OCR Interpretation

The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 14, 1876, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1876-07-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

^ / =====
The Moumtoville Jiqmtcr oi yesterday
publishes the address of J. Dallaa Ewing,
Kiq., to the American people dojrn there
on the Fourth of July. We are sorry to
nee that Dallaa alienated the patriotic
women of Marshall county by addressing
his audience as "ladies and fellow-countrymen,"
just aa though the fair mothers I
and daughters of that good old county
were all foreigners and had really no
heritago in the Fourth of July. That
will never do, Dallas. Don't you know
that the Goddess of Liberty it an Auierican
woman ?
At last Peter Cooper, the Greenback
candidate for President, lias* newspaper
advocate in West Virginia. The Pariernbtirff
Time* of the 12th comes square
out for him, and hoist* his name at the
head of its columns. Tho Times is au inde|*endent
paper with Republican proclivities,
and is edited by Mr. E. T. Dra
hoflb, a gentleroai* well known 10 njaiyr
persons, especially Ge/nitini, In lliia city.
It seems to us that the example of tho
Timet affords a leadership for the SteuIkmivHIo
Claztlle to follow. The Oaullt is
now sitting on the fence, without a limb
to roost on. Why not lljr up at once into
the greenback tree, and, taking up a position
there, call upon all the fowls of
the air to come ami roost likewise amidst
the green branches and green leaves of
the greenback tree.
A Tukasury Htateuient ban junl been
printed in reply to a call from, the Senate,
whereof fchenalient points are printed in a
letter to the Toledo Blade, showing the
losses by defaulting oflicern, tliefta, frauds,
Ac., which the Government li.'t* sustained
during the last forty yearn. The tables
aro made tip of two parta?first, the "net
loss," which covers only lite action of
officers and agents, second, the "gross
Ion?," which embraces the double handling
of money, the negotiation and receipt*
of loan*, Ac. The table below is made up
*ou thin plan :
Nut Iuh (?ro? low
AdtuiuUtratlou. |kt5I,0U0. |*cr81.000. i
Jocks ill (lust term) ... 11.18 10.AS
Van Huron (Florida war) 2C,1!? '21.15
Hurrlsonaud Tyler 14.40 ' 1037
Polk..;.*. *. I0.!l3 S.3M
Taylor ndTtlliuorc 8.W 7.C4
Pierce (Mexlmn war) 6.94 ft.tW
Buchanan 8.77 G.JJ8
Lincoln (Hubt'llion) 15.07 1.41
Lincoln nnil JoUnion i.tffl .49
( rant (firat term) ... 1.(0 .40
<?runt (second lerui) 1 01
A Hccoind table give* the loan on each
thousand dollars in the dillerunt depart-;
ments: . ?
THE 1.03.4 os $1,000.
2 I [ ? I 5'|
t' -a ? I .? I "!
6 I i I 11 e I 11 s
.laukaoii 1.1.00 IVfit.lO.tfi IC5|17,20|
Van ilurvti... 5.48 4.14 .IK 0.90 am
Harrison, Tyler 2.33 2.17 2 31 1.74] 8.23
rolk... 8.44 8.45 231 ll.GIl .00
Taylor,Fillmore tf.M <1.851 C 081 .15 1.10
I'lorco ~ (S.03 7.1-1 3.30 8.511 .53
Buchanan 3.25 3.4?|G3 50 1.011 .21
Lincoln 1.30 3.43 10.37 1.27 .10 1.18
Johntm U2 .811 3.011 1.00 .30 2.29
irant ~. .97 2.10 .80J 1.901 .(2 141
(4rant 28 C0| .I7| | .ol l.art
The |{(>niornl ot Postmaster
A special dispatch to yesterday'* Cincinnati
Gazette professes to give the reaaon
for the removal of the late Post-!
muster-General, as follows:
"The immediate cause of the change,
as made yesterday, was a desire to make
a move that could help matters in Indiana,
or rather prevent the retirement of
Mr. Pratt from doing damage there. It
had come to be understood that Mr.
Pratt would not submit to certain re
movals which the President had fully
determined to make, and thnt lie wonlu
retire in consequence. To neutralize the
effect of this in Indiana, the removal of
Jewell and the promotion of Tyner to a
Cabinet position was at once decided
We adhere to our opinion expressed
upon the first receipt of the news, that
mere political considerations will not
satisfactorily account for this act on the
part of the President. It is contrary to
liis well known method of doing business.
Ho did not remove Casey, the Collector
of customs at New Orleans, when the
whole country would have been gratified
! JjyJhis removal. Ife did not squelch Leet,
Stocking Co., at New York, until after
their squelching was clamorously and
long demanded by the public there and
elsewhere. He would- not remove Tom
Murphy, the Cdlleotoi; of. New York,
when there was such a vigorous outcry
f against keeping him in office. Ho ap*
pointed Simmons to be Collector at Boston
when nobody in Massachusetts
scarcely, savo lien Butler,- wanted him
appointed. lie permitted his son
Fred, a new Hedged second lieutenaut
| from West Point, to be made HieutertantColonel
on Sheridwi'a staff, "over the
hnada of old officers, when the' whole
country Haiti that Hitch an appointment
was a grow piece of nepotism, lie appointed
Bonn Shepherd to a high and responsible
position in the government
of the District of Columbia, when
the appointment'' waa so notoriously
offensive that the Senate would not
confirm it. He appointed Fisher to bo
United Slates Attorney for Delawaro?a
man of well known|bad antecedpnts?and
was compelled, at last to withdraw tho
nomination. He kept Deleno in his
Cabinet when ho Ought to have been,
turned out, and he tried to have Williams
made Chief Justice of the United
States in disregard of Jail the. proprieties,
of that high position.
And so we might go on enumerating in*tance
afi?p histanco in which the Presi
tlent ha* shown that he is not influenced
either by considerations of public policy
or the good of .the Republican party, in
making removals or appointment*. It in
an unfortunate feature of hi* character
that he pay* very little deference to public'opinion
in such matters. lie consults
mainly his own likes and dislikes, or the
I>rtjudice* of a few political favorites immediately
around iiitu, in making appoint?uenu.
As regards the reason* for tlio removal
ofPostmasterUeneral Jewell, we pretend
not to divine them further than to say
that they are most ^likely of a personal
character. We are not willing,
after all that has happened,
to tako for granted that they
relate tojthe supposed good of the Repub
lican parly, U is ridiculous to suppose
that such a procedure can help the Republican
party. There is no recognition
on the part of the publico/ any necessity
for such an act. Mr. Jewell was one of
the few members ofihe President's Cabinet
whose appointment was Well received
by the public. Rightly or wjongly.that
official is credited with important reforms
in the Postal Service. He is supposed to
have given the country a more' expedition
mail system than it ejtz. enjoyed before.
He is known aa "Fast Hall Jewell."
it it was not for the atrocity of the pun
wo would say that he was popularly regarded
as the je>tel of the Cabinet after
Mr. Bristow left it. Why then was he
so summarily ejected, and Robeson, who
is under a cloud, still retained as Secretary
of the Navy?
Truly the ways of President.Urapt are
past finding out. ffe is the great American
Sphinx. "Grand, gloomy apd peculiar,
he nits upon, his throne, a sceptered
hermit, wrapjled in theitofttnde of hfs'pwn
Amonu the speakers at Morgantown
on the Fourth was Rev. J. R. Thompson,
formerly of this city, whoso remarks are
thus referred to by the Morgantown Post:
"The oration of Rev. J. R. Thompson
(an extemporaneous address) from the
speaker*' decorated stand wiis a fine
effort. Mr. Thompson was. 'chock full'
of patriotic fire, and warmed up- the
peopl$'to a '7&heati "VJTe regfeUhat we
could not'getliear enough to%tfc*apeaker
to hear his address complete. We could
only catch a sentence here and thereout
i ? i :
wo nearu enougu iu uoiu hiw un tun. ?? ?
reverend gentleman is hard to beat on a
patriotic address. His ideas were?quite
liberal, and lie evidently carried his
hearers up to the highest point of admiration
both for the speaker and his production."
We learn that 33 cents in now oltored
for wool in Wheeling.
C. 31. llogg, of Cadiz, bought the wool
I out about Richmond at 32 cents.?
benville Gazette of yuterday,
A Lunatic lu the Petice t'ouventlOII.
Philadelphia, July 13.?The session
of the Universal Peace_Society,#at Car-1
penter Hall, this morning, came to a
summary and very peculiar termination,
resistance driving non-reaistance to the
Htreet. About noon, Dr. Chaa. Pinkham,
of California, began to addresb the meeting.
Uifl manner wax excited, and his
remarks were wild and disconnected. It
soon became manifest that he was insane,
and calls to order were heard from all
points. President Love insisted that the:
..i ?_.i 1
speaker oe auoweu io pruceuu, mm *y?.(
Pinkham went on, becoming more and
more excited and violent .until at length
he sprang upon a chair brandishing a
sword in a furious manner. At this
point swreral of the meinbers went out
after the police, and several officers came
to remove the disturber, but President
Love insisted that he should not be interfered
with and the principle of nonresistance
be consistently adhered to,
and there was a consequent clearing of
the hall. Pinkbain's wife remained
sitting in her place, and said that her
husband wan charged with a message
from Heaven to deliver here and that lie
must deliver it no matter what happened.
A large crowd from the outside gathered
and there ,was great excitement. At
length Mr. Pinkham l*came quiet and
Raid in explanation that he had been
possessed by the immortal spirit of
Washington, but had at last succeeded in
shaking the spirit. The spirit he explained
had attempted, through him, to
pronounce a new declaration of peace..
The convention will re-assemble at 2|
o'clock. There is great dissatisfaction at
President Love's course to-day and heretofore,
and the members say that if he
occupies the chair to-morrow there will
be no attendance.
Col. Kobert Olray, largely engaged in
the brewery business here, died early this
morning at bin residence.
The horses here are quite generally afflicted
with a disease known as the pinkeyed
distemper, something like the
epizootic. The disease has prevailed
sometime, but seems to be spreading now
and considerable apprehension is felt.
The weather continues oppressively
hot and the temperature this morning
was higher than on any preceding morning
of tho season. At 8 A. at. the thermometer
indicated 90 in the shade, and
before noon the mercury reached 95.
The aky is cloudy now and a good breeze
prevails, and there aro indications of a
thunder ntorm. There continues to be
many deaths from'Bunstroke.
The literary exercises and banquet of
the Phi Delta Tliata fraternity took place
this evening. TJie orator was Rev. J.
M. Morrali. of Covington, Ky. Poet, W.
0. Bates, of Indianapolis.
Weather Report.
aw TUB Chim Hional Omcux. I
Washisutow, D. G, July 14?1 4. m. 'J
For Tennessee, clew or (air. with light
south to west winds and decided changes
in temperature and barometer.
For the Ohio Valley aslight foil in the
temperature and light easterly to south
winds, partly cloudy weather and possibly
light local rains.
For Lower Lakes, cooler and partly
cloudy weather with Ught rains near
L&ko Erie, variable winds and slowly
rising barometer.
Iitriiclitt* Convention.
WakhinotO*. D. C., July* 18.?The
Convention of Israelites reassembled this
morning^ and after considering the President's
report an Executive Board was
organized by electing Morijs Loth,President,
Julius Trieberg VI<& President, Lipman
Levy Secretary, and Talmon Levy
The Secretary gave lund for $5,000
and the Treasurer for $20,000.
The Board of Governors of the Hebrew
Union College were organized by electing
B. Betterman, President; Josiah Cohen,
Vice President, and Jacob E. Sickels,
Secretary, after which the convention adjourned
mm die.
St. Paul, Minn., July 12.?At the Republican
Congressional Convention held
to-day at Owatonna. Hon. Mark H. Dunnell
was nominated by acclamation for
.oj>luil!nn In P/inopMa frnm llin
District of thin Slate. The Convention
ratified the ' nomination of Hayea and
Wheeler, and fully endorsed the platform
adopted at Cincinnati.
The Ciuclnnati Light (Inardii,
York, Pa? Jul/ 13.?The Cincinnati
Light Guards arrived at this place thii
evening en route to the Centennial Exhi*
By Telegraph
nc*. \
Vulr 13.?The
, following letter wan yesterday sent to
ex-Secretary Briatow by the President:
errctmii maotion, \
Washihgton, July 12. (
I To Hon. D, 11, Bristow: '
Dear Sib?Through the press I learn
that the committee of Congress investigating
whisky frauds have summoned
you as amitnesa, and that you, with
(great propriety, aa I think, have declined
to testify, claiming that what occurs in
, the Cabinet or between a member of the
Cabinet and 'Jhe Executive. ofBcially, is
privileged, and that a committee of Congress
have no. right to den?nil an-answer.
I, appreciate th<f jfcJslnjtt *^ou
| nave assumeu on una (jueniiuu, uui wg
to relieve you from all obligation of
aecreny on this Bubjecf, and desire not
only that yon may answer all questions
asked relating to it, but wish that all
member* of my Cabinet, and ex-members
of thu Cabinet since 1 have been President,
may also be called upon to testify
in regard to the same matters. With
great respect.
Your obedient servant,
[Sighed] U. S.-O^ant.
i f the 8ilveb coin mix.
The House conference committee^ report
on the silver coin bill wax presented
to-day. It omit* all allusion to thesilver
dollar and to making it a legal tender.
Mr. Landers, one of the House conference
'committee, opposed that part of the report.
the resumption act.
The Banking and Currency Committee
'this morning postponed action upon the
specie resumption question until next
Monday. The Democrats of the Committee
have agreed to propose and push
through tho committee n bill repealing
the present resumption act, but at the
same time to provide some as yet undetermined
method of preparing the treasury
and the country fur resumption.
The Conference Committee on the Sundry
Civil Appropriation Bill, reached an
agreement on every point of difference
between the House aud Senate except
one. which in the Senate amendment
striking out the clause by which the
Houbo proposes to repeal the National
registration and election law. The indications
are that the House conferees will
recede from their position on this point
secretary robeson iiefore the naval
Before the House Naval Committee today,
Secretary llobeson showed that
prior to his appointment as Secretary of
the Navy lie owned real estate in Camden,
If. J., valued at $25,000-and had an
annual income "of $7,500.
The Committee of Conference on the
the army appropriation bill have found
themselves unable to agree and will so
report. The House conferees intend
to arrange, if pocnible, for their
| own re-appointment, and as the Senate
on tins event will undoubtedly
reappoint its present members of the
committee, there will be an evident
dead lock on this bill jimt as there in now
on the Indian appropriation bill, which
in in th?i hand* ol two conference committee*.
Nothing haa been done tonlay in regard
to the diplomatic and consular appropriation
bill. It is not probable that any
agreement will be reached concerning
the three last named bills until the General
principle at issue shall have settled
by an agreenment of the two Houses
in regard to the Legislative executive
and judiciary appropriation bills on
which the fourth conference committee
are making only slow progress towards
possible adjustment.
adjournment talk.
Mifny prominent Congressmen think*
that an adjournment will take place
about next Monday week.
Speaker Kerr writes from Rock Alum
Springs that he is slowly but surely improving
in health.
Desperate Character* |ArrcNtcd.
Newark, N. J., July 13.?To-day
three young Germans, brothers, named
Fichorn, who have been known as desperate
characters for years, were arrested
by police, offieers Dickerson and Elsdon
for disorderly. condtocU As the officers
attempted to march them off tho men
drew revolvers and shot Elsdon dead and
fatally wounded Dickorson. Escaping
from the crowd theidesperadocs ran up
street to.T. W. Dawson's tannery inKiver
street, where they formerly worked.
There they called for Mr. fiercer, the
foreman who had dischafged them, but
?/*t llniltnw kSm tlmir nninmanrail nn in.
discriminate firing on the shop, resulting
in killing John Albuj, assistant foreman,
and wounding two workmen. The employee*
turned.out en masw and chased
the murderers towards the rirer. In
the pursuit the workmen used atones
and knives striking the murderers several
times beford ihey reached the river.
The latter leaped into the water and attempted
to escape, but were atoned to
death by tbe?ontcaged.workmen. The
wounded-wero taken to St. Michael* HoaEital;
one man named Fisher is dead
lickerson will not recover, and the
wounded are in a precarious condition.
Albus, Myers and Elsdon leave families.
The botly of one oi the Fichorns has
been recovered from the river. It shows
marks of bad cutting about the wrists.
Men are now engaged in dragging for the
others. Tho shooting had no connection
With the recent labor trqubles here.' The
murderers were desperate characters and
ahot innocent men out of mero deviltry.
During tho excitement F. W. Dawson,
proprietor of tho factory where the
shooting occurred,.was robbed of $2,230
in checks, which he wits kbout to deposit.
Policeman Dickerson died uf his injuries
at 5 o'clock. Ue was one of the col*
TI,q ilnntIta
number ncven,. viz.: Policemen' JCldaon
and Dickeraon, the three Flchorni, Albus
and a workman. The moat intense excitement
prevail* in the city, and the
flumtuai-j action ol the wurkmea ia generally
Mr. Maine'* Health Unimproved
Auovsta, Mr., Joly'.13.-j-Mr. Blaine,
owing to the very exceMive heat of the
na*t few day*, haa not improved. The effecUt
of the heat on him fully confirma
liia nhTRirinn in the belief that the Oris*
inal trouble in of the naturq of sunstroke.
The effect of salt air is strongly recommended
br his physician, and if Mr.
Blaine's strength would bear it he would
urge a sea voyago. The mpat he hopes
for is within the next week to get him
removed to the coast some forty miles
Ilentlrlckft Notified.
Hahatooa, July 13.?Gov. Heudricka
was waited on at the Grand Union Hotel
to*day by Maj. O'Connery of Tenn., who
presented him with a formal notification
of the nomination. Got. Hendricks said
he would re^lr in a few days. It is un?
derstood that he will aocept.
Washington, J ul y 13.
Mr. Mackey offered a resolution for
the adjournment of Congress on the 25th
of July. Referred to the Committee on
Wav and MeanB.
Mr. Thompson, from the Committee on
Contested Elections, reported a resolution
In the South Carolina contested election
caso declaring that neither Butts, the contestant,
Jiior Mackey, the sitting member,
were lawfully elected to Congress.
Ordered printed.
the silver bill.
Mr. .'Payne, from the Conference Com*
mittee on the Bilver Bill, made a report
and proceeded to explain it,
[Note.?Mr.. Paynes explanation on
the points of difference was in substance
the same as Wren in the Washington dispatches
on 1 ueaday night.]
Mr. Payne went pn to expjain that in
regard to the pfoposition' to make the
Bilver dollar a le&al tended for hll debts;
Kublic and private, the committee had
sen unable to agree, but two of. the
irnunn mnferecH and all the Senute con
fcrecH had recommended the omisaion
from the bill of all that related
to the silver dollar. He showed that
owing Ut the extraordinary decline in
the prices of ailver within the last
few months and moat remarkably within
the laat ten daya, the ailver dollar of
the weight and fineness prescribed by law
ia to-day worth no more than eighty cents
relatively to gold and leas lhan ninety
cents relatively to greenbacks. .So ox;
tcemeljr audden a chkngein the value: of
the ailver dollar made the proposition of
declaring it a legal tender, a /noat startling
proportion and one of a revolutionary
character. Certainly Congress and.
the country should waft before the standard
value of ailver waa fixed by law.
Perhaps it could be determined at the
nextaeaaion, but it could not be now. The
conference committee therefore could not
agree in recommending any policy in
reference to the ailver dollar.
Mr. Lawrence inquired whether Government
bonda might properly be paid in
silver uouaTH.
Mr. Payne replied that in his opinion
they could legally l?e paid in silver dollars.
Mr. Landers, one of llie House con*
ferces, opposed that part of tho report
which omitted all reference to the silver
dollar, and argued in favor of the restoration
of the double standard, which had
been the standard of the country from the
foundation of the government up to 1807,
Mr. Fort regarded, the pending <jueation
Jim oue of demoralization of silver,
and assorted the public debt and almost
all private debts of the country had been
contracted when the standard dollar was
a legal tender. The bondholder should
bo held up to his contract and should be
paid in a commodity which he had agreed
to accept; but it was said that silver had
depreciated. If, however, gold should
depreciate through discovery of some
Jreat bonanza, what would the gentleman
rom Ohio (Payne) do, would he in interest
of the bondholders nay that gold had
depreciated and was a dishonest money,
and that thereforo the bond holders
should not be compelled to take their pay
in gold but should bo paid in diamond*
or some other more valuable commodity.
Mr. Bright opposed the adoption of the
report and argued that by implied
recognition in the Constitution gold and
silver were lawful money of the ynited
.States, and that therefore the demonetization
of silver was unconstitutional.
Mr. Cox, chairman of the Committee
on . Banking and Currency, argued in
favor of the adoption of the report, and
lie suggested that the biirintroduced by
Mr. Wells, of Missouri, to allow the
owners of silver bullion to defWBit it in
the mint and receive subsidiary silvercoin
in payment, was a better bill than any of
thoso passed by the House, but that bill
was not before the House. The conference
report was not amendable. If it
was adopted the issue of silver coin wonld
be facilitated. If it wero not adopted
thore was no hope, for relief this
session. He might argue with the gentleman
from Indiana (Mr. Landers) that
even government bonds should be paid
in Bilver as well as in'gold, but ho would
not stop to argue that or other pertinent
questions. The real question was whether
this report which would furnish silver
currency to the people should be adopted,
or whether the peopleshould be deprived
of that relief?
Mr. Kafuon said tliOBO who sustained
the reporl aomanueu mai me wages 01
labor should not Repaid in depreciated
money. No man dealt honestly with tho
laborer of the country who didn't propose
to pay him for his, labor in good; money.
On that platform . ho had stood for
years against all clamors for inflation
and all attempts to reduce tho money
of the United States to the value of that
of San Domingo, where it takes a market
basketfull to buy a dozen of cggB for
breakfast. A vote for this bill was not a
vote to demonetize silver, but. to remonitizo
and to satisfy the demands of the
community for silver change.
Mr. Garfield said the House'had been
brought face to faco with wh'atse'cmed on*
one hand n pubic honor and on the other
the deepest public disgrace by the alteration
of the propositions presented to the
House. He argyed that since 183-1 there
had been bui one standard of money in
this country. Theilollar, although it had
ucen eiuuuuicu ill luc mu uicia?s,
and silver. Congr&a had sqggh't, however,
to make .the dolltt in both equivalent
to keeping the amount of metal in
one no adjusted to the amount of metal in
tho other, that the dollar io gold should
bo equivalent to 'tho dollar in silver.
Every hour, ho continued, that we have
bad a double standard it has been doUblo
only on the ground of equivalency, and
when by shilling the value of the two
metals in relation to each other they have
changed. Congress has come in and equaU
i7.0(1 them, either By increasing tho amount
of metal in one or by decreasing it in the
other. It basso happened thatbyfluctualiens
forseen in 18<3, silver has so depreciated
in valuo that if it were now?
as thank God it is not?one of our legal
forms of payment in all amounts to
creditors of the Government, the men
to whom we *re paying money everyday,
all around us, could he swindled to the
extent of 21 cento on the dollar when pay*
ing them in silver, rather than in gold;
or rather to the extent of 10 cents on the
dollar when paying them in silver rather
than in paper, we are solemnly bound
by the act ot *60 to pay ou r bonds in coin or
its equivalent. Do jrpu lav that you can
nay them in depreciated stiver and still
keep the law of equivalency which was
tliQ spirit of the. law of 1869? You
violate the law when you violate every
essential word of its equivalency. Tho
wholo meaning of this is that there is in
the human mind a sort of longing to get
a rhinca to cheat somebodv. A ereat
preacher once said that there are just
two thing* which human nature wants?
the tendency and opportunity to wrong?
and it has happened in the fluctuations
of these metals that there is a grand opportunity
now to jump upon the base
metal and dare by clear, aheer swindling
to liquidate one-fifth of the entire
amount which every public and private
debtorowes to his creditors. I have never
since I have been in public life seen
any proposition which had in it so many
of the essential elements of rascality amf
absolute swindling. I do not say that
thats its purpose but its effect, as an
amendment proposed and insisted on in
its relation to this bill. You may recollect
the old shock of 1837. and the later ri
shock of 1857, and iigiun in 1873, put h
them all together, and the financial crisis >
and the utter breakdown of this country,
in all of them combined would be
light compared with the shock
which this proposition would bring
on the country. It has always been true l
that wh?re there were two legal standards
of money, the weaker and less valuable tr
will drive out the more valuable. Put ?
this law into operation, as suggested, and {i
every particle of gold coin will leave the u
country just as fast as it can bo transport- gJ
led abroad. Do that and a revolution ^
in financial and monetary affairs utterly ^
unparalleled in the history of the nation t
will follow on the act. j
The conference report was adopted? j|
Yeas 129, nays 76, as follows: n|
Yeah:?Adams,Bagley, of New York; ti
Bagley, of Michigan; Ballon, Banks,
Banning, Beebe, Bell, Blair, Bliss, Brad- w
ley. Brown, of Kansas; Buckner, Burchard,
of Illinois; Burchard, ot Wisconsin; j,
Burleigh, Candler, Cannon, Caswell, ?.
Caulfield, Cochran, Collins, Conger, n(
Cook,Cox, Crounse, Cutler, Danford, Dar- j
rail, Davy, Durant, Barnes, Ellis, Ely, m
Freeman, Frve, Garfield. Gause, Gibbin. ^
Hancook, Hardenbergb, Harris, of
Massachusetts; Harrison, Hartridge,Hay- a
mond, Hayes. Henkle, Hewitt, of New u.
York; Hill. Hoar, Harking, Hubbell, 8C
Hurd, Hurlbut, Jenka, Jdnea, of New p
Hampshire; Kasaon, Kehr, JCimball, ^
Lamar, Landers, Connection!; Lapham, (jt
Lawrence," Leavenworth, Le Moyne,
Lymle, Magoon, Marsh, McDougall, McDill,
Meaue, Milliken, Mills, Monroe,
Mutchler, Nash, Norton, Oliver, O'Neill,
Parker, Pag?, Payne, Phelps, Pierce, Pi- ^
per, PJoisted, Patter, Powell, Pratt, f1
Kainey, Kandall, Iteilly, Bobbins, Boss,
Rusk, Sampson, Singleton, Shumaker,
Smalls, Smith, Strait. Tarbox, Tecae, 0,1
Thomson, Tlionyw,'. Tnornbtirgb, Town- 9?
send, "of Ne^y York;: Towrisend,.of Pcnn- ?
sylvania, Tucker, Tuffs, Thurnej, Wad-"
dell, Wait, Waldron, Walker, of New '
York, Wallace, of South Carolina, Wallace,
of Pennsylvania, Wells, of Missouri, ?n
Whitehouse, Whitney, Wike, Williams, ^
of New York, Williams, of Delaware,
Williams, of Michigan, Willard, Willis. ^
Nays? Airisworth, Anderson, Ashe, T?
Atkins, Baker, Black, Bland, Boone, t
Bradford, Bright, Brown, of Kentucky, #
Caldwell, of Alabama, Caldwell, of Tennessee,
Campbell, Cason, Cate, Clark, of .
Missouri, Clymer, Cowan, Culberson, i
Davis, Debolt, Debbrell, Dobbins,
Douglass, Duiinell, Eden, Eg
bert, Evans, Finley, Forney, Fort,
Glover, Goodin, Harris, of. Vir- Ct
ginia, Ilartzell, llatcher, Henderson, ag
Holman, Hopkins, House, Kelly, Ui
Landers, of Indiana, Lane, Mackey, of th
South Carolina, Mackey, of Pennsylvania. in
McFarland, Morgan, New, Phillips, of th
Kansas, Poppleton. Ilea, lieagon, J. B. all
Keilly^Riddle, Robinson, Savage, Slem- gr
ons,Sparks, Spencer. Springer,Stevenson, au
Stone, Terry, Throckmorton, Van Voorliees,
Vance, of Ohio, Vance, of North
Carolina, Walker, of Virginia, Willard,
Williams, of Indiana, Wilson, of West
Virginia, and Woodburn.
Mr. Sparks, from the Conference Com- f0
uittee on the Indian Appropriation Bill, W(
reported that the Committee were unable y]
to agree.
The same committee, Kandall,Sparks te
and Iiurlbut, were reappointed, the Senate
conferees being also the same. p,
nail, irom uiu nuicvb uuuiuimcc uj?*
pointed to investigate the charges preferred
by White, of Kentucky, against |jU
Adams, Clerk of the House, for interfering
to intluence legislation, reported that j.1
there was no foundation whatever for tho
Lynde, Lord and I'rye were appointed
as a Committee of Conference on the se<
bankrupt bill. * ra
Adjourned. tri
Mr. Allison gave notice that he would jCi
call the river and harbor appropriation W(
bill at the earliest opportunity. BC(
Mr. Sherman presented the report of
tho conference committee on the silver __
bill and asked that it be printed. So ordered.
The impeachment trial was resumed, wj
but owing to the absence of witness, John mi
S. Evans, Post-trader at Fort Sill, the
court adjourned until to-morrow, and the
Legislative business was continued.
The Chair laid before the Senate a
message from the President transmitting
the report from (ieneral Sherman and Major-General
Terry, in response to call G<
for information in regard to the trou- A
ble with the Sioux, it was ordered printed Ui
and laid on tho table. # re
Mr. Sherman from the Committee on ar
Finance, reported adversely on the pr
House bill authorizing the Secretary of an
the Treasury to make allowance .for te<
compensation to collectors of Internal le;
Revenue, who went out of the office pri- rj
or to February 8th 1S75 upon final sottlemcnta
of their accounts. ot
Tho bill for. the relief of Berthotd pi
Lowenthal, of Chicago was reported fa- m
The amendment* of the House to the ac
bill providing lor the Bale of thereserva- Ti
tion of the confederated Atoe and Mia- nc
souri bands of Indians in Kansas and co
Nebraska, wdro non-concurred In and a th
conference asked for.
Legislation was then resumed. Mr. cfl
Frelinghuysen from the Conference Committee
on "the Consular and Diplomatic
appropriation bill reported that the com- 11
mittee had, been unable to agree, and
moved that the new conference asked for
by the House bo granted. So ordered. "
. Fe Baid ho would rather Bee tho appropriation
bills fail than to pass under
such terms as the House attempted to de
force on the Senate. "l:
nL.:_ I_:J i..f < I. ? u...?.l.? In
mi: uuuir iai? uuiurv nip ucimto mc ?
unfinished business, being P<
Mr. Allison moved that the Senato post- p!
pono the further consideration of thin ?e
bill and proceed to the consideration of tj,
t|,e . n
Agretd to. Mr. Allison said the bill as nj
it cnme from the ITouse appropriated r?
$0,872,850; as reported to the Senate by
the Committee on Appropriations that
bill had been increased to the extent of
$20,31-1, .The first, amendment reported
by the'Committco vtm to strike out of tho ^
House bill tho clause appropriating C|
$18,000 for the improvement of the har- ei
bor of Dunkirk was agreed to. Tho J11
amendment increasing the appropriation ?
for the improvement of the harbor of L
Bufl'ulo from $75,000 to $100,000 was ?
agreed to; also the amendment increasing
tho appropriation for removing obstruc- cl
tion in Last River and Hell <Jate, New
York, from $20,000 to $35,000.
Tho amendment to reduce the amount
for Improving the harbor at Marquette.
Mich., from $5,000 to $2,000 "was agreed *
to. g1
The amendments of tho committee "
agreed to were as follows: Increasing
the araonnt for the improvement of tho B
harbor at Green Bay, Wis., from $8,000 SI
to $12,000; striking out tho appronria- al
tion of $10,000 for the harbor at Men- a{
ominee, Wia.; reducing the amount for
tho harbor at Two Kiver*, Wis., from ta
$15,000 to $5,000. p:
An amendment wm agreod to appro- hi
priatlng$3,000 for the repair of the east
pier at Cleveland. n,
Mr. Windom called up tho House bill to
i to nrovide for the construction of milita
ry post on the Yellowstone rircr. Pawed.
Messrs. Ingalls, Paddock and Hansom
were appointed members of the Confer* nt
once Committee, on the part of the Senate, 2
on the bill to provide for the sale of the d<
Mervationa of the confederate Atoe and
lissouri bandfi of Indians in Kansaa and
'he Irinh-Amcrlcau Hllle Match.
New York. July 13.?The competition
ial for positions upon the team to cometc
in the Irish-American match at
reedmore in September, took place Satrday.
The twelve men who are to conitnte
the team and reserve were selected
i follows: W. B. Farwell, F. Hyde, L.
feber, T* S. Laken, 0. E. BIydenburg, F.
.Allen, Major H. Fulton, L. C. Bruce,
, A. Schaffer, C. K. Overbaugh, H. S.
swell, B. Kathbone. The eignt tint
lined form the team and the remainder
le reserve. Col. Schafler is a resident
; Chicago and manager of the Health
id Life Company.
The rain and thunder storm of Tu only
evening that swept over the city may
ive purified the atmosphere, but it did
}t have much effect in cooling it. Last
ght was most debilitating and this
orning opens promisingly lor the hot
at u?y ui mc lung neuicu ivrui.
A telegram trom San Francisco reports
general panlo in minirig Btockn, and
veral failures among the broken.
Thirty working men from Lyons
ranee, arrived to-day; and will leave
is evening after a banquet for Phila*
Thomas Settle, President of the Na)nal
Hepublicap Convention,'of 1872,
is nominated for Governor, and W. A.
uitli.of JohnBton, for Lieut. Governor
the Republican State Convention of
Drth Carolina. Nominations were
10 made for Secretary of State and the
nvention adjourned till to-day.
S. A W. C. Corwin, whose ladies cloak
id suit establishment, on Church Btreet,
ve employment to 200 hands, have gone
to voluntary bankruptcy. Liabilities
0.000; assets about $lo,000.
The messenger of Simmons' Kentncky
)tteryt who carried the drawing from
rsev city to the main offico, this city, is
ited to have changed tM numbers yesrday
to make them include the numbers
i the policy slip he bad purchased and
have made considerable money by the
ange. Tho messenger has disappeared.
injunction explained.
Before Judge Westbrook to-day, W^JS.'
lac explained tho temporary injunction
ainAt L. A. Dowley and the Western
lion Telegraph Company retraining
e former from further continuing any
junction restraining the payment of
b dividend due upon the 15th inBt.;
10 retraining the Western Union Teleaph
Company from refusing to pay
ch dividend.
Long llraneh IIuccn.
Long Branch, July 13.-?A selling raco
r all ages one mile and a quarter, was
)ri by Ualway, Kinney Mecond, and
aco third. Time 2:16$.
The race for two year olds, three-quar*
r mile waa won by Zoozoo. Time 1:19$.
The West end Hotel.'stakes waa'won by
tlience, Mary second, Merciless third,
me 3:14$.
The mile heats race, three in live, had
it two starters and was won easy by
nuuinnu, jyuuii mxoiiu. aiiuc
>1,1:50 J.
chester park raced.
Cincinnati, July 13.?Thia was the
cond day of the Cheater Park trotting
ces. The weather was clear, hut the (
nek waa heavy Irom yesterday'a rain.
First raco?3:30 claaa; best 3 in 5;
irae, ?1,000?$000 to firat horse, $300 to
cond, and $100 to third. The race waa
m by Charles )V. AVooley, Deception
cond, Postboy third. Best time, 2:32$.
Second race?2:25 clasa; purse, $1,300
$750 to firat horse, $400 to second, and
50 to third. Frank Reeves won the
at heat and Blue Mare the second,
len the race waa postponed until toarrow,
on account of darkness.
uiuuiany Endorses Tildeii, HondrlckM
and Jolin Kel(ey--"l*ar
Mobile FratrcN."
New York, 13.?The Tammany Hail
sneral Committee met to-night, with
ug. Schell presiding, and ft moat lively
ne ensued. Lengthy resolutions were
ad endorsing the nomination of Tililen
id Hendricks, aa the most fitting and
oper means of saving the country. An
nendment wa9 offered that the commit*
shave unabated confidence in John Keljr,:and
are confident of marching to victo'
under hia leadership.
Peter 13. Olney, A. B. Caldwell and
hers said the amendment was out of
ace and should be referred to tho Comittee
on Organization.
Edward Cooj>er fdenounced Kelley's
:iion atSt. Louis in lighting and abusing
ildcn, and Baid tho Democratic party'
iver authorized him to do so. Great
nfusion followed, and cries of sit down,
row him out.
The {resolutions were finally adopted,
id John Kelley made'a.speech awing
at everything be forgotten except a
immon enemy.
itlian Tronble Ilrcwiug Iroui
C'liNfnr*N Defeat. ? *
Omaha, July 18.?Recent dispatches
om the Red Cloud and Spotted Tail
fencies say that affairs are very uncerin
owing to tho recent news of CustaVs
jfeat. The Interior Department is -i?ling
nothing but corn and flour, having
ilea on boef entirely. The Bcouting
irties have been withdrawn from the
tad between the agency and Bfidgor, on
ie Sidney route. There ia still ono cominy
at Bridger. The commanding offir
at Robinson thinks that the neceesies
of the case demands a company at
iat post. It is not probable that the
ulians will mako any trouble at the
;encles, as there is their only "city of
ifilge" in case they are whipped.
Ltaboii Railway Mult..
London, July 13.?In the Court of
ammon Pleas to-day the case of Teoyoss
vh. Albert Grant et al. was concluuI.
Thin case wna brought to recover
onev alleged to iiave been obtained by
audlent repreHentationn regarding the
isbon Steam Railroad Company. It was
teat case. The jury gave a verdict for
eoycross for ?700, being the amount
aimed. ^
?Hy Von Iloven, arrested near St.
aul, charged with foreery in Belgium,
is been held at New York for extradion.
?The Centennial Judges arrived at
a Halo, N. Y., yesterday via the Lako
lioro & Michigan Southern railroad, and
ter a drive about town started for Nijara
?Gov. Hendricks arrived at Scbenectdy,
N. Y., Wednesday night, and deirted
next morning for Saratoga, where
i will meet Gov. Tuden.
?Gold com to the amount of $400,000
id $50,000 in silver bars were shipped
i Europe yesterday.
Pittsburgh, July 13.?Petroleum-Finn
id active; prices advanced; crude $2 40a
42Kat Parker's; refined lCHalfiJie Philailphia
London, July 12.?The Bullion in
the bank of England increased 780,000
pounds in the past week. The proportion
of the reserve to the liability-is 54
percent. The bullion thatjhas gone into
the bank on the balance to-day, 245.000
Austria notified her local authorities ye*
terdaythat the ports of Klenk and Laud,
and the sea surrounding'the insurrectionary
district are closed. The Turkish
Ambassador had a long interview wltli
Count Andrassy on the subject yesterday.
strikes expected.
Owing to business depression, employera
everywhere propose a reduction of
wages or an increase of working hours
of mill operatives and miners, who in
some. districts are preparing to resist.
Great strikes ai;e apprehended. .
extradition correspondence.
Tho final correspondence oetwqen tiio
United States and Great Britain on tho
extradition question, including Earl
Derby's note o? June 30*is published.
A correspondent writes from Belgrade:
An order is'published directing thfit all
persons not soldiers attached to any army
shall wear u'medallion bearingtlie words:
"Milan! King of Servia!" This is the
first indication of the true intention of
Prince Milan, Theso^words are received
as having great political meaning, and
there enn be no doubt the war is for a
complete separation. Pillage and robbery
aro nourishing in Servia. The army
promiscuously distributed are employed
by marauders against farmers and landed
proprietors. So mnny police are with
the army, that it is with great diiliculty
the people can resist the attacks of tho
outlaws, -Some of them have been captured
and shot without a trial.
Earl Derby in his note essential to the
nrincinalR of extradition as practiced bv
England arc that a' person surrenderee!
on an extradition treaty can be tried on
no offence except the^ one for which lie
iB surrendered. This in the pro|>er con*
Htruction of the treaty of 1840. ITer
Majesty's government thinks that the act
of 1870 is important, but without it it
would maintain the same position as the
government maintains, the right of
asylum until criminality, according to
the law of England, in shown. This
applies forcibly in the case of politicul
offences. The great objection requiring
the evidence not merely establishing an
offense called by the-namo of the offence
specified in a treaty, but establishing an
offense of that name according to law of
the,surrendering country i? to prevent
the surrender of the person or a charge
of a crime of uncertain meaning and his
subsequent trial on facta that consid?*?''
wnnlil lu? oatnlilialiinrr n unlit?
ical ofl'ense, and not a crime for
Which the surrender was made.
The surrendering country must have
facto to judge whether the ofl'ensc is
political. Secretary Fifth's assurance
that no administration dare violate the
rights of the political asylum by extraditing
a prisoner on one charge and trying
him for a political|off'ense is not sufficient,
as the Attorney General can not interfere
when the offense is committed against the
law of any one State. The act of Conjures*,August
12, 1848, chapter *17, section U,
bIiows the construction put on the treaty
oy uie uniieu ouues.
Lord Derby briefly reviews the negotiations
in 1871j 1872 and 1873, and says
that the violation in the case of Jleilbrown
"Was not the act of Her Majesty'*
Government. The Government believes
the United States in actuated by a sincere
desiro to maintain the rights which,
in their judgment, are demanded by the
treaty of 1842, and they wish the same
construction put on England's motives.
The note deplores the misunderstanding
bctween!the two governments, and najrH
the British Government is ready to join
the United States in negotiating a new
At a meeting of the Erie Railway bond
and stockholders to-day Receiver Jewett
made a statement of to condition. He
said the plan of reorganization submitted
by'Sir Edward Walking was approved,
but asked that ono more coupon be
funded and a few other concessions. Ife
proposed to lay a third rail from New
York to Buffalo, to gradually wear out
the old equipment and replace it with
narrow gauge equipment. He felt sanguine
of the success of the road. Many
speeches followed Jewett'*. The statement
was well received, and Sir Edward
Watkins offered a resolution assuring
Jewett of support and approving the
scheme with the'modifications desired by
the committee. Watkins* plan mentioned
is as follows: That without reducing the
rate of interest, beginning next September,
Ithey should fund four and a half
years alternate coupons on first bonds,
paying alternate coujlbns in gold, and
that they should fund of the second bonds
nine hall yearly coupons in a lump.
The Liverpool cup waa won by Controversy,
Professor Bccond, Mintdrop third.
Paris, July 13.?Tlio specie in the
Bank of France haa decreased 11,000,000
franca the paat week.
Vehsailli*. July 13.?In the Chamber
of Deputiea to-day Due do Caaes, Minister
of Foreign Affairs, in replying to M.
Blanc in regard to tue Eaatern affairs,
said: The Government wished that
France might not be'involved in the
eventa abroad in a manner as could possibly
hinder the restoration of internal
peace. France must intervene in pureiv
a pacific sense. It is our part to atssociate
ourselves with any efforts made to
promote an understanding between the
Powers. This understanding exist* and
is founded on tc basis one cannot but
accept with satisfaction namely on
non-intervention. This circumstanco
tends to circumscribe the conflict to the
great advantage of the whole world.
Franco has no special interests in the
question and therefore no reason to tako
an initiative. The honor and interests of
France have never been for a moment
compromised. The'ministers statement
was Ioudlv applauded.
In the Chamber of Deputies to-day the
election of M. Munz was invalidated became
of undue clerical influence.
communists pardoned.
An official statement just made public
shows that 249 Communists have been
Eardoned. Petitions in the cases of 208
ave been rejected, and 199 await consideration.
Nostor, July 13.?Tho Porte officially
ntntna dafeat with rnnsiderablo loHS
of the Montenegrins!* at Zallan Pass
opens that defile and the road to aotsclikop.
An engagement took placo on
Wednesday, lasting twelve hour*.
Bklohade, Jul? 13.?Gen. i*schjanin,
who according to latest reports had penetrated
some distance into Pachilila of
Widden, yesterday attacked the Turkish
positions and captnred several strategical
Joints. The fighting lasted the whole
ay. The Servian loss was small. The
Servians pursued the Turks to Widden
and captured a quantity of provisions.
The gates of Widden are now closed.
Marine Intelligence.
New York, July 13.?Arrived?The
teamship St. Lawren* ftom Havre.
$12 f ">#jn^woiI?~o?Sti?d
tffmifrw. TRUE A 00., Ammu.
100 wif and second-hand riANOS and ORGANS
qf ririt-class makers, including, WA TEES', at lotetr
price* than ettr before cjfered. Aw 7 Octave Piano*
Jor $260 Boxed and Shipped. Terms, (40 cash and
110 monthly until paid. N'exe 5 Octave 4 Stop Orpant
with booh cloteU and stool warranted for ll 00?
tZO cash, and IB monthly until paid. Illustrated
Catalogue mailed, AGENTS WANTED.
481 Bwdwy, N. T.
$5 to $20
/| A EXTRA MIXED CARDS. 10 Tints, with Mine,
JlllO cenu. 20 CENTENNIAL CARDS, with
fcUcB,IS 0120
Afmtionpaper. Narnu Canl Co., Mimu, Ren?, Co.,
New .Yock.
tL / / Agents, Milo ami Frm*le,ln their own
aA I I locality* Terma and OUTFIT FREE.
Y 1 1 Addrcaa P. 0. VICKEHY & CO., Au
guita, Maine. .
Prict, TicaUy-Iki Omit.
Containing a complete UiJ of all the toww In the
United State*, the Territories and the Dominion ol
Canada, baring a population greater than 6,000 ao*
cording to tiio lost census, together wun tno name*
ol tho uowspapera having Uio largtat local circulation
in each of tbo places named. Alto, a catalogue
ot newspapers which are recommended to mlrertlacra
ai gi vinggreatest value 1 n proportion to prices
charged. A bio, all newspapers la the United states
and Canada printing over 6,000 coplea each issue.
Also, all the Bellcloua, Agriculture, Sciontillc and
Mechanical, Medical, Masonic, Juvenile, Educational,
Commercial. Insurance. Beal Estate, Law,
Sporting, Musical, Fashion, ana other special class
journals; very eomploto lists. Together with a
complete list of ovet 800 German papers printed In
tho United titatea, Also, an eaaay upon advertising;
many tables of rates, showing tho cost of advertising
in various newspaper*, and everything
which si oeginner in advertising would liko to know.
41 Park Bow, New York.
A complete list of American Newspapers, numbering
mora thau eight thousand, with a Gazetteer
of all the towns and cities in which they ore published;
Historical and Statistical Sketches of the
Ore-t Nowiqnpcr Establishments; Illustrated with
numerous enirarlnga of tho principal Newspaper
Buildings. Book ok 800 Paoiu, just issued.
Mailed, post paid, to any address for 80 eta. Apply
(Inclosing price) to Sui'UUSTKNDkxt or the
Nkwsi'apkr Paviuox. Centennial Grounds, Philadelphia,
or American News Co., New York.
Blake Steam Pump.
uj" I 11 CO
And Supplies.
75 "W-A-TER ST.,
PiltNbnrgb, I'ii.
Cast Steel Plow Points
Firmer*, one and all, are hereby Informed tint
money, tlmn nnd lalwr can lw aarwl by uiingCast
filed Plow Hliarea, of which, only one, fan Id m?ny
caaes proved sufficient for a whole icaion'a plowing
and In somo soils, by being twice sharpened, one
alum has lasted two actions.
They acour bright and make tho plow aepur and
run easier, and ate ao strong and tough that they
will not break. When worn dull, the* can be
sharjicnrd and tempered by any good blacksmith
without disturbing the llttlng port.
All regular size* kept on hand and fit any PltUbnrgh
Any special rise or kind made to order;
Low High ltenocutter,
cutter. rator.
No. a right and left. ft Si 51 00 I 80
No. 4 left and 5 right...- 1 45 1 CO 1 00
No. 7 left and 8 right...? 1M 125
No. II, 3. ?1.21 and West
Va. Hillside 1 70 1 60
Every share lias my trade mark and tho words
"Ckst Steel" cast thereon.
??"l>nler one of theao at once and try !t now,
and you will buy no more cast Iron points hereafter.
The prece? of making this Steel Is patented, and
this quality is made at no other Bterfl Works but
my own.
uut Hied Axle Boxes and Wagon Skeiua, alao
made under patent, hiring from (our to six tlmea
the strength and only half the weight of those
made of cant Iron. J. C. BIDWELL,
Dunuesne Way andOarrlinn Alley,
PltUburgb, Pa.
PrrratiOROH Plow Woiks, May 26, 1875
Jefl-weow .
Hiring completed a course of atudy In tha Pharmaceutical
Department of the University of Michigan,
and baring had leron yean' experience in
some of the beat Drag 8tore*in the dty, I am pr?pared
to compound Pnacriptloni In a adentifle
Corner Jacob and Sixteenth 8ta.,
noi3-8 Bur WmntuM
Diflao Hlnrle or rvpMUtw of tot mito, it
nines, ?|| prlcea from |8 to WO.
Ml J A TViiiKIa anil atnal* MnnU mil
snoiuuns, tod brooch loading, 13 to 1200.
DauaIuom 5,6 or "nhooten (or tall and cap
nLVUIVtrb,or metal cartridge! SStOto 125.
Call and aee or write lor 111 nitrated price lUt.
nirtl-IMw 288 Liberty Street, Plttol|?fH. P?.
Ileal ni It* Mill ytur Sept. 18th. Faculty naml#ra
21. Magnlfloent building, gcneroua table.
Thorough courae la trial lib, Science, Claaalce, and
Modern Unguagea. Unaorpaiaed advantages for
iltulf and Art. AddrtM the President, Ber. David
II. Mooag, P.P., Cincinnati, 0. JylS-wAH
Late IIerring, Shad,
White Flab,
In Half and Quarter Barrali.
Labrador Herring,
New Mackerel. Oodtlib.
Poraale by lAaT, DAVEKPORT.'A PARKS.
Thn.mil umotttaWBtLlb?tj'WtlMjl
School will open on the THIHD MOWDAY IN
SKITKBBSB, and will <ootlD~ (Mrttra latl
8.0J lor auloiiuo 11 Col- #m. B. CurUi, Fran.Itnl
EiKutln Co-mlllw, W? liberty, W?t
Vlifu> J. C. (nnfMN, Pilndnl.
Tin tarrala Prnrtnr A flimkUU **?n
itraJneJ, Juit rfcelrwl br
i j*24 ust, davenport a parks.

xml | txt