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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, May 01, 1887, Image 1

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II Full of Original sto
"rtet, Mews, Illustra
trous and Gossip. EVERY
VOL. 24.
NO. 284
Paar. Goldwis Smith, Um English his
torian. says England coald not grant borne
rait to Ireland without revolutionizing her
constitution iwd uiakiug states of also Scot
land and Will«! He says the mother cdun
try has unconsciously .«lid into Democratic
wars while not changing her constitution.
Whether this is so or not, England has cer
tainly slid into a pretty bad Me.
The Seuate yeaterday adopted the reso
lution to ballot tor Senator May II, by a
vote ot° 17 to 6, four of the latter voting
against because tbey deemed no resolution
neceswary for the purpose.
Jay Ooi'LD has bought a site u«mt St.
Louis on which he iuteitds to erect a little
industrial town of his own for 4,000 men
and their lamilies. His railroad machine
shops will be located there.
The Vandal ia, and the Ohio and Missis
sippi, roads which refuse to grant free
passes have loet nearly all their lire
stock tralik.
Commission ek Col km an has spoiled
that dead animal-Oleomargarine sensation,
by denying that he ever said anything of
the kind.
Tkkasi'kkk Juki>an has returned from
Europe*. He reports Mr. Manxino much
improve«! in health ami that be will sail in
The coke regitui miuers will not abide
by the decision of the arbitrator and a
strike of 13,000 men is immiuent.
Intkbkstinu developments have coiue
to light regarding the I*apal decision
gained by Canlinal Uibbon*.
PaTTKKson, one of the negroes arrested
for assaulting Jennie Bowman at Loafe
ville, Ky., proved an alibi.
Eleven hand red Chicago hotel waiters
will strike probably Mouday for an ad
St hnakuklks was greeted with an
ovattou on his return to his uative sod.
HKiiM'.Eit'RT, \V. Va-, elected her first
mayor yesterday. He is a Democrat.
Tri K lull« were found against thirteen
ot the arrested l'an-Hand le employes.
Thk House ordere«! the appropriation
bill to its engrossment yesterday.
The Well Plow» in faying «JuantiU«*-A
Uuohi t're«Ucte<l.
Sortit HUffniM to the Sunday Rfyider.
M vsox City. W. V v., April Clif
ton, two miles helow here, on the line of
the Ohio River Railroad, has a hooui, and
no mistake altout it It is in the sliape of
a lirst class oil well filled with an excellent
lubricating oil. The well has quit«* a his
tory, an lie lore state«! in the Rkgistkr. It
was drille«! in 1*K> by the Standard Iron
and Nail Company lor the purpose of
obtaining g:»s for fnel. When down
nearly 1.K00 feet the report
went forth that oil had been
struck iu paying quantities. Tanks were
at on« p»t np and when ready to begin
pumping it was suddenly Hosed for Home
«.aus« which has never been explained.
There it st«««! until last March, when it
suddenly began to throw oil in large quan
tities. A joint stock company was then
organized to operate it. This week they
were preparing to torpedo it, but before
the preparations were completed the oil
tiowe«! in such quantities that the shoot
ing Las been abamloned. Seventeen bar
reis were pumpet! by baud this morning,
and your correspondent, when he visited the
scene this evening, found no one except the
watchman, all atbers having gone to the
machine shops for machinery necessary to
pump it by steam. Work will be resumed
Monday morning, and it is expected that
next week Clifton will be shipping oil by
the bundled barrels. The company have
leases on "2,000 acre* of adjacent laud and
no stock can be bonght. Among the West
Virginia stockholders ore B. J. Red mom I,
B. R. Stepheus, F. C. Lan ham, C. Shrews
bury, S. F. Maxwell, R. B. Ree*, E K.
Holland, (J. W. Moredock. D. W. Folsley,
C. F. Hesa, Gus Jordan, H. G. N'ease, I).
E. Newton, J. E. Beller, J. M. Long, W.
R Gunn, J. S. Spenser, W. Brown, A. A
Holland aud A. Robinson. Several »haras
are held by parties in Meig< county, Ohio.
To Clear the fair Gruund*.
iïoeciitl 1yUi/rxlM to tht Suut/ ii/ Riyuttr
Sr. Clairsvii.i.e, O., April 30.—The
boar«! ot managers of the Belmont County
Fair Association held a meoting this after
noon ami viewe«l the destruction wrought
by the recent cyclone on the beautiful
grounds. It was decided to issue a «all to
all (it) /ens who take a pride in public in
stitutions and in having a fair, askiug
them to meet at the grounds on Tuesday,
May 17, with axes, saws aud teams, aud
donate a Haj's time to cleariug up tbt
grounds. Those who cannot come but
fee I willing eao make a contribution in
money. The s«x'iety has always shown
pluck and euetgy, and expect the people
to rally to their assistance in their misfor
tune. Contributions sent to J. B. Meyer,
Secretary, or John Pollock, 'treasurer, will
receive prompt acknowledgement.
Jump»«! tlie Tr»rk
v> '"taj T-itijt aiu tu the Sum/tan R^jnUr.
W. Va., April As
No. 12 local freight. on the (Hi» Kiwr
road, ia charge ol Conductor Bradford,
was pulling ont of the side track at Pa
den's Valley, at uoon to-day, the passen
ger coach attached to the rear end of the
train jnmped the track, demolishing one
end ol it. Luckily it contained only two
passenger*, one of whom eacaped unin
jured. Wee Hunter, the other passenger,
was uiore unfortunate. His leg wm hedly
«Uniued, lieside.s other _ wounds on his
body. Mr. Hunter is a resident of New
Martinsville, hut was formerly a resident
of this plat« engaged in the brick making
busin «•».
Wallers to Strike.
Cm«'A<;o, April 30.—The probabilities
are that next Mondby abont nine hundred
white and two hundred colored waiter*
employed in various hotels and restau
rant* of Chicago will strike for an increase
of wages in accordance with the scale
a iopteil by the Waiters' Assembly 7,475,
K. of L
Will Work on Aay Patter«*.
CiN« Innati, April 30.—The Local
Union of Iron .Möhlers rebelled against the
authority of the National Union and has
determined to resume work on Monthly
next at the old rates and acrept the St.
Louis patterns or any other that may be
offered. I
Pierre LorilUrd will sell his famous ken
nel of English setters.
A fairy lost a precious charm
To keep the rosy gum* from barm,
To keep from teeth decay and death,
To sweeten and purify the breath
Tbia charm the fairy lost a mortal foond,
And SOZODONT 'tis called on earthly
Carried in the Senate Almost Without
Argument Pro and Con Heard by the
Railroad Committee.
Specuil Ttlrgrtxm to the Suhdag Rtqisier.
Chaklkston, W. Va., April 30.—'The
resolutions ollVred by Senator Summer.
Tille declaring it the senne of the Senate
that it was their duty to elect a United
States Senator Tuesday, May 3, wis called
np and acted upon to-day.
President Price, in a most able speech,
clearly made it appear that it was not
only the duty the legislature owed to
the people, bot cleurly the provision of the
law requiring them to iU> so. So well sat
isfied was he of this tact that be took the
stand it was useless to pass such a reso
lution, it being a duty imposed on them,
and on this ground voted against the
adoption of the resolution.
Senator Maxwell took the same stand,
explaining that in votiug against the
adoption of the resolution he did so not
becanse he thought it not their duty to
elect, but for the reason that it was pre
mature an«! uncalled for, there being no
doubt in his mind that it was clearly their
duty to elect.
Senator Switzer held that the Governor,
under the Constitution, convened the
legislature for législative purposes, aud
that as far an matters ot legislation for the
State was concerned, they were restricted
by his proclamation. He held farther,
that federal euaetments convene«! at a cer
tain time the Joint Assembly of the legis
lature, which was purely a body of elective
functions and not legislative, and, there
fore, the Governor was a stranger to
this body, except for announcing it« re
No speeches were made against the a«lop
tion of the resolution, the vote being 17 to
8 iu lavor of its adoption, and of this six
only Me»tr*. Dawson an«l Flonrnoy ijues
tioned the right to elect, the other four
holding iu explanation of their vote that
they deemed it entirely unne«*ssary in the
resolution iu so clearly an established mat
was almost entirely devoted to the Appro
priation bill, getting through with it and
ordering it to its engrossment at the after
noon session. The following amendments
were made: Making appropriation for im
provements at the University, $.100; in
creasing the Normal School appropriation
to $13,'J00; increasing amount for
contingent expenses, etc., for Marshall
college to $1,?*»0; making appropriations
tor Shepherd's College and for pay of
teachers of Concord and Fairmout schools
and to furnish room at the latter; reconsid
ering the vote on allowance to Caldwell &
Caldwell and placing it at the origiual
amount, $*J,000; recousidering the allow
ance to A. J. 1 tor email and placing it at the
original amount, $7M); appropriating foi
the year ending 1XSS, salaries of niiDe in
spectors and their traveling expense«; re
ducing appropriations for gas at the Cap
itol from $1,UNI to $7tN>, for water $100 in
stead of $."»00; reducing from $<i,0on to
$5,000 the amount for improving the Cap
ital building, grounds, etc., aud authoriz
iu^ the Auditor to make the necessary en
tries, on the hooksdis]>osing ol the tax and
license arrears lor the years 1H«1 to lHt>5
inclusive, when certified as worthless by
the State agent.
Mr. MeWhorter mauaged to get his mo
tion in this morning limitiut: the speeches
on the appropriation bill to tive minutes to
have it amended by Mr. Chancellor to
read four minutes.
Mr. Tonn« of Upshur declared it his
belief on the tloor to-day that it was the
duty of the Legislature to go into joint as
sembly aud ballot for the election of
United States Senator and that be would
so vote.
Pursuant to call of Chairman Kidd the
Railroad Committee met this morning to
hear further argument and obtain infor
mation iu relation to the railroad discrimi
nation bill now betöre them.
Mr. Hearn, representing the P., C. & St.
L. road, was tirst to speak. He took ex
ceptions to the Governor's remark that
there never was a bill introduced
looking to railroad regulations, but that a
powerful lobby iutluence was brought to
bear to defeat the bill, characterizing it as
particularly unfair and unjust in this in
stance, as all those who appeared in behalf
of the railroad companies had appeared
ouly in response to invitation of the com
mittee. He said it was not for him to
determine whether or not there was any
impropriety in Governor Wilson's appear
ing before the committee, but thought
the usual manner of communication from
the Kxecutive to the legislative branch was
by message. Further, taking into consid
eration his continuous, long antagonism
to railroads, his appearance before them
and his speech should have no more weight
than that of an outsider. He claimed the
cardinal virture ol railroad kyislatioo was
that it should tie general in character,
making the point this hill was purely bén
éficiai to those couuties or sections with
railroad facilities to the positive exclusion
ol' those sections not posucaoed of railroads
and that railroad« should lie all over asked
before attempting legislation indicative of
preclude further railroad enterprises.
He called attention to the liberality ol
Wheeling to rail loads and its conseqnence,
comparing it with this hill and its proba
ble ooosequeuce.
COL. J. W. ST. C1.A1K
spoke for a short time in behalf of the
shippers, particularly along the C. &().
railroad, stigmatizing that coiporatiou as
the tiioht infamous of monopolies. He
claimed that the Inter-State Commerce
bUl had been the salvation of the great coal
field* of New River. He, in therr behalf,
favored a bill appointing a commission
who after investigating grievain-es, would
in their dignity as a State commission
prreent properly whatever wonld be neces
sary in the premises to the National Inter
State Commission.
The Mi near Investigating Committee
held a session to-day, and had before them
Shelton Reger, of Philippi. The testimony
given by Keger was varied ami related
mostly to the Sc ho field letter, the origidal
copy of which it seems he secured from
Senator Miuear. Nothing in bis testimony
bore upou the case of Senator Mi near. He
said a syndicate of Republicans had made
arrangement* through hint to secure three
Republic votes for Camden, bat that
Camden's friends learned of the scheme
And threatened prosecution if the parties
engaged in it. He did not name any of
the persons whose votes be hoped to get.
St. Clair did not appear before the com
William M. Carton and P. Ijpsconh, of
Tucker county, are here to appear before
the committee. Engen« Dana is sum
moned. Cay ton says he had no infor
mation concerning Mi near.
There is nothing in the charge made
against Miuear. as the conclusion of the
committee will demonstrate.
Councilman Robertson, of Wheeling, is i
I here looking around. He will leave Toes-1
«lay for Parkeraburg to attend the meeting
of a Sut« organization of the Knights of
Several of the members of both Houses,
with their friend, among them F. S. Par
cel), Ali Rheinstrom, Will Fans and oth
er*. leave this evening to spend Sunday at
Kanawha Falls.
Mm Genevieve Arnold, of Weston, who
has been visiting here for some time past,
leaves for home in the morning.
Proved by One of the Alleged AiMiiltemof
Jennie Bvwmwu. •
IjOI h ville, Ky., April 3d.—Shortly
after midnight, this morning, Edward Pat
terson, one of the alleged murderers of
Jennie Bowman, «u being informed that
the troops were quartered in front of and
about the jail, exclaimed: "Thank God! I
knew that my prayers wonld be answered.
I'm an innocent man and can prove an
In reply to a question as to what evi
dence be coald produce to support his alibi
he said: "On Thursday morning, the day
of the assault on Mise Bowman, I was at
the Maple street depot when the Bards
town train arrived, at 10 o'clock. After
the arrival of the train I walked to
Twelfth and Madison street* (about four
blocks) and met Willie Woods, a coal
wagon driver, on his way with a load of
coal to Magazine street. We talked a few
minutes about a woman, and Woods asked
me to go along with him. 1 went and
stayed with him until after he delivered
the coal. Then we went to a woman's
house on a back street and stayed some
time. I told this story to Chief Whallen,
but he would not look it up for me."
A reporter immediately started out to
hunt up Woods, and about 2 o'clock this
morning found him. On being told what
Patterson said, be stated that be bad de
livered a load of coal at No. -'>17 Magazine
street, and on his way there had met Pat
terson at the corner of Twelfth and Madi
son, almut half-past ten, but he did not
remember whether it was on Wednesday
(the day before the assault) or on Thurs
The reporter then visited the house of
Mr. Chi ist O'Connor, !»ook-keepcr for
O'Neil & Co. (for whom Woods drives),
and after getting him out of lied told him
that the life of Patterson depended upon
what he was going to ask him. The re
porter asked him to go with him and ex
amine the coal ticket referred to by
Woods. If the date of the ticket was April
21, then Patterson's alibi was established
and he was innocent, and if on the day pre
vious, he had lied.
Mr. O'Connor willingly consente«! to go
to the otlica, and, hurriedly dressing him
self, jumped into a hack with a reporter
and drove to the office. An examination
of the deli very .book showinl that the load
of coal was ordere«! on April 'JOth, but not
delivere«! until the following morning.
The ticket was then examined and the
fart was established that- Patterson had
told the truth, and that the Chief of the
Louisville Police had made no effort to
as«'ertain what truth there might be in
Patterson's assertion that he could prove
an alibi, even though he knew that it was
almost certain that Patterson wonld he
lynche«!. The coal ticket read as follows:
S. W. Corner Third and Market streets,
Louisville, April 21st, 1887: Received of
O'Neil Ä Co., «-art No. 7tM>, 25 bushels
Pittsburg K. K. Coal. To Scott Parker,
2317 Magazine street.
I Sign«! ] Sc'orr Park kk.
Siirreniler«*«! —democratic Vic^jiry.
Sprt'itU TtUyram to the Sunilay Rij/ixtcr.
Clarksbi ru, W. Va., April 30.—Tliia
evening-Freeman, who stubbed Cottrill a
few days ago, gave himself up to the offi
cers. It is yet very uncertain whether Cot
trill will recover, au»l it is very likely that
matter will prove very troublesome to Free
To-day lor the first time a municipal
election was held in Bridgeport, \V. Va.,
resulting in the election of Sylvester
Wright a Democrat, as Mayor. The town
of Bridgeport was incorporated at the re
cent special term of Court. Much interest
was manifested iu the election and tlie
Democrataarej uhilaut.
DraUiinml MarriwK« at Fairmont.
Special Telegram to the Ket/iiUer,
Fa ik mont, W. Va., April 30.—Richard
B. Nuzum, oue of the oldest citizens of
this county, died at his home iu Union
District this morniug at the advanced age
of 91. He was a prominent citizen and a
lifeloug Fiee Mason. The funeral takes
place to-morrow under the auspices of
Fairmout Lodge No. 9, A. and A. M.
Cards are out for the mariiagc ot Mr. C.
Sprigg Sands, of tliis place, and Miss Lulu
M. Shafer, of Rowlesburg, at the latter
place on Thursday eveuing of next week.
Simply it ÂUKicestioii.
Washington, April 30.—Assistant Se
cretary Muldrovv, of, the Interior Depart
ment, in au interview about the reported
differences between department officials
and the President, growing out of the lat
ter 's letter on the tiuilford-Miller land
case, eays there is uot the least foundation
for the .statement that there is a coudict
between the President and the Secretary of
the Iuterior on this subject.
Mr. Muldrow says it is not trae that the
President's letUi was given to the press
before it was received at the Iuterior De
partment. The President's communica
tion was on the Secretary's table the day
before it was printed iu the newspapers.
He says there is a desire on the part of cer
tain carping aud criticising newspapers to
create the impression that the President
and the Interior Department are in dis- |
pute on this subject, but such is not the
A Bimil of Rrgiilator« I'ireil I'pun.
Winchester, O., April '.W.—At uiid- ,
night a band of regulars quietly surround
ed ii brothel on the outskirts of Weht
I ii ion, the inmates of which have fre- 1
queutly been warned to leave the county,
but had inaiutaiued their ground. The
moon wiw just setting when the lender of
the regulators knocked at the door and
informed the occupant* of the place that •
they must prepare to accompany them ont
of town. The reply was a volley of shots |
from half a dozen windows. Heveral of ,
the regulators were badly wounded, and '
one of them, Frank Eubanks, was shot 1
through the neck, and it is thought cannot I
survive. There us stroug feeling through- ,
out the neighborhood against the inmates (
ofahe house. No arrest« have been made
yet, but there will likely be farther (
Tbl» la Probably » Lie.
Louisville, April 3o.—A special from j
Proctor, W. Va., says: The dead 1 todies ]
of three negrttes, brothers, named Sylves
ter, were found haugiug to a tree on the
roadside six miles east of here yesterday<
each body bearing the following placard:
"Nigger thievery mast be broken up."
Farmers in the neighborhood have suffered
depredations at the hands of unknown per
sous, and it seems finally settled ou the
Sylvesters as the guilty parties. The ne
groes lived comparatively comfortably, yet ,
scarcely ever did aav work.
Bottle Factory Burned
PrrrsBirRu, April 30.—The glass bottle
factory of Thomas Wightman & Co., in
the West End, was totally destroyed by
lire to-oight. Loss $15.000; folly in
Foster's Opera House, DesMoines, la.,
was destroyed by lire.
Nine Thousand Spectators Become Wild Witk
Twenty-One to Three—Other Games Yes
Pittsbcbo, Pa., April 30.—The League
championship was opened in this city to
day, after being postponed two days oo
account of bad weather. A procession
through the two cities and a brass band
concert at Recreation Park preceded the
game. A fine day attracted over 9,000
Spectators, who became almost wild with
excitement wbeu the Pittsburgh took
the lead in the first, inning and
held it throughout the game. The play
ing of both clubs was brilliant. The only
fielding error made by the Pittsburgs was
a dropped fly by Smith, who ran after it
out into center field. The fielding errors
of the Chicagos were excusable. Sunday
dropped a hot fly after a hard run after it,
and I>aly made a wild throw to second
hase, which let in a run. The features of
the game were the battery work of Gal vin
und Miller, batting of McKinnon, and
tielding by Brown and Dalrymple. Score:
Innings. l 2 3 4 5 0 7«!)
Pittsburg 2 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 0—0
Chicago U 00000 1 01-2
Earned runs Pittsburg, U; Chicago, 2;
two base hits, McKiunon, Anson, Pfefi'er,
2; three base hits, Dalrymple, McKinnon,
Whitney, Sullivan; first base on balls, 2
fach; first Itase on errors, Pittsburgh, 1;
struck out by Clarkson, 5; by Calviu, 2;
passed balls, Miller, 2; Daly, 1; errors,
Pittsburg, 1; Chicago, 2; base hits, Pitts
It urg, 12; Chicago, 9. Umpire—truest.
Kulttiuore Sil; Mets 3.
BalTIMOKK, Md., April 30.—Mays was
batted hard and often to-day, and the
Metropolitan fielders played iu wretched
form, allowing the Baltimore team to win
with ease. Baltimore 21; Mets 3.
Motion (i; Washington 4.
Washington, D. C., April 30.—The
[{astons outbatted the Washingtons, but
mule more errors thau the home club.
Their victory was due to the marvellous
Kitting of Hönning and Johnston. Wash
ington 4; Boston (J.
Cincinnati Kail* to Arrive.
Lot isvu.i.t, Kv., April 30.—The Cin
•innati club went from here to Kvansville,
lud., yesterday, and expected to return in
lime for the game to-day. An accideut on
ihe Louisville, Kvansville & St. Louis
roads detained theiu, and the umpire an
îounccd, according to the rules, that the
ptme went to Louisville by a score ot !» to
lothing, owing to the failure of Cincinnati
;o put. in an appearance.
Detroit It, I'i.
Indian a imh.is, April Ii».—The tliiid
;auie of the .series between Detroits and
Indianapolis took place today. Heal y
pit< lied lor the home teaui ami Mitchell fo»
the Detroit.«, and l»oth were very unsteady,
giving many base« on balls. The hatting
>f both teams was heavy, the honors of the
fame iu this respect being carried off by
Denny and Shomberg tor Indianapolis,and
Dunlitp and Thompson for Detroits. In
liana]H)lis 1*2, Detroits 11.
St. l.nuU, 'iS; Cleveland, II.
St. Loi'lS, April l!0.—The Browns broke
I he record to-day, against the Cleveland
pitcher Morrison, making lit! simple bases,
with a total of 5? hits. The game was
long drawn out, and its monotony was re
lieved by the Browns wonderful slugging.
IVNeil distinguished himself by making
two home runs and a two bagger, a total of
ten bases, in the tilth and sixth innings.
A record unprecedented, St. Louis, 28;
Cleveland, 11.
Philadelphia l«> : New York t),
Philadelphia, A pi il :io.—1The great
8f»t eveut in the history of base ball in this
city took place to-day in the opening of the
I'hiladelphia base ball park. The ground
is believed to lie the most complete and
l**-t appointed in the United States, and a
mm not short of$100,000 has been exjtend
pd in its embellishment. The seat
ing capacity of the ground is 11,500,
Imt before the beginning of the
name every seat was occupied, and the
crowd surged into the fields. Owing to
the heavy condition of the grounds, the
name was not of the brilliant order. Fast
running was out of the question, and
no matter how hard the ball was
bit, it rolled only a few feet
titer striking the earth. Keefe was hit
barder than ever before. The Philadelphias
bad played their eighth inning and scoied
lour runs on lour two-baggers and two bases
m balls, and the visitors had scored once
>n Ward's double and Connor's single,
»hen the umpire called the game on ac
count of darkness. Philadelphias, 15, New
i'ork, λ.
Atlilrllri 10; Brooklyn f).
Philadelphia, Fa., April :io.—For
»even iunings to-day, Titoomb was entire
y too much for the Brooklyn players, lie
;inuing with the eighth, however, be
weakened and the visitors knocked out
ive runs on a base ou balls,
'our singles and a double. Fortu
lately for the Athletics, they bad secured
k good lead iu the early part of the game,
which the Brooklyns, notwithstanding
heir brilliant rally, were unable to over
•oiue. Athletic, 10; Brooklyn, 9.
in Amateur Ferfortmnco— fteneral Loral
New«- Personal.
ipreial 'AIfçram to the Sunitay Rtyirtrr.
New Maktinsvii.le, April 31).—The
»erforruawe by home talent of "Under the
.aureLs," at the Court House, last night,
vas highly spoken of. It was lor the
tenefit of the Catholic church. Snppvr
vas served at the Brast House at the oon
lusion of the performance.
Josepbus Clark has the material on the
[round for his new building, which he
troposes to erect ou bis lot just below
Kobt McEldowuey, Esq., has adorned
tLs residence with a handsome slate roof.
Jke everything substantial, it is cheapest
n the long ruu.
C. C. Eisinbarth is having his store build
up repaired.
A. W. Oznard is down lrom Pittsburg
pcudiug a few dajs with his family.
Mrs. Stella O'Conner, of Garrett, Ind.,
s back on a visit to ber old home.
Miss Anna Curtis, of Moundsville Is <
be guest of her cousin. Miss Rena Curtis. 1
Justus Eakin started for Braxton county
"riday to look after his labd interest
Tbe McCaskey residence is receiving a
oat of paint
E. E. F.isinbarth, of the Mataaooras, O., !
Paragraph, was in town this week.
Tbe ordinance prohibiting wagons ,
tanding on tbe streets should be en
orced. !
The lumber men had a very successful
un this week. Tbe creek is (all of rafts,
rose ties and saw lap».
Tbe school election is near at hand.
Gonld Will Own a Town.
St. Lou 19, April 30.—A local jiapersays
tliat Jay Gould lias perfected the purchase
of 168 am» of land from John Bofiuger,
for the consideration ot f85,000. The land
was bonght for an extensive manufactur
ing site, where the machine shop« of bothw
(he Missouri Pacific and Iron Mountain
and Southern roads are to be consolidated.
It is said ou good authority that it will not
be loug before Mr. Gould will commence
to carry out his plans for an industrial
town and machine shops, where at least
four thousand men will-be employed.
These employes are to be furnished with
pleasant dwellings that are to be provided
with all conveniences essential to homes
for first-class mechanics. It will be two
years before this suburb can be put in run
ning order. It is located just south of
Carondelet Park.
Cut« Oat the Heirs.
New Yobk, April 30.—A conveyance of
all the residuary estate of Samuel J. Til
den, exceeding probably $9,000,000, has
has been made to the Tilden trust, and
was filed to-day. It is made by the execu
tors aud trustees of the will. The Tilden
trust undertakes in this document to ap
ply the part w> conveyed to the establish
ment and maintenance of a tree library
and reading room in New York City, and
to save and keep apart a sufficient sum ont
of the property to secure against loss any
of the other trusts appointed by the will
from any shrinkage of securities.
Leading lawyers are of the opinion that
the action ot the executors in making this
conveyance will prevent the Tilden heirs
from getting any part of the residuary es
tate even though they win the suit now
The "Oleo" Sensation Spoiled.
Chicago, April 30.—The recent inter
view with Commissioner Colman, on the
subject of oleomargarine, in which that
gentleman was quoted as saying that the
investigations of the department showed
that the carcasses of dogs and other ani
mals were used in the manufacture, has
caused considerable excitement among the
manufacturers here. One large concern
telegraphed the Commissioner yesterday
an the subject, and received the following
reply, nnder date of Washington, April
29: "I have never said to any one that
oleomargarine is made of carcasses of dogs,
horses, swiue and dangerous acids.
[Signed] "Norman J. Coi.man,
"Commissioner of Agriculture."
Jordan ICeturns fron» Europe.
New VoKK, April 80.—U. S. Treasurer
Jordan arrived here from Europe on the
steamship Aller yesterday, and left lor
Washington to-day. He is in excellent
health. When he left Mr. Manning at
Bournemouth, the ex-Secretary's condition
was greatly improved aud he ex pec teil to
in New York iuside of thirty days. He
is gaining Htrength every day and the rest
is makiug a new man of him. Mr. Jordan
«ays that none of the plans about the West
ern National Hauk so far as he aud Mr.
Manning are concerned, have been
■ioine of the Laughable TIiIiirh Con*tantly
They are telling a good story over on
the Island at the expense of a sunny
liai red youth, well-known throughout the
length and breadth of the city. The
young man, who has Iteen absent from
towufor a time, arrived late at ni^ht, in
the eafly part of last week, and started to
make his way to the home of a married
I'rieud ou the Garden Spot, where he was
cxpected to stop. The youug man
knew the street on which the
bouse was located, but for the life of
him he could not recall the nnmber
when he arrived on the block he judged
bis friend's house to lie located. Here was
x dilemma. It was two o'clock in the
morning; adiizzling rain was falling, and
the traveler was tired enough to lay down
un thesidewolk. After wanderiog up and
ilown the square half-a-dozen times our
unfortunate friend became desperate, and
made a break for a likely looking
bouse and rang the hell. The shrill
treble voice of a maiden lady
bade him begone, aud he skipped. After
\ little hesitation he tackled another resi
ience, and was invited by a gray-haired
masculine, with a deep bass voice, lo take
i walk. Two other trials were equally
lisappointing, and the wanderer was rtp
idly becoming wet and demoralized. He
thought lie would give it up and seek a
hotel, but the long trip back to the city in
lb* falling rain held out terrors to be
ivoided, if possible, aud in a moment of
weakness he lifted the latch ot a garden
?ate and entered, lie had proceeded half
way np a nicely graveled walk, when there
tvas a wild rush, a series of ominous barks
md growls, and a very lively dog, whose
Imposition seemed to have been thoroughly
toured, grabbed for the calf of the prowl
?r's leg. At the same time a window was
raised and a revolver shot rang out upon
the uioist air.
The trespasser doesn't to this day re
member how h£ got out of that yard, his
most earnest attempts to recall the circum
stances tailing to reveal anything heteveen
the firing of the shot aud his runuing
plump into the arms of the gentleman he
was vainly seeking, who, expecting the
risitor by the late train, had gone to the de
pot to meet him, but had missed him.
rhe twain swore each other to secrecy, but
the story got »ut just the same.
last night a Rkoister repoiter met
Dolouel Kemple ou Twellth street in com
pany with his friend Mr. Harry Ho user,
rhey -were both laughing heartily over
«ome.jokeor »tory. lipon inquiry as to
the cause o( the hilarity Mr. Houser re
peated the joke. As is well known the
two gentlemen much resemble each other
in personal and physical appear.in ce. An
Jhio acquaintance ot Colonel Kemple vis
iting the city last week, casually, as he
though, ran across the Colonel, and ex
pressed delight at again meeting him after
i lapse of two or three y#ar*. Honser
very readily saw the mistake, but being
Familiar with the public career of Kemple
be had no difficulty in answering all ques
tions, and conducting the conversation to
the entire satisfaction of the Ohio man.
The Ohio roan invited Col. Kemple to sup
per, treated him royally and late in the
evening bade him good bye regretfully,
fhe fact is Col. Kemple was not in the
city at that time nor had not been for sev
eral days.
* «
Six bridal couple» from the West went
Eaèt over the Ii. & O. in the same car, a
few days ago. A quiet but observant gen
tleman, who came through from Colum
bus with the twelve and got oft° at Ben
irood, says the trip wan the worst evperi
snce he ever had.
• •
"Yea, sir;" said.au excitable little man
arbo passed tbe office in company with sev
rai companions, last night; "yea, sir: a
•ucumber's ten-fifths water, and I'll bet
dollar*on it!" Nobody took him up.
rrue Bills Again»* Panhandle Thieve«.
PrrTBBtritt, April 30.—True bills were
bund to-day against thirteen of tbe Pan
îandle railroad employes arrested on the
barge of robbing freight can. The cases
will probably come np for trial some time
lext week.
It is charged that the Patti management
'stood in" with the speculator! in Wash
A Sadden Chinee—Cardinal Gibbons Hurry
ing Home.
New Light on the Papal Decision—An
Importait Conference.
Baltimore, Md., April 30.—Private
advices from Paris have reached this city
to the effect that Cardinal tiibbons, who
was not expected to aail for America until
the Utter part of August, will re tarn at
Any steamer which sails from Havre
within the next few days may contain him
among its passengers.
Ostensibly the mot ive for this sudden re
tarn is illnens, for the Caidiual has lieen
in had health for a number of years, and
has suffered considerably duriug his pres
ent trip.
In reality there are other reasons Iteneath
the surface. The tumult aua unrest among
the Catholics ot the United States, who are
chiefly workinginen, are likely Jo increase
during the summer, when thousands are
thrown out of employment and delivered
over to the teachings of leaders who tell
them that all their woes are owing to a
perverted organization of society, innately
corrupt, and who call upon their followers
to destroy.
A prominent churchman here says :
,'Cardinal Gibbons has put his position
regarding the Knights of Labor upon rec
ord, and the facts he presented to the Holy
See were of sufficient import to make a
suspension of Cardinal Taaehereau's con
demnation nei-essary. But those who are
incliued to view the matter as settled in
favor of the Knights—some of the papers
say the Church has 'sanctioned' the organ
ization—are shooting beyond the mark.
The word 'sanction' would signify, from
it* derivation, a sort of solemu religions
blessiug liestowed upon the order. But
the action of the Holy Office has been sim
ply to withdraw it* decision concerning
the order, which was based upon Cardinal
Taschereau's report of the facts, because
Cardinal Gibbons' report presented other
facts in serious conllict with the first. This
court is constituted like all other courts of
law, where former decisions can lie revoked
and the case held in suspension when lur
ther facts are presented. This is what has
o»Ttn red at Rome.
"Tbe case of the Kuighta of I .abor is
still pending. Iii« well known that Car
dinal Gibbons' views are uot entirely in
accord with the views of other Archbish
ops. Certain Archbishops bold that tbe
constitution of the Knights of l«il>or is all
wrong. Cardinal Ciblions holds that it is
not. Now, while Cardinal Gibbons is the
chid prelate in this country, the others
also have a right to be fteard. The case
remains in suspense until all their facts
and views can lie laid before the Holy
Oftice at Koine.
"Tbe threatening aepect of atl'airs has
caused the sudden return of the Cardinal.
It was laid down as a law by tbe recent
Plenary Council that when a society was
to he condemned it should lie done only
by a council of all the Archbishops in tbe.
country, duly summoned for the consider
ation of the fact«. Hitherto tbe anomaly
has existed of a society coudenmed in one
diocese and approved in another. This
"A council of the Archbishops—twelve
in all—can be speedily brought together,
and, lie it noted, these councils will be
held without any cérémonial display. The
twelve gentlemen who will meet Cardinal
fiibltons at his residence in this city will
i-ome and depart with hardly an echo of
their presence going abroad. They will
meet like a committee around a table for
the discussion of a weighty matter, but
one entirely relating to facts. Kach Arch
bishop will submit the data he has gath
ered and the views they have led him to
form, and a concordance of opinion will, if
possible be reachcd. If they fail in this,
then two reports will lie made, a majority
and a minority report, and both transmit
ted to Rome. A careful consideration of
tbe matter may lead tbe Holy Office to
continue the suspension and reserve its
linal decision for a future development of
facta. Of course throughout tbe most
»micahilitr will mark the discussions of
Ihc Archbishops, even though their views
widely diverge.
"It is idle to forecast what the upshot of
the matter will Ik*. I believe most of the
Archbishops are on the liberal side of the
question, and will rceommend the Holy
Utfice to allow the K. of L. free play. Even
if there are some trivial tlaws in tbe or
ganization, it is not tbe part of the church
to examine them too cloMely. If Catholics
ure prohibited from joining organizations
whose principles are not perfect, very lew
political parties would revive their votes.
Cardinal Gibbous struck tbe keynote when
he said that dangerous theories in this
couutry had ln*t lie left to that good sense
and natural justness of the American pub
lic which he so much admires."
HotkdimiU of Cttlcens and Ihr Co tiling
and Going of Slrnngfr«,
Judge Driggs, o( St. Clairsville, waiin
tbe city yesterday.
Miss A unie Carson in home from a visit
to friends in Dennison, 0.
JJurry St. Ormond, business manager of
Agues Herndon, ii in tbe city.
Mr. Charles Hnghes left yesterday for
Clarksburg, W. Va., on a visit to friend*.
Mrs. Agnes ShieM*, of Grafton, is the
Iciest of Mrs. Dorsey, on tbe South Side.
. Mr. J. C. Hale, of the tirm of Hale A 1
Stalnaker, came np from I'arkershurg yes
Mi« Jessie Good, a charming young
lady of SL Iritis, in riaitiog Miss Virginia
Mi« Delia Able, a popular young lady
from Bellaire, Ohio, is visiting her friend
Mi.-s r>elia Clark, on Sonth Jacob street.
Mr. Al. Meredith, a well known arrobat
of this city wHI join Hnrlbortdc Hunting's
circus, which opens at Corning, N. V., this
Mr. Bet) Hardesty, formerly of Wheel
ing, baa fallen heir to a neat sum of mooej
and a Government position in Washington
at $4 per day.
Mr. Charit« W. Giles, of New York,
who ha* been tbe guest of Mr. Bi'rney K
MrMecben for tbe past week, returned
home yestmlay.
Harry Commerford, tbe popular B. A O.
telegraph operator at GraAoa, aux home
yesterday on a flying trip to bis parents.
He will return to-day.
Mr. M. T. Irwin, a prominent basions
mm of Newark, Ohio, returned borne on
Friday, after a pleasant riait to the family
of W. C. Parker on Sooth Mai» Street
Mr. Sam B. Harrison has returned from
bis Eastern trip, daring which be took io
N'ew York aod other cities and spent the
balance fif tfat time with relatives in
Somerset, Pa., Piedmont and other place*.
Sam is looking well and is now Um goeat
of Mr. E. B. Bowie.
KrlMMd on Hall.
Just before noua yesterday, Dr. Kelij,
whose arrest ou the charge of malpractice
was chronicled in yesterday's Keuistkk,
was released from jail on $1,000 bail. Jam«
Kine going on his bond.
The heirs of the Ute E. J. Stone were
much anuoyed yesterday at what one of
then» term«! '"the grossly inaccurate"
statements contained in yesterday's Intrl
hgenvrr, in reference to the provisioos of
the will now in Clerk Hook's office.
A Saloon fight.
Last evening Arthur McXicbols and
Joseph Ftrrell had a tight iu Ed. Sharper's
Second wanl saloon, and made things
lively in the vicinity for a time. Officers
Watson and Dunlap locked the belliger
ents up.
Tr*u«ler or KmI KnUtf.
The following transfer of real estate was
left tor record at Clerk Hook'# office yt*
tenia y:
Deed mad«? January 24, 1887, by Mrs.
Mary C. Sharpt, to John S. Gavin, liar til
teen acres of land in Ritchie district. Con
sideration, $200.
* Kl«t«l a New I'rraldrnt.
Crescent Lodge No. s A. A. I. A S. W.,
at their meeting last evening, elected Jos
eph I'urcell President and Harry Hawkius
delegate to the convention which meet* in
Pittsburg Junetf. Mr. I'urcell isapopular
vouug gentleman aud he will no doubt
preside over the meeting* of So. 8 with
ability and dignity.
A Hard Cider Cur«.
John Good will lie before His Honor
Monday morning for dispensing hard cider
to a thirsty public without first having
obtained a license. There are« about a
dozen witnesses summoned in the case.
Good has a little shanty at the mouth of
Jonathan's ravine, and h:w lieen doing a
thriving trade for some time. The matter
was the subject of a resolution at Friday
night's special meeting of Council.
A Kin«» Company and flay.
"The Shadows of a tirent City" company
dosed its engagement at the Opera House
last eveuiuij to a good house. The com
pany aud play are the finest seeu in Wheel
ing for some time, while the scenery is
splendid. Miss Helen I wand and Miss An
uie Ward Titl'auy ]ier*onatcd their roles in
an admirable manner. The former pos
sesses» ]K>vvcr almost equal to Mary An
On« of Ihr liravrd.
This celebrated dramatic and specialty
company commences a four nights' engage
ment at the Grand Opera House on Mon
day evening, May 2. "One of the Bravest"
is a startling and realistic play Iroiu the
pen of the noted New York jurist, K. K.
Price. The steamboat explosion is suffi
ciently thrilling to delight the most exact
ing critic in pit or gallery, and exhibit* all
the tei ror aud danger of such occasions.
The great lire scene, which is said to far
excel any previous attempts by any other
company, introduces all the modern life
saving appliances w ith a freedom and faith
fulness that arouse* the audience to the
highest pitch of excitement. The songs
aud dances introduced during the progress
of the play are first-class in every respect,
aud will introduce fourteen of the finest
vocalist* and dancers iu America.
In (imt Lurk.
The friends of Messrs. Ileury Helm
bright, St., Henry Helmbrigbt, Jr., and
(ieorge Danner, have been busy cnngrutu
luting (hose gentlemen during the past few
days, over the drawing, by them, of a one
tenth interest in a $10,000 prixe in the
Louisiana Mat« lottery. The gentlemen
pooled their issues on a ticket sometime
ago, agreeing to «livide rtjnally if they
abould draw anything. None ol the gen
tleiueu builded much upon the pros|»ect,
and they »ere correspondingly surprised
when notified of their lurk. Two or three
day» ago they received the money by
Adams express, at a total outlay to them
ol jH.'rf), and divide«] it its per agreement,
each taking
A great deal of cash is expended in
Wheeling in lottery tickets, anil some very
fair returns have lieen made.
Their Aminriatfnn M •••■Ilm In Hellslre.
The Helmont (bounty Teachers' Assoeia
tiou met in Hellaire yesterday, utitrly all
the schools in the county lieing well repre
sented. Among those present wereHoper
intendent I'eck and teachers,of Harnesville;
Supt. Duncan and teachers, of Bridgeport,
Supt. Hhreve and teachers, of Martin's
Ferry; Hupt. Waters and teachers, of Ht
Clairsville, aud Hupt. Jones and teachers,
of Bellaire. During the day Mr. Waters
liecaine ill and was forced to go home. The
first exercise was a paper on "Reading" by
Miss Nettie Colins, of Harnes ville. The
paper was well written and excellently
InuI, und opened up the way for a discus
sion of the subject, which lasted till
noon. At 1'J o'clock dinurr was served to
all those present, tiumltei ing over one linn
dred, liy the liellaire teachers. It «as no
oold lunch either, but a regular feast, such
as {«aichers can appreciate. After dinner,
Miss Helle Heazel read a paper ou "Htody
in the Hcbool Hoom," pointimr out the ad
vantages to Is* gamed by the t «aching of
mental science. The discussion of this
paper was opened by Mr. Warner, princi
pal of the Centra) school, Hellaire, and
iwLed considerable time. Hv a resolution
of the association it was decide«) to publish
Miss Heazel's pa|*»r in the Hamesville As
terprinr. The .association recommended
Miss Alice Cunningham for a |waitioa
as higher grammar school teacher;
Lizzie Taylor principal of piimary
department; W. U. Hatcher, Principal of
High Hcbool or ftuperinteudrut of village
whool; H F. I^ee, common school teacher.
F. W. Wenner, High Hcbool teacher, or
superintendent of village schools.
Applications for rMwmmendationa were
received by John T. Hamilton and J. J.
Joii.er, cdlored, and H. C. Murpbrey and
E. D. Meek, white.
Miss 1a. iCobinsoo, of Wheeling, sang
■several very pretty Scotch airs, which
pleased the audience very ranch, aod elic
ited rounds of applause.
r«« hofhUtlom at Itiirireporf, IjmaA
For «nu? time pa*t the employe* of Um
b ilrlle Glawt Work«, at I'ridgeport, have
l»f u «-niowd in a little rwi^jHnrj to anr
l>rne tbeir efficient manager, Mr.»Harry
Northwood, ami bu aau«tant, Mr. Hear/
h'ciKlt, with *>mt token of tb« mtma is
which they are held. Yraterday evening
lb« affair rnlminatad io a very plnaaanl
manner at lleinlein'a flail. A committee of
the workmen had prerionaly cone to tbia
pity and purchased at Dilloo'a a magnifi
wot «oM-bcnded can* and a henry K. of
P. watcb charm, and with thaïe vaJaablea
in tbeir poiwciion, the gentlemen githmj
kt the hall laflt evening. Mr. Fendt, the
(toor manager, waa flrat made happy, Mr.
North wood, the manager, in a clever little
»peech, pmettin« him with the beao
tifol charm. Thin done, in hie beat
ityle, Mr. North wood «opposed Us doty
waa ended, when, to bia anrpriae, be
waa approached by Mr. J. K. K el lock, who
produced the cane awl btwtowed it npon the
Mtooiabed manner in an eloqoent way.
Mr. Nortbwood expremrd fate anrpriae and
thank« JM aoon m he eonld reeevea from hia
tatontehment, and everybody ahook handa
and felt that the nve:t<uio had been a very
plenmnt ooe. The enne te i narrt bed:
"Harry Nnrthwood, from the employa of
the LnBdletilnm Worka," and te n bnai
•ome stick.
(tommy Hiring Provad Good Will ia te
SdlBMbtlflS GUI
Like Offlum, or u Kirthqukt Will Tiki
Hcki.iv, April 30.—Official did« MB*
aider that Germany has food daim to <U
maod tint Franc* shall omi fiom official
intrigue in German provincea. It is be
lieved that Prince Bismarck is aboot I»
make urgent re presto tatiooa that having
proved good will in the Kehnas
belee uase, Francs just bow >h—lrt
stop otteikses against iateraatioaal
law by ordering hnr officials to mftnln
from fomenting treiso.'. ia Al «re Lorraine.
If the response of the Frsmfc Govenuaant
to tbn«e nepmealktioiM Is not satisfactory,
the Schnaebeles incideut, it is thought,
will become the starting punt of one of the
greatest events of the century.
"Vire La rraae»!" •
Fabih, April 3D.—M. Schuaelwlca, who
was released from prison yesterday by or
der of Germany, and who at once departed
from lists, where he was incarcerated, ar
rived at l*agny-sur-Moaelle, where be waa
His wife and son met biro at the station,
where were also assembled the who!« pop
ulation of the town, headed by all the
officeholders of the municipality.
M. Sclitiaebeles was cheered by the
crowd, wbo cried ont, "Vive La Franca!"
"Vive Schuaeheles !" After a short speech
M. Schraahelea proceeded to Paris. He
declined to be interviewed by tuembara of
the press. He declared he had Iweu well
treated tiy the German».
The Paris newsjiapers appear to be Mar
ly all well pleased by the manner in which
the Hchnarlieles affair has been settled,
and pronounce it an honorable settlement.
They praise the prüdem* and fairnees dis
played by M. F Ion renn, Hinister ot For
eign Affairs, tu bis conduct of Fraooo'a
side of tbe case. A majority of the papers
draw froiu the incident the lesson that in
tbe future France umst redouble her ?lgl
lauce iu order to avoid surprises of the
kind caused by tbe arrest ot M. Hchnae
hkmonktkationh i kdhihitkh.
According to tbe HqmUnfut /Vancetsr,
all tl>e French prelects have been instructed
to prevent tbe people in tbeir respective
districts from using the occasion of M. .
Schaselieles' liberation for making aati
Geruian demonstrations.
M. Hchnaehelee reached Psria this after
noon He at once called upon Prämier
(ioldet and had au interview with him, in
Which he reaffirmed the story of his arnst
us originally told.
It is again asserted that M. Nchnaebeles
will lie relieved of his post of Commissary
:it P.mny sur Muselle and that he will he
retire«! on s pension.
Htnrmy Htrnn st ihn l'ulutiUI HmU||.
1»nin»n, April :mi. Thalneeting of Iba
Liberal l'nionUU rstllcd today, to Con
sider certain propoard amendment* lo Um
Inah Crimea Act Amendment bill, MM
Med nt (ho fitjr residence of the MlKjlll
of IIaitington. The meeting *M »WJ
stormy, owing to the divergence in opin
ion among the attendant* m to many cf
thr detail» of thr hill. Several of Um §M*
t lernen pre«ent h ft tho mcetiug l>«for» ite
A ItlMitlMllM kMlflll.
huvnoN, April :io.—Mr. W. C. HotUm,
I.literal ltilf»d»tonian) M. P. for Cornwall,
hM vacated hin aeat hy »oliriUngaod 0C
cepting thr Cht I Urn Hundred*.
ItUlurlHMtrr« K*ni»*4 ta CnUi
CoKKl ANTINOPI.S, April 30.—'TIm dU
tnrlmnce« «puiixt the authority of Um
Porte on th« Inland of Cret« bave bean ra
uewrd hy thetSreek inhabilanla.
Thr » aller, n »4 lloulaagar'« Law.
Komb, April 'M) — Tlic Vatiraa has no
tified Prnnre (hat tirnrral Itniilaogw'i
military law, which rriuam hm^Um
I i otn military arrvice to youth or «mo
»tudjring Tor thr prirathood, la an Infringe
rorot itf thr Coneordat, and baa datnaodad
ita withdrawal.
(/uitc a Util* lireasr waa created Jaatar
day bjr a report that Jautea Wnwdoock hod
received a lot of HL l>onia patterna and
would pot hia mm to work making plate
tor thoNr coucerna. invratigatloa, bow
ever, proved that thr ntutor waa attarly
groundicaa, and proliably got oat nadar
ihr following circnmatenrea: A few daya
ago Mr. Woodcock ptircliased two aota of
patterna from a wpww in Martin'a Farrr,
ami jrwtrrday haulrfPtheui hoOM. Tba
wagon paming through Um ^
witb patterna no donbt arooaad Um acMpir- J
ion of anme ne, who tbooghUeoaly at
their aiirniaea afloat Mr. Waodooak doaa
not lieloug to tbe Aaaociatioo, and aji bo
will not Im aaked to make atovaa fur Hi.
Mm. L. J. Cook, of Naw port, |£y., ta
the gneat of, her aoo-m law, C. M. Oaai
Tbe Bridgeport Olian Co«pan/ bava
Captain Abe I<a/th, of MarUo'a Ferry, at
work Mirveying a roadway through Kaato
leiii'a otflcr The intentioo la lo porebaaa
Um yard for a road ao aa to aaaka room far
a C. A P. awitcb.
Mr. (»onrye lianaoo baa tba frioioot
of a new booae op.
Martin McCoobaughay baa roeovwoi Ma
buvte and huggr which wan drivoo off o
few nigh ta agony a Martin'a Ferry youag
J. W HhsniMKi, Km,, m ftdaialatniar
of the ««utc of H. C. P. Tmwm, mM ft
pi«* of pn/jwrtr on Um bill Ik
to Kin«« JW« Hon., of Wbeeilag.
Mi« Panoie Vm Pelt la Um mat «f
bar «ont Mr*, il. F. Wdlft.
Fruüc ft driver la the VImUm
n- ^ LU*. — I. U1 J I— â. »

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