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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, May 16, 1897, Image 1

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WHEELTNgTw. VA, SUNDAY. MAY 16,1897. NO. 307.
_1 — - — — -—- ■ ■ -- -- ■ -■ i ' ii. - <i.
:-ia's Tribute to the Memory
of Washington.
. v ament Unveiled—The Dedi
Ex reises Wore Preceded
P.;raie in Which Federal
S and the State Guard Par
d — The President, Vice
v.ent and Cabinet Members
: -The C.ty Lavishly Dec
: Honor of the Occasion.
phia, May 15.-Here in the
rirst placed ou his brow the
wn of achievement, the
: George Washington, the
-man and the man. was
-day iu monumental bronze,
which released the swaddling
.a i lit* figure of the first ruier j
public was drawn by As latest j
surrounding him were men in j
as runs the blood of those
ls who battled shoulder to
with Washington, and with
possible the scene enacted
scene conceived and planned
very comrades in arms; ex- ;
> tbeir sons :u peace,
rpose of years, evolved by a
t warriors to do honor to their
and carried through crosses
rsitv by their sons and their
. . was consummated. But the
anon was beyond the bright
ns of those first few war
k merit aus. The Union which
d has grown to a mighty
■ ion. whose membership
- from ocean to ocean, under
• ■ of the Society of the Cincin
. i • the magnificence of the me
t«eif. reared at the gateway of
St park and in the most in
v American city of the land, fa’
->. l their highest hopes.
a notable gathering and rep
' Mtive of the country, including
-blent, the Vice Presides ami
et officers; its defenders in the
> and privates of the army and
and its best blood, in the direct
iants of the molders and makers
nation. Maj- William Wayne. |
. nt of the Cincinnati, who for- j
presented the monument to tnc 1
- his lineage straight to Mad ;
. and William W. Porter, the
day, is a grandson of
U : house Porter, twice Gov- j
; i rsylvania. and a great
C.en. Andrew Porter, who
ngt n's faff in the rev
. *.ii historic interest was
ate enthusiasm,
a ding ceremony was
I Bishop W hita
r.- ! w: . prayer, and Maj.
V’. i •. m appropriate ad
1 . r the unveiling by
' I . e: " . : y and the resultant
; ted by the national sa- j
•e ' J - ms by the artillery ami by |
• i American war vessels
f i. ware. This concluded. Pres
• M K nicy spoke briefly as fol
rs:—There is* a peculiar and
iment connected with this
It expresses not only the grat
reverer.ee of the living, hut is
iia.1 of affection and homage for
tirades of Washington projected
um* nt. Their love inspired It.
• ntributlons helped to build It.
,j present share ir. its completion
re generations will profit by its
pate In the dedication or such |
i , ,it is a rare and precious privl
rv monument to Washington is
> patriotism. Every shift and
< memory helps to inculcate,
it-rrv. encourage loyalty and
! t better citizenship. God blws
rt.iking which revives patriot
. - buk s the indifferent and law
>
: study of Washington's careen
. ^ our estimation of his vast
'dHtles.
,T. >. r In chief of the Colonial
tin beginning of war until
in .rion of peace, as president of
t which framed the consti
* t United States, and as the
Of the United States und. r
Washington has a dis
,:T. ring from that of ail other
Americans. No other name
n bear such a relation.to the (
Not only by his military
S patience*. his sagacity, his
• d his skill—was our national
won. but he helped in largest
• draft the chart by which the
a i-t guided: and he was the first
f the people to put in motion the
rnment.
the boldness of martial dis
v — •> * charm of captivating oratory.
md steady judgment won
r.. rt and commanded thein con
i' appealing to their best and
v ’ "ions And withal W.ishing
so modest that at no time
- did his personality seem
r ■fc -s* intrusive. He was above the
r of power. He spurned the sug
wr. tie would have no honor
r>. opie did not bestow, an in
f., ir.d or.e which I love to
it the crly time Washington
’rcssed the constitutional con
i g all its sessions over which
" this city, he appealed for
•• presentation of the people in
House of Representatives
• i! was Instantly heeded.
- • v. r keenly watchful of the
• people, in whose hands was
of our government then and
a« were his military cam
rvi! administration commands
oil. His for> sight was mnr
■nception of the philosophy
t. his insistence ujion the
• ducation. morality and en~
/• : -hip to the progress and
of the republic, cannot be
l • v.-n at this period without
-tonlshment at the breadth
rein : slon and the sweep of
_ narrow view of government.
present was not his sole
o r future good his constant
'tidy. He blazed the path of
1- laid the foundation upon
have grown from weak and
lonies. to a great republic,
main and power as well as 11b
- - freedom have become the ad
miration of the- world. stance and time
have not detracted from the fame and
force of his achievements or diminished
th grandeur of his life and work. Great
<1- iis do not stop in their growth, and
those of Washington will expand in in
fluence in all the centuries to follow.
The bequest Washington has made to
civilization is rich beyond computation.
The obligations under which he has re
placed mankind are sacred and command
ing. The responsibility he has left for
the American jn-ople to preserve and per
f- what 1" accomplished, is exacting and
solemn. Let us rejoice in every new evi
dence that the people realize what they
enjoy anti cherish with affection the illus
trious heroes of revolutionary story,
whose valor and sacrifices made a nation.
They live in us. and their memory will
help ns keep the covenant entered into
for the maintenance of the freest govern
ment of earth.
The nation and the name of Washington
in inseverable. Oita is linked indisso
lubly with the other. Both are glorious,
both triumphant. Washington lives and
will live, because what he did was for the
exaltation of man. the enthronement of
- or science, and the establishment of n
government which recognizes all the gov
erned. And so, too. will the nation live
victorious over all obstacles, adhering to
the immortal principles which Washing
ton taught and Lincoln sustained.
The oration was then delivered by
Mr. Porter. The formal presentation
of the memorial by the Society to the
Ity was made by Maj. Wayne to May
or Warwick, with short addresses bv
both, and then the Mayor transferred
it to the Fairmont Park Commission,
which body exercises jurisdiction over
the great pleasure ground.
President McKinley and his distin
guish (1 companions reviewed the mil
itary parade, ami the crowd, when
looking at the troops, reviewed the
President and his party.
At sunrise this morning the boom of
cannon from the batteries of l nite-1
States troops camped in Fairmont
Park aroused the city to the greatest
day in its history. It was not long af
ter that until steady streams of people
began to flow along every byway lend
ing to the Green street entrance to the
park, where the monument stands.
The ceremonies proper began ai own.
when the parade moved from Broad and
Spruce streets, under command of MaJ.
G-n. Snowden, and at the park it passed
in review before the President.
The order was as follows:
Provisional Brigade of United States
Troops—Ool. S. S. Sumn-r b'.xtn
Ca' *fr> Commanding,
p.a Lion Cory of Engineer- Major J L).
Knight, commanding. Capt. b. "•
RoosMer. Capt. Theodore A. Bing
ham. Capt. Wm. G. LangMt.
p.a• tailon Thirieenth Infantry—Lieut, t oi.
W S. Worth, commanding: i apt.
J ones Forenace. Capt. Georg-* It.
Cecil. Capt. B. H. Gilman.
Battalion of Fourth Artillery—Major J. M.
Lancaster, commanding.
Batterv M—Capt. F. Fuger.
Battery I-Capt. C Chase.
Batterv D—Capt. P. Leary. Jr.
Battery L-Capt. W. Everett.
Light Battery E. First Artillery—Capt. A.
Capron. ,
g.juairon of Sixth Cavalry—Major Thoma*
C. l.ebo. commanding.
Troon G Capt. F. West
Troop E-First Laut. E. t Brooks.
Troop A-First Lieut. J. P. Ryan.
Troop K Capt L. a 1 ralg.
Provisional Brigadt United States Navy—
I'apt. W. C. Wise, v-ommanning: Lieu
tenant Comm.mder D. Delahanty.
Sailor- and Marine;- from th* v«.y—skip
T- x Capt T F. Harrtn*. ...
Sailors and Marines from Monitor Tenor
-Capt. B. Reeves Russell.
Marines from Navy Yard.
Capt. Esplnasae de Saurne. commandant,
with the Crew of the French
Cruiser Fulton.
National Guard and Cadets.
Hon. Ebe W. Tunnell. Governor of Dela
ware. and Staff.
First Infantry—Col I. Busey. Wickersham.
Hon. Dani. l H. Hastings. Governor of
Pennsylvania, and Staff.
Divi-ior. National Guard of Pennsylvania—
Br g G- r J. P. S. Gobin. commanding.
Second Brigade—Brig. Gen. John A. Wiley,
commanding.
Tenth Infantry—Col. A L. Hawkins.
Fifteenth Infantry-Col. Wm. A. kreps.
Eighteenth Infantry—Col. Norman M.
Smith.
Fifth Infantry—Col. Theodor- Birohfield.
Sixt-enth Infantry Col. Willi.- J. Hidings.
Fourteenth Infantry -Col. Wm. J. Glenn.
First Brigade—Brig. Gen. John W. schall.
commanding.
First Infantry—Col. Wendell F. Bowman.
Second Infantry—Col. John Biddle Fort-r.
Sixth Infantry—Col. Perry M. Washa
haugh.
Third Infantry—CoT. Robert Ralston.
Ba lion S ite Fenctbles—Major T. T.
Brtizer.
Grav Invlnclbles—Capt. Andrew F. Ste
vens.
Third Brigade—Coi. Frank J. Magee,
Eighth Infantry, commanding.
Twelfth Infantry Col. John B Coryell.
Fourth Infantry—Col. David B. Case.
Thirteenth Infantry—CoL Henry A. Cour
son.
Eighth Infantry—Col. Theodore F. Hoff
man.
Ninth Infantry—Lieut. Col. C. Bow Daugh
erty.
State Naval Force—Commander. Francis
Shunk Brown.
Provisional Battalion of Artillery— CapL
John A. Denighome, commanding.
Battt rl< a a. B and C.
Hon. John W. Griggs. Governor.of New
Jersey.
Sixth Infantry Col. Wm. F. Cooper.^
Gaitling Gun Company B—Capt. John B.
Jones.
Battalion of the W-st Naval Reserve of
N* w Jersey-C. B. Dahlgren.
commanding.
Provisional Rrgimem of Cadets- Capt.
Frank A Edwards. First Cavalry,
U. S. A., commanding.
Cadet Corps of Girard College.
Corp- of Cadets Pennsylvania Military
College- Lieut. G. McK. Williamson.
Eighth Cavalry. U. S. A.,
commanding.
The night will be devoted to various
phases of celebration, apart from dinner.
The wheelmen's parade, with nearly 20.
000 in line, will be the principal feature.
Illuminations from the monument, the
dty Hall, the Union League and other
points will add to the brilliancy of the
jubilee and close the day in a veritable
blaze of glory
FELL UPON A SAW.
Tavlor Adkins Killed at » Saw Mill at
Itruoen. on the Norfolk Jt W esteru.
Special to the Register.
Huntington. W. \a.. May 15. Tay
lor Adkins, a foreman at the Breedon
lumber mills, on the Norfolk & West
ern. fell against a circular saw this
afternoon and was instantly killed.
He leaves a family.
---O - - —
Sl'UOOL TK Vt IIKtt>
Will Not b* I’errolttetl to Wenr tin* of
\ny Keliciou* Orilt r While on Uuty.
Albany. N. Y.. May 15.—The State
Superintendent of Schools decided to
day. in the Watervliet case, that the
wearing of the garb of an> religious
order or sect cannot be permitted to
teachers in public schools of this State,
while they are engaged in their duties
as such teachers. Local school boards
are instructed to enforce this rule.
How the United States Government
Will Assist Americans
Who Are Destitute and in Want
of the Necessaries of Life, in
Cuba, Owing to the State of War
Existing ou the Island—All Those
Who Desire It Will be Removed
to the United States, But Those
Wishing ts Remain May Do So,
and This Government Will Aid
Them in Every Proper Manner.
The Spanish Authorities Ac
quiesce in the Plan Proposed.
Washington, May 15.—In considering
^ ways and means of affording substan
tial relief to such American citizens in
Cuba as are in real distress owing to
i the war, ihe administration has hit
upon a plan which is sanctioned by the
united judgment of the United States
consular officers in Cuba, who, being
on the ground, are supposed to be best
qualified to judge of the efficiency of
proposed relief measures.
This plan is to give notice through
the American consuls to all American
citizens in Cuba that the government
will undertake to remove them from
the island to the United States if they
so desire.
To do so, this will require action by
Congress, not necessarily a specific au
thorization of the removal, but merely
the limitation of the appropriation to
i the general terms of one for the relief
: of American citizens in Cuba.,
A course similar to this was adopted
with more or less benefit in China dur
ing the rioting incident to the Chinese
Japanese war and during the Armenian
troubles. Mr. Teirill, the United
States Minister, was authorized to un
dertake the conveyance of American
citizens to the coast cities, where they
might have suitable protection.
! The proposition as to Cuba goes a
little further than the measures adopted
in the case of China or Turkey in that
it contemplates the removal of the
Americans from the island entirely.
Probablv the reason for this is the be
lief. founded on reports from United
States Consul General Lee and other
j United States consular officers, that
j the war has so thoroughly exhausted
tlie agricultuarl resources of the island
that it will be a long time before it
will be again in condition to maintain
its population, and meanwhile the
Americans who are dependant upon the
soil for their livelihood will suffer.
The consequent suffering can be re
| lieved by the government's furnishing
; the unfortunates with supplies and
nieuuinos. out General i>ec iftt\the
view that this relief must be continued
probably for a long time.
The proposed American exodus from
Cuba must be purely voluntary, and it is
not even proposed to present the alter
native of denying supplies if destitute
Americans refuse to leave the island. It
is simply proposed to give them an oppor
tunity to leave the island if they believe
they ran letter their condition in the
United States. It Is the belief of General
I,ee that many persons will avail them
selves of such an opportunity, and it is
possible that his view will be adopted by
the President.
Figures are not available as to the num
ber of American citizens In Cuba who are
in actual distress and in need of food or
clothing, as the result of Weyler's order
bring.ng them into towns.
The State Department is now '.n corre
spondence with its consuls by telegraph,
seeking to get this Information as the basts
for any message the President may send
to Congress on the subject of relief. But.
so far as officially known to the depart
ment. through the reports of the consul
made up to this time, the number of
Americans in this condition is between 1*0
and 200.
In explanation of this small number. It
is said that most of the Americans, na
tives. living in Cuba are employed in the
higher branches of industries or profes
sions. and are not actual workers of the
soil. The sufferers are mostly naturalized
citizens, holding small parcels of ground,
upon which they have depended hereto
fore for livelihood.
It is not doubted that there are more of
this class In need than are vet known to
the department, but it is hoped in the
course of a few days to have a fairly ac
curate census of them. The agencies to
be used to relieve these people are the
United States consuls in Cuba, and it can
be stated that the Spanish government,
through its minister here, so far from op
posing the exercise of such charitable of
fer* bv the consuls, has professed its read
ireSR jo assist in every proper way in the
distribution of relief, which is taken to
mean that it will guarantee safe conduct
for the transporting parties over the isl
and.
ON MONDAY
The President Will Recommend to ( on
erP„ \i(| for Vniericmis In Cuba.
WASHINGTON. May 15.—The definite
announcement was made at^ the capitol
to-day that a message on th'e Cuban sit
uation will be sent to Congress by the
President next Monday. It will deal spe
cifically with the question of the depriva
tion* to which American citizens are sub
jected in Cuba, and it is understood that
it will recommend an appropriation for
their relief.
THE CUBAN QUESTION.
Secretary Sherman Forwarded Abstracts
0f Telegram* and I-etter* to the 1 reui
Philadelphia. May 15.—The Presi
dent received front Secretary of State
Sherman, at Washington, this morning,
abstracts of telegrams and letters that
have come to the latter from Cuba.
These are said to relate largely to the
subject of the distress and destitution
now existing on the island. It is fur
ther stated that they confirm in a great
measure the information heretofore re
vived bv the President on the subject.
It is believed that a message giving
the views of the President on the situa
tion in Cuba will be sent to Congress
earlv next week. It is stated positively,
however, by those in position to know,
that such a message has not yet been
WLIHSpn.
The Charity Bazaar Fire Brings It
Prominently to View.
The Investigation of That Awful
Tragedy Forces Into the Open,
ina Most Uncomplimentary Way,
a Large Number of Men Who
Were Believed to be Brave and
Gallant Gentlemen — Women
Were Knocked Down and Tram
pled Upon Because They Barred
the Way of Panic Stricken Men.
Paris Theatres Are Fire Traps.
Many of Them Closed—Emperor
William’s Contribution Was an
Error—His Act Denounced;
Paris. May 15.—The inquiry into the
fire at the charity bazaar has been fol
lowed with the most keen interest in
aristocratic circles here. This has
been especially the case with the evi
dence throwing light upon the coward
| lv conduct of many of the men. The
! examining judge. M. Bertelus, mi
nutely investigated the circumstances,
and it is asserted that the names of rev
eral men guilty of brutal cowardice
are known and that they will never
| again be admitted to Paris society.
Mme. Rafaeli. wife of the painter,
Jean Rafaeli, and who distinguished
herself by making several heroic at
tempts to rescue her daughter, who
subsequently escaped, says it is quite
true that several young men. three or
four of whom are known, behaved mis
erably.
A friend of Dr. Feulard, who died
while rescuing a lady from the flames,
declares that he saw three ladies
struck by men. One lady, who is dy
was standing and holding a lad
der vhich had been let down from the
offices of l^a Croix, a newspaper, when
a man, in order to make her release
herself, struck her hand with his walk
ing stick, breaking all her fingers.
A'nother account, however, says she
was paralyzed with terror and was
blocking the exit.
M. Acbille Fould. a banker, says that
two men, whose names are known,
crowded past his wife and one of them
struck her in the face.
A member of the ladies’ comm ttne as
serts that a gentleman who f
upheld by the newspapers w public
admiration, was seen slashing right
and left with a stick at ladies who
were standing in his way.
The Temps, in an article on “Mascu
line Selfishness,” comments upon these
statements and on what it describes as
“stupid and shameful conduct" of stu
dents of the Fine Arts School, who
made a disorderly manifestation on
Friday evening against the decision of
the government to admit women to
certain classes. The police had to pro
tect the girls.
One sequence of the Taris fire is the
closing of numbers of small theatres
and cafes-chantants. The Palais de
Glace has been closed also.
A majority of the Paris theatres ar«
» * r
changes. Even the stalls of the opera
house are not safe, owing to egr«ss from
them being obstructed by additional seats.
The Figaro's relief fund reached the
sum of 1,178.082 francs to-day, and the Rap
pel's reached ,V«7.02> francs.
While Emperor William's telegram to
President Fanre. expressing sympathy
with the families of the victims of the
fire, made an excellent impression, he
made a false step l>y contributing 10.000
francs to th<- relief fund, as his so-called
patronage is greatly resented and has
elicited anti-German articles from a large
section of the French press, which is sus
picious of the motive ot the gilt.
The Matin warmly protests against any
Franco-German reapproachment based
upon Emperor William's donation, which
it regards as a bid for French support
against Great Britain in South Africa, de
claring that France has no reason to
hamper Great Britain in that quarter, and
congratulating M• Hanotaux. the French,
minister of foreign affairs, upon refusing
Germany support in exchange for Ger
man support in Egypt.
Tho Soluil and th« Rappel publish si mi
lar articles. The Figaro, on the other
hand, says it does not believe that Em
peror William sent the gift simply to pre
pare for his visit to thi Faris exhibition
in iftoo, adding that His Majesty's aim is
higher.
"The Emperor." the Figaro says,
“wishes to assure Germany, by the hege
mon! of Continental Europe In the face of
the rest of the world, that a great colonial
empire is indispensable to the development
of her industry. His first step is to re
conquer pacifically rads, which his grand
father took by arms. _
rORMAUV U’CEPTFl).
rh. Monongahela Navigation Company
Will Not Dissent From the War Depart
ment's Award
Washington. May 15.—
dent of the Monongahela Navigation
Company has called at the \\ar Depart
mem and announced .hat company
Will accept the award of
niade by the department m considera
tion for he surrender to the government
of 111 Of the rights and properties of
It company in the Monongahela riv
er The possibility of an appeal be.ng
thus dismissed, the transfer will he
complete as soon as the Attorney Gen
eral satisfies himself as to the question
of title. „___
AN AMBASSADOR DEAD.
PETERSBURG. May 15,-The Mar
autsMaffai dl Boglio. the Italian ambas
sador to Russia, is dead.
mi Mill.
Mayor Hite Orders a Raid of All the
Houses of 111 Fame.
Fifty-Eight Women and Ten Men
Caught in the First Round-Up,
and Brought Before the Police
Judge Yesterday Morning-Fines
Aggregating Three Hundred aud
Eighty-Five Dollars Assessed
and Some of the Victims Sent to
Jail—A New and Novel Exper
ience for the Second City, Which
Has Stirred Up the People and
Excited the Rounders — Some
High Flyers Caught.
_
Special to the Register.
Huntington, W. Va., May 15.—A re
form movement has struck Huntington,
and as a result probably the largest
number of women who ever faced a
police judge in West Virginia was the
gang of women of easy virtue who
faced Judge Mathews in this city this
morning.
Mayor Hite returned from Wheeling
late yesterday afternoon, and soon af
terward gave orders that every house
of ill fame in the city be raided at
midnight.
At 3 o’clock this morning 58 women
and ten men had been arrested, and all
who did not "put up’’ were sent to the
city jail.
The affair has caused a big sensation
here, as several of the "upper ten” were
among the number arrested.
•The fines imposed to-day amounted
to $385.
-O
AN IMPORTANT CASE
Affirmed by the United states Circuit Court
at Richmond.
Special to the Register.
Clarskburg, VV. Va., May 15.—The
case of Wood, Brown & Co,, of Phila
delphia. against Smith, Brown & Co.,
of this city, was affirmed yesterday in
the United States Court of Appeals at
Richmond. The suit involved $5,000,
and will result more than likely in the
sale of valuable real estate in Clarks
burg under a deed of trust. The
plaintiffs were represented by Hon.
John Bassel and the defendant by Hon.
John J. Davis, E, G. Smith, Esq., and
others.
EIGHTEEN YEARS.
Gaorgo Harbour Sentenced at Hunt
ington Yesterday for the Murder of
His Daugh'er’s Lover.
Special to the Register.
Huntington. W. Va., May 15.—Geo.
Harbour, who, a few months ago, as
sassinated Hugh Ross, was this after
noon sentenced to eighteen years in
the State penitentiary. Ross was en
gaged to marry Harbour’s daughter at
the time the murder occurred.
-o
A FLOATER FOUND
Madly Decomposed i.cumins of a Young
Man Caught Near Parkersburg.
Special to tin- Register.
Parkersburg, W. Va.. May 15.—The
remains of a drowned man were found
floating in the Ohio river near the
foot of Bleunerhassett island this even
ing.
The identity of the man is unknown.
His appearance would indicate that he
was 22 years old. dark hair, wore jeans
pants, gingham shirt, and fine cloth top
shoes. In his pockets 50 cents in mon
ey and two white handkerchiefs were
found. Coroner Keever viewed the re
mains, and as they were badly decom
posed arrangements were made for their
burial near where found.
THE BAZAR FEE.
It Appears to Have RoMtlted From One
>Iun'H Carelessness.
Paris. May 15.—The origin of the fire
on May i at the charity bazaar, o.i the
Rue Jean Goujon, seems to have been
established. A man named Bellac, an
employe of the cinematographe booth
of the fair, confesed yesterday to hav
ing accidentally caused the conflagra
tion. Bellac explained that, finding
the cinematographe lamp burning bad
ly he tried to fill it with ether. In
order to be able to see the belter he
struck a match, when the vapors ig
nited and instantly spread to the hang
ings around the appartus. Bellac and
his assistants have been allowed their
liberty provisionally. The inquiry into
the cause of the disaster is now closed.
TWO SERIOUS ACCIDENTS.
Special to the Regist. r.
Point Pleasant. W. \a., May 1;>.
While on his way from church, Charles,
son of Jasper Remaster, of Hickory
Chapel was thrown from his horse near
John T Greer's, sustaining a fracture
of his left arm. terribly injuring his
head face and chest and severely crip
pling his left hip. His recovery is
problematical.
Fd Boyles, while out hunting on the
lands of Hon. P. C. Eastham. was ac
cidentally shot in the arm. receiving
very serious injuries.
A MONOPOLY OF THK NAME.
CHICAGO. May 1.'.—Judge Grosseup. in
th.* Federal Court, entered a decree to-day
erjoining in perpetuity the Pittsburg Plate
Glass Company of Illinois from the use
of the name. The complainant was the
Pittsburg Plate Glass Company of Penn
sylvania. commonly known as the Plate
Glass Trust. The decree granted this
morning was in the nature of an agree
ment, the terms of which do not appear.
FRANCE HAS TROUBLE
With Morocco on Account of Incnralont of
Tribesmen Into Algerian Territory.
PARIS. May 13.—There are indications of
the possibility of serious trouble betwe. n
Prance and Morroeco, owing to the incur
sion of Moorish tribesmen into Algerian
territory. These Moors, it appears, re
cently revolted against the authority of
tiie government of Oudidida, a town near
the French frontier of Morocco, and two
companies of Souaves and a number of
Tirailleurs, with several field pieces, have
been ordered to hold themselves in read
iness to have for Oran, the port of Al
geria nearest to Morocco.
A rumor is also in circulation to the ef
fect that a squadron of Spahts tan Ara
bian cavalry in the French service) has
been surprised by the Moors mar Magh
nia, who tired several volleys at the Spaliis.
wounding thirty. The eommender of the
Spahis was wound* d.
-o- .1
A CONSUL IN TROUBLE.
Paper* at Lima and Cut I as Demand That
Hit* hxequateur Be* Cancelled
LIMA. Peru. May 1.3. via Galveston.—In
consequence of public declaration by Km
I ilio t'lark, F. S. consular ag. nt at Piura.
that his office had been sacked and that
important documents, money and other
valuables had been stolen, which alliga
tion the prefect of police denied, saying
that the only seizure made was that of
the furniture, the newspapers of Lima and
Callo demanded that tin Peruvian gov
ernment cancel the exequateur of Consul
Clark.
PLANS OUTLINED.
Democratic Members of the Finance
Committee of the Senate Will Not
Submit to a Tariff biil Substitute,
but Will Offer Amendments.
Washington, May 15.—The Demo
cratic members of the Senate Commit
tee on Finance were in consultation for
hours to-day on the tariff bill.
They decided not to offer a substitute
for the Finance Committee bill, but to
propose amendments, which, while j
they will reduce the rates, would, if
added to the rates of the Wilson law,
produce sufficient revenue to meet the
! demands of the government. They re
I gard the committee’s bill as a revenue
producer and calculate that even with
j out the proposed beer tax and tea duty
it would bring a surplus into the treas
ury. On the other hand, they regard
the House bill as nearly prohibitive
on many of the schedules and think
that on this account would be deficient i
in the production of revenue. The
Democratic members are especially
critical on the sugar, glass and wool .
schedules and expect to offer amend
ments on all of them. None of the
amendments have been formulated.
STAIN MAI Oil.IIX r.
The Iloraldn Wants American Interference
in < nlia Repelled.
Madrid. May 15.—Tho Herald, refer
ring to the possible action of the United
States for the relief of Americans in
Cuba says:
"The Spanish government will have
universal opinion on its side if it acts
with energy in repelling American in
terference in our affairs, but this opin
ion will be hostile unless the govern
ment ceases making concessions. These
displays of weakness, if they do not in
crease the difficulty of solving the ques
tion, certainly do not improve the situ
; ation in Cuba.”
Tho Correspondicia announces that
' the reported increase in the strength of
the Spanish navy was decided upon in
! view of the possibility of international
conllicts.
IN A OIL

Five Men Buried by an Avalanche of
Sand and Gravel at New Castle, Pa.
New Castle, Pa.. May 15.—An ava
lanche of sand and gravel at a cut be
ing made by the New Castle I raction
Company, south of this city, buried five
men. Two men were killed instantly
an,l the three others seriously injured,
one fatally. The dead are: John Shev
anCr and John Nicholas. The injured
are Austrians and their names are not
known. »
___O —
JACK PROBASCO
Pardoned by Governor Atkinson.Yesterday,
Was Nenteneed for Twenty Y< ar*.
Yesterday Governor Atkinson issued
a pardon for Frank Probaseo, of this
city, convicted of rape on the thirteen
year-old daughter of Mrs. Jackson, and
sentenced, in 1S92, to imprisonment i:
the pen for twenty years. Senator Ma
thews, of Marshall, has especially inter
ested himself in securing this pardon.
Application for the pardon of Probaseo
w°s made to Governor MacCorkle while
he was in office, but it was refused.
The application is signed by Col. Rob
ert White. Judge Pauli, before whom
ITobasco was tried, John Howard, ex
Prosecuting Attorney, all of the offi
cials of Wheeling and Ohio county, and
members of the liar generally.
SALES OF REAL ESTATE.
Auctioneer Haller yesterday sold the
James Mulray property, at Ma'a and First
streets, to Lucy Murray, for $300.
He also sold the Myles property, in
Gallagher. Whyte and Fllan's addition, at
th>- . ast end of Twenty-second street, to
th-- Wheeling Building and Loan Associa
tion. for $T!0.
—-0-.
CHANGE OF TIME.
A change in time went into effect on
the Ohio River railroad at 12:«>1 tins
morning, and from and after to-day
trains will leave as follows: ;*: l.> a. m.,
instead of 6:30 a. m.. as formerly;
12:05 p. m., except Sunday, and 4:15
p". m. Trains will arrive at 10:50 a. m.,
3:40 .p. m., except Sunday, and 6:50
p. m. ,
Two Fatally Wounded and the Third
Seriously Hurt.
Mrs. Turner Struck a Boy and Hia
Two Sisters Took Up the Quarrel.
After an Encounter, 0n9 of the
Sisters Was Found to Have Been
Fatally Stabbed in the Abdomen,
While th9 Other Sistor Had Re
ceived Five Knife Wounds—The
Boy Escaped Almost Unhurt, But
Mrs. Turner Was Wounded ^ou
the Head.
Dallas, Texas, May 15.—In a fight
among three women employes of the
Dallas cotton factory two were fatally
and the third seriously v, imded.
Mrs. Addie Turner quart.- d with a
boy named Hulsey and .-■■ him.
Hulsey’s two sisters, wl w<yo stand
ing nearby, took sides wi: bn- broth
er. and a tight resulted.
When quiet had been r 1 it was
found that the two sisf-t.- . f the boy
over whom the troubl. '.-.rt.ij, wen*
mortally wounded and t:.. boy was
practically unhurt.
His oldest sister, Mrs. Eva Bennett,
I was stabbed in the abdomen.
Mrs. Hulsey* the other .- ;t»r, was
slabbed five times.
Mrs. Turner receive ! :ew:-- bruises
and a terrible scalp wound on top of
the head.
She was taken into rust v and re
manded without giving
■*** FALL OF PREVESA.
TheTorkUh CiarrUon l« l<« idy to ('Mpttu
l»te to tht* (irfi'ki*.
Athens, May 15. A priv.it* dispatch
from Arta, just received lure .-ays that
the Turkish garris t* . at the
northern entrance of the gulf ()f Arta,
which has been beseiged by the Greek
land and sea forces aim >t from the
outbreak of the war, lm- * u the Creek
archbishop and five notabilities of Pre
vesa to the command* r <>f the beselging
Greek arnay with a *■
that the Turkish force is r* ady to capit
ulate to the regular for**- <>f Creece.
A NEW INDEMNITY KICl'RE.
Constantinople. May IV The sum of
£16,000,000 (Turkish) is mentioned
here as the amount of indemnity Tur
key will demand from Creece. Placards
have been posted in ihe Sramboul quar
ter protesting against the shedding of
Mussulman blood, on the ^P'ougd thnt
the sacrifices ituyus*'* i .<>'’*• - -
the war are out UV “Mi/'jrtlon to the «u*
vantage she can g.«q '_
CIGARKTiETRPST
Is an Illegal Corporation and Cannot
Do Business in the State of Illi
nois.
Chicago, May 15.—Jnlgo Ribbons
[rendered a decision today, declaring
the American Tobacco Company an
illegal corporation and prohibiting it*
agents from carrying on its business
within the confines of this State. The
decision sustains the information filed
last December by Attorney General Mol
oney, asking that the Atneriian I o
bacco Company bo enjoined from sell
ing paper cigarettes on the premises
that it was an illegal tru.-t monopoly
and conspiracy in th* bu.-nn - in ques
tion.
EASTERN OHIO HRK.MKN.
The Proceeding* of the Wnclation Meet
ing at t'o«h<>« t""
John Lynskey, Albert Krciter. A. J.
Holt, John S. Khlcr and |:,uies u ’*
kinson, who were d-r a
volunteer firemen's < u\-i rotV at co
shoeton, returned horn ' O' liaiio
Thursday, reporting "n,il*
vention and excellent n -;tnHit by
Coshocton firemen. M ,:hl''r«
a small ripple by exat ^
fire alarms and turned n > - ‘ 1 "
fifth division, but John ; /
The new officers of th
F. M. Shaefer, of W- u , ,
dent; J. B. Manners
Vice President; CU
Gi
Letonia, Treasurer. lh xro.
will be at Toronto. Ij
shoeton fire chief, M
Chief George H. Mvl ™
badge for the year D1' M ' ^
preciates the honor v*: bi.hly aua
thinks i* a !' '
HE \L K9TATK i 1 ■ KKS*
. . i i,.rk KotxTUon'i
Deed*Left for Record at '
Office, Vc»t* r-1 '4 •
l- d mad Februar y .
XTSZXSi« •
„ . • - I v Jacob Ber
1 a
S
.rl. in, for ints Ny ConstA*
tivifion of tho Berg r
wu- 'ftMr
wi)t.r and Gjow J- ;VM. Rlce. for
band, and oth< rs. to •
y
9. Consideration, $1 '*’>■
A row K I I.LKD.
yesterday mornin- artly after ten
- , ■ h r train killed a
O'clock a It. & O , The cow
v iluabl*- r ow ».
, vtr < who llv«i netr
'
t has
side of the truck fill -
not been removed.' ___
. ' T* ' Op* 1 House
Mr. C. Sch.Wpf. ■ . 0bgerva
ggist mad i Jr; 7 a. m..
tions of the wi at her > .. r, p m.# 68
49; 9 a. m., og; »2 m
7 p. m., «1. V . Kor West Vir
Washington Ma> *_/ r-ttbl« wind*
gin.a: Fair; ?»rmer. . / ^
• i ■

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