taken up. The paragraph on
cattle went over, but the balance of the
agricultural schedule up to and in
cluding paragraph 22S, was agreed to
as reported, all amendments except |
that of Mr. Bacon's being rejected. |
THE NEXT QUESTION.
If llulz Was Murdered, What Will the
United States Do About It?
Washington, June 8.—Assistant
Secretary Day said to-day that the re
port of Consul General Lee upon the
results of the investigation made in
Havana in the Ruiz case had not yet
been received at the State Department.
Consequently it was not possible to
learn whether the publications pur
porting to be copies of the report were
accurate. Assuming, however, that
the Consul General's conclusions are
correctly set forth, in brief that Ruia
died while in jail in violation of his
treaty rights, the question before the
department of the largest importance
is. what shall be the next step The
wife of Ruiz has filed with the depart
ment a claim for $1.10,000 for the death
of her husband. The Spanish conten
tion has been that he was not killed
and that he was not treated harshly.
THE SPANISH MISSION.
The Cabinet Spends Several Hour* DUciis
mIub It—Calhoun May Accompany McKln
lev in Xurtlivtlle.
Washington, June 8.—The cabinet
meeting to-day lasted longer than us
ual. The Cuban situation was discuss
ed in a general way, but the mest im*
portant subject presented was the Span
ish mission. The availability of three
men for this important post at Madrid
was carefully canvassed, but no decis
ion was reached. One of the cabinet
officers said after the meeting that the
selection was still open and will now
go over until the Presidents return
from the Nashville trip. It may be
that the non-appearance of Mr. Cal
houn may have had something to do
with postponing action to-day. If Mr.
Calhoun does not have an opportunity
for a talk with the President before
Mr. McKinley’s departure at noon to
morrow, lie will be invited to accom
pany the President on his trip. A
berth has been reserved on the train
to lie placed at his disposal in case
he joins the Presidential party.
ONLY A BOY
But He Has Kentucky Blnol in His
Veins and Wli n His Father Whip
ped Him. He Took Awful Revenge.1
Louisville, Ky.. June 8.—A special
(n tiie Evening Post from Barbourville,
Ky., says: Rev. Berry Lawson, a Meth
odist divine of this county, was shot
and instantly killed this morning by
his 15-year-old son, Isham. The fath
er whipped the bey Sunday for some
slight offense and he left home. '! h°
punishment rankled in the little ft 1
lows heart and lie returned home this
morning, and finding his father in a
cornfield, slipped up behind him and
blew his head from his shoulders with
a shot gun. The youthful paracide es
NO LOSS OF LIFE,
A Terrific Fonder Kxplo»lon Near Kn*en
helm—Treei* Uprooted and Hoiikc* Miat
'Munich. June 8.—Lightning struck
a powder factory to-day about three
miles from Rosenheim, exploding ll.OUO
pounds of gunpowder. The doors of
houses at Rosenheim and at Stephens
Kirchen. about one and a half miles
from Rosenheim, were torn from their
hinges, big trees were uprooted and
eleven houses were shattered. But in
spite of the fearful force of the explo
sion, there was no loss of life.
- -—o---- i -
The I.ant of tli»* Prmeut Serif* of ( oocert*
Last night the last of this half year's
concerts by the Philharmonic Quar
tette took place. A representative au
dience was present and added interest
to the excellently rendered programme.
It was the introduction of the coming
violinist. Henry Weiler, aged 13. whose
talent has been developed to its pi«s
ent stage by Prof. Hermann Schockey.
To the family of Rev. Gustav Weiler,
pastor of the German Methodist Church,
to Prof. Schockey and to the Philhar
monic Quartette does musical Wheeling
extend congratulations for this discov
ery and bringing to public notice that
Henry Weiler has genius. His playing
of the 6th Air Varie. by De Beriot,
proves it. and his career from now on
will be watched with sincere interest.
The other soloist of the evening was
a member of the Quartette, Prof. Ed
ward Blumenberg. who as usual dis
tinguished himself. The selection was
a “Cavatina.” by Hollaender, for viola,
and it was so rendered that two recalls
were the awards. Apart also from the
quartette work proper was die “Inter
mezzo Symphony.” violin, cello and
piano trio. It was exquisitely played,
and an encore given by a really enthus
iastic audience was responded to with
a second rendering. Three quartettes
made up the remainder of the pro
gramme. and aTl were most intelligently
and beautifully interpreted. The time
will hang heavy for the lovers of these
delightful chamber concerts during the
interim, but when October comes a
most enthusiastic greeting will be given
the performers and the originators of
this series of concerts. _^_—
Informed By Elkins That He Will Be
Made a Visit to the President
With Congressman Dovener.
The President’s Friendship for
White Responsible for Elkins
Dropping Thomas E. Davis and
.Agreeing t> White’s Appoint
ment—McKinley Declared His De
sire to Give the Place to the
Special to the Register.
Washington, D. C., June 8.—A
B. White, of Parkersburg, came here
to-day and was told by Senator Elkins
of his selection for Internal Revenue
Collector. He went to the White
House, accompanied by Capt. Dovener,
and saw the President, with whom he
has an acquaintance of long standing.
Indeed, it is said, the President's friend
ship for Mr. White had much to do with
Senator Elkins’s abandonment of Thos.
E. Davis for the Collectorship, as the
President intimated to the Senator that
it would give him more satisfaction to
nominate the Parkersburg editor.
CONFIRMED BY THE SENATE.
Washington, June 8.—The Senate to
day confirfimed the following nomina
tions: John J. DeHaven, to he United
States District Judge for northern die
thict of California; John K. Thompson,
to he marshal, district of West Virginia;
Ellis 11. Roberts, of New YorK, to be
treasurer of the United States; Carl
Bailey Hurst, of the District of Colum
bia. to be Consul General at Vienna,
AN ECCENTRIC MILLIONAIRE.
.Joseph Richardson Dies Worth Twenty
.Millions—Lived in a House Five Feet
New York. June 8.—Joseph Rich
ardson, an eccentric millionaire, died
here to-day. He made his fortune in
railroad building and was closely asso
ciated wit i the Yandernllts and Goulds.
Ho constructed large sections of the
Union Pacific, Missouri Pacific, Iron
Mountain and Mexican Central rail
roads. He came as a poor boy from
England. Mr. Richardson’s fortune
has been estimated at $20,000,000. He
dressed more like a tramp than a
wealthy man and lived and died in a
house which was only five feet wide.
This place lias been called the “spite”
house. It was built because the sur
rounding property owners refused to
meet Mr. Richardson’s terms for the
narrow lot. He afterwards refused fab
ulous sums for the little piece of ground
on which his house stood amid the tall
houses on the best part of Lexington
His greatest aversion was to seeing
his name in print.
One Man Killed and Another Beaten
Almost to Death.
Pontiac, III., June 8—A serious labor
riot occurred at Minont to-day. The
coal miners there have been on a strike
since May 1st. During last week a
few men have been working against the
wishes of the majority. To-day while
Supt. A. W. Morgan and one of the
bosses, Joseph Erbelang, were escort
ing one of the men to work a crowd
of miners interfered. A fight ensued
and Morgan and Erbelang commenced
to shoot, killing instantly a young mar
ried miner named John Wetoeki and
wounding another, 1 his so enraged
the miners that they’ attacked Morgan
and Erbelang with clubs and stones and
beat them badly. Morgan may not live.
The town is excited and there is no
telling where the trouble may end.
m UirOKTA.NT KIICOVKKY
Which It I* Alleged. May Revolutionize
the Iron Industry.
St. Louis, Mo., June 8.—Richard
King, superintendent of the steel works
in Belleville, 111., has invented' and
had patented a new’ process for anneal
ing castings, which it is claimed will
revolutionize the iron and steel indus
try. Mr. King says with his process
the cost can be cut in two. Iron and
steel men at Belleville, think his dis
covery the most important in the his
tory of iron manufacture.
King has applied for letters patent
in all foreign countries where iron is
MEETING TO ARRANGE PEACE.
Constantinople, June 8. The third
meeting between the Turkish Minister
for Foreign Affairs, Tewtik Pasha.’and
the ambassadors of the powers, to ar
range a permanent basis of peare be
tween Turkey and Greece, took place
Mr. C. Schnepf. the Opera House
druggist, made the following observa
tions of the weather ytsterday: 7 a. m.,
62; 9 a. m., 63; 12 m., 66; 3 p. m., 68;
7 p. m., 67. Weather cloudy.
Washington, June 8.—For West Vir
ginia. Western Pennsylvania and Ohio:
Generally fair; light northeast to east
winds. __.. —-—
xml | txt