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'"T'l''"'PrM'n-'1'"' r.rT'C Leader; IN MAlSiSTTA BY. PRIVATE WIRE. B.1 THE ONLY ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT IN MARB2TTA BY-PRIVATE WIRE. J . .... ... . - . ... 2. VW iW HI ' .frJWB' VOL. VII NO 171 MABIETTA, OHIO, 3TB1DA.Y, JUiiY 19, 1901. TEN CENTO A WEEK , , r-" 1 , , ,-..,.. . ., ,. , , Jpvax wj Arietta Dd ; 'i Hf m Day at M Pan-American WAS CELEBRATED By Many of Her DistinpislieiJ Citizens. r SENATOR HANNA WAS THERE And His Speech Was CheereoVjiW If. thuslastlc Crowd. , . & ' By Associated Presa. , , ' Buffalo, N, Y.( July 18. Ohio Day will go down In Pan American records as one of the biggest days ol the Ex position and will be memorable In sev eral ways, but chiefly because of Its many distinguished men and a multi tude of representative citizens that Ohio sent hero to celebrate for her. Promptly at 11 o'clock Governo Nash, with party, under escort of the Eighth Ohio regiment, entered the giounds on foot. President Mllburn. with the Governor and Senator Hanna. walked besldo.J. W. Adam, Chairman of the Committee of State and Foreign Representatives. The Temple of Music was filled and the appearance of Gov ernpr Nash set the Ohio people to cheering. Senator Foraker did not come. ' ,.. 4 Seated on the platform, David J. Ttyan, of Columbus, president of the ' day, introduced Bishop Arnett, of Wil berforce University, who made the op ening pr.xyer. Mme Geneva Johnstone Biahon sung, after which Director Gen eral Buchanan made a short address of. welcome. Governor Nash responded briefly and turned over the Ohio build ing to the Pan American, expressing at the same time his "Sincere hope that the Exposition may have the great suc cess which the efforts, so magnificent and wonderful In results as those madt. b'y officials of the Exposition and citi zens of Buffalo, deserve.' Nash was enthusiastically applauded. President Mllburn responded to Nash . Folol wing W A-Hon . ,Cbs . Ms Baker, of Cincinnati, jtleljycrcd his adn j..ci Tlinti THnn ! teftfHffttt TomnklnSV of Columbus, BPpke, The last speaker was 'Senator Han-1 na, whoso subject was'Commerclal.Re lations of thoAmerlcnuf CoUtlnbnt."j After eulogizing the Pan-American Ex-' position he said that the men who con ceived the Idea of the exposition de served great praise for having.the Pan American at this time just when the United States is taking the lead In In dustrial enterprises. "Let us make trade extension ,a great movement,'.' he said in conclusion, "and let this Pan American Exposition be the beginning and let us see that nothing stands be tween us and-closor relationship with South American countries." The Sen ator was cheered enthusiastically when he had finished. ELECTRIC LINE, Contracts for the Parkersburg-Willlamstown Road are to be Let. Tho Parkersburg Morning News says:: In another column of The News will bo found an advertisement of tho Parkersburg und Marietta Elec tric Railway Company for bids for grading, masonry and trestles for the new electric line between .P.arjtgrsburg and Marietta, for which Plans, specif! cations and maps can1 4)0 scon ut'tne of. fice of Chief Engineer J. Madison Jack son in this city at any tlmb. Tho approximate estimate of the work Is put at about 60,000 cubic yards of excavating, 2,600 lineal feet of filling, 332,000 feet of B. M. of lumber In tres tles and BOO cubic yards of masonry. Tho advertising for bids for ihe first work necessary to bd doho In, order to build the road Is certainly good, news and means much for the future of Patkersburg, as well as farmers and everyone along the route of the propos ed road. The lino, wheri cbmpldted, will ixi ono of tho best in the country, and Parkersburg business men will be greatly benefitted by Its early comple tion as It will bring a large population to'Farj&rsbUrg which has heretofore" bee'h-'.Unkfibwn. In business circles, rieariy'all of the people at points north of Boaz hdve made Marietta A shop ping point. f When the lino is completed this city will havo.ono of tho most complete sys tems of electric railways In tho country andjaf which every citizen should feel proud. Let tho good work go on. "All aboard for Williamstown" cannot be heard too soon in Parkersburs. They Have Skipped, By Associated Press. Indianapolis, Ind., July 18. H. E. Hurley and Louis F. Johnson, who since February last operater a commis sion house here, have disappeared. The amount of claims presented against them so far exceeds $15,000. Claims are still pouring In from Kansas, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois, Ohio, Missouri and other places about the country. Consul Assassinated. By Associated Press. Valparlaso, July 18. The Ecuador ian Consul General In Valparlaso, Ar ias Sanchez, was assassinated today in the centei of tho city. He was shot, stabbed and his ears cut off. It is sup posed the assassins were enemies of the present Alfaro administration of Ecuador. Several Ecuad iriaiui weie arrested. STATE n--i 'l'i- uiji' i t-.. li'&l '. ' tiesiea us amu in me tins Glenn Case w Associated Press. , Parkersburg, W. Va., July 18. The state rested Its side in the Ellis Glenn case at noon today, but reserved the right to recall any witness during the trial. All witnesses for the state re peatedly said that Ellis or Bert Glenn had a scar on her head and hand. The defense put two witnesses on the stand this afternoon, both of whom testified that they made a personal ex aminatlon of JEllia( Glenn's hand and head and, that there was no scar in either place. This 3' one of ihe'state's strongest points in the identification of the prisoner. Is Alive Willi International Epwortlr' Leaguers." By Associated Press. San Fianclsco, Cal., July 18. The fifth International convention of thq. Epwortlr Leaguo opened today. By noon tho vast Interior of tho Mechan ics' Pavlllion, capable of containing ov er 15,000 people was filled with a mass of humanity. At 2:30 the convention was callod to order by Rev. Thoiins Fllbon ,of Pacific Grovo. There wa3 not a vacant space. Congratulatory messages were received from President McKInloy and ,yico President Roose velt and others, All were received wltli cheers. ENGINEER DAY Held Responsible for the Ohio River Rail road Wreck, Special to tho Leader. Sistorsville W. Va., Julyx18, The coroner's Inquest on the wreck of the Ohio Valley Express at Padehs Valley was hold yesterday morning. All the oyidence showed that engineer Day had overlooked tho time caid and was responsible for the accident. The jury returned a verdict laying the blame on Day. LIVE ShocKeii ParkersiJiirg Lineman, Who Fell Forty Feet, Special to tho Leader. i Parkersburg, W. Va., July 18. Da vid Reader, a lineman In the employ of tho Bel Telephone Co., whs per haps fatally Injured at two o'etock this afternoon while at work on Third street on tho corner Just opposite the Commercial hotel. 2,200 volts of elec tricity passed through his body and ho fell a distance of nearly forty feet. Reader was helping to strng a tele phone wire and had climbed to tho top of tho high polo on the corner. Ho wa3 busy at his "work and thoughtlessly caught hold of a live wire to steady himself. The entire current passed through his b'ody and In an instant lie was dangling among the wires. Ho held on for more than half a minute and all the time the burning of ' the flesn as tho electricity passed through the body could be seen and heard by tho horrified spectators. Suddenly bib hold loosened and he dropped to the pavement below. Drs. Keever and Jeffers were soon on Grand American Was Won by Griffith By Associated Press. .v jg. Now York, July 18. Eugene C." Grif fiths, of Pascoag, R. I., duplicated his victory in the Grand American Handi cap at live birds last April by winning thn nrnml Amnrlrjin Himrilnan at in- nHliiin .ntinflifl Vi-im n AaIiI rt TD'untt UiUUlULG UflgULD UU1U l IIC1U Ul U VVM" festants at Interstate Park today. He shot from 19 yards and broke 95 out of 100 targets. F. V. Carlough ,of Rutherford, N. J. shooting from tho 16 yard mark, brolo DERRICK AND DRILL. Motements In the Oil Fields, Both Local. , '. and General. t.,v Shipments and runs of the Pennsyl vania, Ohio and Indiana fields up t) and including July 10; PENNSYLVANIA OIL. Shipments 120,230 Previously reported 1,118,250 Total 1,538,480 Daily average 00,155 Runs for tho same tim 91,831 Previously Reported 1,318,745 Total 1,413,629 Daily average 8,352 ' 'iMUA. OIL. Stiipmenta , .. , ....,,. 41,876 Previously Reported 696,573 "WSMh ' a?otnl...7 741,449 Daily average 40,341 Runs for the samo time 63,370 Previously reported 725,412 -.,: , Total 788,782 Doily average. . . . . , . . 40,299 m 1 Tloniw $1.25 Pennsylvania....,,, 1.10 Corning 93 Newcastle 85 NorthLlma , 82 SouthnTlma .?... .-. 77 Indiana AT 77 Somerset '.;.'k.V... .77 Whltehouso V,'... .80 t - - BURNING 8PRINGS FIELD. Special to the Leader. Burning Springs, W. Va., July 18. On -Oil Run tho Paova Oil Co.'s No. 1 Camden Is showing for 25 barrels a day in the 30 foot sand. They aro drilling to tho bordon. Steelkmlth & Co.'s No. 1 Geo. H. White lis good for 10 barrels a day In the Gordon Their No. 2 G. H. White reached tho Cow Run sand at 280 feet and flowed a solidstream of oil several fee; in the WIRE, 3 ' ' i the scene and restoratives were applied but it was impossible to bring', him back to consciousness."' A carriage wassailed "and he was tajten to St. Josephs Hosjpttal In what was"tliought to bo a dying condition. At the hosr pltal It wnMound that the flesh was badly burmVtijfn a rnimber of places.hls hands wereterrlbly turned, the bone In one ot.tho thumbs being burned through, while he hnd received a com pound fracture of tho right leg. It is supposed that he was uncon scious before he reached the pavement rendered So' by the shock of tho electr$ current. The accident was witnessed by perhaps fifty persons. Reader )s about thirty years of ago and has been with tho Bell Telephone Company for several years.. His home Is In Belpre, where he moved a short time ago. His wife who is away vis iting, has been telegraphed. for. Reader regained consciousness soon after the hospital was reached and the doctors say that he will recover If he Is not Injured Internally. Handici 93 and secured second money, while Chas., Wagner, of Schenectady, broke 92 atjTryards. W. Jj. Cro8ljytpf ' O'Falan, Ills., was the-oply'one of four v men on the 22 yard nttirk t6 finish.in the frout rank having mlssed"13 'targets. IjrFivo- sWeepstake events eachA at 16 yards rise was decided prior iolhe handicap. In these Crosby ctrried off honors. He did not miss a single tar get, making a continuous run of 85 'straight breaks. air through the 8V4 Inch casing until shut In. They are erecting tankage and will test It tomorrow. The other wells in the vicinity found po oil In the Cow Run sand. ,.jOn Parish Fork tho Bridgewater Uas Co., luifthe rig up for No. 3 J. S. Swisher and Is building No. 4 R. J. Shannon. JOY FIELD. Special to the Leader. Joy O.'. July 18. The Midland Oil Co has moved the machine and will try their No. 124 E. R. Dale again. The Lockwood Oil Co.'s No. 8 Is drilling. Watltins & Thompson are on the top of the sald'with thelrNo. 1 F,. Lewis. WOLF CREEK FIELD. Special to the Leader. Wolf Creek, O.. July 18. Chas. S. Cameron's No. 4 R. A. Leasure made 100 barrels. G. C. Best Jr.'s No. 4 N. E. Rus sell made 90 barrels. Murdock'West CoV's No. 13 John Lightnennade 60 barrels In the last 24 hours. Hochstetter & Foreman's No. 20 J. P. Hoon Is drilling. McFARLAN FIELD. Special to the Leader. Sheridan district, Calhoun county, one and one-half miles southeast of the Metz producer, tho T,owthor Oil Co.'s No. 1 on F. K. Wolverton Is In the Keener sand at 1740tfeet and have a nice gasser. CAVE RUN FIELD. Special to tho Leader. Cave Run, W. Va July 18. Aiken &Co.'s Powell Is through the Cow Run and 'dry: A S.'.An,derson & Co.'s No, 3 W. M. aud Mary Cox started drilling. Ellsworth "Davis & Co.'s No. 7 Jno. Wagner started drilling. Foreman & Co.'s No, 3 has Its rg up. ROCK RUN FIELD Special to the Leader. RoclcRun, W -YMi 'Jul J" 18. -The S. P. O. Co. shot Us T. Martin heirs nnd It Is good for 50 barrels a day. CALCUTTA. FIELD. Special to the Leader. Calcutta, W. Va., July 18 Urquhnrt & Co. are drilling their No. 5 Zachra Jones. K. T. Edwards & Tudor Co. shot their No. 17 M. E. Bachraan farm this morning and it Is showing for 10 bar rels. J. C. Trees & Co. will begin drilling No. 5 Aaron Bills tomorrow. Cook Brds. & Co. have' completed 'io., 2 J. Allison and it Is showing for'10 barrels. Bank Closed. By Associated Press. Clillton, Wis., July 18. Tho German Exchange Baijkjof this city has closed. Deputy Bank Examiner Bartz, is now in charge' The-capltal stock Is $50, 000. ' DEATH GAME Te Frank Jewell Twenty Hours After His Fatal Fall. A few minutes before two o'clock Thursday afternoon death claimed Frank Jewell at his home on Short street. Mr. Jewell was fatally injured Wednesday evening by falling from a Bell telephone pole at the corner of Second and Washington streets, a lull account of which accident was printed In Thursday morning's Leader. It de eloped that In addition to a bad ly broken ankle and severe cuts and bruises about the head and face, Mr, Jewell sustained internal Injuries, which caused his death. He suffered from several hemorrhages. Mr. Jewell's age was In the neighbor hood of forty years. He was married and leaves a wife and four children to mourn their loss. He was a member of the Sons of Veterans, the Odd Fel lows and the Maccabees, which organ izations will participate In the funeral services. ' THE FUNERAL. The funeral services .of.FjanJt Jewell will be conducted at his late residence on Short street at 9:30 Sunday morn ing, it no earlier train can be secured tho remains will be conveyed on the B. ,& O. 11 a. m. train to Cook's Crossing, Whore Interment will bp made at the Ciippen cemetery. MILITARY Law Still Rules in Certain Islands. By Associated Press. Manila, July f8. Tho civil commis sion today announced that after threi months' trial the provincial fom of government in the Islands of Cebu and Bohol and tho province . of Balanga3, Luzon, cwing to their incomplete pac ification, had been returned to military nutnorlties, it having been prjvcd thnt the communities were underservlng of civil administration. , "THIRD" People to Hold a State Con vention. By Associated Press. Cincinnati July 18. J. A. Parker chairman of the People's Party Nation al committee Issued a call for a confer ence of Ohio Populists and all those who fayor amalgamation of all Inde'-j pendent reform forces into an4 allied third party to meet m Columbus July 3D, for the purpose of placing a state ticket In the field for the gubernatorial election. He also Issued a call for 'a National conference of Populists and others to be held In Kansas City, Sept. 17 to 19, for the purposo'of 'allying' all reform parties which agreQ with the amended Populist platform. Weather Forecast. Ohio Fair Friday and Saturday 1 Light north to cast winds. ' West Virginia Partly cloudy Friday. Probably thunderstorps, 4 in eastsrn portion. Saturday falf.i warmer In .eastern Portfqp, yarlfibleiwlndj. ' SHAIFIH Received Telegram Thursday FROM EMPLOYES At Duncansville Asking For an Organizer. - MANY NON-RESIDENT MEN1 Are Leaving for Home, Believing the Con test Will be Long. fly Associated Press. Pittsburg, July 18. Tho n,n 1 portant of all news regarding the steel .cla aimse today was the action of the employes in the Duncansville plant of the American Steel Hoop Co. A' telegram was received by President Shaffer from the men In the morning asking Ti they should strike. Shaffw answered telling the men not to com out unless they had organized, if or ganized they should strike, as they were needed. In the afternoon a tele-', gram was received from DuncansviUa asking that an organizer ge sent them at once and in compliance Vice. President John Pierce started for Dun cansville this evening to complete tJ- organization. The Duncansville plant is the-last of the hoop plants to remain at work and the Amalgamated Associa tion officials say that if they are suc cessful in closing this plant they will be masters of the situation so far as the Steel Hoop Co. is concerned. Tho action of the Ohio Board of Ar bitration in offering"to bring about a settlement of the strike created some talk today in steel circles. M. M. Gartland, a former president of the Amalgamated Association and at pres ent collector of the port, said: "I can not see what is In this question to arbi trate. The question cannot be settled except by a complete backdown ot onq side or the other on a matter of prin ciple." The situation throughout this district remains practically as anonunced early in the day. The present center of trouble seems to be at Wellsvllle, O.. where a public mass meeting was held this afternoon. The entire district con tributed to the attendance at the meet ing and a number of speeches were made, the principle one being that ot President Shaffer. Another meeting will be held tomorrow. , In spite of all efforts to the contrary, tne tin mill here Is still running and so far as present appearances In dicate promises not to be affected In the slightest by tho Btrike. Eight hun dred employes, satisfied with the vol untary advance made by the combine, will continue to work along non-union lines. Of the 500 striking steel hoop men many left for their homes, as they are of tho opinion that the contejt will be a long and bitter one. The hoop mill has closed down with the ex ception of about 20 men. Street Gar Accident. Frank Radenbach was seriously In jured Thursday morning In a collisloa between, a street car and a wagon which ho was driving. Mr. Radenbacu was knocked from the wagon to the. pavement and In falling become en tangled! with the wheels of tho wagon and was dragged a considerable dis tance J)y his frightened horse. The ac cident 6ccurred at the crossing at Sec and and Greene streets: New Hotel for Lowell- The enterprising and progressive lit tle city of Lowell is to have a fine new hotel building in tho near future, a company with a capital stock of fifteen thousand dollars having been orsranlzr 'for that purpose. Nothing is too good; 'for TjOwaII. ArU '; tr . rtkuvhwui- -A I i v.jp rij J 1 i t . ' 1 " V, a 4r " fl '