Intelligencer. 35TH ir:ELAJR.-Isro. OCTOIBEKR, 1, Z8S7 S IP AGES. LOCAL HAPPENINGS, THE WEEK'S EVENTS OF INTERES REFLECTED information About What !Â· Maine Â«alliÂ«rÂ«d Kouod MÂ»di About Ine City.. --The street sprinkler secures wate now at the Madison Mine, the mill pon having failed as a source of supply. --All bicyclists and citizens Intereste in good roads are requested to meet a the EJwardsville Club room Wednesda evening, Ostober G, at 8 r M --The quail season opens today an from now until December 1 the acqaain tance of tbe shy Bob White will be muc sought by lovers of dainty game. --Marriage licenses were issued in St Louis Wednesday to Robert McKlnne and Mamie Taylor, of New Douglas and to Henry Aufderheide of Venice, am Miss Carrie Woebler, of St. Lonis. --Ed, Miller, of Charleston, son of J F. Miller, formerly a resident of Pin Oak is in the city looking over the gronnc with a i lew of opening a wholesale house to handle poultry and other country produce. --Dr. G. C. Scliwarz performed a nea operation in dentistry on Ed Dude, removing a piece of the jaw, which had been festering for over two years. The patient was put under cocaine and the operation proved very successful. --The Farmers' Institute and Fair o: Madison County will be held at Bethalto, Ottooer -'7, 28 and 29. The citizens of Betbalto are awake to the importance o[ the event and are making elaborate ar rangments. Fancy and prize-winning stock, farm products, fruits, vegetable aad fancy work will be exhibited. --Albert Davis, a tenant on the Henry Seiter land", ntar Mitchell, aged about 45 years, died Wednesday morning o: Uphold fever. The body was taken charge by Undertaker Herman Rater, o: this city, and conveyed to Hand cemetery in Olive township for interjient. HÂ« leaves a wifa ard child to monrn his d-.,atb. --Arnold.C. SchuJze succeeded in gucs. sing nearest the number of seeds in a sun 8over, which has been on exhibition at C C. Russell's barber shop for a month past. His guess was 4281, while the exact number was 41(!9. Bert Crossman was a closa second with 4050, Mr. Schu'ze will be shaved regularly durlug the month of October, free. --M. M. Flannigsn, who for nearly four years has been snpermtendant of the fabinet Shop at Leclaire will leave 1b.e fore part of next week for St. Lonis. He will again take up the duties of the position he had before coming here, in the Crescent Planing Mills. Mr. Flan- uigan has the friendship of all tbe men who worked under bis supervision, am3 also of citizens generally. --The ladies of St. John's Society arÂ« In rtctipt of a copy of resolutions passed by the Aiton Naval Militia at their flrsj meeting after the County Celebration. They "manifest their appreciation and sineerest thanks to the ladies of the society and especially desire to thank the waitresses who so kindly administered to our want?, as they certainly had true knowledge of how to satisfy the appetite of a hungry sailor " --The White property was cffered for sale a second time Wednesday afternoon by Assignees C. N. Travons and E D Giilespie. The figure obtained was $777 higher than in the first sale, M. Roa being tbe purchaser at $4,502, Mr. Soa proposes to move in as soon as possible, with his stock of furniture, undertaking goods and sewing machines. The property will suit bis business well and will prove a good investment for him. --The Leclaire Academy foot ball team oiganized Wednesday nigbt and will commence practice at once. The players are: Chas. Metcalfe, Bsy Grossman, Ralph Metcalfe, F Zlmmerscnied, Cyrus Geers, Philip Leuckel, John Epping, Raymond Stnbbs, Tom Crossman, Will Bayer and Lester Geers. Will Eaton, who was a crack fplayer on tbe McKendree college eleven, will coach the team, and Tom Crossman will be captain. --The Ninth Illinois bad a very pleasant reunion at Litchflefd this week. One of the features of the reunion was a banquet by Judge Jesse J. Phillips, the commander of the regiment. The old officers were elected, viz: Isaac Clements, president; D. C. Bornman, secretary and Fred J. Sbeve, treasurer. John Bonn,of this city, and W. W. Jarvis, of Troy, were among tbe veterans in attendance. The next reunion will probably be held in Edwardsville next year. --Ice cream in any quantity, best quality, cheap, at Frank Stenzel's parlors. --A good large sheet iron roaster, (double pan) for only 25 cents at Simon Kellermann Co.'a, --Edward Naeher is running bis cider mill every day. Good wblskey barrels furnished when needed. --Fresh oysters) choicest in the market, served in. any styleW all boors, every day, Â·t Jos. Teober's, pia%, Main Street. PULPIT AND PEW. About (tinrclirg isnd lu People Wno Attend Tnem. Monday was the Jewish New Year making the beginning of the year 5658 in the Jewish Calendar. Dr. J. W. Caldwell will lecture Leclaire Academy Sunday afternoon on "The Divinity of Work " Rev, Wm. Fiegenbaum will preach a' the German Methodist church Sunday Rev. Henry Schulz is expected home from his northern tour next week. The Woodiiver township Sunday school convention will be held at tbe Presbyterian church, at Upper Alton, Sunday afternoon,October 3, at 2 o'clock. A splendid program has been arranged. J. Vaughn is president and J, M. Gearing secretary. Rev. F M Van Tresse, who was last week created presiding elder of this district, has held the cilice before, though not in the Alton circuit, ?our yearn ago be was presiding elder of tbe Vandalia district, going from there to Cairo. He has also been pastor of the charge at Jerseyville. St. John's board has awarded the COD- ract for the heating of the church to M. Desmond. Steam will be the system used and the work will be started at once. The basement of the church will oe still further improved by tbe installation of electric lights, which are now beiog hung. The Bunker Hill Gazette in au interview notes: F. C. Cartlige, Gillespie-I played with Evangelist Kilgore's Baud n July and August. He had about two hundred professions in his Mornsonville meetings, and over a hundred at Shiloh, near there. He has gone to his home in Alabama to rest up, and will tben take np work in Texas." Riv. Samuel Hntchinson preaches his larewell sermon at tbe A. M. E church ;onight and leaves tomorrow morning 'or bis new work. This is at Paris and PmkstafE churches, considerably arger than the local one. His successor will preach Sunday. He is Rev. Andrew Jackson, of Springfield, the oldest minister in the conference. Rev. S, P. Groves, as mentioned Tuesday has been returned to the charge in his city and will preach tbe lirst sermon if the new conference year Sunday morn ng, on the duties of members, from the ext "What Wilt Thou Have Me to Do?" 'Ms is Rev. Groves' third year at St. ohn,s and his work has proved acceptable alike to conference and congregat- on. The reports of the districts of the Southern Illinois conference which met t Mt. Vernon last week show in com- iact arrangement the work of the past ear in the church. This district contains 027 Methodist. 282 probationers, 52 Sun- ay schools,05 teachers and 4 iSS scholars, 'he church property is valued at over 200,000. Every charge except two has n Epworth League. Since last confer- nce two houses of worship have been nilt and additions made to a number of tiers, Rev. Ravenscroft did not miss a uarterly meeting during the past year, hat means an average of two a week nd from three to four sermons at each, he Lebanon district reported a $4,000 hnrch constructed in East St. Louis. 'he district has 52 Sunday schools, all in ood condition. SOCIAL AND^ PERSONAL, ABOUT PEOPLE FROM HOME AND ABROAD. Oconrrenre* Itnly Hoted and Elaborated Visitors In ana Ont Â«l Tnwn. A concert will take place at the Presbyterian church this evening. The S. C. E. S. at the meeting Friday evening will discuss the subject: "How can the public be induced to co-operate more closely with the work of the schtolV" The Edwardsvllle Club gÂ«ve its initial social at the Opera House last evening. Before the play began the guests strolled through the handsome apartments of the clnb and many oi the ladies tried their hand for the first time at billiards and pool. The suite presented its brightest appearance and excited the admiration of the visitors. At 9 o'clock play was called. The Opera House hart bren cleared of the seats and the large floor vas half covered with the progressive euchre tables. E A. Keller and Dr. G. A. Crane tied for the gentlemen's ilrst prize ant! Frank Gillham and F. W. Wolf for the second and Mrs. C. II. Burton and Mrs. W. R Grossman tied for the ladies second. The winners were: E A. Keller, entleman's first; Frank Gillham, the second; Mrs. W. II. Uall, ladies Ilrst; Mrs. C, H. Burton, the second. Light refreshments were served. Another gain- iriug will take place Thanksgiving. A l ' I l ' M X V l E D U I N f i V A pietty home weeding was celebrated at the home of Mrs. A. C. Bake, at Ma, which was tastefully decorated for he occasion, at 8 o'clock Thursday evening, Tne contracting parties were her only daughter, Anna Margaret, and Mr yrus Love, a prominent young farmer of Harael township. The wedding party marched In and took their position to the trains of Mendelssohn's wedding march, played by Mjrs, J, W. Saaner, of Deca- .ur. The attendants were Miss Mary liove, sister of the groom, maid of honor; Miss Charlotta Crawford, of West Point, Nebraska, bridesmaid, and Mr. O. t C. Dake, brother of the bride, groomsman. ?ne impressive riug ceremony was per- ormed by Riv W. E Rivenecroft, of Ed- wardsvllle. The bride was becomingly .Hired in a simple white costume, with wreath and veil, The maid of honor and ridesmald wore costumes of white over Louis Monday evening, after a visit with Mrs. M. S Nix. O P. Ellis, of Moro, was a county aeat visitor Wednesday. Raymond Stabba baa gone to work as assistant clerk at tbe Leland. Mrs, E F. Keshner is a guest of her mother, Mrs. White, at Carlyle. Henry Wiehe, a thrifty farmer of Hamel township, la in the city today. S. S. McCorkle, Is visiting his sister Mrs. J L. Watklns on Missouri Point. Mrs. S. F, Warnock, of Butler, Mo., is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. W, M, Waruock. Miss Bertha Hughes and Cbas. 0. Nash were guests Sunday of Miss Leila Malcolm at Alton. Ivi-y Barnsback left this morning for Nashville, Term., to resume his studies at Yanderbilt University. John L. Stanley, of Kansas City, Mo., is here on a visit to friends. John is now a f u l l fledged attorney. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin MoreSeld returned last night from a visit with Mr. and Mrs 0 T. Kendall at Alton. E B Glass, John Lewis and John Dotterway are in Alton participating in the t-hoot of the Piasa Gun Club. Mrs. Manford Miller, of Metropolis arrived Wednesday for a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Peters. Miss Blanche Barnsback and brother, Arthur, of Mattoon, are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Barnsback. Mrs. E. M. Hulbert, of Whilsbovr, Texas, arrived Wednesday for a visit with her sister, Mrs, Cbss. Willoughby. Miss Lntie Waruock returned yesterday morning to her home in Columbia, after a visit with her brother, W. M. Warnock. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. McDonald, o! London, England, were registered at the St. James this week, guests of Mr. and Mrs, S. 0 Nelson. H. E, Baxter, a railroad general freight inspector, of Memphis, was a gnest of the family of Mr, and Mrs. W. W. Barnsback Sunday, Mr, and Mrs. F. A, Mabee, of St. Louib, were visitors this week, Mr. Maybee is a real estate man interested in Madison county land. Mrs. H. J Quasi and Miss Lorena Bill-' Ing?, of Louisville, Ky , returned home Tuesday after a two weeks' visit .with Mr and Mrs. J. P. Sehnert, Fred Kohl, Conrad Rath and August Zlppel, commissioners oi the Chonteau, COUKTS AND RECORDS. CONCERNING TRANSACTIONS IN THE TEMPLE OF JUSTICE. Circuit and Probate Courts.--Trans lets and Other JHatten. Still Eloping, Several chapters have been turned in he elopement case since the flight men- oned in Tuesday's issue and the plot of he narrative grows in interest. As tated then the couple were refused a cense in Clayton. They fared equally nsuccessful at St. Louis. Still hoping ney went to Belleville and for a third me experienced the marble heart. They returned to St. Louis. In the mean- Die E. C. Choate, the father of the girl, tarted in pursuit. He went to St Louis nd moved heaven and earth, that is, he nlisted the aid of the detective force and he police department in the search or the girl. Chief Desmond detailed etectives Lally and Kelley, who located he runaway couple at the home of Officer nompson, who lives at 35B5 Grand Ave. he lovers escaped the sleuths and left he city. Last night Mr. Choate tele- honed from here to tbe city marshal of ebanon to arrest the pair. They got nto town last nigbt, still unmarried, tie girl was a little afraid to go home nd did not return to the housa until this lorning, just four days from her de- artnre. According to the pencil pushers of tbe ty dailies Mr. Cboate has strong inten- ons of sending the loving young man to tie penitentiary for abduction if such 8 hing is possible, and then there is anther sine. T. W. Moiton, the young nun's father, ia wrotb over tbe statements quoted as Mr. Choate's and may ontribnte a few more pages to tbe tale. 'ae young couple's experience is cer- ,lnly a lively one The case is somewhat of a dampner on the idea of romantic elopements around bere. if any such exist ink. After lieaity and sincere wishes for the welfare of the newly married couple delicate icfreshineuts were fcerved to the assembled company. The happy couple departed upon a short journey to Springfield. Among the guests from abroad were: Miss Cnarlotta Crawford, of West Point, Nebraska.; Mrs. J. W. Sanner, jof jDecatur; Miss Jennie Faires and brother, of St. Jacob;! V. Utt, of Virden; James Morehead, of Moro; and Mr. and Mrs. J D. Hutchins. of Liberty Prairie, Mr Roland W, Van Hyniug and Miss Eflle Edna Nash were married Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of tbe bride in the presence of the immediate relatives, Dr. W. Frank Ross, of Rantoul, performed the ceremony. Congratulations followed, and after a sumptuous wedding supper the newly married couple left on the evening train for their future home in Sawyer, Iowa. Mr. Van Hyning is a popular young man, for several years employed at Leclaire, but who left last summer for Sawyer, where he is employed in the geneial merchandise business with his uncle. Miss Nash is a young lady, possessed of many estimable traits of character. Their friends nnite in wishing for them a golden future. The marriage of Mr. W. J Kennedy and Miss Clara W. Peers was solemnized last evening at Christ church, Collins- vllle, Rev. J. G, Wright officiating. Miss Agnes Grieves was bridesmaid and Dr, F. E, Seavers, of East St. Louis, groomsman. After the ceremony a reception was tendered the couple at the home of the bridd's grandfather, Jos. W. Peers, The bride is a daughter of James N. Peers, -She veteran publisher of the Collinsville Herald, an accomplished and charming young lady. The groom is a son of ex-Postmaster Thoe. Kennedy, and is an architect at Bast St. Lonis. Samuel Russell and Miss Mary Shidler, of St. Louis, were united in marriage Wednesday morning at the study at St, John's by Key S. P. Groves. personal, Ed. Wentz is out from St. Louis today. Wm. Rand, of London, England, Is a visitor. Ben Watt, of Warren county, is a guest of relatives. Ed. V, Grossman was over from Alton last evening. Wm. H. Vaace returned Wednesday to Champaign. Thos. Eaton, of McKendree College, is a visitor today. Mr. and Mrs, Ed. Naehsr^were Alton visitors Tuesday. Warren McKee is ia Springfield attending the State Fair. Mrs. W. L. ; returned toEnstSt, in the city today on business. J. M, Alarco has given up his profes- orship in the Berlitz College of Languages, Chicago, and returned to the Uni- vtrsity of Illinois at Champaign. Miss Mamie Balrd returned Tuesday from an extended visit in Eantonl. Mrs. Julia Hoss returned with her for a visit with ner parents, Mr. and Mrs. H . C. Baird. Miss Estella Judd, who has been spending the summer with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. C. H. Judd, has returned to Russellvllle, Ark , to take charge of a millinery store. Willis R, Reaves, of Moro, is in the city today on business, He sold his farm this week, and on Thursday, October 14, will dispose of his dairy stock and farm implements. Dr. Frank Ross, of Rantonl, formerly pastor of the Christian church here, was ia the city Wednesday. He informs us tbat he has charge of a good church besides quite a large medical practice. The doctor says his books are still selling well. STew (,'lronii Â«'onrt ones. The People ex rel Bailey P. McDaniel against President and Board of Trustees of UppÂ«r Alton, is a petition for writ of mandamus to compel tbe village authorities to see that the sidewalks between Manning and Jersey streets are built according to ordinance. Collmsville Loan Building Association against Wm. T. Scully et al, is a foreclosure proceeding; mortgage for 81,000 secured by lot 3, in Reed's subdivision of block 28, In Reed's addition, Collinsville. W. D. Jenkins against Col. Brown, is an appeal from Justice John Hobson, in a suit in replevin of a scraper; he found in favor of the plaintiff and entered one- half the costs against each party. Geo. Hotz Son against Arthur L. Beam and wife, is a foreclosure proceeding, mortgage lor S470 :)5, secured by lot 13, Terry Cole's addition, Edwardsville. Geo. Hotz Son have brought two suits against Joel Waters in assumpsit, one for 8C8S 48 and the other for $302 75 with interest from January 1, 189G. Mayer Lowenstein, varnish manufacturers of New York, have brought suit in assumpsit against Chas. Rodemeyer; debt Â§222 17, Heniy Meier against Henry Schwalm, is a suit in ashumpsit, damages Â§400, Jos N. McKee against John B. Bates, is a suit in asaumpsit, damages 8100. Louis Bandaret against Sylvia Ban- daret, is a bill for relief, etc. Probai* PraceedlnKfl. BEFORE JUDGE WM. P. EAHLT Alfred Maiolf, deceased; appraisement approved. Andrea Nolle, deceased; proof of death made; last will set for hearing November 1. S. E. Waggoner, deceased; proof of death made; last will set for hearing November 1. John A Prickett SOD, assignment, assignees authorized to sell the White property to M. Roa for Â§4,502. .NEIGHBORHOOD NOTES. lattere and Thine* Pertaining to People and Uonntlea Around III l.JOO d.COO Transfers oi real estate filed for record in the recorder's oflkti of Madison county, 111., since last issue: UtCHnrd F liiooks aiul Â« lie to Donley A nrooks, w fl, e pt s pt Â«tÂ« nt'Vi see 10-4 0 $ 3:0 Itobcrt L Jitcks to t r l t / IJreie, \v cl. w'i n\\L'i sec ,,i-6 S Joseph A Head ami w ife to \Vm F Me IntosU, w'd, ue'.j m\ u st-c T, : 9 Paul Potyta ana w i l e to KatlmrJna 1'otyka, q c tl, lots 3 and y, bit 2 Spohn'sadil, Â«t Jacob diaries Christie and wife to Tliomas Hyndman, Sr, \v d, lots 1, 2, i and J, bit 29, Tope and others add. Alton, subject Joseph BergliotI and wile to John Vonnahmen, w d, pt e ' j n e M sec 326-1) Christian C Paul and wife to Jolm T R y a n . w d , lot G, blk J7, O M Warns' add.Alton Scnool 9Totei. The Washingtonian Literary Society Friday reorginized and the following program was rendered: Song by School; Biography, Mnrry Clarke; Recitation, Sadie Hobson; Currents Events, Berchie Kremer; Song by School; Reading, Lizzie Bentley; Remarks by Profs. J. M Parkinson and M. D. Cox; Song by School, The election of new officers for the society was held at 8:00 P.M. The following officers were elected: Pres. Minnie Whltbread; Vice Pres., Will C Martin; Secretary, Jacob L. Barnsback; Critic, Clara E. Burroughs. A letter has been received directed to "The Manager of the Edwardsville High School Foot Ball Team,*' containing a challenge for a game nest week from the Western Military Academy, Alton. As there is no eleven at the High School there will be no game. The question of changing the seating arrangement of the High School has been under discussion the past week, but it has been decided to contlnne the present arrangement. The average age of the 1st year High School, class is 15. This IB found to be the yonngest class tbat has entered the High School and also the largest in number. The Choral Society has been established again in the High School, regular practice, Thursday evenings, 4:15. to JLoaa. Â§600 at 6 per cent on good security. Apply at this office. A ROUND handled galvanized lite shovel for only fire cents at Simon Kellermsna Ce.'s. 105 Jlarrlnee Licenses. County Clerk Biniker issued the lowing licenses "1nce last issue: 1 Cyrus Love, Hamel | Anna M. Date, Â·' 200 fol- i Anthony Stueber, Glen Carbon. Ja Annie Jauascheck, Samuel liussell, St. Louis Marie Stedler, " " Kollancl VanHynmg, Edvrardsville Kffle Mash, " j Frank Mans, Fosterburg 23 j Katie Berguoff, " 18 John Collins, Collinsvllle 26 ( harali Logan, " 18 EUwcrrtsvlIIe Market. Edwardsville and Kaiamazoo have met in the local market and the latter place is badly worsted. For years the crisp, white stalks of Michigan celery have tickled the palates of this city's epicures, but now that article is produced here at home. The grocers sell celery raised by Mrs. G. W. Perry, at Leclaire, of the same degree of excellence as the foreign product. Several thousand stalks have been sold here and she has 4,000 In the beds yet. Dealers pay for quinces Â§1.50 to 82 00 a barrel, peaches Â£0, 60 and up to 80 cents a bushel, apples 8,85 to $1.10 per barrei, pears 0 cents a bushel. Turnips bring 20 to 25 cents a bushel, and cabbages 3 to 3j cents a head. The local grain market keeps an even balance that aa expert tight rope walker would envy. Wheat is 94, corn 26, oats 10. A Lively Bunaway. A team belonging! to Henry Voss, of Pin Oak, attached to a farm wagon, ran away yesterday morning. They came np Second street and turned into St. Louis street at court square. There the wagon struck a buggy belonging to Thos. Hamilton, of Manlx, and wrecked it, Tbe team turned the corners as carefully as if driven and went up Main street and thence to Vandaiia street. The wagon was loaded with empty apple barrels and the load was lightened by parts cf it dropping on the wayside. THE INTEixiasHCSK, four pages Toes- James Beatty, owner and operator of Â· coal mine at Mascoutah the past flfteei years died Thursday at the age of 70. East St Lonis citizens are protesting against keeping hogs within tbe city limits, claiming the pens are detrimental ti health. The canning factory at Centralia Is employing 120 hands. The factory now makes its own cans of which it uset 4,000 a day. W. E, P. Anderson, of Carlinville, vw reappolnted master-ln-chancery of Macoupin county this week, to serve hie sixth term. The Princes of the Orient will give a demonstration at Decatur on the night ot October G. A street parade and a banquet are on the program. TheMt Vernon schools were dismissed Tuesday afternoon to give ths pupils a chance to witness the ball game between Cincinnati and Mt Vernon. The Marion County Democrat laments the poor patronage given the county fair at Salem. It says the attendance is small and so is the number of exhibits. The will of the latiT Adam Anlbacb, of Belleville, was refused probate becaus* interlineations and additions had been made after the witnesses signed it. Mascoutah citizens are agitating tbe subject of waterworks. The Herald thinka the town ought to have a system if for no other purpoce than for use It case of flre. The Illinois Chickamaugua Park commissioners visited Alton this weak to inspect the Lovejoy monument The commissioners have decided to erect two mon oments one on Missionary Ridge, to cos Â§18,000, the other on Orchard Knob, to costJST.OOO. H P. Bramer an aged farmer was shot by John Barsein, a neighbor, Saturday near Hillsboro. Barsein wanted to marn Kramer's daughter and was forbidden b the old man The wounded man receiverr no attention until the day afterwards am 1 Is in a precarious condition, Snmmerfleld was visited by a disastroui- fire Worfday. It wiped out the principal business houses, the loss aggregating Â§15000 with bnt small insurance. Tl^ Trenton and Lebanon flre departments were summoned and the first responded and rendered good service Mt. Vernon Register--Great number*of grasshoppers were observed on tt^ streets about the public square betweer. ten and eleven o'clock last night. Thej were very large, some of them two and one-half inches In length, and it was difficult to walk in some places without stepping on thtm. They invaded the open stairways and, dazed by the electric lights, tried to get into the stores by flying through tbe plate glass windows. It was an unusual phenomenon and where the grasshoppers came from was a matter of much speculation. Although thousands of them were to be seen last night but few could be found this morning. Edith M. Haines and H. J. oteinkey of East St. Louis were married last week In order to satisfy the whim of an eccentric old nncle, who bequeathed the bride a handsome sum providing she would never change her name, the groom consented tbat hereafter they should be known as Mr. and Mrs, Harry H. Haines Not wishing to marry under asanmed names, the license was properly made ont and they were duly married according to law and this makes them Mr. and Mrs, H. J. Steinkey. They are in a quandary how to proceed to change their names and may ask a court to do so for them. Leading lawyers say tbat it is a very unusual proceeding for a married couple to change their names jointly. It they wished to protect tbe legacy It is said tbat that the proper may would have been for tbe young man to assume legally tbe name of Haines, and then have the ceremony performed. The names cannot be changed jointly, and the separate changing, it Is claimed, would not make .them Mr. and Mrs. Haines, but separate individuals with such names. MARCHING MINER?. MEN AND WOMEN ATTACKED WORK~MEN AND OFFICERS. An Enrl M or nine SktnBlkb JTÂ«ar Mine uf ine nnalsoa coal Co. Deaito oi Jus. T. ftrnmmond. James T. Drurnmond, president cf the Drummond Tobacco Company, of St. Louis, died yesterday at St. Louis. He had been in Ill-health for some time, but tbe serious nature of bis ailment was not known outside of bis family.and immediate associates. He was born in 1834 ID St. Louis, lived for some years in Alton when he began tbe tobacco business and later removed to tise city of bis birth. He was one of St, Lonis' foremost and wealthiest citizens. His second wife was Miss Bethia Handle, daughter of Judge I. B. Handle, formerly of Edwardsville. He leaves foor children, Han I., James T., Charles R. and^BacSel, tbe oldest, Harrison I., wbo Hphe bead of tbe big tobacco factory, haying married Miss Macie Frickett, daughter^ Maj. V. R. Prickett, of tbls city, tbe w^K-knowa baater. Tbe funeral will take days; eight, Fridays,- fl.Â£0 per year, ante/ afternoon at 2 o'clock at Altai. Tbe situation of tbe striking miners took a serious turn Thursday morning. Since Saturday in the neighborhood of bnadred strikers have made tbls city Headquarters. Morning and evening tbey nave witnessed fifteen or twenty men who have been working ID the Madison Coal Co. mine, go to and from work, under guard of tun deputy sheriff! and he police officers Tbey offered no re-Istance, and caused no disturbance until Thursday morning. Wednesday afternoon word was sent to Glen Carbon and Troy that re-inforcements of striken Â·vere needed. 4. hundred or more from Glen Carbon including abont twenty-five women, wives of men In idleness, left coat place at three o'clock in tbe morning and reached bere at daybreak. Tbls delegation in (addition to tbe one hundred or more already on the grounds, assembled near the county farm on tbe Â·ilnkey track leading to the mine. They awaited tbe coming of tbe men ID charge of the officers. The latter arrived at tbcut a quarter to seven o'clock. Deputy Sheriff John Dillon and Marshal Wm. Baird, who were in the lead bad passed 'he waiting crowd, when tbe clash came. The strikers and women closed In on tbe workmen and the deputies. The conflict was an ugly one. The strikers were armed with clubs, and used them freely. A tierce encounter took place at abort range Men were pommelled and tbeir dinner buckets were buttered and emptied. Five or six succeeded in free- Ing themselves from tbeir aggressors and went to work. The officials seemed utterly powerless to cope witb the strong forces of tbe strikers. It is fortunate that the officials were discreet enough co refrain from using tbeir firearms, and oy their conduct averted more serious trouble Among the injured are "Scotty" Mc- Ouiloagh, one of the workmen He was struck several blows on the bead witb clubs The scalp was laid open,- requiring several stitches. Caleb Bartlett, clerk at the mine, was treated to a handful of red pepper thrown by one of the women in ais face, but he closed his eyes and -scaped injury. Deputies T. W. HcCnne and Jos. A Barnett were struck wltn clubs, but neither was badly bnrt Others were more or less bruised, as a result the encounter. After the battle, the strikers with tbe women in the lead marched down Mam street and returned to camp in tbe southern part of the city. Breakfast was served there and shortly afterward tbe women were taken to Glen Carbon in conveyances. The early morning scene was the talk of the town all day. Interested gatherings on every hand discussed tbe afitlr. The descriptions of tbe enconnter by some of the deputies reminded one of the incident of war days as depicted by some enthusiastic veteran. Tbe strikers congregated In groups' about tbe camp and talked over the experiences. A number of themes wbo were prevented from going to work, expressed their intention of remaining ont for tbe present. General Manager A. J. Moonhead, * the Coal Company, arrived on the morning and busied himself looking alter the Company's Interests. No developments occurred tbls morn- Ing. Strikers to the number of a hundred gathered at the scene of yesterday's demonstration. None of tbe workingmen showed np for work, and bat few the deputies were on band. The coal company claims tbat It is impossible for them to pay tbe scale adopted by tbe miners; tbat they have Â· contracts based on tbe old wages: and under which tbey cannot meet tbe new price. So long as tbe strike continues the contracts are not binding, and coal is purchased from other concerns and pat in market figures. Should tbey operate tbe mines, tbe contracts witb tbe low prices again go Into effect. Tbe miners claim tbat the Madison Cjal Company has been operating tbeir mine in Edwardaville witb a few men Â·daring the strike at a great losp flwÂ»- ctally in the bope of forcing .'the en-' plojesof the other mines to again go to work at tbe old scale. They say also that tbe company Is paying a/prenUm to get men to work to bring ,-tbii condition abont. / KIIIMerjr vfamlmt. Next Saturday, October 2, at Haute F. Clarke Go's All aiÂ£ cordlallj invited. A black shawl cu t ibis office. Troy road. Inqiir* Qo to Emll WoU at OÂ«o. old stand for/first'claM Work tQrnejront promply. ITnrtirtntlM Headquarter* for low BUlemaM ftCo's Cart Bton.'Mt* if* i y *Â· Â·?$ WBCtkMtt, ' NEWSPAPER!
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month