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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, June 25, 1893, Image 1

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TEN Pm
VOL. 28.
Ml
. are Attended the Great Fair the
Past Week.
A PARTIAL LIST OF THEIR NAMES.
West Virginia Makes a Good
Showing Even When Compared
With the Oldest and Wealth
iest States of the Union—Her
School Exhibit is First Class
> and Attracts Much Attention.
tpreial Ttltorem :o tfu Rtiu'ir.
World’s Fair Ground, Jackson
Park, III., June 24—West Virginia
has been one of the prominent factors
} m of tbe fair this week and the eyes of
many thousands have been directed to
the display she has made. The dedica
tion of the State building was the event
, which caused it. There have been a
number of dedications on the ground
but none of them has passed off more
* pleasntly than did that at the West
Virginia Mat# building. There was no
stiff formality. There was no full
dress. The gentlemeu, with possibly
^ one or two exceptions, wore their busi
ness suits and the ladies were haud
I some walking costumes. The ladies
^outnumbered the men neariy two to
^Bvone and ibis fact was brought so forcibly
to the mind of President Palmer tfcn
HH he alluded to it in his remarks. He
BjSM mid that at a 1 taa other dedications ho
HH had attended the men were :n the pr*
HV dcminence: bet that here, he was glad
tj see the hand sf woman had much to
do with the arrangement just as she
should have at her homo.
SBBS The speeches were in anexeeedlng!y
'JaS^Lhsppy yot very instructive v>un and the
h*s been frequently made since
then that the people heard more solid
H| facts about West Virginia than they
mm would have been able to learn from
iWm bocks in many years. The resources
told of in an exceedingly attractive
j manner that carried conviction and im
• J roiol » BUD53.
i THERE TV AS MCCH REGRET
that the Gevsrnor was not able to be
present. Governor* are la demand and
the exposition people and the citizens of
Chicago would rather entertain a good
■ live Governor of one of the United
■ State* than a car load of royalty. Taey I
are of the people and appreciated by
the people. When Governor MacCorkle
d|^^pp*ar« later, however, he will not
VxfJ^HtQow that he has misled anything by !
the treatment he receives.
H The guests received &h exceedingly j
cordial welcome from President Cbau
■[ cellor and the other Commissioners,
H both ladles and gentlemen. He proved
himself a very courteous gentleman
one exceedingly well fitted for the I
,£ttiKtr.'OB. Ail were
v|§|||j|H v ta'uable historical relics and
furniture, and they went
IflH well pleased with their evening's
tertal n men t.
moBm No Wost Ylrgian who visits the Fair
::9r should fall to visit the educational ex
htbit In the Liberal Arts Building, and
8 compare it with the ether exhibits
8 shewn there from all parts of the world,
w After he has done this he will not be
ashamed of the character of the public
schools and Institutions of his own
State. It ts net to he expected that the
State would make aa exhibit that'would
be the equal er exceil those of such old
• States aa Massachusetts, New York
and Pennsylvania. Taere are some
portions of It, however, that compare
very favorably with that of any shown.
_ #here is another thing in faver of
InBeit Virginia, and that Is the work
BSp^8',vrn U !0t of * 1 ar.i ■ ■ t
what the ehPdreu ,« » da y,
SmZuU* in the other state* weeks, even
months, were taken by each pupil iu
Wf preparing his or her exercises. This
Fv* gives them
j A MORE FINISHED EFFECT,
and they preo^aiy attract more anen
;■ tiuu from those who do aot understand
4 the situation, but to the teachara the
/to atter la perfectly plain. One ef the
Things in the exhtbit which has attract
ed much attentioe, because it is so ef
fective and because It is the only one in
|T-J the exhibit, la the product map made
■ by the Webster school, of Wheeling. It
1-4H, ls in w&ter calers, aud shows aspeclmeu
| - ef the priacfpal precucts in the United
Statee, attached to the map to indicate
|L|:, the spot where they are produced. It is
B-iU- an object lesson that at once commends
§1 S' Itself to teachers and pupils alike, and
§ rt makes the gaialug of knowledge and the
I * fixing of it in the minds of the pupils a
| jg comparatively easy matter.
1^ The architecture and character ef
^k many of the school buildings of the
;,lBk6tate is auother tnuig that commends.
to the minds of the teachers and
iB^bcnonl directors. In the State exhibit
Bfl^Lre photographs of many of the buiid
BBHrgs together with the werging p an*.
HH^Wl'n.'ss* interested are thus enabled to de
nHHcida at once upon the building best
^fMadapted In ail respects for school pur
HB|' >sas.
* A great many West Virginia school
| £ teachers have already visited the Fair,
1 '’Rod they are finding out things from
I .the educational exhibit that will mater
:[ laiiy aid them in their work. This is
Wi *aln>o the case with school directors who
K f have no trouble in Seeing where they
| \ tgunpend more money and get no better re
prof, .tames m. ler.
Huntington, who has Lai charge of
Wie State exhibit said this morning that
Hr bad no doubt in the world but that
I * the exhibit made by the Slav* in the
wdacatloaai department would be of
Wary material advantage to the State
Jn fecurtng immigration. * He says that
theii is hardly a day passes that
he does nat have extended ceuversa
tlons with mau who have thought of re
moving to West Virginia, but who are
Rot faoglliar with the educational sys
^ tern. Many of them thing that she is
A M far behind in education as some of
-'wmhR other Southern Mate-, consequent
|BsBy whea they see the school exhibit
BnBhey are agreeably surprised.
The agrtct'.tura! exhibit is not yet in
if|||||B>!ace but »iH be by Wednesday of next
l|||Vwe«Jc. There has been much delay in
B|Leshipu.e-• bf exhibits aud more de
jBBVay in their niiailation. The commis
wBiooers desired m get the most import
Vraduct* in presentable shape first.
y they consider forestry and min
, more importad* than agriculture,
B^r j I
they wore installed first and bow the
agriculture is receiving attention. The
display in a great many respects does
not do justice to the State. Many of the
exhibits were carelessly gathered and
came here so dirty that they can not be
placed on exhibition, but had to be
thrown away and other samples ob
tained. While the display is not as
large or as fins as some of the ether
States, it shows what can be produced
on West Virginia soil and that is one of
the objects.
A FEW WEST VIRGINIA VISITORS.
The following were the arrivals this
week: Wheeling—A. F. Ulrich and |
wife, C. Nargele, Chas. F. Ztmmer,
Henry W. Kies, Auguest Derecker,
Daniel Wagner, Cecil Robinson aud
wife, C. H. Simmons, A. Y. Whitmore,
John Pfarr and wife, Helena Schwert
feger, Nellie Fridel, John Friedel, F. C.
H. Schwertfeger and wife, Mrs. Wm.
Tucker, Mrs. Geo. A. Mayer, Miss Josie
Mayer, Chas. C. Woods and wife,
Chas. Kennedy, W. H. Faris. John H.
Rinehart, Wm. II. Exley, S. B. McKee,
A. P. Ulrich and wife, W. H. Fee, C. H.
Dowier, H. B. Grimm, Wm. F. Stifel,
J. B. Brennan, Wm. McCoy, S. H.
Brockunier, Miss Bessie List, Fred. H.
Williams, A. S. Wiley, B. B. Dovener,
Mrs. John H. Downs, Jr., Bessie R.
Atkinsan, Elizabeth A. Lucas, A. S.
McClung. Henry W. Ries, August
Ducker, Gorman Margie, Wm. Tucker,
Geo. Friedrich, R. B. Nay, J. F. Ewing,
Jas. Down, John J. Reilly,"Mary M.
Dickey, Sue H. Campbell, O. C. Dewey,
Isabella W. Robb, Htnry C. Rebb. B.
Cooper and family, Frank W. Way
man, Mrs. C. T. Read, Will C. Ziegen
felder, T. W. Reilly, Duke Reilly,
James Hasenauer, W. H. Kasley, John
T. Lakio. Frederick Unruh, Jas. A,
Pollock. Frank H. Croskard, I. A. Bed
ley, Elia M. Nichols, J. L. Emblon,
Mr*. Fr*d H. Williams, Miss Frances
List, Julia List Peppard, Chas. G. Hall,
Dr. E. Pollack, Augusta Pollack,
Blanche Pollock, D. Wagner, Henry
W. Ries, Aug. Du*cker, Thomas J.
Daily, F. R. Carney, Bess A. Mulrlne,
Dr. William P. Howell, Thomas P.
Howell. Miss Mary Parkinson, Emma
M. Parkinson, Jas. Parker, Misses Em
ma and Gertrude Fisher. Mrs. Wylie C.
Twin. E W. Soabright, Ed C. Seabright,
Mrs. J. D. Du Hois, W. H. Hosack, W.
M. Vance, Chas. li. iltu, Miancn u.
Hoge, Grace M. Hoge, Mr. and Mr*.
Chas. F. Stifel, T. H. Pellock, Rev. C.
G. Fritsche, M. D. Nelson, J. A. Elliott,
Mrs. J. N. Vance, Lilian and Mary
Vance, Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Allison, Geo.
J. Hull and wife, W. M. Tlerman, Mrs.
W. M. Tierman, K. H. List.
Lassie Williamson White, Bethany;
Mrs. Jas. R. Baldridge, Miss Virginia
Sentz, Wyeliffe Sentz, Charleston;
Frank C. M. and C. C. Marlin, Parkers
burg; E. C. Linger, Elkins; E. F. Ever
hart, Davis; Chas. W. Gaylord, Wes
ten; Dr. and Mrs. Ballard R. Smith,
Rush 'Run; J. P. McVedy, EastbaDk;
It. R. Swisher. Mrs. S. W. Swisher, Pt.
Pleasant, Sidney H. Post, Emma M.
Post, Florence C. Post, Mrs. IraC. Post,
Clarksburg; Francis Davidson, Samuel
_ ■
Minerva T. ffurst, Eugenia Torrence,
W. T. Levengoed, Mrs. W. T. Leven
good, Charleston; W’ill A. Stick
ler, Eileuboro; Lewis Largent,
Paw Paw; W. M. Osburn. Mrs.
W. M. Osburn, Clarksburg; J. W. Gilke
soo, Mrs. J. W. Gilkeson, Miss Mattie
V. Gilkeson, Miss Darnie Gilkeson,
E Gilkeson, Miss Fannie O. Vanmeter,
Moorfleld: J. M. Bingham, Huntingten;
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Sharp, Peunsboro;
J. E. Duckworth, Huntlngtoh; Har
rison Silyey and wife, Grafton; Eudora
Bright, Lewfsburg; John A. Jones and
wife, Huntington, John Brophy, Elk
Garden; Margaret D. Paden, A. N.
Williams, Jr., Aliena Rex, Parkers
burg: J. L. Crider and wife. Hunting
ton; A. J. Ruckman and wife, Monon
gab;*C. L. Rosa, Annie E. E. Ross,
Simpson, Alvaro, F. Glbbens, Mrs.
David Egan, Andrew Egan, Charles
Ward, Charleston; D. M. Bleness
and A. N. Williams, Parkersburg;
J. C. Burchtnal, W. B. Yost, Manning
ton; Chas. Davis, Clarksburg; Kather
ine L. Moore, D. W. S. Moore, Fair
mont; Mrs. J. Tayler and daughter,
Nuttallburg: Kate Winters, Mrs. V. P.
Beck,'West Union; R. J. Satterthwait
and wife, Mary Gallaigher, Parkers
burg, Geo. W. Haines, CarrieG. Haines,
Elsie G. Haiaas, Katie E. Rowe, H. L.
Auunrr, aiaj nuuuvi. vuaucasuw
Jas. Bajzlll, Elsie J. Rees, Rees Tan
nery; Wm. Croxail and wife, Chester;
Mrs. J. XV. St. Clair, Miss Nettle St.
Clair, Fayetteville; Mrs. L. P. Eaton,
Nannie S. Kummaid, Lucy Davidson,
G. W. Dr?nnen, Parkersburg; C. P.
Cochran, Eureka; J. J. Martin, Mead
ville; M. M. Smith, Shiloh; T.
E. Jones and wife, Hartford City;
Mrs. A. E. Embleton, R. J. Eoihleton,
New Haven; S. H. Ntckell, Meadow
Bluff; Mrs. Baldridge, Master Jay Bald
ridge, Charleston; \V. V. Neal. A. N.
Williams, Jr., Parkersburg; E. A. Dur
ham aud wife, Slsteravllle; W. I. Van
dervjt, Easton; M. G. Nichols and wife,
Huntington; Mrs. Sarah E. Hunter,
Miss E. V. Callendfne, Wellsburg; Miss
Nell Howard, Huckhannon; Theo. Mor
sang, Jr., A. Jacksen Bandy; Mrs. J.
J. Bradenbougta. Parkersburg; Jos. S.
Reger, Rene B. Reger, Rural Dalfc;
Charles Carter, Martinsburg; D. M. O.
Bieness, A. N. Williams, Parkers
burg; Mrs. Frank Karp, Piedmont;
G. L. Buchanan, E. Z. Buchanan, Hol
liday's Cove;C. C. Williams. C. M. Mar
tin, Lee C. Robertson, Parkersburg;
Wm. P. Mooney and wife, Dobbin; T.
P. Hyde, C. W. Jones, New Haveu;
Irene Cooper. Fairmont; Jackson Tay
lor, Minme Taylor. Xuttall; James F.
Barringer, F. M. Barringer, J. B. Dor
sey and wife, W. C. Dorsey, Frank
Martin, Parkersburg; Stella A. Giffiu,
John D. Giffiu, Valley Grove; W. T.
Livengood and wife; Thos. F. Mailery, |
Dora V. Berry, Nannie G. Berry, Mar- I
tinsburg; Mrs. W. H. Webster, Mounds
ville; M. V. Morrow, Martinsburg; H. G.
Blatchley, Mrs. G. P. Sextoo, Grafton;
Miss Ndfma Shlon,Charles Town; Miltou
Herscbmau, Morgantowa; Hattie V.
Creel, F. E. Bradenbangh E. M. <$oyne,
R. R. Blackford, Parkersburg; Mrs.
Adie Hunter, Allen M. Mendenhall,
Berkeley Springs; James H. Russell,
Harpers Ferry; H. R. Groves, W. H.
Brlttafn. Tipton; A. G. Lee, Holliday’s
Cove; Hemp N. Wells, Sistersville, G.
E. and Mrs. A. M. Fisher, Colliers; Mr.
aud Mrs. F. M. Stamleio, Harrison B.
SlndH, Chas. F. Charleston; J.
Ewing Davis, Morgaatowa: Mrs. S. E.
Sayu, SUtersvJIle; Hemer Huglll*
Clajritoburg; Bessie M- George, W’elle
F. Trainer, West Union; John
J. H-nry G. Wal*b, Mrs. John
J. He. M «s Be*tha JLatimer, F. |J.
o Agnes Stafford, Paioters
bu^^H* Pro wo, Worley, Geo. W. War
ren, Hinton; Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Moore,
Palaotine; Lee Moore, Fairmont;
S. Gibbs, Cbas. G. Miller, Hunting
ton; Rose C. Johnson, Minnie Johnson,
Laura Dele JohnsOD, Long Reach; J.
H. Hutchinson. Henderson; F. W. Pier
pont, S. R. Pterpont, Fairmont; F,
Home, Keyser; T E. Embleton, Crown
Hill; Mollie Hayden, Buckhanon; Dr.
Geo. Vanden and wife. Carpenter; VV.
L.- White, Weston; W. F. Callahan,
Camden: Chas. M. Gardner, Little
Sondy; John B. Gather, Flemlngton;
Miss Eliza Bradenlaugn, Mrs. R. S.
W’eal, Parkersburg; Mrs. J. B. H. Dav
enport, Miss Lenora Cushman, W. A.
Carver, Maggie Carver, Harris J. Chel
ton. Charleston, Delia Winters, West
Union; Nellie Winters, Parkersburg;
E. F. Everhart, St. Marys; Edw. |S.
Elliott, Kingwood; Mrs. Mary
Winter, West Union; Josephine Bai
ley. Mason; Pearl Satterthwalt,
S. N. Schwaub, May Satterthwaite, D.
W. Patterson and wife, Neil Robinson
and wife, Miss Grace Robinson, Charles
ton; Miss Emily T. Sands, Fairmont;
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Kenney. Park
ersburg; Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Cammaek,
Huntington; Elizabeth Hlekley, Park
ersburg: H. G. Davis, Jr., Elkins; J. H.
Jones, Fayette; Pesung Newton, Mrs.
G. A. Newton, Buckbannon; Sam B.
Moore, W'llliamstown; M. Wilson,
Clarksburg; Chas. Scanlon, Three
Chambers; C. J. French, Martlnsburg;
Clara E. Marsh, Julia M. Cooke, Park
ersburg; Lucy M. Rees, Rees’ Tannery;
Lucy P. Arnold, Ridgeville; J. T. Han
dershot, Miss N. L. Headers hot,
Moundsvllle._
THIS IS A BALD-HEADED STEAL
A Gentleman Who Dr»wi a Pension Be
can»e MU Hair Came Oat After an At
tack of Typhoid Fever.
Washington, D. C., Judo 24 — Mr.
Tarsney's bald headed pensioner has
been found according to a story made
public this morning. In September
last, Representative Tarsney, of Miss
ouri, delivered a speech in the House,
lo which occurred the following Btart.
ting statement:
“I speak not in jest, but in sober
truth and from the record, when I de
clare to this House and to the country
that pensions have been granted en
_. 1_u.l..
OULUUUV Vi o a wall I VU HVVV/MU •
baiduess. Think of the diminishing
effect upon a man's capaclto to earn a
support by manual labor that must re
sult from a disability of baiduess."
A weeK later in a batch of correspon
dence submitted to the House, which
passed between the Commissioner of
Pensions Raum and Medical Referee
Ingraham of the pension office, the
statement of Mr. Tarsney waadenied by
the pension bureau. Representative
Grout submitted this correspondence
together with a letter from Commis
sioner Rankin, which the latter stated
that he “felt confident Mr. Tarsney
had been misinformed.”
Mr. Tarsney, in reply, said he could
not produce the name of his Informant
because the gentleman who had given
Tnlrand would suffer dismissal if his
name was published. Dr. Warreu
Holt, of Missouri, a medical examiner
of the pension office, it was said later;
had given Mr. Tarsney the information
which brought forth the denial. Dr.
Holt was dismissed from the pension
office on March 2 last, for cause. Dr.
Holt was not aole to point out any case
of baldness which had been pensioned,
but by accident yesterday the following
remarkable case was discovered.
Allen G. Peck, of Company H, First
Rhode Island Artillery, was allowed a
pension on October 19,1891. Certificate
No. 670.175 was Issued to him and the
case ordered to be dated from March I,
1834, and the arrearages of $4 per month
amounted to about $364. The records
of the PodsIoq Bureau developed the
fact that uo other cause was given than
the loss of hair, the result of typhoid
fever. ■ _
A Desperate Character Arreata*.
Opeciai Ttltgram to tfie R«aut*r.
Huntington, W. Vi., June 24.—Bud
Wooten, a desperate character got
drunk late this evening, and going
home armed himself with a big gun,
and attempted to kill his wife. He
lives in a tough part of the city, and
when the officer arrived to arrest him
resisted him, and a terrible encounter
took place, the policeman receiving a
bad wound In the head. Wnlle the
wound was being dressed Wooten, who
was in charge of guards, broke away,
but was captured after a hot race aud
landed in jail. He is the son of the
noted John Henry Wooten, now serv
ing a term in the Moundsville peni
tentiary.
We«t Virginia Postmasters.
Spociol nugram to (A* fajtt'.tr.
Washington, D. C., June 24.—The
following West Virginia postmasters
were appointed: At Home, Braxton
county, T. W. Rodgers, in place of B.
E. Rider, resigned; Johnstown, Harri
son county, Samuel Lewis, in place of
Leonidas West, resigned; Proctor, Wet
zel county, S. C. Moon, In place of J.
Wingrove, removed; Thomas, Tucker
county, J. M. Daughenbaugh, in place
of A. L. Helneck, resigned; Volcano
Junction, Ritchie county, J. E. Carle,
In place of George Swearingen, re
moved.
♦ —
With Hta Father’s Revolver,
Sptrfal TtUoram to tM Iwu.'ir.
Wellsburg, W. Va., June 24.—This
morning Robert Miller, of Beech Bot
tom, who has been in the habit of put
ting his revolver under his pillow, got
up aod went to work, leaving his four
year old son, Kenna, sleeping. The
child awakened shortly after, and dis
covering the weapon, hegan playing
with it, discharging it, the bullet taklDg
effect lu the stomach. The bo7 will
die. _
Another Feature Added.
Social T*l*armm to ttu Rioltttr.
Barnesvtlle, O., June 24.—A new
feature has developed in the strike at
the Watt Mining Car Wheel Company’s
works. The molders, have joined the
machinists and the entire force except
ing the wood workers now demand a
raise of 20 per cent, in wages. .
A Home For Odd Fellows’ Orphan*.
Spoiiai Joitgrom to tAo Rtgititr.
Columbus, O., June 14.—A joint
beard of Odd Feliows and Daughters
of Rebekab, of this State, met here to
day to select a place to build a bo
fer Orphans ef Odd Fellows. Xen
Sand ashy, Bprlngfteld and Col am
are after ft. They will exaart
erly sites and meet her* r"
Won by Boundless for His Long,
Lank St. Paul Owner.
$5,000 PICKED UP BY THE JOCKEY.
It Was the Greatest Race Ever
Run in America,and the Biggest
Purse Ever Offered—A Very
Annoying Delay at the Post.
The Starter Hold the Nags 70
Minutes.
Chicago, June 24.—Boundless won !n
a canter.
The tenth American Derby Is over
and gone, and like the majority of the
great races this year, ft brought woe to
the betting public and joy to the book
makers.
It was a remarkable race In all re
spects. It was witnessed by the larg
est crowd that ever gathered upon a
race track in this country, and was run
for one of the heaviest purses ever
hung up for the best of a crowd of
thoroughbreds to win, it lowered the
record of the American Derby, and it
was run after the most outrageous and
vexatious delays at the post ever seen
on the running turf.
It was au ideal day and the track for
the mighty race.
At twenty minutes after four, the
horses broke to a beautiful start, but
Pettingill called them back.
Why, nobody but Pettingill knows.
Then for seventy minutes he kept the
horses at the post until some of them
were In no condition to do as well as
they might otherwise have done. This
delay waB the one mistake which
marred a mighty race on a perfect
track and a perfect day.
Boundless, though not a favorite,
was, with his stable companion, Look
out, well backed, and his victory was
by no means unpopular. Don Alonzo,
who carried a world of money, was
. .i . __ T1_U
QOVOr IQ mw I ato CL t ftUj riagr, 1104UH1
the moment tbe flag fell, and never got
to tbe front all.
Boundless, who was well In the cen
ter of the bunch ran easily to the three
quarter pele on the last mile when ho
moved up swiftly and won as he pleased.
Taral, on St. Leonards, thought at
the beginning of tbe last turn that
NOTHING COULD BKAT HIM
home, and after he found It useless to
chase Boundless further he sat still,
merely stalling off Clifford’s rush In the
last furlong.
Garrison, who rode the winner, was,
barring J. E. Cushing, the owner, the
most delighted man present. «
i/0* iy isihCi/tdt.gnr »he tsrn
WTOitiy In tne saddle at the betting
sheds and saw that neither St. Leonards,
Clifford nor any other horse upon the
track could get near enough to catch
the dust from the flying heels of Bound
less. The amount of money that
changed hands at the track upon the
race Was fully $800,0®0.
It was the heaviest betting day Chi
cago has over known, and the book
makers kept it nearly all.
The start was not a good one. St.
Croix and Choister had a slight advan
tage In the bunch which was out In
front, but Don Alonzo’s nose was near
by and Ingomar was at his girth. A
lenght away and half lengths apart
came Plutus, Alderbaron, Clifford,
Looaout and G. VV. Johnson, while the
rear was fetched up by Kampo, Bound
less. St. Leonard, Oporto, Tyro and
Strathouse.
At the three-quarter pole, Plutus had
his head in frout, with Aldebaron mov
ing easily by his side, followed a length
away by St. Croix and Ingomar. Then
came G. W. Johnson, Lookout and
Clifford. As the horses rushed toward
the stand. Lookout moved out of the
bunch and was a neck In front at
the wire, this being doubtless a
part of the Instructions from owner
Cushing. Aldebaron, who was still
showing surprising strength, was sec
ond, a length and a half in front of
Plutus, behind whom came St. Croix,
G. VV. Johnson, Clifford, Ingomar and
In the running from the grand stand
to the quarter pole a chestnut colt with
a Jockey in white astride him could be
PEEK MOVING FORWARD
In the bunch almost as steadily as the
field Itself was progressing.
There were fraulic shouts from thou
sands of throats whose possessors held
tickets on the Keene stable for the
chestnut colt was St. Leonard. Taral,
the jockey In white, was grasping the
bridle almost down to tbo bit, but he
did not seem to be urging
the son of St. Blaize In the least,
for the latter was moving aloDg with
the utmost ease and was gaining ao rap
idly that by the time the quarter pole
was reached St. Leonard was third,
and only three parts of a length from
Lookout and Adlebarou.
This great gain was observed by a
large portion of the great crowd and
there was the wildest cheering, amid
which could be heard confused shouts
of “St. Leonard” and “Chorister,” some
being confused as to which of the
Keene colls it was that bad made the
advance.
But the crowd failed to notice a
splendid brown colt that was moving
along at two lenghts distance from St.
Leonards, gaining when he gained and
running with an ease that would have
caused great lumps to have come up in
the throats of the holders of Keene
tickets-had they carefully noted It.
Ou.tbis brown coit there was crouched
a jockey who never had an superior in
the saddle and he was watching, cat
like, every movement of St. Leonard.
It was Garrison on Boundless. The
spleadid son of Harry O’FaFlon seemed
to, be moving under'a Steady pull. He
too bad made up much ground from t ie
wire and at the quarter pole was seV*
entb, Ingomar, Chorister and G.
Johnson being between him and
Leonards.
Going along to the half the alert
rison was hindered considerably
go mar and Chorister,' and kept
jfeunt back
V TO AVOID BEING POCKETED.
■ the meantime, Loosoot dropped out
B the centeet and Aldebaron was lead
mag at the completion of the
Irat mile, St. Leonard, under
i ^
a gentle pull, being at bis
girth with the stout Ingomar a length
away. Chorister and Clifford were
next, but suddenly as the leaders were
making the far turn. Garrison, on
Boundless, saw the opening he had
been waiting for and shot his mount
forward with marvelous quickness.
Martin drew the whip and sent Clifford
after him, and at the three-quarter
pole the final great struggle was on In
earnest.
Taral saw Boundless and Clifford
coming and drew ahead of Aldebaron,
the order as they swung into the
stretch being St. Leonard, Clifford,
Aldebaron, Boundless, Ingomar, Chor
ister and St. Croix.
Taral seemed to be confident, and
Garrison was evidently working more
or less on Boundless while the others
were uuder a drire.
Down the straight courso they came
amid the mad cries of “St. Leonard,’
“Clifford,” and everything unintell!
gible from the vast crowd. A sixteenth
from home the blue and gold polka dot
ted shirt of Garrison on Boundless
moved around St. Leonard aud Clifford
just as if they bad been standing still.
The crowd was almost breathless with
surprise for a brief moment, then the
cheers for Boundless broke out lato a
paudemonlum. Boundless went under
the wire at least six lengths ahead,
with plenty of run left, in 2:36, while St.
Leonard feat Clifford throe iengths for
place, Taral sitting still in the saddle.
Aldebaron was fourth, four lengths
away, Chorister fifth, G. W. Johnson
sixth, Ingomar seventh, Tyro eighth,
St. Croix ninth, Plutus tenth, Ramapo
eleventh, Don Alonzo twelfth, Lookout
thirteen ^under a big pull),Oporto four
teenth and Strathouse last.
THKKK WAS NOTHING STINGY
In the applause which greeted Bound
less. The vast concourse stood up and
shouted for five miBUtes. There was
one man who was almest beside him
self. That was “Jim” Cushing, of St.
Paul, the big, lauk owner ef Boundless.
When the horse was driven back to the
judge’s stand, Cushing rushed np and
threw his arm about the animal’s neck.
Then he wa9 Invited up Into the offi
cials stand aud was g'ven his $30,0JU
check. He turned around and waved
it to the crowd, his face being the very
picture ef uncontrollable joy, and the
crowd cneercu aim just *3 u n* nuio *vf
get some of the big fortune that he had
won.
It is understood Garrison got $5,000
for his winning mount. Ho was picked
up on the shoulders of spectators aud
borne to the dressing rooms.
The leng delay at the post preceding
the derby can be attributed to several
causes.
The principal ouo was the fact that
every jockey in the race was instructed
to get off a certain way regardless of
the commands of the starter. Several
of the jockeys were from the East and
cared nothing for the penalty of being
set down.
Had It not been for the long delay at
the post the world's record for a mile
inff aEAVf might have been broken.
Boundless’ victory establishes the fact
that Morello Is King of three-year-olds,
Inasmuch as Morello beat him at even
weights In the Hawthorne Derby.
YESTERDAY’S BASE BALL GAMES.
At Cambridge, Maas., the score was.
Harvard 3, Yale 2; ten innings.
At Cincinnati, the Cincinnati* bunched
Iheir hits and played a perfect game in the
field. Attendance 2.600. Cincinnati 4,
Chicago 3; errors, Chicago 2; hits, 6 each;
pitchers, Chamberlain and Parrett; um
pire, Seward.
At Boston, the Bostens wound up their
hsroe series of games by taking one from
the Baltiraores. Weather fair and ceol.
Attendance 1,500. Beaten 4, Baltimore 2;
earned runs,Boston 1, Baltimore 2; time of
game, 1:30; hits, 7 each; errors, 2 each;
pitchers, Staley and Hawke.
At Brooklyn, mere than 6,000 people saw
the Broeklyns win two srnmes from Wash
ington. W eather clear and cool. Brook
lyn 8, Washington 5; hit*, Brooklyn 15,
Washington 13; errors, Brooklyn 4, Wash
ington 2; earned runs, Brooklyn 6, Wash
ington 2; pichers, Brooklyn, Kennedy,
Washington, Maul and Esper; umpire.
McLaughlin; time, 1:58. Second game:
Brooklyn 14, Washington 10; hits, Wash
ington 10, Brooklyn 14; errors, Brooklyn
3, Washington 4; earned runs, Brooklyn
5, Washington 7; pitchers, Brooklyn, Had
dock and Stein, Washington, Meekln and
Durvea; umpire, McLaugblie; time, 2:15.
At Philadelphia, the banner crowd of
the season saw Philadelphia win the game
from New York in the eleventh inning.
The game was just such as would delight
a hig crowd, every species of piny and mis
plav being exhibited. Weather fine; at
tendance 11,226. Philadelphia 15, New
York 13; earned runs, Philadelphia 4,
New York 7; errors, Philadelphia 4,
VVr.*.b- K • rdtr>h*r« Philnripl nhift
Carsey, Vickers; New York, Scbmid,
Baldwin; umpire, Lynch; time, 2:50.
At Cleveland, the Cleveland* won the
game by good hitting. Both team* fielded
well. 'Attendance. 4,3J0. Cleveland «,
Pittsburg 5; hits, Cleveland 15, Pittsburg
7; errors, Cleveland 1, Pittsburg 3: earned
runs, Cleveland 3, Pittsburg 2; pitchers.
Cuppv and Ehret; umpire, McQuald; time,
2b. loin.
At St. Louis Brannon, the Browns’ new
right fielder, made his initial appearance
to-day and did good work. The game was
devoid of special features. The Browns’
errors were costly and the Leuisvilles’ the
reverse. Weather hot. Attendance. WSO.
St. Louis 2, Louisville 5; hits, 5 and 5;
errors, 3 and 3; pitchers,1 Hawley and
Hemming; umpire, Gaffney.
Hm Not Br*n aeon for a Week.
Bptcial Tiltgram i# l/W Btgltttr.
Huntington, W.. Va., June 24.—
Morris Miller, a young man ef 12, a
Hebrew, cut such a dash in GalJlpotls,
O., a short time ago, with the heart of
Miss Gussie Mossmao, * woman fifteen
years his senior, but wub, money and
monied relatives. Miller, who was a
stranger, was not very well liked by
Miss Mossman’s people, and the objec
tions led to their earning to this city
and having the knot tied. The wife
put up money here to place her hubby
in business, and When he departed a
week ago to stay a few hours at Iren
ton. she, let him have $200 more and
her diamond pin. Miller has not been
seen since, and the wife is wild to-night.
' No Nearer aa Agreement.
Pittsburg, Pa., June 24.—To-day
marks tbe fifth day of the discussion
In the iron scale. The points of diver
gence, the one dollar difference in tbe
puddling rate and tbe 20 >er cent, cot
In tbe finishing ded&rtmens appear no
nearer settlement. It is reliably
learned that tbe workers have not
|et shown any signs of accepting tbe
arrangements for a reduction. The
jyU that both sides, tbofigh determined
.Wr stands, are willing to continue
thJm<ponference» Is regarded as aa lo
MU. MO that a compromise will fee af
? Tbe special steel conferences
, ;iWM within the next few days.
!> V -C/V S i
A NEW YACHT FOR
She Will be the Largest Private YarWI
Afloat, and will be Built by the
Crauip*.
Ne»* Iokk, June 24.—The World
says; Air. James Gordon Bennett is to
have bum ler himself the largest pri
vate .r*cm afloat. She is to be built
by theCramps, will
be 340 feet long
and will kavequad
ruple engines. She
will be built by
American labor, of
American material
and she will be
paid for w It b
American money.
The new yacht's
equipment will be
of the best and
much of It will be
original in de
sign.
It Is understood that Mr. Bennett
will sell his present steam yacht the
Namouna. The new yacht will be a
valuable addition to the fleet of the
New York Yacht dub, of which Mr.
Bennett is a member. His third yacht
Is a beat called the Sereda. She Is a
twin screw yacht of 73 tons, and she
measures 101 feet over all.
Only a few weeks ago the name of
James Gerdon Bennett disappeared
from the editerial columns of the New
York Herald, to the surprise of every
body. Then came the news that the
eccentric, though brilliant proprietor
had decided to placo tho property in
the hands of a close corporation, him
self being the priucipal owuer, with
trusted employes Interested with
him—ail to prevent litigation in caro ;
ef his death. As if to prevo the |
precaution well taken, a few days ago '
he met with a severe accident while
coaching, and now the gravest fears are j
entertained for his recovery. The pres
ent Bennett was born lu Now York, in
1141, and Is tho only son of the Herald'* ,
founder, and until now has been It* sele
proprietor since his father’s death. He
has never married. He has lived abroad
almost constantly for years, yet man
ages the Herald with & masterly baud.
'tttp rvtuvTi »vr\ nru Tortvira
AliU AlUaiua aiw/ MWik ihvhuw
Get Awny Pafftly. Not «f Them Helng
Lost—Her lmpressloes of America.
Nkw Youk, June 24. —Large trunk*,
small, trunk* covered wim leather, and
wicker trunks—151 of them—In every
shape known to the trunk trade, this
morning blocked the hallways and side
walk of Juan M. Ceballo’s residence
and attested with weight that tho In
fanta would sail to-day for Spain.
They made an imposing display;
those trunk3, and drove Mr. Ceballoa’
men to tradglcal despair. The Impos
ing head waiter even degenerated luto
mingle'1 French and English to ex
claim:
"One hundred and eighty-five trunk*.
What responsibility for one man.
The Princes* had h#r suite occupy
the cabins on the promenade deck in
almost the centre of the ship.
As the Princess and her suite drove
on the deck the band belonging to the
La Tonralne played the natianal air of
Spain and ether pieces supposed to par
ticularly please Hor Royal Highness.
Hefore leaving the Princess sent the
following letter to a member of the Ctr
culo Colon Cervantes:
"Your Inquiries about the impressions
the United States have produced in my
mind have met my expectations. They
are most favorable, and judging from
the present, will be lasting, as so many
pleasant meaeries will be attached to
them. It would require more than Long
fellow’s knowledge of English, Depew’s
imagination and Mary Anderson’s sen
timentality to express all the feelings
which I entertain fer this country.
"The official world, too press, tho
people and society at large have been
most kind to me, Let me resume with
a French saying, ‘La distance N est pas,
’oubll.’ Au revolr.
"Infanta Eulalia.”
The breakfast was partaken of at 11
o’clock. There were ten in the party,
Including the ladles and gentlemen of
the Princess’ parly, and Mr. Ceballos.
At 12 o’clock the party left Mr. Cebal
los’ office, and were conveyed to the
pier where they embarked on the
French liner, La Tonralne, which sailed
for Havre.
A Long Suffering Husband.
apodal Ttlofrmm to t\* aunday A'vutor.
Huxtixotox, VV. Va.. June 24.—A
long-suffering husband Initiated a prose
cution against his wife te-day which
shewed when aired to the court bow
badly be bad been treated. He has bean
married for fifteen or eighteen years,
and two yean age moved to this city
from Berboursville. The family get
along splendidly uotll tbe wife took In
boarders. One of these la Chaa. Harri
son, a brother of tbe man bar ged
last fall. She fell In leve with blm,
and though her husband tried to drive
him away he was handicapped by bis
wife. Lett night be made another ef
fort.te get rid of tbe fellow who bad
broken up hie family, and ordered him
away when the wife drew a gun on blm
and made blm fiy for his life. Later
ibe mat bia brother,on the atreet and
struck him a tremendous blow to tbe
bead with tbe weapon, and the man la
badly injured. 8be was bald Ibis even
ing to tbe grand jury In the sum of $600
ball.
Mows From the Suekee Ship.
Lofdov. May 24 —A dispatch to the Ex
change Telswreph Company from Malta,
autee that the victoria was cot la two aft
of the barbette. Moat of those ^rhe lest
their lives were drowned by beipg drawn
under tbe water by tbe suction caused toy
tbe sinking ship.
< Vice Admiral Sir George Tryen was
picked up shortly after tbe foundering of
hie flagship and carried oa beard the o&t
tieabip Edinburg, one of the fleet under
bia command where be died shortly after
wards. * »
Sympathy From This OotsnsiSSU
Wabhin^tox, D. C-, June 24.—To
day the following cablegram was sent
to tbe United CUetej Ambassador in
London:
“Washixotox, D. C., )
June 24.
“fjoyard, Ambauador, tendon.
“Convey to Her Majesty expresal^^f
the heartfelt sorrow of \\h« Pre^Vt
dbiflyy
In the Districts Where the Orlirln
al Ballots Showed no Selection,
Everything Quiet—139 of Those
Known to be Elected Credited
to the Government and 148
Against.
Beklin*, June 24.—The progress of to
day’s by-elections appears to support the
government's calculation that the re-bal
lotiug will give It *9 seats.
The gevernment will thus have In the
new Huicbstae K* vetes out of 3V7. A bare
majority of oao vote is not much to rejoice
over, vet tne government organs express
content with the result of the veting.
Everywhere the Social Democrats are
polling their loot man. while the Ceall
tions against thorn are Irregular aud Indo
lent. A feature of the campaign has been
the appearance of a largo number of for
eign Socialists, Czechs und Austrians,
who are assisting tue canvass of Gorman
brethren.
Iu an interview to-day a premtnen t min
ister said that the gevernment neither an
ticipated a further dissolution of the
Reichstag nor any encroachment oa the
suffrage. On the contrary he hoped that
au entcute between the dominant political
groups would be effected and the army bill
speedily pissed.
WEtu.iN, June25.—8 *. m.—Tho result* of
thesecead Billets iu TOcenstltuenciee were
known at midnight.
With these additisas to the list of candi
dates elected on June 15, the strength of
the parties, so far as known was:
Clericals, 73; Social Democrats, 44;
Conservatives and Agrarians, M; Na* 4
tional Liberals, 33; Radical Unionists, It; > ^
Poles, 13; Free Conservatives, 14; Gov
ernmeot Clericals, 11; South German
Democrats, H; Alsatians, 7; Richter Rad
icals, 12; Anti-Semites, 5; Gueiphs, 1;
Danes, 1; Bavarian Peasants League, 1;
Bavarian Particularist, 1.
Of these deputios 143 aro counted with
the opposition aud 18V with lhu govern
uieut.
The main features of yesterday's ela<v
tions were the wicstiug •' Essen from tne
Clericals hy “Caooou King” Krupp, the
retiring ef Prof. Rudolph Virchow to pri
vate life at the end of his thirteenth year
in the Reichstag, und the election In Hagen
of Eugene Richter, the leader of the rem
nants of the opposition Radical parly.
A 8KV4AT10N BXXECTEO
When tUe Caron, r’a .Inry <«*ta Well lute
the McKIbbOa Polsoulog Ceae.
St. Loins, Juae 2s.—Unusually sen
sational development* are probable be
fore the coroner's tuquesi Jn the Me
Kihben poisoning case. Late last
night the inquest waa adjourned
meet next week, after the
analysis of the stomachs of the deceas
ed McKibbeu and Mrs. Stewart are
made. As a result ef the evidence so
far produced, Maud McKlbben, the
eighteen-year-old daughter of the dead
mau, is held bv the police to await fu
ture developments. Yesterday’s evi
dence showed she tried to purchase
both arsenic and strychuine abortiy be
fore the day nu which the fatal meal
was eaten. Evidence waa alio adduced
to the effect that the yeung lady at one
time stole her lister's wedding ring,
afterward pawing It for 14, which she
gave to her lover. He uaed half of It to
redeem an everenat and so d the ticket
far a quarter. Miss McKlbben Is alao
shown to have at another time stolen
upwards of 9300 In cash from
her slster’a house, and It Is
presumed that her lover secured
mast of this. The scene at the begin
ning of the Inqnest this morning waa
most sensatloual. The jury and wit
nesses were sworn over the dead bodies
of the pelson’a victims. Mlse McKIb
hens was among tho others thus sworn
and oxbtbllod an amount of setf-poa
sesslou that was most remarkable. Her
uplifted band did not tremble In the
least degree and no perceptible change
of expression passed aver bar face. An
other victim of the fatal dinner wit re
ported to be dying at midnight.
To Oaattau* the Rood.
§Kcutl TtUgram to iKt Htgttur.
Ciiaki.estox, W. Va., Jnoe 24.—-The
stockholder* of tko Charleston, Clan'
dennla aid Sutton railroad hold an ad- *
Journed mooting In tholr efilces hero
this afternoon. The reefg oatlun* of J.
Q. Dickinson and L. Prichard, aa di
rectors. were accepted, and !*ell Robin
son and I. Schwahe were chosen to fill
the vacancies. The question of equip
ping the road with rolllag stack and
extending the line farther up the Ellr
river toward Hutton, Hraxten ceuoty, ( ^
was fully discussed and a cammlttaa '
compesed of A. L. Ruffonr, Frank
Weodmaa and J. D. Kamos, was ap
pointed to draft a scheme for mortgag
ing the road to raise money for the pur
pose of purchasing rolling stock and
extend Ihg the road. It le proposed to
raise *300,000 Immediately for thaaa
purpose*. The company’s affaire are
In an excellent condition and the road
has paid from the start. Thera are
twenty-one mlJee In operation.
To ruh In She OuuUf
MtUl f#uwc-*m t# IKt Ml*".
pARKEBfBCBd, W. Va., Jane *4.—
Judge Jackson, of tbe Culled States
Court, and several other gentlemen,
have received invitailea* from Senator
Camden tVjeln him at Camdeo-on-tbe
Gauley on the 10th of July for a treat
fishing excurslea oo that famaus stream.
President Clereland and Internal Rev
enue Ceamissieaer Joe Miller, It la ,
said, will*Jain the party abeot that
time and remain fear or five da,*.

rolled Warkmti Rleet OBswa
r

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