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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, March 01, 1896, Image 1

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Hands of Receivers by
. nd Oscar O. Mur
•,d for the Important
•h Gave Bond in the
v>> Hundred Thousand
The Action Wits Not
d and is Probably a
>1 Reorganization Pro
y*'ar . however, the road
"t !h>- road repair' d to the U.
im in n the Federal building
i> n-a cm on behalf of the direct
I'uited Slates Circuit Jud|.e
West \ irgima, who had
. i|ed here for that purpose, in
ion with United States Jus—
o the R. & U. Co.
. a, it r rev vi who
lit consented and has
, syfriem includes s.wm
U l' •:: ^ > 1 -
. 'in lv.-T. and ■ me
'' " "r. who succeeded
■rrett ig president, held the
'< .'ears until the election of
John K. Oowen to the position a few
New York. F !>rti ry 29.—Interest in
the apparent culmination of the crisis
• of the Baltimore and
Oh o railroa 1 dominated other consid
♦ rations in ro-day s > in yesterday’s,
stork mark t. Th* stock closed at a
net decline of F'.-\ per cent, for the
week; the five - and 1925 at a loss of
llr3, and th» Consol 5’s of 11* S were
off- red down to 97, seller 2 » as t tainst
1 t>. the last previous sale.
Ri mors unfavorably affecting the
fit 1 ere : of !te co mpany have
become ; i old s’ory in Wall street «Iar
ms: th* pa.-t year and have been set
do vn by offic ils d! the company to
bear opera' > both here ;:nd in Lon
don. The non-payment o the obliga
tions of the company has been repeat
•dlj pr<’dii ter. upon each occasion
he moi: y h iicen forthcoming, and
Cowen lui been h> ard from to the ef
fect rhat Mar th interest had been pro
vided for and there was a fair pros
pect of the .satisfactory re idjusiment
of h' comp s i: s. \ syndicate
to : >ke up t e Ho;.: ng debt of the
company. \ pr< o tion Ijad also
been considered to establish a line to
lie a!., i tic Balt n>re and North
west* n r Broad. embracing the Pitts
burg W rn nd the branch of
the B. a: O. • >m \kron to Chicago
June ion. Vll of these projects were
r.,n,-f by *\: rt Stephen Little as to
The pronounc* 1 weakness of the senir
it ■ ha- pr* pos> i the traders to
DRAY i’0.\ l ASH TO GO OX.
Mrs. srl *.iv» Ihnl ( rmprn
miIk.- of A, v Kind .1 Impossible.
N v Y.»r.%, l' rtiarv 29. -Bier rd V.
I it abury, of Kliz. both. counsel for
Mrs. J. <*ol iisatt Drayton, is author
the courts, it is furth r than ever from
a settlement and that there can be no
settlement except a judicial one. He
.Mr. Linda bury will s' up a complete
det il of the allegations made against
fact of the carriage ride of herself and
H. A. Bo \
J. T1 • re will be no denial of this oe
Citrn but. it will b shown, Mr.
Lit ..iMiry says, t! if Mrs. Drayton
was driving and or rtook Borrowe
walking to the depot, and common eiv
- a: in her earri ue. as he was a friend
As to meetings for improper pttr
t>.■ - in N* 'V Yo: » at i London a eoni
tha? Mr. Borrowe and Mrs. Drayton
that Mrs. Drayton was with her moth
er. Mrs. Astor, at a hotel. Mr. Bor
to .V tv Yor d made an a :< moon
n« ver alone wi t him. The children
entire time Mr. Borrowe was in the
> .wt. unv ■ • win .uuHipi 10 snow
hi - ; 1. 1 1 > II if.“in, • to prove
•ti| or i ,>«•< i\in.; fri» mis. - he mis
r him ;uid whin h.> had none
\ Ittg firr Kn.li.. .*ut I.. V ....
I III* Mill ing llrtUBM I «hlr in I Kr. k
V r ho v n t . * he ■ hr re
y (' her—"Oh, yea;
> he keeps me up late ever> night. -Cin
j ciunau Enquirer.
Is the Way He Will Probably »nte (
It in a Few Days.
Senator Faulkner Decides to Re
commend His Appointment to
the President, and Files the
Papers in the Case With the De
partment of Justice — Senator ,
Faulkner’s Reasons for Selecting I
Mr. Wells-Purely a Matter of
Special to the Register.
Washington, 1). C., February 29.
Senator Faulkner decided to-day to
^i\* his endorsement for the marshal
ship to Mr. Charles Wells, of Glovers
Cap. and he filed the papers in the case
a- the D. partment of Justice before go
ing to his home in Martlnsburg.
There was some surprise at the Sen
ator s action, owing to the very strong
fight made for the selection of one of
tin candidates from the First district.
When asked his reason for indorsing
Wells, the Senator said:
••With the numerous applicants, all
of whom were good Democrats, 1 had
much difficulty in determining what
was the proper thing to do. A number
o’ tho-e who applied were so located
that it was impossible to consider their
names, because it would throw the ap
pointment in proximity, geographical
ly. to one or the other of the two gen
tlemen now holding federal offices in
the State, the district attorney and the
mill'-tor of iutornul revenue, l-rom
the time l heard of the sad death of
>! \ Garden I was of the opinion that
the appointment should go north of a
line drawn through Lewis county. As
there were only three large federal
ot!n • ' for the whole Stale, and four
Congressional districts, I felt that geo
g ic. 1 location of these offices and
not district lines should he considered,
and having determined this, i consid
ered the claims of all north of the line
of which 1 have spoken
of those whom I met at Parkersburg,
md from communications received
lr re, 1 felt that the appointment of
Mr. Wells would best meet the require
ments of the situation. He is in every
way <>>rup' ent and his endorsements
covered not only his own section, but
every o : < r section of the State.
“Before reaching this conclusion,
however, I satisfied myself that the
successor of Mr. Card, n could not in
any way influence matters affecting his
ate. 1 felt the warmest personal
regard for him, and the deepest sym
pathy for his family, and investigated
luit qurs ion in order to ascertain what
bearing the appointment of his succes
sor would have upon any pending ac
counts of Mr. Garden as marshal. I
found that his accounts were settled
and balanced up to January 1st, 1S96.
and that all subsequent to that time
were of record in books in his office
ami would be turned over at once to
Mis personal representatives. No one
can regret more than myself my ina
bility to satisfy all. but from the
light before me I have done the best l
could looking to the interest of the
:v.r:y throughout the entire State. I
understand that it will be the policy of
Mr. Wells to make no change in the
force now employed in the marshal's
office. * xcept when necessary and for
A Hi prison county delegation, con
ns-ing of Messrs. John Barrett, James
F. Allen, John C. Johnson, Moore
Jackson ami James Sperry,
in the interest of Mr. James Hurry,
hit when they saw Senator Faulkner
he had already filed his endorsement
of Wells at the Department of Justice.
Governor Fleming also came in this
morning on private business, but in
(. a it■ .*:*v to help the Wells boom
along. He was accompanied by ex
S<-i !•■ ar> of State Ohley. Both called
on l*o.''master Coneral Wilson.
Ex-Congressman Pendleton was
greatly disappointed at the action of
Senator Faulkner. He said he though!
.h« First district was clearly entitled
:o the marshal.-hip and he felt it had
been shabbily treated in the matter.
F\ ('oi :r* -man \lderson, of the
7 t c: rict arrived her* this morn
g on tv.- way to N w York. He said
ti .> sel« tion of Wells for the marshal
s p suite 1 him very well. Mr. Wells
a t- a good Democrat who had done
much < flci ;ire work for the party.
STOI i \ «i> Kills I III Ml.
I hrf H»tl Itrvii l iken from a Store j»f
< »nhriiltr, Ohio, uni shipi*<l to I'ark
l’-.irk< urg. W. Va„ February 29.—
City Detective J. R. Mehen lo rted a
\ »h h had been shipped here to a
. titio'is hardware company, from
< • R> • » ntly the big hardware store
>f Barit. -> & Co., of Cambridge. O..
was burglarised and the burglars were
afterwards captured at Newark, O.
1 e goods stolen consisted of i. large
lot of kni\ ' razors, revolvers, etc.,
a: ’ the bo\ has been hi re ever since.
i\ ii c January 27. and has remained
\ -» ■
is 'Vn w s reo ived and the box
•a..s i> »••:• d. In it was found 226 pock
•r ives. and 11 razors, which answer
. J ? description of those stolen, and
Is >ther cutlery and hardware, which
u w.ought to be worth $100.
A Farmer From Calhoun County
Bumps Agaiust a Gang
Of Green Goods Operators in Park
ersburg, and Drops Seyentyflvo
Dollars on Their Game — Two
Brothers Named Poling, Who
Claim to Have Also Come Out
Loser, Held as Accomplices of
the Weston Sawdust Gang.
Special to the Register.
Parkersburg, W. Ya., February 29.—
An old farmer named Herman A. Witte,
of Calhoun county, was swindled out
of about $75 to-day, supposedly by a
man named Jesse Poling, also of Cal
houn county, who. together with his
brother, Chester, came to this city last
Poling met Witte at the Commercial
Hotel, and told him if he would give
him the money he would make "a deal
for him by which he would get two dol
lars for every one.
The old man turned over the money
to Poling, who later informed Witte
that he had lost Witte’s money as well
as his own and displayed a bundle of
green goods which consisted of a pack
age of blank paper with $1 bills on the
top and bottom.
Chief of Police Heaton head of the
"deal,* and arrested the Polings.
When arrested about $100 was found
on them and a dangerous looking gun.
While being searched, Chester took
front his pocket a letter and began
ehewiniv it. The officers choked him
and forced him to
which read ns follows:
“Cumberland, Md., February 23.
“Mr. Charles Poling.
“Dear Sir:—If you want to make an
other deal with me, eoma to Weston,
Lewis county, W. Va.. and T will be
there from the middle of the month till
the last of the month. Come it you
want more of it, as you are aware it’s
all right and you will find me at the
hotel which you met me at before. I
am doing a big business in your county
“Sincerely vours,
“J. P. DOUN.”
Witte swore out a warrant for Jesse
Poling, and he was given a hearing and
was bound over in the sum of $500 to
appear before the next Criminal Court
grand jury, but he failed to give bond
and was placed in jail.
Chester Poling was also fined $56 for
carrying a revolver.
Toling claims that he met Doun at
the Commercial hotel last night and the
“deal’’ was made by which he turned
over the money and received a bogus
package in return. The officers take
no stock in the Polings’ story and claim
manufactured by them to rob the old
man. Of late several letters have been
received here from Weston, and the
officers think the Polings are accom
plices of the "green goods” dealer
The Steamer Ailsa Cut Down and
Sunk by a French Liner—The New
York Stuck in tile Sand Near New
New York, February 29.—The Atlas
line steamer “Ailsa” was run down at
2:20 o'clock to-day by a French line
steamer, supposed to be the Bourgoyne,
while anchored in the channel oil Fort
Hamilton. The steamer which struck
the Ailsa pulled away from the vessel
and disappeared in the mist. All on
board escaped without injury, owing to
the prompt arrival oi a large tug.
A dense log prevailed in the bay and
Captain J. W. Morris decided to an
chor his vessel until the fog lifeted.
The fog bell was kept going as a
warning. When the crash came, there
was absolutely no warning. The big
black hull of the French liner struck
the anchored ship about forty feet from
the bow.
' *»»■ .uuiua i i r i ui utra<u ms ve»"
s. 1, which commenced to liil rapidly.
While preparing to do so the tug cnjiie
and took off the passengers and crew. Ten
minutes after the last person left the in
jur'd vesel. and twenty minutes after the
dlisnin, the “Ailsa” sank. Only her
snmk< stack and spars are now visible.
SANDY lit >i >K. N. J., February 2!*.—
During a heavy rain storm and dense fog
the Ann H .in Line stuimer N* w York ran
.1 ;• rutind a mile south of Swinburne
Island, about l o’clock th s morning.
Pile draws 17 fi-et ..ft and 10 feet forward.
T ds would ini: ate that her hull is imb.d
• d In th- san l and mud to the depth of
( >m f air to live feet, and judging from
'hi pi Ion of 'he vesel. she must have
ben going at a fair rate of speed.
The work of transferring the baggage
and nut.Is was made a: 1 o'clock, and the
wrei king company’s derrick was placed
alto ie for the prt- ee of lightening the
\ - 1. When darknesi set in to-night the
’•e^scl v is rg on an u.-n k« ■ l without
the si.ghlest list.
V shinglon, February 20.—The
H'l-i'C Postoffice Committee has auth
oriz'd a favorable report on a bill In
tri du'-t-.l b> Representative Loud,
chairman o, the committee, to regulate
transmission of certain matters
through the mails. The bill authorizes
the postmaster-general to transmit by
freight, express or such other means
as he may direct such government
looks, maps. • to., as are now transmit
ted by mail free, as In his opinion can
handled in this way without detri
ment to any one.
Jacksonville. Fla.. February 29.—
When news was received here that the
Cuban belligerents rights resolution
had passed the Senate the Cubans of
this city were wild with delight. The
rarf m belched forth saultes for every
^tate in the l'nion and for Cuba. Fire
crackers were exploded all over the
j city, and sky rockets illuminated the
heavens. Americans joined with the
| Cubans in the popuar demonstration.
A Most Remarkable Casualty in an
Illinois Household.
A Hard Coal Stove, Becoming Over
heated, Gives Out Fumes Suffi
cient to Kill Eight Persons—No
One Thought of the Stove as the
Cause of the Trouble, and All
Feared to Open the Windows for
Fear of Chilling Those Who Lay
Chicago, February 29.—Three of a
family of eight dead and the other five
! dying is the frightful result of the es
J cape of coal gas in the residence of
Fred Stuenkel, a farmer living a few
i miles southwest of Chicago heights,
| near Crete, Will county. Physicians
attending the family say the mother
: and four of the Stuenkel children will
: die.
i FRED STUENKEL, aged 4a, the
KATE STUENKEL, aged 43, the
The Stuenkel family has been prom
inent in Crete for nearly forty years,
and the news of their misfortune caused
great excitement among the farmers in
this vicinity. About three o'clock
this morning Mrs. Stuenkel was awak
ened by one of the children down stairs
The father, with Della and Arthur,
slept in a large bed room down stairs.
On the floor above the other members
of the family slept. In the lower
room was a large hard coal stove,
which had been tilled for the night.
.Mrs. Stuenkel as she went down stairs
called to Rosa and said she feared the
child was ill. She found her husband
lying upon the bed writhing in agony
1 and moaning. Arthur was on the floor
behind the stove unconscious. Della
was on the bed with her father cry
No one seemed to think of the coal
gm and the door was kept shut for
le. of fooling of the room. The
daughter called to the other children
to come down stairs. The baby, Re
neta, had been crying and was brought
along. A few minutes after the fam
ily had gathered in the father's room
each member began acting in a pecu
liar manner.
The baby went to sleep. William
fell to the lloor and crawled outside into
the kitchen. The mother became so
dizzy she had to leave the room. Rosa
mond remained with her father, and in
a short time the gas fumes overcame
her, and she fell to the floor. The
girl was found there dead some hours
Not one member of the family seemed
to notice the hot stove and the gas.
The children ran about half dazed, al
ways closing the door behind them.
The mother and oldest son fell pros
trate upon the kitchen lloor.
William recovered sufficiently to
crawl out into the yard- There he was
seen by his uncle Henry from an ad
joining house. Physicians were imme
diately sent for and everything possi
ble was tione for the surviving mem
bers of the family.
Washington, D. C.. February 29. —
To-day’s treasury statement will show
an excess of receipts over expenditures
for the month of $127,840. The re
ceipts for the month are given as fol
lows: Customs, $13,906,303; internal
revenue, $10,K"fi,7.T!; miscellaneous, $1,
346.082; total. $26,039,228. The expen
ditures for the month amounted to
The Crard Opera House band uni
forms arrivr d yesterday. The members
of the band donned their natty suits
late in the afternoon and gave a short
parade. They made excellent music,
and their bright uniforms at traced
general notice. Th* suit consist., of red
coat, blue trousers, and cap.
The Kiver
The Cincinnati and Pittsburg packet
line reruns heavy bti-iner-s Just now.
The same word comes from aP the
packets they have as much freight as
they can conveniently handle.
The Keystone State cleared for Cin
cinnati yesterday morning with a good
The local packets, the Lexington.
Liberty and Jewel, all pot away on
time vesterdav. with good trips.
The’marks last night showed a stage
of 7 feet 9 Inches and rising.
To-day's packets: H. K. Bedford.
Pittsburg. 3 a. ro.: Hen Hur. Pittsburg.
3 a. m.; Ruth. Pittsburg. 6 a. m.: Vir
ginia. 8 a. :n.; Hudson, Cincinnati. 8
a. ui. . ,
The Evansville has been purchased
bv Capu John Cline and others, and
will on Monday enter the Wheeling
and Newport trade, departing from the
wharf here on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Saturdays.
The La Belle Iron Works made a big
shipment of nails by river yesterday.
There is another large consignment at
the La Belle landing awaiting this
morning's Cincinnati packet.
Pittsburg. Pa.. February 29—River
6 feet, sixtenths and rising at the dam.
Weather clear and cooL
The Consular Report* from Cuba Show
That the Insurgent Movement Bucks the
Strength With W bit'll It Has Keen Cred
WASHINGTON. D. C„ February 29.—
The administration is reluctant to recog
nize even the belligerency of the Cuban
insurgents, much less recognizing their in
dependence. This Is liiisc-d upon the best
information from the seat of trouble. The
general tendency of consular reports is
that the insurgent cause is not hearly as
strong as has been suposed in Congress,
j Believing Congress has been misled, tho
executive authorities prolnthly will take
steps to lay before the influential members
of the administration p.irty the facts on
which it hares its op'nion that the I’nlted
1 States should not take active steps in the
Cuban-S; :tnish contl: 't at this time.
! The Senatorial Situation in Kentucky Be*
come* Mori- anti More i omplicitteil.
FRANKFORT. KV„ February S.-Pr.
Hunter has withdrawn from the Senatorial
race, and the ballot to-day resulted: Black
burn til, Bennett 4, Btirnam *>. Stone s, l>r
I hoe 7, Holt s. Finley 7, Pratt 2. l)yche 1.
i Hunter 4. Worthington 2. Blanford S.
Buckner ft. Carlisle 1, Farley 1. rest scat
tering. Necessary to a choict •>!. The bal
lot developed the fact that no on. as yet
had been decided on by the Republicans
as a unit.
Elected Chairman of the Cxinpaign Com* ;
in it tee iu Spite of lli* Deitirti Not to hr
Special to the Register.
Washington, February 2T—Senator
Faulkner was re-elected chairman of
the Congressional Campaign Committee j
by acclamation, and in a way which is ;
highly complimentary to the Senator. |
He was not present when the commit- ;
tee met for reorganization, being at
the time in Parkersburg attending the
meeting of the State Executive Com
Before the meeting of the Congres
I sional Committee for reorganization,
Senator Faulkner informed its mem- ,
bers that he was unwilling to accept 1
I the position of chairman, because lie
j felt that the duties of that position
might render it impossible for him to
give that attention to the campaign in
West Virginia which he desires before ;
the fall election. He felt that his duty i
was primarily to the party in his State
in this campaign, and for that reason,
as his name had been mentioned for the
chairmanship of the Congressional
Committee, lie noped it would not be
considered. When ii.- Congrt ssijnai
Committee met, however, it soon dc
| veloped there was but one sentiment !
among the members representing both
the House ami the Senate. This vas
that Senator Faulkner should he i -
elected chairman, and this sentiment ■
: overruled his own personal wishes in
j the matter. Speeches were made com- j
mendatory of his efforts during the '
last campaign, and t hr* ability with j
which he had managed the affairs of!
the committee, and at the conclusion of
these remarks Senator Faulkner was re
elected by acclamation. It is not known
| positively whether or not Senator
i Faulkner will accept the chairmanship.
It is certain he does not desire to take
! any position which will limit his per
I sonal efforts in the approaching cam
paign in West Virginia. The pressure
brought to bear upon him to accept
the position of chairman of the Con
gressional Committee lias been very j
I heavy, and it is hoped here that ar
J rangements ran he made hv which he j
I can supervise the workings of the com
I niittoe and also la* enabled to take a
j personal and active part in the cam
paign in West Virginia.
Derided ut Morgantown Night Unlit.
Stalling" Dot tho Doelidoli.
Special to the Regis'* r.
Morgantown, W. Va.. February 2? The
Intercollegiate Orator! al As-notation con
test was determin* 1 by a |>r* km.r.arv con
test among six students, thrt* from • ach
society. Robert Staling*. Patrick Iloge
and Tipping Hell represent'd th* Colum
bian. am! (J* org* Aiderson, S. in* y Wysong
and Harry Shaw r< ;ri ••tit* I the I'art ho
man Society. Tin* contest was very en
joyable and would have *!'*ne credit to any
college. Mr. Stalling, of <Irani county, a
ntemb*T of the law class, received tile
unanimous decision of the judges.
The Town Connrll I lir« lh» at *SOO—
f In- l ountjr • oiirt Mar Not l (incur.
I Special to th«* Register.
1 West I n inn W. Ya.. February 29.—
i The town council at their last meeting
pa ■ <1 an oni'T granting liquor license,
aii'l tixed the corporation tax at 1500.
It i not known whether the County
Court will grant license nr not. There
is a 'trong anti license feeling. There
has been no license granted in this
county since the year Ihxo.
Charles Ahrens, a popular drummer,
of Wh'-ding, has been here a couple
of days this week.
Chicago. F< runry .1* —The Review. a
Catholic paper of this city, publishes an
Important !• r-•• of the Roman Propa
gar d i given tr. Heme under da’- of Jan
i uary Is, 1st**, which mo i fi* s considerably
h- decree previously Psu< 1 from that trib
I mial in condemnation ■ f tie- ocie'les of
I Odd Fellows, Knight- ...f Pythias and Sons
I of T- mperance.
<’atholics wiio had be;, need to those so
ciertes before the putillr.itJon of the con
demnatory decre. -s ar<- now allowed to
place their names upon the rolls of those
an 1 assessments whenever pecuniary
louses and detriment would follow from
complete severance of t!-s. 'The ger.ruI
prohibition 111 remains a-= to an! other
participation in the proceedings of the so
ceties. Particular cases, however, offering
difficulties to priests In ’heir spiritual di
rections, ire to be referred for adjudica
tion to the apes’ vile delegate In Washing
ton Ins’ea l of being sent as heretofore to
the congregation in Rome.
Mollie Fancher Celebrat iI.... >;th
Anniversary of Her M •*.y rdoni.
Neighbors Surprised at • •> R Unds
of Merry-Making in Her Usually
Quiet Home—Helpless, but Al
ways Cheerful—Brooklyn's Psy
chological Marvel Who Hie Put:
»zled Physiciuns and Scien’usts tor
Many Years—A Bo * Has Been
Written About Her.
New York. February :N -Residents
of Uates avenue, in the i.- n:hl><.-hood
of Downing street, Brooklyn. \,. r*' sur
prised Wednesday evnir ; to
second floor apartments N•>. ir,u
Gates avenue brilliantly illuminanul
until a late hour and to i • • matins:
therefrom the sounds n i n ;md
laughter. It is in those m ■ s • ha1
Miss Mary J. FaifcTier ha ! ■ h-lin.-ss
in bed for the past thir:\ y. u >• r>
zle to doctors and sclent: 1 n .
teresting study to spirituali;'
When the residents of quiet
neighborhood saw tin* comp
ing it became known that tie :r >rt.un
hte woman w:is to celebrate tic nni
versary of the beginning of in
Refreshments for t' hty-six persons
were served (hiring i• . . ni: . by
Caterer Robertson, ami s-Hinds
which reached the ears . * th n< :.:b iors
told that Miss Panel) • • ■ >n ! am
real merry folk. Tb • event was such
an unusual one in the a; j t of
the “psychological enign ,nte
doctors have termed Mir I
will continue to he a wot • ,.i,^
the gossips for the usual tvr e
Hundreds of columns hav* v rit
ten about the queer ca i.t ■ \
cher in the newspaper.1 tbr vri the
country and even abroad, s . is. It* u
discussed in all the modiirnals,
and ex-Judge Abram II. I).uh, h.s
written a book about, h. r.
Briefly, Miss Fanoher i,> • ir. m
follows: She was lorn a: Attleboro,
Mass.. August 18. 1S4S " •
ed at the Brooklyn H< :• s Seminary,
under the care of Pro’ * < :. :■!• C.
On May 10, 1801. ?’ at -r w.n
thrown from a her- \ ■ r!y In
jured. A little over a y.ir liter, m
attempting to leave a r* • t nr, h r
skirt eaught and she u i- : ,g..<! t..r
a block over tho pav met,t. Bight
months afterward to a d.y > went
into a trance and \va. to .*11 appi-aram <»
v ^
!icr tornach threw <■ o > nvt. 1
Soon a i t i r coming
trance Miss Fancher dev . i a
vellous power of clairv. m. or ■ •
ond sight. She could dr t. •
tents of sealed letters that
been in her hands.
She at times could tell < t' r.
utest dbings of relativ
at far distances, and,
see, has made the fine- • • ■
She has frequently told ...
tides might la* found.
-;-o—- -
Oi l I E A ICEl't . I IOV
III tin* I’rlrr «>f Ki-.iitpi.ii- I. Ir | 'ir-m* I
('onti'riiplHt Ion
The management of tt ' '
phone Company is at i>r
ing the advisability o i.
material reduction in t •
telephones in redden- s v
ritory covered by the V.
ehange, this inch - mg
Bridgeport, Moundsn
contemplated reduetio
feet the price of tel. |>1
and will be $ .To. as agaii
ent, and in the city at I ■' <
towns $CC. This will a: '■»
deuces only, and will t .
phones in fat dories, -tor*MU- r
those used for business i r -
idea actuating the man; - ■ i 1
Company is that then / t ^
zens in Wheeling aud su'E- '
towns wl » on in 11) ! k •*
their residences, but who I - ,
been deterred by the cost !' iclr nil ! 4t
and hoped that the mat 1
proposed will result in a •.
erable increase in tlie n la ‘ *
'phones in use. ( n
It is to be hoped that •'
will be made, and that ;.n /’•>,A&
buslnees will result.
Mr. W. A. Sands. of M 8 ni'
was concerned in the •/ . - ir
in this city. Friday vy/c
correction Ih ma<f ii
sands. The difficult) h;
amicably and »he j M*; cr . ’
the owner.
IN POMl’H <’IK< :.K •
l /
, . '
t.T . '
I,-t-i >r
- in* >r
t . Mr.
There were four < a e
yesterday morning.
The rase against .1 •
for a violation of rl
was continued until '
ing. A number of wr ■ •
summoned by the de
There was no Police (’>
Offlrer Devinney
man and G. W. Run i
for disorderly condo \
Officer Kemple arre r
last night, for disord*
Causland Ed. Ander
-o "
Tli«> W.vilfc ■
Mr. C. Schnepf. '
druggist, made the f
tions of the tempera”
38; 9 a. m.. 39; 13 m.. •?!
m.t 43. Weather
Washington. D
For West Virgin
northwest winds.

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