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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, October 24, 1906, Image 1

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J V i ? ?J
'' ' k
I M^ith Was Kind tc
^Relieved by the (
affi??/,'-"-" >*F^. *"
j|^ /' l,Danlel ?looum, * deaf mute regis
Vv WW froni Charleston, W. Va., was
{?'fbuml dead In his bed at Skinners'
Tirern this morning, having died In
at epileptic at.
k'.', jgCOroner bTb. Amos and County Phyfe".1
, wan, C. Q. henry, were called in and
g ".! ?}ter making an examination of the
K-" body, Dr. Henry pronounced opllepsy
as undoubtedly the cause of his death
fe and the remains were taken In charge
-sC, by-Uridertaker Jones.
Jhe coroner In searching the man's
clothes "found several papers stating
ivu-r Wat the unfortunate man was a deaf
quite and that, he was a sudcrer from
ft/"' epilepsy. The; following Is an exact
1^ 7 ?0Py of one of the papers which was
'i:':' s(gned In (he handwriting of the dead
tf?V man. the signature comparing exactly
K , nith that upon the hotel register.
fe
J?To All Who Are Charitably In- ,
KBS&T cllned:_
Jf Kind Frienai:?i ?m a poor, i
Idaaf mute, and would like to ask !
y.. fot you a small Rift of charity, 1
,h, I am afflicted with spells of I
? T epileptic fits, and nobody will I
1-give me employment In such a Je- I
i-f: iplorable condition.
T Very gratefully yours, j
4 DANIEL SLOCUM. I
m *
^The froth was still upon the man's
mouth and nose which Is alww* e-li
I THANKSGIVING
PROCLAMATION
THE PRESIDENT TEL I S WHY WE
V ' SHOULD BE THANKFUL AND
i? NAMES DAY ncTHANKSr,
GIVING.
IP ) ' '
/ WASHINGTON. Oct. 24,-The President
has Issued bis annual Thanksgiving
proclrlnaUnn. naming Thurs flay:
November ?9. a? the holiday. The
^rV v: "text of the proclamation Is as follows:
Ssfe "The time of the year has como
/ when. In accordance with the wise cus'
torn of our forefathers, It becomes my
tfluty to set ash'e a special flay of
jjHHsff thanksgiving nnrt praise lo the Al),mighty
because of the blessings w
H it, have received end of prayer that these
h t -blessings tnav lie continued. Yet ani
F. other year of Widespread sell-being
! has-passed. Never before In oar hisf
I . torv or In the history of nnv other
kV nation has the people enjoyed more
? i abundant material prosperity than is
jfc| ours. A- prosperity that is so great
f: 1 that it should arouse In us no spirit
; ot reckless pride and leafcl of all a
spirit of heedles disregard of our responslbllilles,
but rather a sober sense
j?5r of our many bleslngs. and a resolute
i tI purpose, under providence, not to fory,
hit them by any action of our own.
v.i "Mfterial well-being. Indispensable,
th thol* 's. can never be anything hut the
is foundation of trur national greatness
and happiness. If we built nothing
k ' upon this foundation, then our natlonal
life will be as meaningless and emp:
i ty as a house where only llie foundst
tlon had been laid. Upon our material
' well-being must be built an upperstrue
fure or Individual and national life in
accordance with the laws til the highest
morality, or else our prosperity it
Self will'in the long run turn out a
& cnrte Instead of a blessing. We should
J.V' be both reverently thankful for what
we have received and earnestly bent
upon turning It into a means of grace
and not. of destruction.
"Accordingly. I hereby set apart
5/- Thursday, the tweaty-ninth day of November
next as a day of thanksgiving
and supplication, on which Iho people
?j&,;> Shall meet In their homns or their
jggy. churches.' devoutly acknowledge all
hv ' .that has ben given them anil to pray
jSk that they may In addltlon.recelve the
. power to use thesp gifts a'right.
jK.*"'.. "In witness whereof I have hereunto
jf;& . -aat my hand atjd caused the seal of I
ii' the United Slates to hp nffljl.
;rv- v' "Done at the city of WnslilnRlon
fi.i .thls.22d d?^f of October, in the year of
;ottr Lord-'Opp thousand nine hundred
fi: and six, anil of the independence of
; the United States the one hundred and
j. ,thirty-first.
THEOnoUE ROOSEVELT.
"By the President:
"EI.IH1' ROOT.
$i" "Secretary ol Statu."
THE'FARMERS WANT TO KNOW
& " Marion county farmers are pleased
with the results of tax reform and
they have commenced to a?k ques?
tjons. They want to know whether
dudge W. S. Haymond, Wm. B. Ice
B?'V and H. H. Rote, the Democratic can-c
. . dldates for House of Delegates, would
vote to repeal the new tax laws if they
h. should be elected to the Legislature.
Th? farmers'wHI Insist on att answer
' to this question before they cast their
votes. Let us have the answer, gen
iPlBLIi
r the Date <
Tell it 1
APiim
J JLSCLUL^l vJlU^uiuj
le Condition Was
jrim Reaper's Visit
ted during the rigid agony of such
spells as epileptics have.
The authorities at Charleston will
be communicated with In order tha^t
ffey friends or relatives of the unfortunate
man may know of his death, If
they can be located or If he has any.
Mr. Williams, the proprietor of the
hotel, took the stranger in for lodging
for the mere pittance of a few cents
in change that was offered, on apcount
of the pitiable condition of the man
and he was very fortunate In finding
a comfortable lodging place for the
sudden and unexpected ending of his
earthly career and would have visited
many towns and public lodging places
before finding another' man any more
charitable than Mr. Williams has proved
to be not only In this instance but
as a general rule.
Mrs. Campbell, the very practical
house keeper at the hotel, was unable
to gain entrance to the room where
the man was dead and being unable to
awaken him, an entrance was forced
to the room when the man was found
to be cold In death.
Daniel Slocum was a man about 3"
years of age, smooth face, and of fine
physical proportions, weighing about
180 pounds. He was fairly well dressed.
He carried In his pockets in addition
to the other papers mentioned a
number of blank pads whlcb were used
by him as a means of communication.
His writing showed evidence of education
and no dntit- ' > had been an attendant
at the school for the deaf and
ii-i-it rt Romney.
Oscar Straus
Goes to Cabinet
CHANGE8 IN PRESIDENT'S OFFICIAL
FAMILY WPPP MADP
PUBLIC LAST NIGHT.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.?The following
statement regarding prospective
changes in President Roosevelt's
cabinet was made public at the White
House last night:
"Oct, 23, 1906.
"On the retirement of Secretary
Shaw and Attorney Moody from the
cabinet the following changes will be
made:
"Secretary-of the Treasury? George
U. Cortelyou.
''Postmaster General?George Von
L'. Meyer.
"Attorney General?Charles J. Bonaparte.
"Secretary of the Navy?Victor H.
Metcalf.
"Secretary of Commerce and Labor?Oscar
S. Straus."
The general understanding for some
time has been that Attorney General
Moody will retire on the first on January.
and that Secretary Shaw will
follow him on the fourth of March. On
the first of the year, Mr. Bonaparte,
wiho is now secretary of the navy, will
HllCL'tffU Mr, mvwuj uo HUUIUCJ
<"tal and' he will In turn he succeede,l
|iy Mr. Metcalf, the secretary of
commerce and labor, the lattcr's place
being filled by Mr. Straus. Mr. Cortelyou.
now postmaster general, will
take .Secretary Shaw's place*on the
fourth of March, at which time Mr.
Meyer is 'to become postmaster general.
The nnnottncment was made late In
the afternoon, following a protracted
cabinet meeting earlier In the day.
when the matter was considered fully.
The changes contemplate the introduction
of two men In the cabinet,
Mr. Meyer, who is to he postmaster
general, and Mr. Strntts, who is to
be secretary of commerce and labor.
The fact that Meyer was to have a
place In the cabinet' liaa been known
for some time, but the name of Mr.
Straus, has been mentioned only Incidentally
if at all In connection with
the President's Ideas. The transfers
of Messrs. Cortelyou to the treasury:
Ponaparte to the attorney generalship
and Metcalf'to the navy hnve been
generally accepted as among the propabilities
for some time, although It
has been known that both Mr. Bonaparte
and Mr. Metcalf were for a
lime loath to leave their present posi
Hons because tliey nan uccouib ?u i?.ly
identified with the work of their
re spective departments.
Mr. 'Meyer, who wllf" become postmaster
ceneral. is Ambassador to Russia;
appointed March 0. 1805. havinc
been itromofed to that office following
his service as the Ambassador to Italy
from 1900 to 1905. He is a native ol
Massachusetts.'
'.The appointment of Mr. Straus
caused considerable speculation ..as It
will be the first where a citizen ol
Hebrew faith has been made a jneni
bpr of the President's cabinet. He
was born December 1850, and Is
,we1l known as a merchant diplomat
find author. He represented the Unit
ed States as'Minister tos Turkey on
two different occasions and was ap
pointed [by President Roosevelt to HI
- the vacancy caused by the dontlt ol
. ex-president Harrison as a membet
, of .the department of the permanent
! court of arbitration at The Hague.
ft j ~>.f ?>:n. -i
:an m
ind Come tc
:o Your Nei
WHAT THE
SUPREME COURT.
SO DECIDES IN
MANDAMUS CASE
CHARLESTON, W. Vn? Oct. 24.?
The Supreme Court refused to grant,
the mandamus asked by Tax Commissioner
Dillon to compel B. E. Ware
and S. T. Carter, assesaors of Fayette
county, to reasiess about thirty coal
leaseholds In Fayette county so as
to make the assessments nearer the
real value. The assessors valued the
property at about half a million and
the tax commlisloner thought they
were worth about six million Ave hundred
thousand dollars.
The opinion was. by Judge Poltenberger.
Judges Brannon and' Cox dissented
and will later set out their
'reasons. Judges Sanders and Sic
wnorrer concurred in me pnuuiiicu
points In decision and that the mandamus
should be refused. The court
held the tax commissioner may mandamus
to compel an assessor or other
tax officer to comply with 'the plain
provisions of the raw but bo as to com
trol his discretion. Where such officer
does have discretionary power but
refuses to net the tax commissioner
may compel him by means of mandamus
to act and such officer is not protected
by mere fraudulent or pretended
action.
Leasehold Considerations.
By process o! reasoning Involving
an Interpretation of statutes relating
to taxation we reach conclusion that
evidence submitted to prove that Ihe
WOMEN SUFF
A State Exhibit
A 4- Tnmacf AWfl
riL j amwobu
EX-SENATOR DAVIS URGES GOVERNOR
TO ACT WITHOUT
WAITING FOR APPROPRIATION
BY LEGISLATURE.
Ex-SenatorHenry G.Davis has written
ai letter to Governor Dawson, calling
attention to the short time remaining
In which to prepare a suitable
West Virginia exhibit at the .lamestown
exposition, anil urging him therefore
to act without waiting for an appropriation
by the next legislature.
Mr. Davis is a member of the honoraryadvisory
board, of which ex-Preslilent
Grover Cleveland Is chairman. He
expresses the belief that the legislature
will reimburse ttiose who advance
the money, ami he Indicates a willingness
to shoulder part of the expense
If the legislature falls to appropriate.
Mr. Davis' letter Is as follows:
ELKINS, W. Va.. Oct, 1?. 1900.
Hon. W. M. 0. Daw *.i, Charluaton,
W. Va.
My Dear Governor:?If we wait for
legislation action, 1 fear that the West
Virginia Stale building at the Jamestown
exposition will not be ready In
lime. I ttiluK plans sumim uu jjrepared
an<i the erection of the building
soon begun. I am willing jo join with
yourself and the committed in advancing
whatever funds are nfecessary to
commence the work at an early date.
The legislature, I ami sure, will reimburse
us for the expenditure; If not. I
am disposed to pay a part of the cost
or tho building, etc. I hope that you
will concur in my view of the matter.
You are at liberty to use this letter as
yon think best.
Yours very truly,
H. G. DAVIS.
HOW ABOUT IT, GENTLEMEN?
The Democratic platform in this
county condemns the new tax laws.
The farmers believe the new tax laws
are right Do Messrs. Haymond, Ice
and Rose stand on their platformf
Are they In favor of repealing the new
tax laws? The farmers want to hear
from these gentlemen on this question.
Are they afraid to answer)
BUNDLE OF PAPERS LOST.
Judge Mason Will Appreciate Return
, of Same IfeAny One Finds It.
While returning home from the
court-house yesterday Judge Jlason
1 lost n bundle of papers In an Import1
ant land jyiflt brought here from Lew.
l. |J il.ni I1,n
IS COUIUJ. It IS umi'Siit "S l"?
pers were lost on Parks nvonuo, Any
' person finding the same will confer
a great favor l>r returning Ae papers
I to the griglKcgrkt>olBg. j .
roi
> Hear these
gfhbors and
ASSESSOR Dl
i :?
| assessors acted fraudulently or arbitrarily
In assessing the leaseholds Is
Insufficient to establish the charges <
made. It Is held that neither the val- i
ue of the improvements nor the value (
of the land Ib to be considered In tlx- f
Ing the value of the lease, but only t
the extent and quality of the coal held j
under the leases and the adaptability t
of the fixtures to the successful work- i
Ing of the mine. These facts are to |
be considered as circumstances In de- ;
termlnlng the market value of the c
leasehold. If errors have been com- i
milted In valuing the Improvements c
on the land for taxation they can not j
be corercted by changing the omitted ?
values lit making up t.be values of s
leaseholds which are considered as in |:
tangible right. s
Dillon's McDowell Victory. e
ti
Judge Pofferberger also handed a
down the opinion in case of Dillon, P
Tax Commissioner, against J. Walter u
Graybeal, assessor of McDowell, in a
which the tax commissioner sought to a
compel the assessor to assess certain c
bank stock that It was claimed had |i
already been assessed and the writ of 7
mandamus asked for was awarded. It a
seems that the assessor allowed the 1
McDowell county bank to exempt t
$50,000 of stock In a coal company, a
which had already been taxed and tha
true and actual value of Its real es- c
tate in making a return or ita pro- t
property. Under the law chosen by the q
bank to make its return it had the c
right to deduct the value of Its real t
estate which had already been, charged
against it on the land book. The |
bank In asking the deduction tookjg
what is oonsldered the true and actual
value of the property which exceeds
by several thousand doHars the
assessed value.
Judge Pofferberger held for the 1
State on the matter of real estate and jv
for the assessor as to the further an-|
sessment of the coal. Following is r
in the case. J
RACISTS CREJ
*PITCHED
BATTLE '
BETWEEN THEM >
un tiip nnnnp
HNU inc rULIOL,
e
LONDON, Oct. 24.?Seldom If ever J,
In the history of London's police court |
have such scenes been enacted as j
those witnessed to-day In the arraign- f
ment of the women suffragists arrest- c
cd yesterday Tor creating disturbances c
in the lobbies of the House of Com- li
mons, where they tried to force their v
way In. Outside the court room' there (
was a veritable pitched battle between
the suffragists and the police. Fifty
officers called for special duty to
guard the court could not preserve
any semblance of order. The trouble
increased when the eight prisoners
were arraigned, they refusing to testify
and refusing to recognize the Jurisdiction
of the male court, where they [
had no voice. All were bound over In !
the sum of twenty-five dollars to keep
the peace for six months, but the de- '
termlned women refused to give
bonds, saying they preferred to go to
jail.
Many sympathizers In the court
room loudly expressed approval of the 1
utterances and actions of the prisoners
and they tried repeatedly to ere- '
ate an uproar. The Judges kept them (
quiet with difficulty until the hearing ;
was cpncluded. Then, the real fun be- !
gan. Several women refused to leave
"' ~ ? -~.nl riotmltn the orders of I
me euun. iwum ...?P->?
the police. So the officers in charge
left them Inside, locking the Joors. ,
Other suffragists attacked the polloemen.
taking the keys from them. 3ke
women released their companJ??
then seised a policeman and tltwr
htm bodtly Into the court room Mi]
turned the key upon him and maSe,l
off in triumph. 8evera! otber|ifficers
gave chase to the women, btft It
wns only after n bard hand to hand
struggle that they were able to'recapture
the key. Fully two thousand
licrsons wtcfe attractetd to the scene
and the women started to harangue
this crowd from the court house steps.
Uy this time the police were reinforced
and threw the women bodily
Into the crowd and the whole throng
was. driven away. Miss Parkhuret,
one of the most violent agitators, was
ro.ui-iv>Rtnri and It Is expected there
will be a repetition of to-day's scenes
at her next hearing.
Severtil policemen suffered severe
Injuries In the struggle with the wo,
men. * sentence of two months' Imprisonment
was passed up the ogttu:
tars for refusal fo give bond and
Keep tjhe' peace, Miss Psrkhurst was
I given two weeks additional sentence
[|or creating a disturbance. i
JBBARD p
L, L, O IN p
VDDOX 1
Men Speak
- ?
Bring Then
)ES STANDS'
The Syllabus
The court held that as relator the
State tax commissioner may Invoke
he aid of a court by Its writ of manlamus
to compel an assessor to make
in assessment In conformity with the 1
equlrements of the law. A tank own- i
ng shares of the capital stock of a ,
lorporatlon which has caused itself to .
re assessed will report its property
n the manner proscribed by section I
'7 of Chapter 29 of the code as |
intended by Chapter 35 of Ibe acta of
905. and having elected to have lis
apltal stock, surplus and undivided
iroflts assessed to It In conformity
kdih the nrnvlslnn of Section 79 of I
aid chupter of the code as amended,
3 entitled to have the value of such
hares deducted along with the real
state and property exempt Irom taxHon,
in the ascertainment ol the taxble
value of its capital stock, suriltts
and undivided profits. The valt
e of the real estate owned by banks
nd trust companies to be deducted in
scertaining the taxable value of the
apltal stock surplus and undivided
rofits tinder the provisions ol Section
9 of Chapter 29 of the code, as
mended by Chapter 35 of the acts of
905 Is the assessed value not the acual
value thereof at the time of the
ssessment.
While double taxation, In a practlol
sense Is not always violative of
he provisions of the conslllntlon, reulrlng
equality In taxation, courts In
onstruing taxation always presume
hat It was not Intended, unless the
eglslatlve intent to Impose II Is clearV
manifest. Doubts are always reolved
against It.
Other Cases Decided.
Among other rases decisions w.erfid....
Goldlng & Sons vs. Cameron Pot- ,
ery Company. Marshall county, rel<ir
Tnrtera Con ?ore 1
t'lacu. VJ/I1IIUU UJ ? uuc*. umiuvtu. ,J
Johnson vs. Banlv of Ohio county,
evereeri and remanded. Opinion by
udge Cox.
HE A SCENE
3oal Company
Bridge Gave Way
"WO SPANS OF 8TRUCTORET AT
MONONGAH MINE NO.SWENT
INTO THE RIVER.
An accident occurred nl Monongah
-1-- ? O . 1.1.
Hint; i>U. U 11113 anciliuuu ivuu.. I
>d seriously for the steel lirHg" crossng
the river at that point In some'
nnnner the loaded cars left the trade
,nd two sections of the bridge eolapsed.
It will he several months heore
the bridge can be replaced. Howver
there will be no loss In tonnage
if coal as the Monongah mines are so
lonnected that coal from No. 6 can
ie sent around another way. The It?s
trill be considerable to the Fairmont
loal Company.
BAR ASSOCIATION
VIII Tender Banquet to Prominent
Attorneys to Be Here for B. and
0: Appeal Casei.
The Marlon County Bar Ansoclatlon
rill tender a banquet at the Watson
totel on Friday night from t to S the
udges and Inwyers who will be here
hat day attending the Baltimore and
)hlo RailroRd Company's appeal cases.
Among the prominent men who will
ie here are: Gov. Dawson, dudge E.
3. Faulkner, dndge It. W. Dalley. Judge _
F\ M_ Reynolds. Judge John H. Holt,
hiilep Thnver Melvln, Judge H. C. t
Oprn'Mv on a .1 ftft vo M H. Will 1h Hon. I"
W. Dillon, Hon. M. Moliohan, Hon.
lohn W. Davis and Hon. Taylor Vinson.
CHARGED TOO MUCH. N
Action Taken Against A. B. Boughner
For Too High Feel.
CLARKSBURG. Oct. !!.?A. B.
BoiiBhner svas arraigned before .lies- a|
tlce Joseph S. Brookover May chars,'- (,
ed with overcharging feci, The suit ,|
was brought for |I6. Theilylo or the r(
suit was George Shllman vs. A. B. 0I
Boughner. Judgment km rendered tl
against Boughner. Several cases were e,
brought against Boughner, but all of Ir
them [ell through except this one. A a|
criminal action may be bornghi t|
against Boughner for fraudulent
charges of fees.
WHERE DO THEY STAND?
The Fairmont Times la supposed to a
tk. mnnthnlaeas nf #h* fidhtrbnr.raf\r III
UC UIB lll-M.Mf.l-? ?
candidate! for the Lcglilature from U
this county. Do they ha?( the same ()
opinions of the new tax laws as those
expressed by that paper? Do Judge
Haymond, Mr. Ice and Mr. Rose be- N
lleve the railroads and other public
servlpe corporations have been assessed
at "five or six times" their actual
value? The people are snxlous to
knew. What have you to say, gentlemen?
II
RIDAY NIGHT
* i ':;y'i *
. Ladies are Invited.
? '
* tv ? * r+*A T> > H
jrant uistrict citizens rejoice Aionra
With the Rest in Lower Tax BillJIlk
Under the Beneficent New Lawsl
It Is with genuine pleasure* that wegfre the names* of a mnnber of Qrfgjg
listrict citizens who are sharing this yesr In (tip materM benetfSQj^^H
reform. One nice thing abont the now lams Is that? they are''t
persons, they lower the lax bills of people living In a- Demoeratii:^diMgftfl
lust as much as those living in aRepublican district. We .edMi^Jtti?njEfl
'rom Mannington district, as It Is very long It takes a good while to OOS*< B
. THE NEW LAWS TREAT ALL ALIKg " '
Name of Tax Payer. | 1904.
hartley, ThoB. J., (heirs) Watson -kA. f ltdlS'. 65.<Jf
hartley, Jane, Watson - I 15.82 . 11.18 .., ,4.6fc}3
Tartley, Amos N... (hefrs) Watson _S:| 22.56' 15X8?'' 7.<S&5g!
lawklns, Jas. P.-, Watson I 28.44 10.93?
layhurst, James L? Watson ....1.29.45 12.91 -.\1M^90aS
layhiirst, Stfnford, Watson ...I 14.42 6.96 . tttfij
layhurst, Dorcas J., Watson I 18.76 1 1 Zff
layhurst. Margaret J., Watson 1 17.86 | ,10.02
Jess. J. ?? Chiefton I 2.68 I .43 irflHH
lolbert. J. fT? Monongah 1 8.92 | 2.37':
lolbert, Margaret. Monongik 16.16? 1IJ5 5.00?,>|
lolbert, Phpebe, Monongah ..? 7.83? 3?.80 OJJaHS
luffman, Agnes, Watson 8.26 3.51?. >?.
luffman, Sarah C? Watson 3.40 1.95.
liighes, A. J., Watson 40.08 J 32.83' fenfffijjSB
lull, Ceo/w.', Watson 1 46.88 iR24.' 31.?t j
lumphrey, S. F? Boothavlrte |46 4.20 2.ZjS9Hl
lunsaker, Jane, Watson 25178 | 15196.
lunsaker; Thos. A., Watsos 9.66 j a??.? .jCjt/fSm
lunsaker. Wm. B.. Watson 8.25 | 3,1)4 3
lunBaker, John, Watson 1.... I -32.06 | 15.95 ''vijlWl
lunsaker, Eliza,. Watson i?... I 2058 | 11.18
lupp, John- A.. Monongah .-> I 550 j 2.88 2.62.
Inrley. Wm. P., Watson' I 33.96 16.63 , 18.8K3i
Instead. J. I., BoothsvflTe t j 13.84 | ^7.04
arrett, Win., Watson - .......I 7.18 j 3.99 'XflfeSS
arrett, Geo. and Amos. Walson .. 1 7.08 . 3Jfc &ISHH
tarvls, Fannie R? BOothsvtlle ......>1' 7.78 2.84
robnson, N. J.. Monongab I 6.0'4 . 3.72 " 2.32' '
teener, E. E.. Watson I 22.02 14.87 | . ^735*1
fend all; H". HI, Bootbarltle I 3.72- 1.67 f .><4454591
Celley. Michael, Monongah 25.307 r lf.82, hff3fi9|
Cennedy, John, BDotharille ;...(..113.42 41.1#" f f ,72j23 a
fuhn, Mary R? Monongab 41.14 27.87 I . 7 jflBTtSMBi
Ctibn-. Virginia, Monongab - 27.20 18.34 | -'gJfsHH
Cldder. D. M., Monongab 7.53' 116 , -Mfc'J
foon. J. If.'. Monongab - _) E.1T 2.18I -';Si5S|g
Coon. Elmer, Monongah I 8.78 5.90 1 'l,88?S
Coon. John K, Monongab - ?I 8.60 . 5.87 | i.tS&Jj
Oihn, K W., Monongah j 33.20 20,69 | 12.61. -i
Cutn, L. N., Monongah .... ? I 14.gr 3.65 | ..'(uJjffgS
Cuhn. Jasper N., Everson ...I 3(1.00 1 82.02 |
fyle. Win.. Watson I 62.12 1 38.74' I fS.Jff-U'?!
.amb. M.. E.. Watson I KM | !(l|-;'j|||
.anham, Cephas, Watson - j 64.99 j 26:85 1 \ 28,14^
.anham, Win. M., Watson I 19.20 I 7.59
.anham, Matfnda. Watson I 38.20 | 22.99 ]' "IfcSlsii
-a*>nar I A. fhelrsl Monongaihi .'. I 18.46-1 MIUM
<eonanr. B. P, Boothsvtlle 1 4.40 | . 2.82 J
.fnn, Richard, Watson : 63.36! 50:64 ! -ttmSR
Jttle, T. J., Watson I 22.08 I lR10.|:^sa)H|
Jttle. A. J> Watson ..| 7.G2 It
THE STORY CONTINUES IN MANNINGTON.
Onnecfy, Jacob H.. Mannlngton I 49.18 f 26.86: j" ~-l'?iap?|
femtetfjr. Isaac. Mannlngton 4 14.70* | 8.62
" ugh. D. E.. Mannlngton -I 16.77" | 14it' 4.5ftyj9
CctT'-. W. .7.. Sr., Mannlngton 16.96' I 3.29
Cnbtr. Wm. H., Flat Run .. j 88.M" I 47.90 40.'Hxl?
Lancaster. O. J.. Mannlngton I 48.74 I 27J7 'flj}?
.awlis. John. Mannlngton .. j 46.83 i JE.S8 9S.4K?j|2gM
jirear. J. S., Mannlngton 111LK) I 64.06 57.04i* j
Hartley. 3. P.. Mannlngton I i ?40 ! 2.74
llarr & Co., Mannlngton | 16.75 j 73.90 'S-flEHBB
Martin. E. C\. Mannlngton [ 294.57 | 114.91 ^(MSalS
itartln, R. J.. Mannlngton I 20.76 j 12.04 8.7J^$5
Martin, R. R., Mannlngton 17.97 | 10J17 1 %WSB
Martin. A. T. Worthingtnn j 19.28 I 11.14'
tlartln. G. W. and I.. B.. Worthlngton | 11.23 j' 5.46't -VijttjBI
llartln. H. J'. & Co., Mannlngtom 26.00 : 16.80 ...lOMH
Matthews. M. J? Mannlngton f 26.14 | 16.40
Mat-no. W: O.. Glover's G?|i J 7.44 | 3.6$ V; flffiH
Mason. W. P.. Joe Town y f 18.2b" | 13.78
Mason. John. Joe Town ?...: J 49.09 | 23.92' ,'vwH
Mel7., John 1... Sr.. Glover's Gap 1 38.31 | 31.48", .7 2ft$2|BS
Metz. Jacob. Mel* j XtM I >J4|I. '
Metz! Samuel,' Metz ?M4 | ' KVt 10.W'"e
Slack Hand Band t MEW GATHEPL
INE ITALIANS CAUGHT WITH |A fJtUILA
REVOLVERS, STILETTOS AND ""PwiB
PAPERS ON THEIR PER
NEW TORK, Oct. 24.?Through the SHIP WAS CONSEc'lMTED^^^H
rest early tonlay of nine Italians, PRESENCE OF THOU8ANwF^
nisht with revolvers and stilettos in OF PEOPLE, ' '
telr possession, the police have j flM
mnded up tlie leadty* of Ihe danger
is black hand gang which has been pittbrpbp n.t 01 with
irrorh.lng people In this city for aev- imprea?lve dlirnitv and '?aeroJ^nSs?i
al years. In the possession of the 7^X7 i SifflH
ten was found letters thing tespon- ... '^'""Ka to Romy CAtttgfljHM
blllty upon themselves for many of ? jf !
ie blaclt tond crimes In this vicinity npw gt j>a?|jp.(jati1g(lra|: uj I0lem<^
uized to-day In the presence of tboc-fl
rands of devoted worshipers and axnMSwM
Tho city taxes for the year 130C the <-ceres of pomp and
re now ready for psyment, and all! which mnrkfil the culmination ofSBtn 5
- I one sunrenie effort of
rsous paying me same on or on- chllrch ^ WMth8r SKSSBB^M
ire November 15tb. will be allowed a the ceremonials both without and wlth-9
scount of 2V4 per cent- but no dis- In the magnificent pile which todayH
>unt allowed after the loth day of stands free of debt.
lion and equipment IRnffiwH
ov ember. of1rt,_ uUIIton, nine thousand, tourhundrjSM
JOHN 3. SCOTT, jpd elghcyone. dollars. -aSSS
City CoUector. .. & ' 1
Auction this evening at Bunlette'j ?vcn'Dg Hnrdetloa

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