MARIETTA DALLY LEADER.
VOL. II. NO. 97.
MARIETTA, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1896.
PRICE ONE CENT.
No Agreement as to the Princi
ples Has Been Reached.
Negotiations Between England, and
the United States at a Standstill.
TIio Onus Is Cast on Iord Salisbury, Who
Rejected the Proposition Made by the
Washington Government Prompt
Action la Urged on England
London, April 22.T-Tho Times Wed
nesday publishes a long1 dispatch from
G. W. Smallcy, Its correspondent In
America, which is devoted to dispelling
the illusions that tho Vonezuelan
boundary- dispute has passed a danger
ous, stage; that tho negotiations aro
prospering, and tho British blue book
on thb subject created a favorable
impression in tho United ' States. Mr.
Smalley says that not ono of tho fore
going bellofs is well founded. No
agreement as to principles has been
reached and negotiations are at a
standstill. Nobody seems to know
when or how they will be renewed or
, tile deadlock removpd. If tho American
commission decides tho Venezuela
boundary adverse to Great Britain's
claim tho alternative stands and Presi
dent Cleveland's, message will have to
be faced. Mr. Smallcy casts the, onus
on Lord Salisbury who rojectod tho
proposition mado by tho Washington
government in February and who docs
not appear to have mado counter pro
posals. Tho dispatch dilates upon tho
reasons for prompt action for it says
tho uncertainties aro many and tho
perils grave. .
The Times, commenting upon this,
says that i can't fully share tho gloomy
anticipations contained in tho dispatch,
although tho reminder Is not, perhaps,
untimely. It contends olsewhoro in
his dispatch Mr. Smalley shows that
Lord Salisbury has taken other action
for opening another schemo for gcnoral
arbitration to which tho paper attaches
importance. It also contends that if
tho general project fails, Great Britain
ought to bo able with prudence to
resume tho specific caso with Venez
uqla. The paper remarks upon tho
good will of tho Washington govern
ment testified In Mr. Cleveland's elo
quent letter to Consul Parker, the
sentiments in which aro reciprocated
in all circles here.
Tuo Governor's Mansion.
Columbus, O., April 22,-j-Senator
Floischmann's bill to appropriate S120,
000 for a governor's mansion, received
a black eyo in tho house Wednesday
morning. Af tor a warm discussion it
was defeated by a voto of 40 yeas to 4Q
i jSSMm v
The Buckeye's tot Trade
Is the result of satisTying the public.'' The buyers are the best adver
tisers of what the Jtuckeye is doing in the way of setting
the prices in the clothing business in Marietta.
This Season Strongest Bargains.
We place on sale this week Men's strictly all wool suits in Chevi
ots, Oassimeres, Homespuns and Vicunas at - " rtj -yc
worth $13.00. ' $ SV.IU,
Also to raabe this sale one to be long remembered we will sell a
strictly all wool black Olay Worsted suit, color and material guaran
teed, at tho matchless price of - - - 07)
worth $10.00. - 9I.UU,
Our Children's Department is overilowing with new novelties in
suits for the little fellows, comprising the latest styles of Junior, Ju
venile, Columbia's Middies and Wash Buits Come and see our ele
gant assortment. See how the
quality and lowered the standard
Spring Suits" you have an interest
Double BreaBted knee-pants suits (ages 4 to 14) in good substan
tial Union OaBsimero at - - - - ri en
Little Boys' Eeefer, Junior and Blouse suits in all the New' Spring
Fabrics, handsomely braided and in the b'est$5.00 value; also Olays,
Serges, Scotches, etc., tho Buckeye's Price - rto yr-
Finost and most perfect-fitting Boys' Long Panto Suits (ages 13 to
19) in all-wool Oassimeres and Cheviots, lined with Italian Serge or
good Farmer Satin, the Buckoye's Price jg
With every purchase in our Children's Department of a Child's
Suit fqr $3.50 or over we will give gratis one wagon as appears in
Our Straw Hats
'Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers,
Cor. Front and Butler sts., Old P-. O. Building.
PASSES THE SENATE.
The Rogers 11111, With Important Amend
ments, Goes Through.
Columiius, O., April 23. Tho Rogers'
bilDpassed tho sonato Tuesday. There
wero somo surprises in tho voto on tho
bill. Men who wero believed to bo un
flinchingly opposed to It wont down bo-
'neath the power that reigned supreme.
Tho bill passed in an amended form,
but tho cardinal feature, that of tho
fifty-year franchise for street railways,
is intact. "
There wero seven of tho amendments
reported to tho committee. Tho first
five wero not of great Importance, be
yond ono which has especial reforonco
to the city of Cincinnati.
Tho seventh amendment provided
that at tho end of 25 years tho munici
pal lcgislatlvo body, or in Cincinnati
tho board of legislation, shall cause a
readjustment of tho rates of faros, car
license fees, percentage, tax on gross
receipts, earnings, otc. This adjust
ment is to bo mado by a board of arbi
trators, composed of ono member to bo
selected by tho board of legislation,
ono by tbo street " railway company,
and a third by tho two thus named.
BARON HIRSCH'S DEATH.
The Prcsburg Police. Not Satlsflod Thai
lie Died From Natural Causos Many
Menacing Letters Received by tbo Haron.
Paris, April 22. Tho Figaro asserts
that tho police at Presburg, Hungary,
aro not satisfied that Baron Do HlrscbH
died from natural causes and aro mak
ing Inquiries into tho circumstances of
his death. It is said, according to this
authority, that tho baron recoived a
great many menacing letters from anti
,semlto sources after his arrival at his
Austrian estates. None of tho above
reports, however, aro confirmed.
All of the advices recoived from Vi
enna concur in tho statement that
Baron do Hirsch died from syncopo at
three o'clock Tuesday morning, in the
houso of a neighbor, a wealthy land
owner named Ehrcnfcld.
Somo of his fellow gucsjts hearing
groans, entered his room, but when
they reached his bedside they found
, Suspected of Murder.
San Antonio, Tex., April 22. I. M.
Bridges, a successful farmer of Atasco
sa county, who has been missing for tho
past week, has been traced to this city,
reaching hero last Friday, since which
time all trace of him has been lost. A
man named T. J. Mclntyre, whom
Bridges camo hero to seo to compel tho
payment of a note, is suspected of his
murder and has been arrested.
IIuntinoton, W. Va., April 22. J. B.
Shipman, of Guyandotto, claimed Wed
nesday that lie was drugged and rob
bed of S200 Tuesday night while aboard
a, C. & 0. train en routo homo from
Buckeye has raised the standard of
of price, therefore if your boys need
in the Buckeyev
are now Open.
Poor, Unfortunate Pearl Bryan
This is tho Testimony of Coroner
Tingley and Dr. Robert Carothers.
Some Knowledge of Surgery Possessod by
tho Murderer Mrs. Stanley Identifies
Her Sister's Clothing, Etc. A Dum
my In Pearl's Clothing Removed.
Newpoht, Ky., April 52. Tuosday after
noon, as soon as tho Jury was secured tho wit
nesses presont wero sworn In and oautl6nel
by Judgo Helm not to talk nmontt themselves
about tho case or to othsrs. Tho taking of
testimony than becan, aftor Attornoy Lock
hart had stated the enso for tho prosecution.
John" Hullng was tho first witness examined
and testified to tho finding of tho headless
body of Pearl Urjan on the morning of Febru
ary 1, on tho Locko farm near rt. Thomas!
also as to tho position and condition of tho
Coroner W. S. Tingley was tho next witness
called. Ho testified to holding an Inquest on
tho dead body found at rt ThomT) 'J he cor
oner then described tho position of tho
body when ho arrived tbcro Tho body was
lying on slight rlso or tcrraco on tho aban
doned roadway. Tho feet wero upon tho ter
race and tho body bolow. It was lying prone,
with tho trunk on tho roadway Sho was
clothed In combination underwear, shoes,
stockings, tea Bonn, dark bluo skirt and about
two feet away was a corset A llttlo way oft
wo found a Kioto. Tho clothing was up about
tho chest, and tbo upper part of tho clothing
wns soaked with blood.
Tho blood bad soaked In tho clothing and
clots of blood wero on tho terrace, ono largo
clot on top of tho torraoe The,bead was gono,
I think It had been parried away. Ho saw
leaves of tho privot bushes on which was
blood. I found a pair of rubbers on her feet.
Soiled to an extent Dirty in different parts.
Thcro was no thick clay on them, howovor, to
Indicate that they had been worn to walk on
tho ground whoro tho body was found
On viewing the stump of tbo neck 3. found
an Irregular cut on tho back, and upon turning
It over found a smooth cut. Tho Incision was
as though n clean disarticulation had boon at
tempted. Also,notlcod cuts across tho Ungers
of tho left hand: also cuts across tho palm
diagonally. Tho wounds wore of recent origin.
Tho coroner testified that ho thought tho
head was cut off at tho placo whoro tho
body was found and that tho heart was still
boating when tho artery nas sovered Tho
head must havo been severed by anpxpsrt, as
shown by tho clcarnoss of tho disarticulation
Tho fcotus was In a health? condition, and
from tndlotlons must havo been nlho up to
tho tlmo of tho woman's doath Witness was
then cross-examined by Attorney Crawford,
but nothing now was elicited Adjourned un
NEwroitT, Ky.. April tl Tho most damag
ing testimony offered Wednesday was that of
Dr. Robert Carothers, who performed tho post
mortem cxamlmtlons. Ills opinion was that
tho girl was beheaded while sho was still
Mrs Mabel Stanloy, sister of Pearl Bryan,
completely Identified tho clothing which was
found on the body as that worn by Pearl when
sho was In Greencastlo.
At 0.53 o'clock a sldo door was opened and
tho members of tho Uryan family, first tho
sons, then the grayhatred father and mother,
wero brought Into tho room
Mrs. Uryan and her daughter, Mrs Stan
ley, wero dressed In tho deepest mourning,
and their appoaranco attracted tho attention
of all tho loungers about tho courthouse
Tho relatives of Pearl Uryan, led by ths
hoary father and tho agod mother, had hardly
taken their seats after being sworn, when
Deputy Sheriff Htndman brought Into court
from tho clork's office and placed in front of
tho witness stand a lay figure dressed In the
wrapper that Pearl-Bryan woro at tho tlmo of
The garment was a grewsomo sight, covered
as It was in'part with tho stains of mud and
blood. Especially was tho bodlco stained
heavily. Hlndman placed tho figure creot un
der Attorney Lookbart's directions and re
tired. Attornoy Crawford sprang to his feet
"I object," said he, "to such a display in this
"What Is the objection!" asked the judge
"I demand that this lay figure be removed,"
Crawford'went on "Such an exhibition Is not
only unseemly, bat highly reprehensible."
Hardly had he flnlshod when Attorney Nel
sonfor the prosecution, arose.
"Ho objects, your honor. Of courso ho
does," he began with warmth. "Dut then ho
would object to tho Introduction of .any ovl
dence which would tend to sohe tbo great
mystory In this caso and fasten it on the
guilty party. He would have no other reason,
and It Is eminently proper to have the garment
Attorney Lockbart cited tho Durrantcase as
"I think that tho lay figure should bo re
moved," said tbo judge. "It Is too sugges
tive." Tho figure was then removed and tho dress
thrown on a table
Coroner Tingley was recalled. Ills examina
tion ocoupled about ten minutes. He Identi
fied all the clothing thut had In the meantime
been plaood on the table
Tho clothing presented consisted of an infant
stylo wrapper, of small pale bldo check, navy
bluo underskirt, suit of union un
derwear, black stockings, shoes, and
rubbers, glove and hairpins. Four valises
were also put on exhibition.
Mr Stanloy, sister of Pearl Uryan, took
tho stand. She said; "She was my sis
ter. She left Oreencastle on Monday after
noon, January-27. Ibave never seen her -since
alive. I saw her body a wee kp,fter the follow
ing Btiiiav Id lhuinriua? (a Krtnnort. W
looked upon" her in death, bho was roDca in
homely white. I did rccognlzo tho body as my
sister's I feci I could hao fully recognized
her without any marks by hor limbs, hor
arms, hor bust, hor fljturo Sho had a wart on
her thimble finger. She had often spoken ol
taking tho wart off, becauso It hurt her when
sho used the thimble. The wart was taken off
a couplo of weeks before sho left home. There
ffasatntlicr wart on tho lnsldo of her lott
thumb. Thero was a scar from an old' cut on
hor left hand, between tho first and mlddlo
"On tho right foot, botwcoa tho second and
third toes, thoro was a slight growth of flesh.
It was a deformity and could scarcely be
called a deformity.
"I found tho scar of a wart on the thlmblo
finger of tho corpso nnd anothor scar from a
wart on tho thumb of tho left hand. I fonnd
on tho hand tho scar of a cut which I distinct
ly remembered my sister sustained."
Mrs. stanloy then described the clothing her
sister woro tho day sho left home.
Tho bloody dress, tho stained underwear
nnd the other ghastly artlclos woro spread In
lull vlow boforo the witness box. Mrs. Stanley
leaned forward, and with wonderful com
posure considering what she has suffered, sho
Identified tho bluo skirt, tho underwear and
tho green figured dress of Pearl Uryan
"I helped to make thaf dress," sho said with
a half sob
Tho a!Ise, shoesi hat, etc., of tho murdered
girl were also described and positively identi
fied by tho witness.
Mrs. Stanloy testified sho know Scott Jack
son from seeing btm (nloa on the stroets dur
ing tho holidays. Juckson was then faco to
face with tho witness.
Jackson threw back his head with bravado,
but his eyelids refused to opea'frankly. They
hung half ocr the oycballs. Ho could not
look tho witness clearly In tho oyo. Mrs
Stanloy gazed on him without emotion. Sho
seemed to hold him In such littleness that sho
utterly Ignored him So sho looked for per
haps ton seconds. Thon sho wheeled back and
faced tho Jun.
' That Is Stott Jackson," sho b-i d.
Mri Stanley was not cross-otamlned by tho
Druggist Joseph B Peary, of Greencastlo,
who Is only )8 years old took tho stand Ho
ldcntltlod the pockctbook found In Scott
Jackson's vallso as ono which ho sold Pearl
urjan January 21 Tho cost mark on
tho pockctbook assisted him In making
Its identification completo Ho had
similar pockctbooks In his stock, but
nono havo been sold. Attorney Crawford ob
jected to tho Introduction of another picket
book from tho drug storo to proo similarity,
and u sustained by tho court Ho did not
examine tho witness
Isaiah Vermillion, of Greoncn3t'c, Identified
a handkerchief found among Jackson's poses
slons as ono ho sold Pearl Ury.in by the cost
mark ATJ. Ho was not cross-examined
Dr Robert Cnrothor3, who conductod tho
autopsies on the dend body, wns placed on tho
stand, and tcstlllo 1 that the body was that ol
a woman perfectly healthy till her
death. He also testified to finding tho
unborn child It was of about flo months'
gestation, and ho thought it was quickened It
was amah) Tno stub of tho neck indicated
that decapitation was dono cleanly, with n
sharp Instrument, oxcept at ono part of tho
neck, In front and to tho right, which was
ragged Tho skin was contracted Tno wit
ness bollovcd that tho porson who cut off tho
head had somo knowledge of tho art. It
scould bo dono with a dissecting knifo
"about two lnchos long Ho believed
death took placo after decapitation. Thq
witness was sevorely cross-examined by tho
defense Tho doctor said ho judged that de
collation took placo In life from tho absonce
of blood In tho body, from the abrasion of tho
skin, lack of post-mortem discoloration and
absenco of rigor mortis
Attornoy Crawford endeatorod to mako tho
doctor admit that a "rotractlon" of tho wound
In tho hand would haTO taken place it it had
been Inflicted after death, but tho doctor In
sisted that such would not bo tho case. Ho
also answered "No" to a question as to wheth
er tho conditions of tho body might not imll
cato that tho girl was asphyxiated und then
THE HIRSCH FUND.
Tho Drath of tho Philanthropist Will
Mako No Chnngo in Ills Charities In This
New Yomc, April 22. At tho office of
tho Baron do Hirsch fund in this city,
General Agent A. S. Solomons said that
tho death of tho philanthropist would
mako no change in the administration
of his numerous charities in this coun
Mr. Solomons Tuesday sent out a
call for a meeting to be held Sunday
afternoon, when arrangements will bo
mado for appropriate services.
Tho Baron do Hirsch fund in this
country of $.1,500,000 was donated in
March, 1891, and its administration
was vested in a board of trustees,
seven of whom Hero residents ofvNow
York and two of Philadelphia. Tho
primary objects of tho fund aro to ex
tend relief to and to Americanize no
In tho building of tho Educational
Alliance the fund maintains 13 class
rooms, which ,aro attended by nearly
800 childronand also 10 evening classes
for tho benefit of adults and for young
people who aro employed during tho
day. Theso classes aro attended by
nearly six hundred persons, who re
ceive instruction in tho English lan
guago and aro otherwise prepared for
admission to American citizenship.
Tho fund established in 1891, at Mar
ket and Henry street, baths which aro
now patronized daily by 700 persons.
At Woodbino, in Capo May county,
N. J., thero arc 5,100 acres of land de
votod to tho uso of tho Hebrew col
ony, on which aro factories for tho
fabrication of clothing, pockot-books,
hats, caps and shoes, and an agricul
tural school. The tract is divided into
0& farms of 80 acres each, and 2,500
tovfn lots, and its present population is
nearly seven hundred. Tho fund also
maintains tcchnlca.1 schools of various
kinds, and extends relief to tho newly
arrived immigrants through tho He
brew Charities association.
Passed Over tUo Vetoes.
Albany, N. Y., April 23. Tho assem
bly Wednesday afternoon passed tho
greater Now York bill over tho vetoes
of Mayors Strong, of New York, and
Wurster, of Brooklyn, by a voto of 78
to 09. Tho benato lias already passed
tho measrro over tho vetoes and it now
goes to Gov. Morton. Tho opinion is
general thai tho governor will sign tho
PaUlson Indorsed for President.
EniE, Pa., April 22. Tho denocratlc
county convention mot Wednesday and
indorsed Pattison for president! passed
gold basis resolutions; indorsed tho
unit rule; named F. E. McLean, of
Union City, for district national dele-
I gate; indorsed John S, Killing, of Erie,
lor uoiegaTC-at'iarge, ana elected liar
rlty deleifrjjiea. tp tho stato convention.
A crnani of tartar Italclnif Pnwdnr. Hlchebl
of all lns leaveninir strength Lattit United
States Qoverhtnent Food lleport.
ROYAL BAK1NO POWDEIl
XTrar and Interesting Hnpponlngs Within
" Our Borders.
THE EARTH'S SURFACE,
IVhcro tho Cyclono Pnssod, Seems to Have
Ueon Torn by tho Hand of n Giant.
Fltr.MONT, O., April 22. Tho terrific
storm of Monday may soon bo for
gotten, but its monuments will al
ways remain. A bright sun shono
all day over tho awful scene and
seemed to smile at tho fearful destruc
tion by nature's elements of tho day
previous. Tho scene is indeed a sad
one, and tho results aro even more dis
astrous than they appeared to bo Mon
day immediately after tho storm.
Home after homo is rooiless,
while of many nothing remains but
a mass of broken timbers. Among tho
barns tho greatest havoc occurred, and
the number of these ruined will reach
at least 50. Tho area of territory dam
uged is greater than was at first sup
posed, it extending several miles to
tho west, and also to the cast.
West of Ilcssvillo a number of oil
derriclcs were blown over, and hero is
wheio tho first damage occurred.
Whore tho clouds seemed to unite was
at a point three miles cast of Hcssvillc,
near tho farm of Noah Hendricks, just
west of tho Lake Shore railway.
Tho Convention Dcclnres lu Favor of Frco
Colnac;o of Silver at a Ratio of 10 to 1.
Findlav, O., April 22. Tho morning
session of tho prohibition state conven
tion assembled promptly at 9 o'clock
and after making temporary organiza
tions permanent, occupied tho time by
discussing the financial plank in the
platform as reported by tho committee
on resolutions. Tho free silver men
were successful, and tho convention
declatcd in favor of free coinage at a
ratio of 10 to 1.
The platform declares in favor of an
income tax, woman suffiage, govern
ment control of railroads and tele
graph, and maintains that import
duties should be lcvicdjmlyas a means
of securing equitablo commercial re
lations with other nations. A recess was
taken until.liSO p. in.
Congressman Taylor Renominated.
Cr.r.vr.r.AND, O., April 22. A special
to tho Press from Alliance, O., says:
The republican convention of tho
Eighteenth district which was former
ly represented by McKinley, mot hero
Wednesday and was in session but one
hour. Every mention of McKinloy's
name was cheered. Hon. 11. W. Tay
lor, of Columbiana county, was renom
inated for congress without opposition.
W. S. Smith, of Columbiana county,
and Caleb IJ. Wick, of Mahoning, wero
sBlected delegates to tho national con
vention, and W. K. Miller, of Stark.
county, as presidential elector.
T Rank Sufo Dlownliy Dynamite.
Cr.Evr.r.AND, O., April 23. A special
from Madison, O., says: The safe of
tho Madison bank was blown open
with dynamite Wednesday morning
about ono o'clock. Tho tools used wero
taken from tho railroad station house.
Several families in tho vicinity wero
awakened by the explosion, and six
men wero soon at tho bank. Tho
amount taken is not yet known. Thoy
wero evidently frightened away, as
thoy left tools and a coat. The men
were soctl to board a Nickel Plato
Tho Waterworks Bill Pulse's tho llonse.
Cor.u.Mi!ua, O., April 22. Senator
Pluomer's bill providing for a bond is
sue by Cincinnati of 80,500, 000 for an
improved water supply passed tho
houso Wednesday morning by a voto
of 59 to 20. It did not go through,
however, without change, and that
change was nono other than to strike
out the Herron amendment providing
for submitting tho matter to a voto of
thp people. Tho bill will go back to
the' sonato for concurrence in tho
Columbus Real Kstnto Ileulor Palls.
Cor.UMnus, O., April 22, P, 13. Blesch,
a real estate dealer of this city, failed
Wednesday, making an assignment for
tho benefit of his creditors to Conrad
Hurrmau. Tho assets aro rated at 810,
000 and liabilities 835,000. However, as
most of the assets consist of mortgages
upon depreciated property, it is very
doubtful Whether tho estate will pay
dollar for dollar.
Cloflnc Up tho Toun.
Chatu.eston, O., April 22. Louis P.
Diffcndal, tho first democratic mayor
over elected here, took his scat of office
Tuesday night, with P. B. Chesoldino, a
democratic councilman. The town has
had a reputation of being "wldo open"
for years, but tho now mayor says that
all saloons will closo after 10 p. m. and
ou Sunday v . , ,
Arrival and Deparcuro of Trains.
a. & o. s.w.
DzrAiiT 0:00 a. m., 10:40 a. m., 2:00 rm 4:55
p. m.. 7:00 p.m., 11:23 p. m.
ArmtvE 3-05 a. m., 8:10 a. m,, 12:25, p. tn 1:S3
p. m., 0:40, p. m., 8:55 p. m.
T. &ac. EX.
Leave 2,s p. m., 9:00, 4:10 n.m
AnmvK 12:V0,7: i rr.7:la m
C. &. M.
Leavk C:25a. m. l:Mp.ta
'AimiYE 11:15 a.m., 7:05 p. m
Leave 0:20a.m., 2;40p.n
Arrive.: louo a. in., 6:56 p.m
O. It. It. R. (Eastern Time.)
Sotrrii 10:25, 2:60 a.m.; 7:56 p.m
Noutii 11:15 p.m.; 3:40, 7:23 a. m
Of the U. S. Cruiser, Chicago,
is a recognized authority on
naval matteis tho world over,
and that suggests uniforms.
Wo can show you samples,
take your measure and uni
form anybody from a Biker to
a Brass Band. But what wo
most wish to call your atten
tion to is our stock of Bicycle
Clothing for Boys and Men.
Prices of suits from S4.00 to
SO 50. Caps 50 and 75c Hose
W 50 a
50 and 75c. Belts 25, 50 and
Sweaters from 25c to
50. Seo our Turtle neck
Swoaters. Have all theso in
in stock; will take your meas
ure for anything you want.
j? P. S. S 100.00 worth of Chil-
B dren's, Boys' and Men,s Straw
i Hats; all Now Goods. &
Cincinnati Piano House Palls.
Cincinnati, April 22. Crawford, Eb
orsolo & Smith Smith & Nixon as
signed Wednesday afternoon to D. I).
Woodmansee, the well-known attornoy.
Tho business, as is well known, was
making and soiling pianos. Tho gross
assets aro 81,000,000: the liabilities, SS0O,
000. Tho cause is given as tho hard
times of tho three years past. Thcro
wero no preferences.
Gov. Turnoy Sufferlnc; Trom Rheumatism.
Knoxviixe, Tenn., April 22. Gov.
Peter Turnoy is lying at his homo in.
Winchester suffering from a violent
attack of rheumatism. Tho governor,
who was in Nashville when tho attack:
camo on, had to bo assisted -into his
carriage at tho capitol and placed on
the train by his son and tho secretary
mistook Carbolic Acid for Whisky.
CiiAitl.ESTON, W. Va., April 23. W.
F. Workman and Layman Williams,
prominent citizens of Raleigh county,
returning from court hero Tuesday,,
drank a quantity of carbolic acid, mis
taking it for whisky, and died from the
effects. Both wero union veterans and
Capt. J. Cabell Rrccklnrldgo III.
Washington, April 23. Capt. J. Ca
bell Brcckenridge, son of tho lato Gen.
John C. Brockenridgo, of Kentuoky,
and brother of Clifton R. Brcckenridge,
of Arkansas, United States minister ta
Russia, is seriously ill at Providence:
hospital in this city, having undergone;
an operation for appendicitis.
Baventeenth District Convention.
Columbus, O., April 23. Tho repub
licans of tho Seventeenth district Wed
nesday nominated A. McOluro for a
second term in congress, elected Gcorgo
TJ. Hoy nnd W. H? Stout delegates to
tho St. Louis convention; A. B. Crltoh
ficld and J. U. Korko alternates, and,
L. B. Wingpresldentlal elector.
Delaware, O., April 32. Whilo Jos.
Williams was harrowing in a field dur
ing tho storm lightning struck a tree
near by, killing both horses and stun
ning 'Williams. Ho was not seriously
Vessel Reported Ashore.
Toledo, O., April 23. Tho steamer
C. II. Eddy, bound from Chicago to
this port with wheat, is reported to bo
ashore off Cedar Toint, 12 miles from
hero. Tugs havo gono to her assist
ance. i Sweat-Bhop Hill Passes.
Comimdus, O., April 22. Clark'a
-Bweat-shop bill, which was defeated.
tho other day and reconsidered, passed.
tho sonato Wednesday morning ly,
vote of 0 to 4 and is now a law.
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