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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, January 30, 1887, Image 2

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DAILY, *U d»vs In tbe w?ek — 18 00
DAILY, throe Urs iu the week 4 0»
Daily, two <Uv« >n tu« *e*k — s oo
DAILY, one <ïaj In the week 1 60
DAILY, per week to be paid weekly 15
DAILY and SUNDAY per w^ek ..: 1»
lh* Daily will be delivered by carrier In
any other citv or tuwn 15
TBS R£äl$7EK, it» MrertU edihm»,
is mimi at tkr A^ofict m WV'^jv, W. Fa., et
tfttmd ein*» maärr.
New Jersey, Iudiana. Texas and West
Virginia, are still reveling in the luxury ot
a ilvaillock on tin? Senatorial
question. Thes«* Ihiujf* are a little rai
ding; but we must have them.
Thk Republican Ccruûcilmeu whetted
their swords to a r.uor edge yesterday, and
with one fell swoop decapitated the official
head of Clerk iialligan quicker than you
could say Jack Robinson. When asked
why thw cruelty? they answered, per
nicious activity.
Mr. PoWDERI.V has beeu flooded bv s°
many letters asking questions, vScc., that
he has scarcely auy time to attend to his
duties iu overlooking the Held of labor.
Hence he will refuse to answer the numer
ous letters. The Knights are a good deal
like other people, believe iu riding a good
horse to death if he is willing to go.
The jjreat strike among the 'Lougsbore
men of New York has already cost
«*>, and it seem* scarcely begun. It not
only exists among the coal handlers, but
it seems probable that its extent will be
far reaching, taking in many branches ot
trade- About ">O,tl0U men will, it is esti
mated, be out on strike aud general boy
cotts will l»e declared to enforce their
Such a strike is not only a great waste
of time and wages, but is a great incon
venience to the public, and if continued
must resnlt in much l«*« and sallering.
A bill now before the Indiana Legisla
ture merits passing notice. It provides
that in case of willful homicide, in which
the slayer is the husband, father, or broth
er of a seduced girl or woman, ami the
slain has been proven her seducer, action
for murder or manslaughter shall not lie.
It reduces the offense of slaying to a mis
demeauor, puuishable by line, without im
An American jury scarcely ever convicts
a man of murder, who has killed the se
ducer of his wife, daughter or sister. Tin
law proposed above would Ik- iu most cases
executed, and the punishment meted out
would be as great as at present. It is let
ter to have a mild law and have it obeyed,
than a rigid law that is continually diso
beyed. The time when Fnj*laud s laws
were almost as severe as Draco's, punish
ing i>elty offenses with death, then was
there the most crime. The puuishuients
were regarded by the in:»ss«-s as so sever,,
and unjust, that jurie» could not l»e found
to convict the accused.
It would Ik* wisdom to mollify the pen
alty attached to the slayer of a seducer,
and make the puuishmeut greater for se
duction. There would lie jilstice iu this,
and men would have les.-* inclination to
take the law into their own hands.
A bill is b*-lV«r«' the IViinsylvuiia Legis
lature entitled "An Aft to provide lor the
temporary care and I'luplojiurnt ot way
"farers." Bv this bill, a waytarew' ImUe
ig to be tstaMishiil in every borough where»
tweuty citizens so petitiou. Here way
farers cau net me ds and loil^iiiü. oa con
dition that they work one and a half hours
for each meal ami the same time for each
night's lodgiug. If they should refuse,
while physically able, they an- to bo ar
retted nmler the tramp law and sent to
the work house or com pelle«! to work on
the public roads.
These are methods to abolish trumpery
propos.nl by promioent representatives in
other States:
44 Promulgation of Christianity and the
religion of Jesus Christ, uot only preached
and taught, but lived."—Main'.
"The ideas of the leaders of society mflst
1* changed-"—AVir //«un/mAmy.
44 Industrial education in in the public
schools. "—
44 Prohibition to lie made the law of the
United States. Mcchauical and agricul
tural education to go hand in hand with
the intellectual in our public schools."—
44 Better tinier. Readjustment of indus
tries, organization of labor, eight-hour
"Organization of bureaus of employ
ment."— l.oui*in*n.
44Long periods of imprisonment, witb
bard labor. ''—AVtr Jrrvrg.
<4Whipping jiost."— I try in in.
4'HeAwe to give at the door."
"Clone all ports to emigrants for a year."
44A head-tax from $-i"» to |fa» on immi
grants for the next ten years. Revision of
school system that would hring education
by it to a more practical hasbt. "—AVip
Hut the Pennsylvania method looks
practical. Should it be adopted there will
no longer lie any excuse for tramps beg»
ging from door to door. Tbev need bot
need but call at the "Wayfarer's Lodge'
and work for an hour and a half till they
get a good appetite, and then go in and
get asquare meal. If this is distasteful to
them, they can walk around Pennsylvania,
in passing over the conutry. Trampery,
as a profession, would lose its charms, and
the occupation of many a tramp would be
gone. This is bnt carrying out the
Scriptnral injunction: If a man works
not, neither shall be eat.
sctiooLt «
According to the official report of State
Saperiotendent B. S. MoRti.vs, the num
ber of pupils enumerated in West Virginia
for 1 •*■«», is 342,753. Of these but 72 per
cent, or 173,257, were eurolled and the
average daily attendance of this
nnmlier was 11 per ceut, or 1(13,
212. That is 70,495 youths betweeu
the ages of six and twenty-one, in our lit
mountain State never saw the inside of a
school house as pupils in the year
and with the nnmher of absences among
those enrolled more tljan one-half, or l:®,
510, were absent every day.
Every one will recognize at a glance that
the youths of the State are not receiving
the benefit they should from the free school
system. Its benefits are great bnt it needs
helping along by appropriate legislation.
One of the retaras the people who pay
taxes ask, is that the mouey expended give
all the youths of the Stat« such instruction
M will them to become good c,t«eus.
Butifthemon#lhmt should benefit all,
benefits but one half, there is something ;
WTOtv: somewhere. I
It will be found that while a great mauy
of the children can not attend, there » »o
good reason why the majority should not.
In both towa and country there are thou- j
gauds of children within reach ot schools,
yet they grow up in i lioness and tguo- j
ance, merelv because then parents do n.t ,
annreciate the benefit» of education or are .
2TEÜ to insist that their children
shall attend. Many othere there are * h
are robbed of the instruction proffered
them by the State, because they are em
ployed* in mills, factories, mines, ,U
While necessity may demand that some ot
this be done, it is by no means true of he
m yority, and it is a UmI thing for the
child, for the State and for the working
men. The child is deprived of instruction,
the State, ot an educated citizen; and the
wages of workingmen are affected by the
competition of child labor.
The. passage of bills formulated after
two now before the Legislature, one pre
vent».« the employment of children under
twelve rears of age in tactorie«, &c., and the
other requiring children between the ages
of eight and fourteen to attend school un
ie*» legally excused, would prove ot great
t»enetit in enhancing the school work of
the State.
The annual meetÜ^of the Uellaire Nail
wlifswas held yesterday f«uoo^
-.«oatinnjmt Ï.ÎT1Â on
KSS ^«"di.he.W <bat
Mr MeCourtney cannot be prevailed upi
it i-i likel v that Mr. James Wilson »1» '*
W,n Tbf ne» board is
,.,>ul»wl oftluMollowinitïentlemen K
M^Liutney. Kitl \V. usW»y.
Wilson K T. Devri«, hdward Jones,
Ïrl/Williain Sharp. and William G. bar
The hotels did a large I««"«" u,t
"Si*» a» .-a.. 1» olenlat»l tbero "ere
"ÏLÂ w*'« "■ «u»"*Cü
WJa ill t">vu tot ».ft sett'nts pointera a«
11 '"Thv C. Ä P. road i-hauRM time t»-day.
K, C. Morris, it is stated, will open
r xitiuirant next door to the postotbee.
"Kufe" Battolle has resigned as organ
Ätt««-' T
m. nt house .... h» Four!'. ward
Someone raptured.» tine drrased »
that hung out m trout of the Carter
"S'sootbM. E- cbnreb revival is pro
I «TÏÂ » i" i'i^i""S'"» br;
,uhs for the Bellaire Stamping Comply
I '"T ^i.,,1 an «ill elaim the attention
I of our people three nights thus week.
I The Lilly Club gave its first hop lust
P& entertain,lient tfven by the Oath- j
!olic school in the Klysiau Theatie .ost
niifht w:»s well attended.
*. C. Warnock is spending Sunday at
I his home nt Warnock.
The IV ^ O. accommodation and the » .
Cl ursville train change time this week.
! The new Fourth ward literary society
meets every other Tuesday evening. ^
Let- Sonneborn is running a
clothing store for M. Sonneboro in Bealla
! VÜA good show is billed for the Klysian
! the itre on Wednesday evening.
Thomas l>u*au is making some improve
ments a>M>nt his place ot business
I The new » horal club meets next Y "day
i eVïKy Criminel, of Milwaukee, is in the
j city.
neverai oi our vubiij; jjcuhciucu ait
I aUxit to "double up."
Crowding and loafing about the door ot
i the Klysian theatre should In» stopped.
»»a« thing nice about the .street railway
! is that it«» accidents arc liable to occur
from from fast running. Iu this respect
it is uulike the H. & t>.
The Tamers will probably give a mas
11 Herat le hsill before long.
Messrs. Wiu. Kuter ami A. L. Itaron
' have returuoi! from an Kastfru trip.
Several prominent «hiss buyers were in
i town yesterday.
Mrs*. II. Ii. Miller will leave here tor
I Find lav to make her home, this week.
The ItcliiMiut aud Pittsburg coal works
:ire <|«iit*' busy now stocking tow-boats with
I '"key. It. F. Lee. of the A. M- K- church,
h;us returned from /«uwtville, where he has
I been assisting with a revival mcating.
Adam Faupel's assets inst«>ck is >,HtH).
The A. M. K. church has prcjiarcd a
special programme for Missionary Sunday.
Mrs. tieorge Sea vers, who luw been quite
ill, is recovering. . , .
There was one conversion in the .Sontn
M. K. church, last night.
Several vouug gentlemen I torn here at
tended the hop of the Mercantile club in
I Wheeling.
An iufant daughter of tSeorge Royce lias
been ill for some days.
Amie of the lioys took home enough ol
the "upsetter" lait night to do them over
There was a larger delinquent tax list
this year in this township than ever Iwlore.
Miss May Thouijison, of Pittsburg, is
visiting friends here.
Hiraiu Nichols] move« to Findlay to
The Masons are tiling up their lodge
room in the old hank building.
A. Klotz will liave his brace of business
nicely papered and pointed.
The County Commissioners don't know
whether to use American or French plate
ulass in the new Court House. It the
masses were asked which should l>e used
they would *ay American plate with
A committee will l>e appointed to so
licit $•» subscriptions tor fixing up the
jmrk. It is thought another «-an Ik*
raised this way.
The Benwood terrylioat has gone on the
dock* at l'ittsburg.
The clerks say that the report about the
grocers l»eing threatened with boycott if
they did not done at 7 o'clock, is not true.
The yonng folks of the First Presby
terian Church met yesterday afternoon and
formed a mission band.
Miss Zahner, formerly teacher of tier
man h*re, is in the city seeing old friends.
Mrs. Joseph Doepler will give a birth
day partv to her friends on February .td
at her home in the Third ward.
The tSill Pot factory ha* orders ahead for
Rellaire people laugh at the idea of a
little works at tilencoe.
Dr. M. M. Knight will probably leave
for Kansas this week.
A. Wiley will go to Kansas in a few
I»avis A Archer will occupy Iheir ucw
quarters this week.
Samuel Theobold will re-enter the insur
ance business.
The BeUaire Stamping Company is work
ing over-time to fill orders.
The K. of L. have rented another room
in Central Block to he used in connection
with its present hall.
The plautug mill u furnishing the Rell
aire Window Clac» Works yrith boxe«.
Mr. Stewart Wilson und wife, of Mar
tin's Ferrv, are visiting in this city.
Mrs. Kebert McCoy, of Milwaukee, Wis.,
is visiting rriends here.
One o£ the large doors on the Ohio Valley
Stable« fell from its bearing» breaking the
jaw of l>eroy Hopkins and knocking his
brother John «useless.
Hal lie l^onard, of Milwaukee, i» in Rel
laire seeing old friend*.
.Paved streets and a public park are
things of the near future for Rellaire.
The revival in the First M. E. Church
closed on last Monday evening.
Chas. I .a Koche will open his new music
store on Relmont street.
The Crystal Window Glass Works will
make gl«« in a few days
J. F. Francis, of the IndepemJÊtf, is
spendiug the day at Stenbenville.
A School Girl on Peri«*—•
VomOn Jone* in *«*• Wtn(Js
DKAtt Sifting«:—I read a piece on Pen
J with a white
des ou the stage at »tnooi,
Îbe end, and everybiy said it was too cute
for S"r* hut
did not have n i aid think of
Of ShUoh or the Bnll K^t ^ ^ <he
Plug in »wttang ^ j don'tthink
battle of bhiloh an known
the rfitor, -™;dFo[ I doa't ibiok
auv better, . aboat that battle
Peri«*» knew any mo e aboot^ i ^
than the.vdid- Th£ h j gQt
it, and when i g t .. »et« from the
àr xT/.r rlÄ-e -a
the waj I on the troubled *»
•fj2£ p^ "teV.u»k^o,- »*
!Sy W.S ca-sting it« tatal upas tree
S°KigunUcmoSel, buïïike^e heTuic
S Ï^SSSTÏW ^y°£th£
excelled in equestrian games. in ta ,
had numerous offers trom circuses o _
pu, Iii» »kill b,
aud sleeping on the l>anu t>
£?-«. - «s«!«:;
l^iuatiou for MXu"'aJ'„B0däh»»S
ä';„"rticb"taXaj» employ«! «un.».
bec« v«ï bo^- hM,, quill
"ri Yloveruiuetit blauket und
crown lor a hat I ^ ^ three-dollar
ÏTuTtoUike ordinary candidal«.**, and
ii «rtt «it, ou »tore boxes ami talk
thev bad urf patent medicine in those
dS He was elected by a large ^jority,
but it did not m ike him proud lor be
♦ill dressed in his ISoveruuieut blanket.
He setaiwut to reformtlie stateof awiety.
Me found the city l»eset by >ew
York Aldermen and nionopoles,
these evils had caused such
SWT—«thc ^p,Â?oïï
he must refoi m the Cîoveniment. H«' »,,un
fh à ionie men were able to get drunk on
"Fellow citizens, we are too ungual obe
brothers. We must lie equal and we will
I I' hanpv as when, in the days o. ch.ld
\*J»\ we "would suck the same »tick ot
tally and chew thejcuue gum tog.thir.
\V»> must redivide the lauu.
^"ïtbaU form ot two acte»i »bicb
lit- divided, and tlu-n divided Harlu-on s
farm of a thousand acres anion^ lumselt
...i others He allowed each citizen an
„,ual uuioiiut of laud, aud oiade tli™| 'l'»t
»•heeUiarrow load ot moucy to the grocery
man for a pouud ot coffoe, made the citizen
St aad moo-d. Any »'dn.arv c.m.«
would have been able to knock John .
livan out of time.
rendes reiurueu one evening iroiu Ar
cadia and made the remark—Arcadia was
in the suburbs: "Arcadia looks, niethinks,
like one vast estate divided among brothers
and left to them by a lather who made no
will, so peaceful aud happy are they.''
We eonie now to the most disastrous epoeli
in our hero's lite. Mr. I'erieles died. He
did not die of lîright's Kidney Disease, as
do most eminent men, hut of a plain, ordi
nary disease, which we think most appro
priate for one of his humility and love lor
the j »copie.
We will not write any more about I'eri
eles now, and we only send this to show
that a girl can learn just as much about
politics as some men. You must not re
ward us in any way, for if you did, we
would feel compelled to tnrn it over to the
conscience fund. The delight we take in
delving in historic lore is ample pay. We
will send you some more the next time we
What do you think of my handwriting?
And do yot think j oygl)t jo wrjfe on pink
paper with perfume on it't home one told
me you were fastidious. I am 16. Do you
think 1 am old enough to receive gentle
man company ? V \xi m.a Jonks.
Loi-itl llip|""'"ï~ II» ri UK the ffwk-Vfr
xiinDl New*.
Spt'iul T'l'iiram Utf >'« „.lay
New Martixsvim.k, W. Va., January
tj}».—Judge J. M. Jackson, of l'arkersburg,
was up Friday entering a decree of sale in
the Cox-Xtuum chancery suit.
Meigs Hlaud, of the Insane Asylum, was
in town Friday and took three lunatics
confined in tin* county jail to Westou.
The Jury in the Xeuinan-Smith fulony
cas«e returned a verdict of assault and bat
tery simply.
The law side of the Court doeket was fin
ished to day and the jury di.-charged.
Miss Flo Lenkard, ot Harnesville O.,
was with friends in town Friday.
The Kpiseopal Soup Club met at Win.
MeHall's Tuesday evening aud was very
largely attended.
Attorney McClnre, of the Marshall
county bar, ami 1.. N. Tuveuner, ottlie 1'ar
kcr*buig, were iu attendance at Court this
ltenjauiin Kngle, Ksq., uf the Tyler bar,
was over at court this week.
Wonder of Seuator 1J. W. Price's ears
burn any these days, or if he is restless at
nichts. 'Tis tine, he is a considerable dis
tance from his constituents, ami perhaps
'tis sad this is true. Wonder if the Sena
tor is courting au investigation of the pen
The protracted meeting at the M. E.
church. South, has closed.
The towboat Tom Ikidsworth was tied
up at the y barf several hours Thursday
evening repairing her shattered wheel.
Well, you got Seabright and Smith, lint
how about Karney (htlligan, Dennis
O'Keefe and the otljer l^oy^? Will they
coiwider it a "horizontal reduction*''
00 REWARD $100
The readers of the hi tfOAl itEu)&*K£
will he pleased to learn that there is at !
lm«t one dreaded disease that science has
been able to core in all its stages«, and that
is Catarrh. Hall'.« Catarrh Cure is the
only positive eure now known in the medi
cal fraternity. Catarrh being a constitu
tional disease requires a constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken
internally, acting dim.;!^ tjp<»n the blood
and uincns surfaites of* the system, thereby
destroying the foundation of the diseuse
and giving the patient strength, by build
ing np the constitution and assisting na
ture io doi^g }ts work. The Proprietors
have so much faith in curative powers
that they offer one hundred dollars itw
my case it tails to cure. Send for list of
testimonial«. Address,
F. J. CHENEY ë CO., Tbledo, 0- 1
•äTSold by Druggists, 75 eta.
IanghHn Bros. Drug Company agents
for Wbeeltrg. 11
The most iintcreeting event which has
occurred in our city in a year past was the
citizens' meeting held in the City Hall on
Friday night, which was attended by more
taxpayers and respectable citizens than any
meeting of such a nature ever held in the
city. All along, public meetings of every
kind have been a disgusting drag no mat
ter what the qnestiou at issue, bnt the
presence of Albert Netter, of Cinciuuati,
and an opportunity to refute and place at
naught the vile insinuations against onr.
municipal integrity called forth what
might be termed a rousing meeting, con
sidering the very disagreeable weather and
short time it was advertised. Considerable
has been said in the papers and among the
people concerning certain letters, whose
nature was very derogatory to our city's
credit, which were written by Messrs.
Boyd and Cotts of this city to Mr. Netter
who purchased the whole block for $100,
000 water works bonds issued by our city
some time ago. The whole affair was
pretty well aired on Tuesday nightr and
those who were present, know beyond a
doubt just what has been doue, and have
a very good idea who did it.
The meeting was called to order by J. C.
Gray, and L. Spence choseu Chairmau
and J. W. l'hoebus Secretary. Mr. Netter
was iuvited to come to the Chairman's
desk and was requested to say what be
knew about the transaction. He began by
statiug what trouble and anxiety had
been caused him at a previous time by an
attempt on the part ot the city to repudi
ate their lionds and expressed anxiety
concerning the Martiu's Ferry bonds if
the letters he had received were an expres
sion of the feeling of the people of the city.
He then proceeded to read the letters he
hatl received from Martiu's Ferry «luring
the past few months, copies of which are
here inserted. The tirst letter is from S.
W. Boyd, and reads as follows:
Martin's Fekry, Oct. &», 188t».
Mr. Albert Netter:
I>ear Sir:—I am one of a committee to
audit the books of the city of Martin's
Ferry. I see by the minutes of the Coun
cil that you proposed to buy the $100,(NHi
of water works bonds issued and sold by
Martiu's Ferry. I see your proposition
was rejected. The time of your proposi
tion don't appear on the minutes of Coun
cil. Will you please state what you offered
at that time for the water works bondsand
what you bought them lor afterward.
This should all appear oil our books, but
for some reason it don't. We want simply
to get at the truth of the matter, and recti
fy any mistakes that have been made.
You wiU greatly oblige me by giving that
information, Yours, very truly,
S. W. Boyd.
F. S.—The rejection of your proposition
was Oct. 11, 1 ($•<».
This letter Mr. Netter did not answer,
and shortly thereafter received the follow
ing letter:
Martin's I'erry, u., .m>v. i-vo.
. J On it Xrttrr, Em/.:
Dear Sir:—Some time ago I wrote to
you inquiring concerning the .Martin's
Ferry water works bonds. Keane \ Co:,
of Chicago, referred me to you for informa -
tion iu the matter. They tell me they
got the bonds from you. Members of the
old Council told me that you offered !••">
lor th»- bonds. For some reason that is
perhaps best kuown to the parties who
negotiated the sale of the Iwnds all infor
mation on the subject has lieen carefully
suppressed. Great dissatisfaction exists
and there is a movement on foot to repu
diate the whole transaction as contrary to
law. 1 was appoiuted by the Council to
investigate the matter. Joseph T. I laues,
who negotiated the bonds, had no
authority to do so. It is ab
solutely necessary that the present
city Council should know the terms on
which the bonds were sold and what was
realized from them. Will you kindly give
mesuch information as you can on thism It
ter? Tlea.se tell me what your offer to the
Council first was and at what price and
from whom yon got the »foresaid bonds,
and oil what terms as to payment. Will
you further kindly inform me what is the
sum total of the liomls you bought, and il
in your power please send me a copy of the
contract? Yours very truly,
S. W. I'oYD.
Dear Sir—I «vilify that hy a resoln
lion ot Councilof Martin's Ferry, O , S
\V. l'»oyd, Es«|., wasappointed an auditing
committee to audit all books ami papers
oft he city and was vested with full power
to scud for persons and papers.
Very truly,
Isa <tr Ciitts,
1'resident Council.
Mr. Netter answered this letter and
asked Mr. Boyd to come to Cincinnati and
receive an explanation of all the matters
pertaining to the bond. In answer to this
lie received the following:
Martin's Ferry, <>., )
December II, 1 *si>. )
Allurl Xiiler,
Dear Sir: Owing to my business here
I cannot meet you next week in Cincin
nati. Would you kindly inform me what
priceyou paid for the Martin's Feirv water
works bonds. The sale ofthe bonds appears
to have heen nt uje by .1. T. Ifanes, who was
a member of the (!ity Council in April,
when the bonds were sold. In May
a new Council came in and
Kane*, ceased to have anything to do
with the city government. Therqjs a dif
ference in the statements of the old coun
cilnien, as to what the council authorized
in the matter ol the sale of the ImiihIs. Mr.
Hanes has carefully avoided giving any
«^finite information on the subject. It i-«
among the possibilities that the piviuenl
of the bonds will be successfully repudi
atcd. Did you satisfy yourself of the legal
status of the bonds l>Hbre you (»ought
them? Very truly yours,
S. W. lioYH.
This e|)ds the Jetter ïyritiug ou Mr.
Boyd's part, and it is here taken up by
Mr. Cott.s himself. The following letter is
marked private, but ait Mr. Netter says
private letters should not lie written
about public business, and accordingly In
read it before the meeting, and expressed
regret that the author was not present to
hear it.
Mabtix's Ffbby, Ohio, »
December îil, 1 -'S<5. i
.{. -Ytlltr, fou., ('inrinnitli, Ohio:
DKarS|i;: i am in receipt of yours of
the 17th asking lor information- m tégard
tu water uoik* bonds, of which it appears
you arc the purchaser. The books and
papers of the corporation do not show that
there was any sale of bonds or any contract
entered into for their purchase. Neither
ilo they show that any po.\er of the Coun
cil was delegated, constituting any person
au authorized agent on the part of the
Council to negotiate such a loan. There
is uo evidence or record or papers of any
kind on Ule 6^pt&natury oi the issuing or
sale of said bonds. At the last spring
election an eutirely new set of city officers
were elected. The reckless manner in
which the newly elected officers found the
affairs of the city compelled a
Mill invpsiiyallQu of ever* (Apart
ment, which ha$ been made with a
very had showing. Tliù» necessarily
causes an examination of the bonds in
question for the purpose of ascertaining
the full exteut of said loan. An injunction
has been applied for, stopping every de
partment of this city till it can be run as
the law directs. This, of course, will
liriug up the question of the sale of said
houds, whether (hoy were sohl in accord
ance with law. There is no disposition on
the part ot any oue to repudiate any part
at" said bonds if they are as the law re
ijuires. There is a disposition to cover
into the city treasuary every cent of said
bonds, and it is for this pnrpose that the
courts have been resorted to. I think if
rou could meet with oor present Council,
»fco«- your contract, if yon have one, ami
if all is an law requite*, Connul wui plat« :
itself right towards the bonds. ' We
irant the water works, and we
want yonr money, and we want
to deal honestly with yon, and
rom the tone of your letter to Mr. Boyd I
jelicve you want to do the aame. f'hefe
will be no trouble when tse understand
»eh other. Very truly,
Isa4C Currs.
P. ä. Another matter 1 might call your
ittention to is the tax levy for sinking :
üud and interest on your bonds has been
«sailed bv the very heaviest taxpayers.
Indge Kelly has granted an injunction to
everal restraining the Treasurer from ool
lecting such tax. The matter has not been
passed on as vet but will be in a few days,
so there is others besides the Council who
are looking at us. The way I look at it
now is should Judge Kelly annul the tax
levy it will necessarily annul the bonds. I
think the whole matter should bestraighf
eued up to a full understanding, and sh.mld
you coraü in person I feel satisfied that i
Council will do what is right to protect j
your interest in every respect
Very truly, Isaac Cons.
After Mr. Netter read the letter, he said:
"Suppose the^e bonds are illegal, do the
people of Martin's Ferry feel disposed to
cause me trouble and repudiate the debt?"
In answer to this a chorous of no, no, no,
rose up from all parts of the house, which
w.is followed by deafening applause and
stamping of feet.
Mr. L. Spence, the Chairman, said: ' I
have always paid my debts, and I consider
an obligation of this kind made by a corpo
ration by a majority of the people as bind
ing its any private debt."
Mr. James Kerr said that although he
had taken au active part ag-iinst the origi
nal proposition to buiid water works, he
considered it everj' man's duty to help it
to a successful finish. He also said he de
tested all such dishonest schemes to get rid
of debts.
W. R. Ratcliff said he had talked with
taxpayers and failed to lind one who favored
Joseph Medill said he did not favor it
himself and had found no taxpayer who
(Jeo. H. Smith and J. C. Gray said they
were situated in the matter about the same
as Mr. James Kerr.
J. T. Haues explained the sale of the
itonds very satisfactorily and cleared his
skirts, on Mr. Net ter's evidence, of all the
charges of duplicity made in til« letters
sent to Mr. Netter.
Judge John S. Cochran made the most
interesting speech of the evening and made
some personal allusions which were very
interesting, judging from the applause
they leceived.
John L. Welsh, one of the water works
trustees, made a few remarks stating the
coudition of the work and explaining the
annoyance caused by people who condemn
ed the work without cause, and without
taking the trouble to satisfy themselves
from the proper sources, of the truthfulness
of their statements.
Mr. Netter wishing to leave on the ten
o'clock train on the H. & ( ». asked that the
meeting adjourn as he was satisfied of the
city's honesty of purpose and was willing
and would as soon as he got home order
the balance of the money paid to the city's
iUr. «f.uun oiuiiii n,w iipmu utuvi
Mr. James A. Gray is slowly improving.
On Friday evening Judge John S. Coch
ran and lady entertained a few society
friends at their home on Fourth street.
Those present were George 11. .Smith ami
wife, Captain L. W. Jnglehright, wife
and daughters, Mrs. M. M. Sheets and
daughter, Dr. ami Mrs. H. (). Williams.
Mr. ami Mrs. W. K. Kitelitle, Mr. and
Mrs. James A. Dickson, Mr. and Mrs. T.
\V. Shreve, Dr. and Mrs. W. II. Mall and
Dr. and Mrs.-J. M. I'.lackford.
Du Thutsday eveniug at eight o'clock,
at the residence of the bride's parents, Mr.
Robert McKee arid Miss KllaStewart were
married by Rev. Karl D. Iloltz, of the M.
K. ehurch. The wedding and reception
tendered after the ceremony were note
worthy for their brilliancy and the pleasure
afforded tho-*> participating. The list of
presents include the following: Mr. and
Mrs. S. O. Stewart, endorsed check; Mrs.
I). A. McKee, table linen; Mr. I>. A. Mc
Kee. family bible; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
H. Ilea ton, decorated chamber set; Mr.
and Mrs. S. Iï. McKee, cooking stove; Mr.
and Mrs. William Woods, fruit dish; itobt.
M. Mc(rowan, silver water service; Miss
Mary McKee, toilet set; W. C. McKee
one dozen engraved water glasses; J. 15.
McKee, silver butter dish and knife; Miss
Jennie McKee, novelty pitcher; Misa I<u
zie M"'Kee, fruit bowl and pickle castor;
Miss Anna Carmichael. »las« tea set; Frank
Irwiu, fancy lamp; Miss Laura Swart/.,
decorated fruit and sal', cups; Miss Minnie
(■otts, writing desk and stationery; Miss
Anua Shaw, pair cana'i* s
There is some talk of a ferry running
from a poiut near the foot ol Jefferson
street to the point ol' the Island and there
connecting with a proposed street car line
to Wheeling.
Mr. W. I<. Tripp is at home from Kan
sas City where he has been visiting fi iends. |
Mr. M. K. Sniylie, by a upslick, struck
his foot with a hand-axe yesterday, iiijur
iog himself ijuitt: severely. He had to be
taken homo in a oatrlag«.
Miss Km ma Mitchell was in the city
yesterday calling ou friends.
du ruesiiay .nr. aim :»irs i nomas .Miir
diK'k celebrated their golden wedding at
tlieir home near Pleasant (irove, Belmont
c Hint v, < The old couple are enjoying
the best of health, and from appear
ances will experieueç av lcasi sev
eral happy I et urns of the day. They
were the recipients of several
beautiful and very appropriate presents,
and enjoyed the celebration, and the pres
ence of old frieqds as much as could be
possible, even if they \yefc younger and
more vigorous. Those present were Rev.
Mr. Pringle, of Mt. Pleasant; Mrs. Slat
thew, Sharon, of Nït. pleasant; Mr. and
Mrs. I l ivid Hawthorne, of pleasant (Jrove;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hawaii, of Adena; Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Dean, ol Morning View;
Mr. and Mrs. Mitehell McConnaugliv, of
Mt. Pleasant; Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Majors, |
of Pleasant (irove; Mr. and Mrs. II. K.
Wells, of Miidgeport; Mr. and Mrs. Holier!
1'. lack ford, of Bridgeport; Mr. »*aac Va_v-1
lor ami sister, of Cilerain, <• ; Mr. and '
Mrs. Roliert Williams, of Bridgeport; Mr.
and Mrs. Plummer Kracken, of Mt. Pleas- j
ant; Mr. and Mrs. Flein Murdock, ol i
Bridgeport; Mr. and Mrs. William Hill-1
worth, of Mt. Pleasant: Mr. and Mrs. Jtys.
I'heakef, qi V>i. j(lc;^aut; Mr. and Mrs.
Poliert hobinson, and Mr- and Mrs. A. .1.
Robinson, of Crestline, (i. ; Mr. and Mr«.
Samuel Magers, of I'leas.iut drove; Miss
Anj;ie Munlock, of Junction City,«).;
Win. H. Ilumphrieville and wife, of Mar
tin's Periv. and Squire William Reed, of I
Mt. Pleasant, O. During the evening the |
following programme of entertainment win» j
carried out and an elegant repast served: !
Rev. Pringle announced the old fashioned j
but ever beautiful hymn, "The I
Lord is My Shepherd," which j
was sung by the çntire assem
blage. attj-'r vhinh Mr. Mitchell McCon
naughy ottered a fervent prayer and '
thanked Divinity for the many blessing« j
the principals and yuwts had been |>er-1
mitted to enjoy. Hev. Pringle then read {i
a very appropriate poem, written especially 11
lor the occasion by Mrs. Isabella Dean,
and delivered a congratulatory address on !
behalf of the guests which was answered |
by Mr. 11. E. Wells, who read a historical !1
biography of t}^e ,auii|y, stating among
other fhinipi, that during the entire fifty
years of married life, death had never en- j
Wed the household. The affair from be- I
ginning to ending was very happy, and | <
will be long rememliercd by those present, j
Mr. <». W. Dilworth an old r.a,J iiiuhiy I
respected Citi*eq or this place,1 died at his
home, on North Third street, yesterday J
forenoon, and will lie buried to-day in Mt.
Pleasaut Hervia» will I« held at his late ;
residence at 10 a in. • i
Mr. David Paxson, a former well known 1
resident af this place, was buried in S ten- j
hen ville yesterday. i
Mrs. Jennie Itervey, ofKoney's Poiut, Ls
the guest ot ber brother, JR. \Y. F». iter- j
veyr j
Miss Rose Wetberald is in Massillou,
calling on her grand parehts.
Carl, an infant child of John Thompson,
is seriously ill with diptheria. Mr.
Thompson's family seems unfortunate.
Miss Liz/ie May Leaves for Michigan in
a short time.
Miss Mattie Fowler is in t|»e country
voting irimtU.
Mrs. David Cox is in Monroe county
visiting relatives.
J. 1». Fowler, old postoftice room, has
all styles of comic and fancy valentines. * j
M|t i* remarkable that the Sont h Amer- !
ican Indiana never sutler from consump- '
tion. The cause is their use of Coca. TUey '
also never suffer with scrofulous nor skin 1
disease», 't hey roach very old age, and 1
frequently pass their full century" {see j '
Journal of the Royal Society of Vienna). I
For weak lungs, chronic cough, asthma, 1
shortness of breath, and female sufferings, | '
a se Liebig Co. 's Coca Beef Tonic. 11
Reocios is milking as good a record with
Hart'.-« "champions of the earih' as any
other member of the team.
The uew rules, so Busliong says, will
cau.se his batting record to drop. Well,
the distauce won't hurt it much.
The Artfociuion is catching it ou all
sides at the present time for its tardiness
in adopting the guarantee system.
John Glasscock does not appreciate the
idea of going to Indianapolis in case that
city secures the Maroons' franchise.
The Detroits don't inteud to allow an-!
other accideut like that of last seasou im- i
peril their chances for the pennant. They
are out for another pitcher, aud by all De
troit and Wat kins they will get him.
Harry Wright says the person who la
bors under the impression that runners
will be able "under the new rules" to
walk around the bases, will find them
selves greatly mistaken. It will lie no
such snap.
The rumor is now going the rounds that
the end of 1887 will see Cincinnati an ap
plicant for a position in the League, with
the understanding that Suuday games will
be allowed. It's unnecessary to say that
it Ls only a rumor.
The Philadelphia club wouldn't think
of quibbling over a dollar or two iu the
way of purchasing some Maroons players,
The Western League will have a regular
stall of umpires the coming season, who
will receive #12."> per month and their car
Johnson, of the Bostons, was the cham
pion fly catcher of the League last year,
rapturing forty-six more of them than any
other player.
The IxMiLsville team is one of the mast
remarkable in the country. Although one
of the cheapest in the profession and com
posed for the most pu t of native players,
it holds its own with the leaders iu the
championship race season after season.
O. 1'. Cay lor has retired from the Cin
cinnati ( 'ouim< rcûil-(îtizrfle, and after a
brief sojourn iu the South, will take up
his residence iu the East. The Cincin
nati club loses one of its stannchest sup
porters and the city one of the ablest of
There are five strong base bill organiza
tions this year besides the I<eague and the
Association. They are the International
Association, the Southern league, the
Northwestern League, the Western league
and the New England League, embracing
thirty-six clubs. They do not include
the Eastern League and the many State
The Detroit club will not be able an
other season to pay the salaries they have
been in the habit of doing the past season
or two. So much tor the guarantee sys
New Yorkers now figure out that the
League club ofthat place will sutler more
than any other team in that organization
by abolishing the high anil low ball.
Charles <• ri111n and John Jackson, the
«•rack battery of the Cleveland Colored
League club, will be the youngest I lattery
in the organization. Grillin is said to lie a
Sunday championship games in the
American Association this year will be
confined to St. l>ouis, Louisville am!
Brooklyn. The tireen law takes Cincin
nati oft'the list.
Ilarnie's team id a hont the best one he
has ever had together. If the elnb Tails t«>
make a good showing the coming season,
Rarnie will he known by some other name
than William.
Mr. Iloiiaetield, manager of the Canton,
()., hase hall dut», is looking for players.
Tiiose who have not nigned would do well
to address him. lie is particularly anx
ious to secure batteries.
The National League rule of three-game
series will be observed by the Western
League this year: 1 \!<i games will lie played
bv each cli|l|, and thu season will «»peu on
April 'H
Frank Reecius has been signed by Man
ager Hart to play with the Milwaukee
elnb next season. It is said he is to yet
$1,200. Reecius is to play Second liane.
He comes of a base ball family.
If the pa*t be a criterion to l»y, it is not
likely that many jiersons would want to
ongige ill a stock enterprise in the future
with the "disgruntled stockholders1' of
tile Allegheny club, especially if the or
ganization needed money to keep it aim
after the capital stock had been paid in.
It is hinted that President Hewitt; of
the Washingtons, is not a popular loan in
League circle.*}, ;;nd is iroKeu out of all the
luoro important meetings. This is taken
as evidence by Washiugtoniaus that the
club of that city is not desired as a mem
ber of the League. The plot thickens.
The New Lngland League it.is voted
that the salary 1M of each club, exclusive
qf manager, »hall not exceed $1,-00 a
month. litis will have the effect of
placing the clubs more on an equal foot
ing than last season. This rule will be
enforced, for every elnb president will
have to tile a bond of $"»((o l>y March 1. in
which a clause will be inserted covering
the salary limit.
IN 'I'llK UlNtj,
I'atsv C'.irdiU and Pat K il Man may lie
brought together, as I'at Singly expresses
Ins willingness to hick Cardiff lor any
union nt.
John P. Clow writes from IVnver that
lie is ready to ficht Jack I |>'ii|p<it.> with
«km fcittvft} m a finit.lt for a stak« of fcl,0<H»
i»r è'J.'MMi a side,
Cardiff «ay» he will not pay any attcti
lion to the hosts of "small fry" who are |
now making efforts to get on a match with
liim. He wears a No. lo.
It has been decided that hen-sifter all
■hampiotiship prize rinj fi^ht* in hngland
ir,usi he fought according to the new rule«
if the I.ondon prize ring.
Charley Allen defeated Tom Curry in a
light to a finish at Columbias, Saturday
liyht. Twelve rounds \\çrç fought, It was
i blood> battle, though four-ounce glove* ,
ivere used, •
Willie Clark ha« not withdrawn his
■halleuge to tight any of the feather
weights, hut Warren and I Manfort h still
»teer clear of him. A match between
.'lark and Johnny Kartell, the Unpiklyu
eather-weight, is now likely.
At the clos«1 ©{ Uglii at l<awreuce,
Mas«. '.'Ahu smith brought Artbnr
•hamU'ru to McAulliff and said that be
ivanted to "make up" with him. He w;w
ivilling to acknowledge that Jack was a
jood one, and was sorry for the hard
hings he bad said about bim. Jack re
vived him kindly, and tlie prospects are '
hat for the futur« they will ^ix>d |
While talking to some friends the other I
lay aUqut liltf gite receipts, Jack Detnpsy :
ia»d: "We hear a great deal about the j
>ig money Sullivan awl other men have
jot oiitofthe Madison Square (iardeu, bnt |
'II liet that 1 got more for my share of
be gate in the contest between myself and,
lack iturke in San Francisa »»tan any
•tbet tighter çrw received. 1 got Çi,âUO
ut my &bar<- after the bout* expenses were
leducted, and ail I had to do was to |iay
>nt $10U to a man who looked after my
ntereats. Burke got the same amount,
mt be bad to divide with I'arson Davie*.
1y the way, I bad the liest of the light, -
oo, trom start to finish." Jack «ays the -
alk abont bis fighting Sullivan il^d i;oV :
irigmate with hiin, but «hen v«» talked
>f, and he w*-4 Udil that Mnllivan would J
oeak hi* jaw, he wan determined to give (
lima chance to do it, or rather to practi- |1
ally demonstrate that even the big fellow '
»nid sot take such liberties with his fcead i '
liece. "In all my fights 1 hav£ uever got 1
I black eye," «aiçl h? protjdlv. ,
Another âuxmnt says: John L. Sullivan I
►ntl his brother went to the office of L)r. ,
iayre, who. after an examination oi the
trokeo wrut, »aid that it had been set ]
vit h the palm downward instead of the
everse, and while the fighter conversed I
vith hi* friends the doctor by a fartive .
[lance observed Sullivan's preoccupation, j
nd placing his leftaliand on Sullivan's j]
orearm and the right'upon the wrist, he j
;ave the arm a sadden wrench, which I
broke the bones asunder a second time.
Snllivan hounded from his reclining posi
tion with a sharp cry of pain and sank
hack upon the coshions in a fainting spell.
Sa It.s and other vivifying applications soon
brought him back to consciousness and he
found his left hand lying palm upwards as
Dr. Sayre sajs it should do. But the
fighter * was knocked out, and became
further wearied by fruitless retchings. He
was straightened out after a while, how
ever, and his arm was bound in felt wad
ding and finally set in plaster of paris.
Dr. Sayre says it will be all four weeks
lieaoe, and will be as strong as ever.
I». O. P.
Get* it Blaut From an Irate Charle*t«iiian
—The Other Sitle of the Weather.
Tu O.e Editor qf the Uh'Hinç Sunday Rryùtrr.
Charleston", W. Va., Jannarv 25.
By chance a copy of,'the Sl'XDAY RküIS
ter lias come into my hands. In it I have
seen a letter by one who assumes the eu
phouious nom ih -jtlumt of "P. O. IV
This climate seems not to agree with
him. He appears to be a weakly creature,
forever alternating between a sweat and a
chill. Having a little ot his constitutional
weakness in his head, he leaves his over
coat where he cannot get it when his chill
comes on. He lays the blame of his dis
comfort on the climate of Charleston. The
truth is, the weather of Charleston is the
most impartial that can be found on earth.
It is intcudod to suit the healthy sons of
fvery zone. It rangt» from bitter cold
through all the degrees of the thermometer'
down to summer heat; ami it does not. like
other climates, take half a year to do it in.
I^ist week there were bright aud warm
days which would have set a Neapolitan a
dreaming of the zephyrs which whisper
among the dark fo!i;ige of the olive groves
of Ins native Italy; ami there were rough,
boreal days that would have revived an
expiring jiolar liear. But this opulence of
varied weather wrought only misery for
your correspondent of the name o' "1*. O.
IV Having had, all his life, the Wheel
ing smoke 1 »etween him and the glorious
sun, he «mid not liear the direct light of
our geuial southern .sky; and, beiug a
chilly, bloodless wight, adown whose spine,
as he tells us himself, snow-flakes turn to
icicles, he could just as little stand; our
genteel little blizzards. He throws the
whole blame on our salubrious weather.
He also liuds fault with our model climate
because the snow drifted down his Kick.
After he will have eaten a few more of the
square meals which he is now «»ting, per
haps lor the tirst time, his neck will grow
to the size of his shirt collar, like the necks
of us natives; ami the hollows now lying
among the knobs ol his spine, will till out
and make snow drills in them impossible.
He also complains of the mud. 1 con Ichs
ihere is a great deal of mud this winter in
our streets. But when I rcllect that there
is a special providence for every occasion,
1 begin to understand that this mud may
lie a godseud to your man 'I\ O. 1'.' w hcii
he returns some night from a Democratic
jamboree with his breath laden with smok
ing hot Sozodont. The mud may save his
protrudinghonet) from injury aud give him
cause to bless the I.ord. ClIARI.llsrox.
ly succeed, as the state of facta net nt
in the new affidavit* are depo«<j . V®
disinterested witnesses, which will J*
liaps result in the removal of the ca^T
BOtue other county, where it is i110rc
likely a verdict can be reached. ^
Victim* of the Kxplooion Hurled..^.
I.ocal New«.
Special T'l'-jrnrn to tie Suiff ly K"ji<rf.
Wkmübubo, January 29.—The fuaml
of John Nelson and Thomas N'cUi^ .|1(,
victims of the boiler exclusion at tfa« jfar
vey paper mill, occurred yesterday,
former at 10 o'clock a. m. aud the latter at
2 o'clock p. ni.
A musical concert was given at Harth'«
Hall to-night. The proceeds were for th!
benefit of the family of John N\l*,n
uiet such a sudden and distressing
The oil well on the Crouch farm nt- r
Bethany, is down altont <>»*» f.*t. itt,
expected to be drilled in about March 1*
The new Riverside glass works buildL
is completed and business will |v r»ntard
ou Monday next alter a suspension of al*^,
four mouths.
II. C. Ulrich, who came to this city *t.
cral years since a.id engaged in the'gin,
ami insurance business, has deteriuiur,] i0
remove to Alaitama. Mr. l'lrich i« ap^j
business man aud will Ik- greatly niiv^
by our business men.
The name of the Standard Insnrano
Company of Wellsbunt ha* Ihvu cliaopd
to the Standard Insurance Company
Wheeling and the office removed ir.uathu
town to Wheeling.
The Central Branch »lass work* at l:ni.
liant bas close«! down indefinitely.
A large ball was given in the tu m ^
house building on Thursday exmiiig. \
soc ial and pleasaut time was « njovrd.
James Parish, who was seveiely l.naNJ
and scalded at the recent Imiler •
at the paper mill i* improving, hut
yet able to sit tip.
A very pleasant social event \\;is um;,
ipated iu by the young folks u<-.it lt,nj,
Bottom last eveuing,. at the rr«id< t)<v of
Mrs. Jessie Minear. Several young I.Mi,,
from Wheeling were present.
The Venture Ulass Works t'omjunv
which manufactnreil fruit jars, l..i>
an m sign ment. The work-« will U rr.
moved from here ami will proluhlv I,
locate«! at Minerva, Ohio.
Opera House,
ONK s I « ; 11 r uni v.
Tuesday, Fobrunry 1,1887.
THK woi;m»'s Mnvutnis.
\ Cyclone of Magnificent Minstrelsy.
•#"A'lnilwlni| 7.'» mill S'm'i'IiI» Itt-MTM tv»i>
11.110. Hull* <>t sraC* nt Bmiiiht'« Sni'iriliy V.
II.II it r a it V Alk.
The K«>*»-lti|;|itcr W ill Case lienor»! I.»eu I
T!-:/rilni h> Ihr Sumlni/ Rrffitfrr.
Ci.AUKsiirito, W. V.\„ January 39.—
In tlio celebrated Uoss-liighter will c;we,
which has already been tried twice in this
i-ouuty, and regarding which there is con
siderable discussion and a diversity of
opinion, a motion was made this week be
fore Judge Fleming to change the venue.
The result is awaited with considerable
inxiety, as the controversy involves f 1 "»<!,
MIO. The grounds upon which the de
ponents rest their motion are twelve afll
lavits, each of which are substantially 111
these words:
" , being duly sworn, de
poses ami says that he has knowledge of
the pending of n suit in the Circuit Court
if said county to set aside a certain
will purporting to have lieen made by
Uyrus Koss, deceased, many years ago in
the State of Kentucky: that Webb lioss,
me of the parties interested in said contest
touching the validity of said w ill is a non
kfc mi de ut of I he Mate of West Viiginia; that
I'eter it. Kighter, J. I». .larvis and S. O.
Kester, who are interested in impeaching
the validity of said |uper are re»idents ot
the State of West Viiginia; that the mat*
ters in controversy in said cause have Itcen
the subject of much discussion and talk
in Harrison county, and d«)>oncnt believe»! I
that in the present state ot' public opinion 11
the propoubUts of said will cannot have a i
fair trial before an impartial jury of the !
issue in said case. That deponent believes !
;i hostile public opinion has beeil manu- <
factored against >aid proponent* and that
persons summoned ait jurors to attend Raid
iKtrt b\ oMociating and mingling with the 1 i
L-outestaiits (if tktid »ill are prejudiced and j
Itiiuied in their favor before eutering the j {
jury box; and that from the notoriety said i
•anse lia» gained in said county having
l>eeu twice tried therein, it will l>e almost 1
impossible to obtain a jury unprejudiced
iml free trom an opinion formed by having
heard the case frequently di*cu*.*d und
tried, to hear and try the »tmr fairly and j
impartially; and dvpoueut believe» that j .
insticc rcijuirr-s the removal of »aid cans»- j
|o squie ot her eounty to the end that the
ight may be done, between all parti«?« in
terested fairly and impartially.''
Si mi liar ailidavits iiad heretofore !»•< n i
nade by the pro|ionetits of the will, forthe *
jurpose of changing the venue,
>ut the motiuu vit» overruled ,
lowtvtr, UOW it »««ein» that they will like
ijojjü FarçilY
IN imkii: Ultw
Musical Sketch Entertainment
Olli* ni Hit' until TiiJhiilol Militent Kamill«'
in» l<clnre Iii«' public Klulit tii numla r. \
•lie family, faillir. mutlicr, »tx tlillilnn if •
laughter* 1*11*1 (Mil Milill.
• rf"A<1inl*»l<iii ~i'i nn«l :i'> i l» Rtm-nol
il ifiil«. |i-I>f M'uU hI Haunter'»
>t*r inry Ul. ji.lkli> W«l
( >. i.KN'TH Kit I,cwv .imI Mum*;.* I.
brrr M^Wt- »»>) I|Mr4 SataNay <»llar».i.a
nrnituir TkurvU). Kriiruarv :W
In the laic It McAVI.KV'r 'Jrvat F'icr«»v
I Messenger From Jarvis' Section
DA NIKI. 1.11. KKtllK.lt. UIHH W nlT
lri'l h citrrlully »clci lnl 1 »ruintli> < ntni«»»
iiirlim Ihc o/'lUiii of Un- (.lily >II-H M K» i »• '
ulrtiilucf lier l.atcit Hmic, Imihi», Ha»','
4>I< »M, flu.
• * Prie«*, IÄ, vfi iiii*l "0 c< ut» Maliir. I* ai.4
:• I clit«. Heals on »«Ii! nt Hielt.« mii«|i *o>rr
O'oal and (fias Stores.
It surpasses any Cannon Stove in Durability ^
Economy, and exceeds the Base Burner in Simplicity
^eating Power and Cheapness. It has all the advtf*
ages of both and the disadvantages of neither. It
»ave double its cost in fuel in one season over any otbc
Stove. They are just the stove for Churches, School
Larçe Halls, Warehouses, Factories and Depots, a*1
noir good hx)ks do not interfere with their indestnicti'
ulity. As Natural Gas heaters they are absolutely
îvaled. We invite SPECIAL ATTENTION to tj*
lew product of our Foundry, and solicit those who <r
>ire the most satisfactory Stove ibr tlie al*)ve purp**
o inspect this Heater. Visitors are welcome. CU**
ars on application.
noae4d roaaPB wht.t. +
1 Mala and Fourth Strata. Wk*»afc »•

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