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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, March 14, 1877, Image 1

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ESTABLISHED AUGDST 84,18? TiTT7tT"7~ *? *
WHEELING, WEST VA., WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAKCII 1USH. " VOLUME XXV_v,
SMiMijjftOTi'
Now
The returns from the election yestei
day in New Hampshire aro not complet
thia inorninjf.1,111 inilicationn are tha
the Kepublicann have about 3,500 ma
Jority on tlio State ticket, nnd that the
hate [certainly elected two of the thre
Congressmen, and pombly all thjef
This* i" the tirst gun of the posl
Presidential campaign, and indicate
tii-it the new administration ha
rallied the people to hit support, and tha
the Republican party en tent upon thi
new era of its existence with the contic
uedtavor of its old supporter*. It look
now aa if a Democratic friend of oura wa
something of a prophet when he pre
dieted the other day that it would be i
long time before the Democratic part;
would again come so close to victory a
ft did in the late campaign.
Mplrlttralism an Explained at (lit
Opera 1Ioum?.
A few years ago u man by the name o
Ellis came to thus city accompanied by i
young lady who passed for hi* daughter
She was quite an attractive person inap
pearance, decidedly robust and health;
looking, but nevertheless very spiritual
as the'sequel proved. She was a"inedium.'
She could do things of a very wonderfu
character. No odds how tight her hands
and feet were tied to the chair on whicl
he sat inside of the cabinet, she could, ai
soon as the doors of the cabinet wen
closed, summon around her a spirt
or two, and through their agenc;
ring bells, blow horns, play on the ac
cordcon, beat on the drum, and make it
different ways a hideous amount of noise
Her father claimed that she had
ministering spirit of some sort?the suji
posed spirit of a fellow who had gone toth
war from some town in Connecticut, am
fallen early in the conflict, and before uacl
evening's entertainment he went througl
a solemn speech in which lie recited th
origin, rise and progress (if the wonderfti
mediumship possessed by his daughtci
It was always a great mystery to him. II
had never been able to understand an
consequently could not explain how hi
daughter was able by the aid of he
familiar spirit to perform the mysterie
wrought inside the cabinet. All he knev
was that when the doors were shut thi
spirit was always on hand and the noisi
began.
There were a number ot people who
attended the performances given by Ellis
daughter who really believed in her me
diumehip, and aBtill larger number who
neither believed nor disbelieved, who
were simply mystified and confounded
The fact that all of Ellis' movements it
the city were stealthy and suspicious, a?
for instance the fact that lie never advertised
his performances in the papery, noi
used any of the large halls of the city, bu
put lip little posters with his own hand
in an irregular way around the city, am
gavo all his entertainments in a privat
hall, escaped the attention of many per
sou* who were quite ready to he im
pressed by any species of supernatural
ism, but were carefully noted by thorn
who were on the look out for fraud am
sleight of hand.
Ellis'show had quite a run for severa
night#, and the wonderful performance
of his daughter were the talk of the towr
There soon came, however, reports o
exposures at certain points of the coun
try which they had visited, and where, i
seemed, sharp committees had solved tin
alleged spiritualistic element in thei
tricks, and where the atmosphere had be
come so hot and unhealthy that Kills am
his daughter had found it expedient t
leave in a hurry.
The denouement of their exhibitio
here was hastened by the enterprise c
Mr. Jacob Grnbb ami a few other citi
zens, who found that enough home taler
could bo speedily enlisted to get up th
same sort of performances without an
aid whatever from the spirits. And n
sooner had Ellis and his daughter lei
the city than these enterprising gentle
men did really get up a first claj?s pet
formance, in which the pretended super
naturalism of the business was shown u
in a way that will Iw long remembered i
this community. It was a blow frot
which Spiritualism hereabouts nevei re
covered, l>ecause It opened the eyes of
vast nnmber of people to the hollownei
on which the pretended mysterie
wrought by acceptcd mediums reall,
rested. This Ellis exposure, along witl
the exposure of the Davenport brother
in other parts of the country, devel
oped the fact that the so?called "dar!
uniinr>Aia" it ml "nnltini>l I'ftnilttSnnu" urn*
-imply cpvers to hid triokery and fraui
and that there was nothing what
ever in these mysteries that coul
not he easily explained and imitated i
only bo much as the ray of a candle wa
allowed to shine upon theui.
The great exposure in Philadelphia 0
the Katie King materialisation fraui
wan the crowning exposure that brok
the back, if not the neck, of Spirituals
tic jugglery all over this country; just a
(lie recent detection of the bogusness o
blade's slate aud pencil performances i
England, has about reduced the businec
iu that country to the level of fortun
telling, subjecting those who follow i
to tho penalties of the law ngains
vagrant strollers who dupe the ignorai
by cards and palmistry.
Our Wheeling people harilly needo
the series of exposures that have bee
given by Prof. Baldwin at the Opet
House for tho last two nights to confin
their faith iu tho emptiness of t!i
claims of Spiritualistic jugglery. II
tricks were well performed, am
a* far as they went, exposed vei
thoroughly the cabinet bIiows an
toaterialitation frauds of so-calle
umliuuiH. Tho Katie King raaterlaliti
tion was handsomely gone through wit
by the Professor's wife, and until explaii
ed was really t^uite a puzile. Ono poc
fellow thought he had found thesolutio
iu the person of an accessory who ha
entered the cabinet from the rear, and a
convinced was he of this that he took th
trouble to send up a note to this effect t
one of the committee. But the ProfeasorV
> explanation Boonset that wild idea at rent
The Katie King trick iithe one that up
- set poor Robert Dale Owen, or rathei
the exposure of it unbalanced him after
he had staked his reputation on a solemn
* and scientific explanation an to KatieV
_ genuineM a* a spirit in a long article ir
the Atlantic "Monthly.
\ Of course the buainess of mediumshii
? will still go on in this an in other communiUes.
There will still be j?ople
who prefer to follow the lead of their lm?
aginations rather thau of their sober
J senses. Gibbon ban remarked in his
comments upon the early history of th?
Jews that they preferred to believe in
the traditions of their ancestors rathei
H than in the evidences of their own senses.
* This* remark of the great historian describes
the mental condition of many
1 other ]>eople beside the Jews. It in*
f eludes all persons who believe that the
spirits of dead people are going round the
country ringing bells and blowing horns.
9 Thi> New I'ONtmaNtcr lieiirral
. Ulvcs tin Kxuuiplo of Ills Fu1
luro l'ollcj.
1 Washington, March 11.-Postmaster
General Key had a talk with a South
* Carolina gentleman to-day, that Kepub*
r licans may take as an indication of what
, his methods are to be. The man appeared
"> at the Department with a petition for the
i appointment as Postmaster at Columbia,
, H. C., very numerously signed by persons
of | romi'nencc in various parts of the
1 State. Ijte, wan exceedingly aggressive,
4 and evidently expected bin papers would
? receive immediate attention and favort
able action. When Mr. Key obtained a
chance to talk, he asked the man who
r held the office now?
"A colored man," was the reply, "who
i of course ought to lie put out at once."
Mr. Key asked if he mismanaged the
office.
11 The man said lie hail nut heard any*
" thing about that. On being questioned
0 more closely he was obliged to admit
j that he had heard no complaints on the
ncore of efficiency.
Il ?Then," said Mr. Key, "there are only
ti two ways in which he can be displaced
e without opposition from me. One is by
(j the Army of the United Slates*, and the
other is bv an order from the President
"* of the United States."
e Mr. Key followed this with the state*
d ment that there would be no element of
s civil service reform in such a change as
was urged, and there was no intention on
r his nart to neglect putting the principles
s of tliat reform into practical operation,
r ??-?
ADDITIONAL LOCAL.
The teiuperanco meetings and Opera
1 House "spiritual expose" did not pre'
vent a large lobby being in attendance at
last night's session of Council.
Extremes meet sometimes. The two
1 all absorbing topics of discussion in the
. city at present are temperance and spir,
its?Murphy's temperance and Baldwin's
( spirits.
There need be no fears of a freshet.
r The marks last night indiaatcd 21 feet G
inches, and not more than three or four
1 feet more of water are expected from
s above.
' A YOUNO men's literary society has
e been started by Rev. Schleicher, pastor of
- the Church of the Immaculate Concep.
tion, for the benefit of the young men of
his parish.
s The pcaeh buds are uninjured, the
J wheat is all right, tobacco promises well,
and if we knew who would be elected in
1880, we'd feel like going ahead and lay'
ing out capital.
s ?
i. George Snydeb, son of Jacob Snyder,
t iron merchant, desires us to say that he
was not the George Snyder arrested at
me puiiing 01 me uagnoa uy me ponco
t on Saturday night.
B
r Unknown Man Killed atWellsville.?An
unknown man waa inatantlv
'* killed at the WeUsville shops yesterday
1 by traiu No. 22. He waa walking on the
o track, and notwithstanding the eti'orta of
the engineer of the train, he was struck
^ and horribly mangled.
f Remanded to Jail.?George Herman,
i- charged with obtaining $5 from William
lt Nicholson under false pretenses, had a
preliminary hearing before Justice Win.
0 Phillips yesterday morning. Defendant
7 was remanded to jail in default of $100
0 bail for his appearance before the County
;t Court.
!* Mem I'll is, March 13.-?River roso 15
inches, and Htanda at 12 feet 2 inches.
.. Weather cloudy; mercury 54?. Arrived
' ?Cons. Millar," Cincinnati. Departed?
" Atlantic and tow, New Orleans; City of
n Vicksburg, St. Louis; Warner and "tow,
u Ohio river. Maude aud Illinois, Vickaburg.
t
n Transfer of Real Khtate.?The folia
lowing transfer of real estate wax admil,9
ted to record in the office of the Clerk of
the County Court, yesterday:
* Deed made March 12, 1877, by Win. L.
Perrine to Rebecca Ann Jacob, for two
a lots of ground in the town of West Lib1
npfw duainniilml H4 liiti No. 4!'. nml 41
k* $995. 7 t "
e Successful Operation.?Dr. J. M.
I Pipes on Monday performed a successful
operation upon the eye of Jacob Steurna~
gle, who wa.s severely burned about the
'? face and body at the La Belle Mill Bome
f months since. The eye ball, which had
s grown fast to the eye lid, waa removed,
and the Doctor will put a glass eye in its
f ^ace* m
i, Tun Wool Growers.?a convention
c of leading wool growers from the States
of Ohio, Pennsylvania and Wett Virginia
will be held at the Grant House to-mor9
row, for the purpose of taking some ac?
if tion in reference to the establishment of a
? wool house at some convenient point.
An efl'ort will be made to secure the loL
cation of the warerooms in this city,
e
1 A recommendation of the Committee
1 ou Streets and#Alleys, that a doubleatone
it crossing be laid on Market street, opposite
the city building, waa rejected by the
i Second Branch of Council last night. The
honorable city fathers do not propose to
n bo robbed of the sweet privilege of creena
ing around the Washington Hall ruins in
n tho mud for the paltry expenditure of
ie $13or$14._
l" Caught on the Wires.?About one
il, o'clock this morning aa a couple of In y
tellioenceb typos were crossing the
j " pension bridge, they heard a Happing
1 of wings and a noise as of a heavy body
a beating against the wires above them,
i- when suddenly a full grown white swan
h fell on the bridge near them. Jhe bird
had been flying northward, returning
from a Southern trip, and struck against
* the wires of the bridge. He was easily
n captured, and brought to this office. A
j genuine swan is lomething of a curiosity
? in these parta.
0 * m ?
? New York, March 13.?Arrived?
o Steamer Wieland, from Hamburg.
BY TELEGRAPH.
ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT. *
TO THE DAILY INTELLIGENCE!
NEW HAMPSHIRE.
Republican Victory
.TWO 00NQRES8MEN CERTAIN,
i With a Good Chance Tor the Third
BostoNj March 13.?The report# fron
, the principal towns in New JJimp*hir<
at 1 o'clock indicate nothing decisive &i
to the result of the election. Owing t<
the unfavorable weather the vote i? ye
light. At Concord, in the 4th and oil
wards, Briggs. Republican, forCongreti
was considerably behind his ticket, am
Bulloway, Democrat, is proportional!}
ahead. At Nashua the Democrats wif
probably elect Mayor and a majority oi
Aldermen. At Portsmouth the Kepubli
cans look for an increaiied majority. Ai
Clareiuont.Kentj Democrat, for Con cm*
in ahead of hin ticket; also at Keene
Nothing definite has been received from
Frank Jones' district except from Dover,
which reports hiui as not running so f:n
ahead of his ticket as at previous clec
tions.
Concord, March i:?.?Sixty towns am!
cities give Prescott, (Hep.) 10,378; Mar
cy, (Dem.) 0,171: Hcatlerinjf. 00. The
name town* in 1870 gave Clieney, (Rep.
10,047; Marcy, (I)cni) 9.282; scattering
92. Republican net low l.r?S.
Concord, N. II., March 13.?Eightj
towns anil citien give l'rescott, Ren., 17,244,
Marcy 14,200, Mattering 137. In
1870 the same places gave Cheney 17,071,
Marcy 14,519, scattering 108. Uepubli*
can net gain in these place? 325.
The towns of the 1st Congressional
District give Maraton, Kep., 4,081, Jones
4,495, scattering 30.
Twenty towns in the 2d Congressional
District gave Briggs, Rep., 5,04i, Stilloway
4,487, Scattering 25.
Thirty-tivo towns in the 3d Centres
sional District gave Blair. Kep., 0,011,
Kent 4,902, scattering 45.
One hundred and thirty towns and cities
give l'rescott 24,727, Marcy 20,930,
scattering 190. In 1870 the same place*
gave Cheney 25.321, Marcy 21,0G1, scattering
259; Republican net gain in these
places, 194.
In District No. 1,45 towns give Marston
(Kep.) 8,00-\ Jones (Deni.) 7,499,
Bcattering 4-1.
In District No. 2,25 towns give Briggs
(Kep.) 5,082, Sulloway (Dem.) 5,085, scattering
20.
In District No. 3, 50 towns give Blair
(Kep.)9,027, Kent(Dem.) 7,800, scattering
58.
Concoud, N. II., March 13.? One
hundred and fourty-one towns and cities
gi*e Preacott, 28,942;. Marcy, 21,354;
scattering, 230. In 1870 the same places
gave Cheney, 29,700; Marcy, 25,-490; scattering,
310. It ia probable that Prencott'a
majoritv in the State will reach
3,500.
The returns received from the Congressional
districts are meagre and nol
Buflicient to definitely determine the result.
The latest footings areas follows:
Forty towna in District No. 1, 'give
Marston, Kep., 7,052; Jones, Deui.,
scattering, 44.
Thirty towns in the 2d Distrct give
Briggs, Rep., 0,545; Sulloway, Dera.
5,843; Bcattering, 31.
Forty-five towns in the 3d District give
Blair, Rep.,9,207; Kent, Dem., 7,809, scattering,
58.
ine nepuuncans claim to have carried
three districts, that Marston will have 20C
majority^ Briggs 1,000 and Blair 1,200.
The Democrats do not concede the 1st
District, claiming to have elccted Jones,
A private dispatch from Jones this eveingsays
he will have 500 majority.
The Republicans will doubtless have
from 50 to 75 majority in the House and
from 8 to 12 Senators".
SENATE-EXECUTIVE SESSION
Washington, March 13.
Mr. Anthony submitted a resolution
that the volume containing the proceedings
of the Electoral Commission and ol
the two Houses of Congress in regard tc
counting the electoral vote,ordered print
ed a few days ago, be prepared for publi
* cation under direction of the Committee
on Printing, and that two hundred copies
be furnished to the Justices of the Supreme
Court who were members of the
Electoral Commission. Referred.
| Mr. Morton submitted an order that the
telegraphic dispatches referred to in the
letter of Wm. Orton, President of the
Western Union Telegraph Company, read
Saturday lost, be deposited in the ofiicc
of the Secretary of the Senate, to be bv
him delivered to Orton upon him giving
a receipt for the same.
Mr. Mitchell asked that the order lie
u?v? uiiui ku'iuuuun. uu uiucicu,
A recess was taken for an hou r. Upon
reassembling a message waa received from
the President and an Executive flexion
, wai held. When the doom were opened
the Senate adjourned until to-morrow.
The Vanderhilt Will.
Xf.w York, March 13.?The contesl
over the will of the late Commodore Vanderbilt
was ended to-day by all the con'
testants withdrawing their objections to
the probate of the will. The trial was to
have commenced to-day, but the whole
matter was arranged between Wm. II,
Vanderbilt and the contestants before the
court opened. Among the counsel
were Secretary of State Evarts, Judge
Matthews, Jeremiah S. Black and David
Dudley Field, all of the counsel in the
late Presidential contest.
Molly Mugtilre*.
Philadelphia, March 13.?The Supreme
Court this morning ordered that
the writ of error in the case of Munley
vs. Commonwealth should be nolle pronethere
being no assignment of error
tiled nor any papers or books, owing to the
poverty of the plaintifl' In error, and thai
the argument 9f the case of Carroll vs
Commonwealth must proceed. It will be
the next case argued. Both Munley and
Carroll were Molly Maguiresaud are under
sentence of de*th for murder.
The Failure ol Mr. KiugonT""
Xkw York, March 13.?Members ol
the Produce Exchange say that Mr,
Kingon, who failed yesterday, was ahorl
00,000 tierces of lard on which there wae
a decline of ?(? per tierce, making a los*
of $360,000. One member thought that
Mr. Kingon's losses would probably nol
amount to more than ?150,000. John
Sinclair & Co., agent* for Kingon & Co
at Belfast. Ireland, state that James
Kingon is in no way connected with that
firm. ^
Weather Indications
Wa* Dkfartmk.vt, )
Dimes or tiii Cntitr 810 xal OrricvH, V
Washington, D. C., March 14-1 a. h. )
rxoBABiunn.
For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley, a
rising barometer, increasing sonthwesl
winds, warmer and partly cloudy weather,
For the Lakes, south to southwest
winds, falling barometer, warmer and
cloudy wtather with rain or mow.
WASHINGTON.
Secretary Thompson Takoa Pos,,
session or Hii Offlco.
A New Eleotlon for Louisiana and
South Carolina.
' Rumored Recall of Pierrepont and
Cushing. i
Kwrctnry Thompson.
Washington, March 13.?Richard w.
Thompson arrived last night, and called
al the Kxecutivc Mansion thin morning,
i in company with Senator Morton. The
' President met them in the red parlor and
' delivered to Thompson bin commission an
? Secretary of the Navy.
t Secretary Thompson, accompanied by
t ex-Secretary Robeson, reached tho Navy
? Department about 11 o'clock to-day. The
I cx-Secretary introduced Sec'y. Thompson
' to the Chief Clerks Hogg and Lindsey,
I and Mane, who for 4V years was messenf
ger at the Secretary's door and the Clerks
of the Secretary's office, headed by their
t Chief Clerk, paid their respects. During
. the introduction Senators Hamlin and
i Maine and Representative Head entered
> and paid their respects. There was no
, speech making. The Secretary and ex'
Secretary conferred for an hour or so,
and about one o'clock Mr. Kobeson took
his departure. The chiets of the several
I bureaus and the clerks of the departments
will to-morrow take a formal leave
' of the cx Secretary at his house.
PilKSlUENTIAI. VISITOR.8.
' A ?? >? lilt Uldltillill In ll.rt "
. day were a number of Republicans and
Democrats from Virginia. The latter nay
they are favorably imp reused with the
President and believe he will do what is
! right towards nil sections.
A POLITICAL STRWV.
< l'roin tliO'fart that a soldier who killed
another, was, by order of Gen. De Trobriand,
turned over to the Superintendent of
i Nicliolls police at New Orleans, some
persons have supposed that this is a recognition
of Nicholls' government, but officials
say there is no political significance'
i whatever, in order of De Trobriand, nor
did any instruction emanate from Washington
concerning the transfer of t he soli
dier to the police.
' NEW ELECTION PROPOSED FOR LOUISIANA
AND SOUTH CAROLINA.
Senator Blaine, in view of the possibility
that the President may not recognize
Packard or Chamberlain, is very
earnestly in favor of having, by consent
of all parties, a new election in Louisiana
nnd South Carolina, and Iiiih ho exported
himself to President Hayes. This,
Blaine believes, could be had by common
consent of all political organizations, and
could be conducted in a peaceful manner,
free from the entanglement of the Presidential
contest. The result of the elec,
tion, which ever party mighty prevail,
would, in Blaine's judgment, bring peace
and contentment to those, States more
certainly, perhaps, than any other mode
of adjustment now practicable. This
policy, Blaine thinks, would harmonize
all the elements of the Republican party
and secure, at the same time, the co|
operation of all the Democrats in the
South who desire a peaceful adjustment
, of the exiflting difficulties on an honora;
ble basis.
THE KELLOGG REPORT.
Senator Morton, Chairman of the Com,
mittee on Privileges and Elections, says
the majority report of that committee on
: the Kellogg c^se, although prepared, will
not be presented to the Senate to-day, and
the views of the minority cannojt of
course be submitted before the majority
1 report. The reaagn for delay in conjectured
to be that owing to the absence of
. the Kcpublican Senator* the Democrats
. constitute nearly or quite a majority of
them. Aa there is no other business
ready for action by the Senate, it will now
1 have to await the nominations or other
executive business.
NOMINATIONS.
The President s.ent the following nouii|
nations to the Senate to-day: Lot M.
Morrill, Collector of Customs for the
District of Portland and Falmouth, Me.;
( Wm. Stone, U. S. Attorney for South
Carolina; Asa 0. Aldis,of Vermont; Jas.
[ li. Howell, of Iowa, and Orange Ferris,
of New \ork, Southern Claims Commissioners.
Postmasters?Wm. R. llolloway
at Indianapolis, Nicholas Filbeck at
, Terre Haute, George P. Fleger at South
J Bend, John Dowd. at Kockville, and
, Henry Davis at Bedford, all in Indiana.
, Mr. Morrill is understood to have been
oflered the appointment of U.S. Minister
, to England, but preferred to remain in
, his own State.
The Senate in executive session conI
firmed'Morrill's nomination immediately.
, The others were referred to the appro*
priato committees. !
ADMINISTERED THE OATH.
Judge Cartef this morning administered
(ho oath ol oflice to Secretary Thoinp- j
son at the Executive Mansion.
1 THE^SUPREME JUDGES.
| Ex-Justice Davis, in a letter to hin as-|
I sociates on the bench of. the Supreme
Cout, announcing the cloeo Of his oilicial |
labor*, Bays: In severing the relations!
which have existed between us for hoi
many years, I l>eg leave to bear my testi-1
1 rnony to the eminent learning,ability and
integrity, which have characterized'yourl
. judicial labors. From the organization of1
? the government, the Supreme Court hasi
been composed of able and upright'
judges, and in my judgement it is
, now as worthy of the confidence]
of the American 'people as it ever
has been at any period of its his-1
! tory. The remaining justices unite in I
I the reply to J udge Davis and express the
hope that his life in the future maybe
as useful us it has l>e3ii in the past and I
that the ties of personal friendship which I
now bind them so closely to him may
. never be broken.
cuorpennixo.
The Supreme Court decision in the case
| of Chorpenning vs. the United States,
appealed from the Court oi Ciaims, the
! court atlirms the decision of the court
: below in this notorious case against the
claimant.
' The duty devolved upon the Postmas'
ter-Qeneral, under act of Congress, is
held to be ministerial, and is
in no sense judicial. The adjustment
having been made under a!
special law renders it in no wise different
from those made daily by the accounting
officers of the Government under the gen-1
i eral law conferring their powers and prei
scribing their duties. The idea that the i
1 Government is concluded by the results at |
which they may arrive would be regardt
ed as a noveUy within and without Uiel
i several departments.
Justice Swayne delivered the opinion. |
eight iiour labor.
United States vs. Martin, an appeal
from the Court of Claims. In this* case
it is decided that the act of Congress, declaring
that eight hours shall constitute!
a day's worklor all laborers or workmen,
&c., employed by, or on behalf of
tho Government of the United States, is
i in the nature of a direction bv the United
; States to It* agents, and is not a contract
, with the laborers to thatelFect, and does
; not prevent the officers of the GovernI
ment from making agreements with the
laborers, by which the day's labor may
I lie made on lean than 8 hour*. The act
low not prescribe the amount of compensation
to be paid for labor of 8 hour*
or any other time. When a laborer has
been In the habit of working for the government
11! bourn a. day at u compensation
of $2 50 |*r day, and in answer to
his request is informed that if he wishes
| to remain in the service he must con*
tinuo to work 12 hours per day and receives
his pay accordingly, he cannot
afterwards charge for additional time
over eight hours as a day's labor. When
I an application is made for an excess of
time over eight hoiys |?er day and an allowance
is made, another receiver reccipta
in full for tho amount. This is a
bar to any further claim. This decision
will dispose of a largo number of cases of
' a similar character, it having been nut
forward as a test, Justice Hunt delivered
the opinion.
J'JIESJDEUT JJAY.ES AND TJItt 80VTUEBS
STATE*.
It is said this evening in oflicial places
that the President has not indicated his
wish for a new election in South Carolina
and Louisiana. Colored delegations
have visited the President, and generally
expressed to him their approval of his
Southern policy.
Kx-Secretary Fish called to pay his respects
to lion. Alexander 11. Stephens today,
and passed some time in conversation
with that gentleman.
Mr.Stephens said he was glad President ;
llayes was shaping his policy something
after that of Gen. Washington, by calling
around him good and true men without ,
regard to their political or partisan i
antecedents, and he predicted a lasting
l>enclit to tho country if tho '
policy shall lie carried out. Mr. 1
Stephens also said, as to a policy for :
Louisiana ami South Carolina, as well
it.? ?n ? -
..r. t.iw UVUl-1 OUUHICfll OVilltH. ^Vll mat ,
the peonlo of these States desire is to ha 1
left to themselves to govern themselves i
as may seem bent to them, and all that
Mr. I laves can or need do is to see that
their governments ure republican in form I
and that they ohey the laws and keep the I
peace. " i
CUJIIN'i AND riEUREPONT. i
Among the reports to-night is one to
the effect that I'ierrcpont and Gushing '
have been recalled from their respective
missions in England and Spain. j
SCI1CRZANI) KEY.
.Secretary Schurz and Postmaster Ueu- ,
eral Key received u very large number of ,
callers to-day. Among those who called t
on Schurz were Senators lJeck, Bogy, ex- ,
Senators Logan and Cragin, and Senators ;
Christianev, Paddock, Saunders and oth- ,
era; also a large delegation of Missouri ,
people headed by ex-Congressman Van
Horn. The Postmaster General was vis-t ,
ited by sundry delegations from Virginia ,
and elsewhere, urging the claims ot applicants
for postoflices. lie announced
to them as his policy not to interfere with j
any office where the service is welt per- ,
formed. ,
Attorney General Devens to-day pre- j
sented to the Supreme Court his cotnmis- j
sion to oflice and was ipialilied,
(OL1UI11S. ,
Columbus, ()., March 13.?Governor
Young Rent a special message to the
General Assembly to-day, which recommends
the passage of the bill now pending
in that body for the creation of a bu- i
reau of statistics of the mining and in in- ,
eral resources of Ohio. JIe opposed the j
proposed extra session of the Legislature
in October to complete the revision of the <
work of the commission now engaged in 1
codifying the general statutes, lie says
he will not call an extra session for this '
purpose,and if one iB held the Assembly
vuciuBvivex iiiuai nujourn io-uay cer- ,
tain. Attention is called to the over- i
crowded condition of the penitentiary, j
and the unsafe and unwholesome character ]
of some of the county jails and recom- \
mendation is made that intermediate ?
prisons or workhouses for the confine- t
ment of the less hardened criminals ,
should at once be provided. The estab- (
lishment of district workhouses is siig- |
gested ax the most practicable solution of
the tramp question Kecommcndation t
is also made that laws should be passed i
to lHjrfect the organisation of the State r
militia, as the best protection against )
riot and destruction of property. The ]
message speaks in the warmest terms of j
President Hayes, and predicts for him a 1
peaceful and useful administration. i
OHIO SENATORSIIII*.
In the Senate to-day a resolution was *
adopted providing for a join convention i
of the General Assembly on next Tues- t
day, at noon, to elect a United States 1
Senator. 1
The forces here in the interest of the
candidates for Senator have increased <
materially, and have thronged the legis- t
lativc halls all day.
A letter was received from I>cn Wade 1
to-dav saying that he neither sought nor ?
would he accept the nomination. <
Matthews and Taft are still considered t
the leading candidates, with Howlan,of i
Ashtabula, as a good third. t
The Republican members assembled in i
caucus to-night and adopted a resolution
deciding to hold a caucus to nominate a c
candidate for Senator on Thursday night; J
that the vote shall lie hv hnllnt n?ul that. r
.i majority of all the Republican mem- f
hers of the Assembly shalI be necessary 1
to nominate. t
I IKi; KC(Oltl). ?
Baltimore, March 13.?A four Htory
brick ware bouse, No. 11 Commerce
street, occupied by W. D. Schurtz & Co.,
wholesale fish and cheese dealers, burned ?
this evening. Loss$10,000.
Providence, March 13. ? Elliott's
Opera House and the Monument House
and stables at Woonsockct were burned i
to-night, with most of the contents. Loss t
$SO,000; insured $.">0,000. The buildings .
all belonged to L. D. Elliott ?.v Co. The (i
lire originated in Weeks' furniture store .
under the Opera House.
Cameron the Son Sueeeetls Cam- j
eron the Father. :
IlARRisncRG, March 13.?In the Re- c
publican caucus to-day, Ex-Secretary of .
War, J. Donald Cameron, was nominated [
on the tirst ballot for United States Sen- v
ate. The vote stood, Comeron 128, Mor- *
ton McMichael 1. The nomination was
then made unanimous. The resolution
endorsing President Hayes' policy was
pawed. ' ' _
Snow iu tho MountainN.
Salt Lake,March 13.?Snow has been i
falling iu the mountains, near here, for
the last twelve days. Yesterday a snow
slide occurred near Alta, killing Mathew \
Ingram and J. Pratt. j
se1u0cs accident. .
There was a cave in in the Flagstafl' mine I
last night, covering Jive men and killing t
lleprv Johnson. No others badly hurt <
Another Heavy Fire in New York, c
New York, March 13.?-A lire in the t
buildings 02 and VI Franklin street, to- a
day, caused large losses to several dry 1
goods firms, among others Townsend & s
Yale, whose loss is from $33,000 to $50,000.
The building was damaged to the
extent of $10,000. Bullock ? Co.'h lo^s
$20,000; Bacon ? Co. $25,000. All in- a
aural. (
Six Per ?cut Interest.
Hartford, March 13.?The House of c
Representatives to-day passed a bill mak- ^
ing the legal rate of interest 0 per cetot in i
the absence of contract. The bill previ- c
ously passed the Senate. 1
FOREIGN NEWS.
illKlKAOTliiw (il ENTIOX.
A Memorable liny.
I/on don, March i:i??The Tiwm Bays
to-day will be memorable in the liiatory
of the Eastern question. The Cabinet
meets to consider the termiiol agreement
among the Towers. It does not contain
any engagement to use coercion in any
form. The Foweri will employ their
Diplomatic influence in favor of the reforum
that the Conference his decided
necessary, but further than thin they will
not go. No time in fixed within which
the Powers arc to use their influence,
or after which they are to consider their
efforts to have failed. When the proposals
which Lord Derby submits to his
colleagues have been accepted by the
other European Powers, it is expected
that Russia will declare herself, satisfied '
and demobilization will follow in due I
course.
A protocol to be signed by the Porte ,
and countersigned by the Powers is a '
form of agreement which has found most
favor. The article continues: We believe
if England accepts this all the other
powers will; it then depends upon the 1
temper in which the Porto receive.1} the
agreement, and the acts which follow it, '
to show whether we ure on the path to {
final pacification. Hitherto the Sultan's .
government has show" ?o desire to come
to terms with liussia. We can only hope J
that the Porte will not, by action or inaction,
by purposeless defiance or ill- J
timed obstinacy, frustrate the sincere at- !
tempts of the o'tlier States to avoid war. !
There has as yet been no beginning of *
better rule, and the condition of the prov- 1
inces which were original seats of insur- 1
rection is pitiable in the extreme. The
Powers.will become once more sureties
for the Turkish government, and should
they fail the end must come at last.
Paris, March id.?The editor of Le '
Temp* had an interview with Ueneral i
IgnatiefT. He Bays: Ignatieft' declared *
that his mission was to obtain a formal <
ianction to the resolutions o( the Confer- J
ence. Russia held to their substance, ?
but, as regards form, would accept indif- |
ferentlyfloither a proctocol -emanating j
from the Bix Powers, or a diplo- *
uiatic instrument nigned by Turkey alone, <
but countersigned bf tin; Powers. The <
proctocol by making manifeBt the tirm re
?olve of the Powers to sec the reforms
Accomplished would give the proposals of
the Conference the form of positive assurance.
.Russia would not grant Tur- t
key more than two months grace for ex- t
?cuting the roforins. "When this time ]
expired the Powers would be no longer 1
bound to act collectively, but would be t
compelled in virtue of "the proctocol to ?
allow the free exercise of armed inter- 1
vention by one or more of the Powers. :
The (ieneral continued: Our desire 1
for peace is so strong that even if England 1
mly partially accedea to our views we
?hall not break oft'negotiations, but use
fresh eil'orts to obtain concessions. No
time, however, must be loHt. We cannot ?
leave our army inactive, we must either |
utilize or prepare to disband, lguatieft' |
<aid he was furnished with the full pow- ,
era by his government. <
I.V(JI,VM). j
London, March 13.?The declilTe yes- '
terdayin bar silver, iHdue to a reduction
jf three-eighths in Indianexchange, and
limited demand for export.
The Colorado potato beetle has been '
liscovered alive at Bremen, on goods !'
irought from New York.
Peace has been concluded between tiie "
Transvaal Republic and Secocoeni. ?
A letter to the Time* frnm Ppm dnlml 1
March 8th, says: Many of the prisoners 1
vho were arrested tor alleged complicity
n the plot of Midhnt Pasha have been
liberated. Kemal Key, Midhat'a secreary,
is atill imprisoned and examined 1
laily by magistrates. The sudden tit of J
error which disorganized the whole gov- J
srnment and placed the Sovereign at the i
liscretion of a little palace cliquc is ii
lereby shown to continue. f
The Sultan's council is now more than
?ver haunted by fear of plots. The prevailing
popular idea is that the party
itrongly attached to Murml EQ'endi, are s
jusily spreading reports of his complete II
ecovery, and claiming his right to restor- n
ition. Murad's adherents declare that i
jotli Turkish and foreign doctors were o
manimous that two or three months rewee
would completely restoro his realon.
Their prediction has been fully
ealized. Murad is now far more fit for J
he throne than his drunken terror r
launted brother, and it is fully time {
hat they should change places.
A dispatch from Berlin aaya a recent
)rder of German authority asserts that
he men who formerly 'served in the
French army should quit Alsace and 1
',orraino immediately or accept German ?
lationality, will be brought to the notice 11
>f the Reichstag by the Deputies from
hose provinces, the. order has been
nodified, but onlv so as to offer better
erins to those willing to become Ger- ^
nans. The order atlects 5,000 families. ^
A Berlin dispatch says: In the resuni- ?
id debate on the budget in the Reichstag,
Terr Beaancon,Deputy from and Mayor
>f Met/, made a sensational speech, de*
cribinir tho riimntia ?tn?n of nftuim in
ii3 constituency and asked for. a self- ?
[overnment for Alsace and Lorraine. *
?e quoted statistics showing that prop- ^
>rty in Lorraine now is worth only half n
That it was before the annexation. ' r
ITALY. n
Rome, March 13.?The Pope delivered a
lis allocution in the Consistory, which
ras held at the Vatican yesterday. He pass- o
id in review the event* since 1870, and ti
aid Italy took torcible possession of fi
tome at an epoch when the generous na- j
ion was in sore distress. He declared
hat the Italian ecclesiastical laws ti
leprivcd him of the msans of ii
idministering the church, and left d
lirn only liberty granted by the
irdinary laws. He lamented his inabili- r
y to prevent immorality and irreigion
from permeating society. ..In conlusion
he pronounced conciliation impossible,
and appealed to the foreign
lishops to incite the faithful to the good
rork of inducing their governments to
akethe position of the Holy See into 1'
onsideration.
VEKMA.HI. J
Hkki.in, March 13.?In the Keichstag hi
o-day debate on the budget waa resumed, ri
Prince Bismarck again opposed the sug- tl
;cstion for an organization of the> Im>erial
Ministry. He said the Imperial si
Ministers do not accord witl* the present R
mperial institutions. The constitution
describes certain paths within the j]
lounds of which it is necessary f
0 move, and which I shall not F
[uit as long as T continue to be Chan- ?
ellor. He then reviewed the progress n
if the young German Empire, nhowing 1
hat it could otils' proCoed slowly in the ?
rrangewent of its organization, but it
lad hitherto proceeded in the right way
ind made practical progress.
f<
Kobs His Employers. \\
New York, March 13.?Jas. J.Smith, 'l
1 clerk of Ivison, Blackman, Taylor & v
.'o., educational book dealers and stationrs,
has been arrested, charged with steal- J
ngover SI,000 worth of steel pens and
ither goods belonging to the firm. The j,
;oodi were found at nis bouse, and were k\
narked for shipment to dealers outside 0
>f the city. Smith is a member of the si
loung Men's Christian Association. n
Option Drain. th
St. iiouig, Miirch 1 't.?Lucien ICaton, f?
I'.S. Register in Bankruptcy, dolivered
a derision thin afternoon on option deal*, ) ',
declaring that when the parties making t0
Htich iIcuTh have no intention o( making e?
a bona title purchase or Hale, the transac- ,h
action is u.ilt and void. in
motoiku public. ml
The Convention *of general passenger ^
agent* adjourned this afternoon, but the m
new schedule of rates has not been made 8o
public. It in understood, however, that \y,
nd material change from the old rates Qu
has l>eon mode. A large nuuiher of the H*1
members of the Convention accepted an ji?
invitation of the St. Louis A Iron Mountain
Company to visit iiot Springs, Ark., J.d
and left on an excewion to that place thin J*
afternoon, accompanied by a number of I'ti
invited guests and several local railroad ?
ollioers. They .will return on Thursday.
The next meeting of tho Association will il>
be held in Montreal in September.
StrcugtlioniiiK tin* Hands ot ttio }{{j
I'rcvMldcnt. Ui
NAsiiviLL'E, March l.'I.?The Cotton {JJ
[Exchange. Board of Trade, merchant* n?
and prominent men, among them lien.
Ivirby Smith, have signed a circular
jailing a mass meeting for the purpose i
>f giving public expression to Mr. un
Hayes and assure him high appreciation ?1
lor the encouragement he ban given to N<
.he people of the whole nation by the
irtse, conservative and patriotic course of
l>olicy adopted by him at the beginning of j ,
Iiirt administration, tiriuly believing tliat
if such a policy as that shadowed by tin* ^
President is faithfully adheard to, peace |,a,
ind great prosperity will soon be restored _]
'.o the entire American .people. am
Tin* Hampton fiioveriiiiieiit. ?J
Charleston, March 13.?Tho question . *
)f the conllictiug claims of Hampton and
Chamberlain to the Governorship, came
ip in the Circuit Court to-day, as involved
in the validity of committment by the
rial Justice appointed by Governor (
Hampton, .ludge Keed decided that the ,llu
llitiinrit v nf # lio I ?
>e respected as that of the defacto and de- ai
are officer of the State. This decision I'm
stablishes the legality of Hampton's gov- Ita
,'rnment as to the Charleston circuit, and ?I
)ther Circuit Judges throughout the JOn
State had already made similar decisions. ',l'j
Murder auil Suicide. ^
Toledo, March l!5.?This morning Miihael
Merriuian, living at Rock Creek ant
Center, ten miles south of Huntington, tio
Indiana, who has been in the Insane Any- 1
urn and was Bent home about a year ago I",
bought to have been permanently cured, " '*
ihot one of his sons aged 18 through the
lead fatally wounding him, and another
iged 10 through the shoulder, probably
atally wounding him. lie then shot and 1,1
tilled himself instantly.
m n5
.Mule House Kill. JJ.
Indianapolis, March 13.?The new
state house bill has finally passed both Kit
branches of the Legislature. It provides gru
or the appointment of four persons, ?J
[ually'divided politically, who with the u^'
Governor shall constitute the Statellouse S i
Hoard. The building is to be located on ^ ,
lie site of the present one and to crtst not 1
jxceeding $2,000,000.
Georgia Election. Fir
Atlanta, Ga., March 1.'I.?-The repot ta "m
rom the Ninth Congressional District V!
ire meagre. The indications are that
Jell, the regular Democrat, is elected by j,?r
i fair majority over Speer, the independ- yec
:nt Democrat, and Archer, the regular am
Republican. The official figures are slow 25a
coming in, and the contest tuav b? nlrwo- <'in
Dt'iillt ol .11 rs. Jesse IK ESrl^ht. <?n?
Louisville, March 1"?.?Mr*. M. E. al
fright, "widow of the late Hon. J. I),
fright, of Indiana, died at the Gait ]
louse last night at 9:20. Mrs. Bright'* am
llness was ot short duration. The re- We
uains leave here at 4 o'clock Wednesday *1{>a
or Baltimore, for burial. |"i
MInn Dunsor's Uncle.
Columbus, O, March 13.?Smith Dan* 6q(!
er, of Camden, 0., uncle of the late u.jj
lary M. Denser, who left a fortune of ftm
icarly one million dollar* to charitahlo me
natitutiona, is here and i? taken steps to
ontest the will.
lCmik .Suspension. wit
PorraviLLE, March 13.?The (ierman WIU
Sanking Company of 1'ottsvillc hau hus- ?r'
tended. Deposits ?35,000. The assets, ^
t is thought, are more than the liabilities. ,jU('
^ gtci
(aOKN the 1'lIgiIiKt.
New York, March 13.?Joseph (ions,
lieEnglish pugilist, left this evening in ...J
ustody of Detective Bligh, of Kentucky,
or Louisville. * 0
.Murine Intelligence.
London, March 13.?-Steamers Xeckar, Mi<
'he Queen and California, from 2sew
L*ork, arrived; Marathau, from Boston,
rrived out. ^ F
HINOK TCI,CUU\1IV k"
WASHINGTON, AlaYcU 13.?(it'll.
ock, late Private Secretary to President \
Srant, takes charge of the* Fifth Light- 0f ]
louse District, to which he wan assigned uc
a Major of Engineers, at hisown request, , ..
elievtng Maj. Franklin Howard.
BosTON.March 13.?Near 0 o'clock this nn
lornlng Jacob Ilirschfield, aged CO years, troi
as found in his house, at '2S1 JlurriHon civi
venue, gagged, robbed and fatally shot. be t
Phii.adkli'Iiia, March 13.?Threecars ber
f a train on the Philadelphia, Wilming- the
in and Baltimore Kailroad were thrown whi
rom the track near Wilmington, on 0f
londay night, and smashed to piece*. baa
Pott8vili.e, March 13.?The examina- (j0|
on of the booksof W. J. Kutler, Cash- jm]
r of the First National Lank, Pottsvillc, ??
IscloBes a defalcation of SI7,000. ^
INANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL
BY TELEGRAPH. J}?
SSew York Money and Ntocli.
New York, Maroh 13.?Money?L'uiJ "ll
ercent. Prime mercantile paper 3l,u."?
er cent. Custom receipts $260,000. The
isaiatant Treasurer disbursed $340,000.
Hearings $3O,O00,000. Sterling quiet at
,84a4.8.">iK. V
Gold?Opened and elbsed at 104with
lies in the interim at lOJJsJ. uirrylug EfH
ites laU percent. Loan;* were also made
at at 2 per cent for borrowing. CO;
Stlveu?At London unchanged, llcrv,
ilver bars arc $1 24 greenbacks; $1 lt? \yj.
old. Silver coin per cent discount.
GOVERNMENTS?Active and Steady. pj^l
initcd titstca 6a ot 1881, coupon?....". 11:-" ?
iw-Twentles (1868) ..... 107?4
Iro-TwunUoa (18CA) new 103*
lro-TwinUw(l?C7) ?.....lllk
Ire-TwuiiUw llb&J)
ew Flrca - ~ 1G!P?
ew Four aud 11 lulls ?.10.v,
OD'torUM..... Ill*
ea-lortli* (coupons)......*...... \
urrencjr titxua 123;'? n
Railroad Bonds?irregular. A*J
State Skcciutieh?Quiet. ar,.,
Stocks?Speculation was firm as a rule nil j
>r the general railroad and miscellaneous tlflti
Mt, and weak and loiter for coal stocks,
he formal proceedings in the Yanderbilt
Ill case before the Surrogate Court, which -1
onsisted in the withdrawal of all objec- J #
ons and the admission of the will to proate,
strengthened K. Y. Central, and the r<
uprovement in this stock had a favorable ^
itluence on the list. The weakness of coal
:ockg was in marked contrast to the rest
f the market. The depression in these ?qt
tiares was caused by announcement that
lining operations will soon be resumed in
*.1 V/ XIX*
. Wyoming region. Tbti was ths ligual
r ftharp soiling. The more bearish feel*
K was subsequently increased l>y uu ollinl
notice that the I'ciitmylvauia Coal
unpany will on the 20th iiist. hq\1 225,000
ns of 1'ittntou coal. At the final close
ill klooks increased under covering of
ort sales. The transactions aggregated
0,000 shares of which 15,000 were Pacific
nil, 10,000 Western Union, 4,000 St. Paul
clerred, 13,000 Lake Shore, 10,000 New
irk Central, 80,000 Delaware, Lack*
ranna & Western, 9,000 Delaware A Hud*
n Canal and 5,000 A. A P.Telegraph.
ntern Unlon..._ C0? C. C. C. A 26
ilclallTer IG'./New Jerwy Cen? l>J?
ilckiilver pM SIK Hock Iiland ?..10U-,
rifle Mall *?? Ht. Paul 18W
irijosa vH Hi. l'aul preferred... 47y,
;rli)ora preferred.. ty\ Wabash 6
Imu* Mpttn 10*2 Chicago A Alton ... U4
file, Knrtfo A Co... H4 Chlgo A Alton pfd- 104
lericaiu M , Fort Wayu* WJ$
,lt?l Btate? 44 Terr? Haute 2
Y. Central ?... U7 Torre Haute pld...- 14
(e 7? Ohio A Mississippi.. 5%
!? preferred 17 Del*. A Lack* COS,
rlcin 1S9 A. A P. Telegraph.. '2*}\?
rlutu |iraferT?d.Mi:in Missouri Pacific ltr.'
clilgan Outral... 4U'H Indian* Central 102%
iianui IV- Hurllngtou A Qula..10^a
Ion 1'aollU' Muck.. 71 H. AtiuJuo 11
uols Central ?MJ? Central Pac. lwnds.^10^4
lc?tHhore ftoj* Union Paclflcb\l?.. ..103ft
tsburgh H'.t^|Un>l OratiU ;..1UI
rthwwterti mui.. iWJiiSlnk'gFund 0rthwostern
pfd... W I
m ? Chicago.
Chicago, March 13.?Flour?Quiet and
changed: Wheat?Inactive and lower;
23 cash; $1 23%al 24 April; $128 Mar,
?. 3,' $1 1-1; rejected 90c.. Corn?Steady
39c cash; Mho April; 43c May; rejected
. Onto?Quiet at 32c cash: 32??cAnrll:
-sO -May; rejected 24c. Rye?Quiet at
IjjV. Barley? Dull at 490520. Pork?
>sing Arm and higher ut $1.'$ 40 cosh;
> 40a 13 AVA April; $13 60&13 ti2X May;
s sold at $13 (Hi cash; $13 25 May. Lard
f>ull anil closing higher; $9*10 cash
(I April; $920.May. Hulk Meats?Quiet;
[a7/%c. Dressed Hogs?5Xc. Whisky
>1 04.
>u call Hoard Wheat was higher at $124
iril; $128% May. Coru higher at 39Jfia
April, Pork cosier ami unchanged,
rd lirtner at 9>Sc April.
Ciiiclnuiitt.
M.NCINNATI, March 13.'?Cotton?Dull
I drooping at 11 Me. Flour?Quiet uud
adv.' Wheat?Quiet and steady; red $1 35
50.' Corn?Steady at 42a43c. Oats?
in at 35a40c. ltye?Firm at 7'2a73c.
rley?Quiet. Pork?Firm at $14 25. Lard
n good demand; stcatu 8*6a0c; kettlo
klOj^e. Hulk Moats?Kasier; shoulders
short ribs 7c; short clear 7no? Bacon.
)ull; shoulders (iaC.'^c; short rib He; short"
ar8%a8%c. Butter?Firm; clioicu Westi|Rescrvo?24a25c.
Whisky?Nominally
demaud largely in excess of offerings
I eity distillers refuse to sell at quotaus.
,
lOOH?Steady; eummou $4 75a5 00;t'air
good light *5 10a5 3"; packing $5 40a
0; heavy butchers $565a5S0.
New York.
Nkw YOIIK, March 13.?Cotton?Quiet
I2al2j?c. Flour?Demaud moderate fur
ne use; superfine western and State $540
7.">; common to good $5 75a5 95; good
hoiee $5 90at> 00;- white wheat extra
05a7 Oft; extra Ohio $5 7f>a7 50; St. Louis
86a8l 7j. Wh^at?Unchanged. Rye?
in; western 8laH4c. Barley?Dull;' tinided
Canada 75aS2^c. Malt?Dull. Corn
jess activc;',ungraded western mixed 54}$
>c; steam mixed 55a55!?e. Oats?Uninged.
Hay?G5a70c. Hops?Yearlings
()c. (.iroccries?Quiet. Whisky?Quiet
51 07? s. ,
Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA. March 13 Fln.it
m; Minnesota family $750; Pennsylvania
I Ohio $ti OOaS O0. Wheat?Steady;
msylvania red $1 51al 55; ainher $1 5b;
ite $1 Glial 05. Bye?Unchanged. Corn
)ciunnd steady and unchanged. Oats?
in; white4la 15c; mixed 39a40e. Clover
(1?l.'ial5)?c. Butter?Firm; New York
I Bradford county extra 27a28c; lirsts
27c; western extra 23a25c; firsts 21 a24c.
cc.se?Firm; primellal2c. Kggs?Westi
fresh atl(5al7c. Petroleum?Firm; re d
lflc; crude WAc. Whisky?Western
*1 u:?. _
I'klliulolphiu lVool Market.
'111 L,\ 1) ELi'fl I A, il arch 13.?Wool?Firm
1 demand fair; Ohio, Pennsylvania and
st Virginia XX and above 45a50c; extra
46c; medium 43a45c; coarse 38a40c; New
r!c, Michigan, Indiana aud western fine
40c; medium 41 J^n44c; coarse 3GjHJe;
abing washed 52o55c; unwashed 35s39e;
uida combing 52a55c; fine unwashed 25a
; eoarsc and medium 32c; tub washed42
c; extra and merino pulled 3tia42c; No. 1
I superfine pulled 30a36c; Texas fine and
ilium 20a28c; Texas coarse lGn20c.
I>ry UoodN.
Ir.w York, March 13.?Business ia light
h package houses, and the jobbing trade
i less active owing to the stormy weathCottons
moved slow from first hands,
brown and colored cottons were steady,
lite Bock bleached shirtings are re ed.
Prints quiet. Dress goods are in
?dy demand. Woolens are sluggish.
Toledo.
'oucdo, March 13. ? Flour ? Quiet,
icat?Steady; No. 1 white Michigan
55Yi\ extra white Michigan $158; amber
t$l 48. Corn?Dull; high mixed 43J^c;
, 2 spot held 43Kc; yellow 44^c. Oats
hill and infair demand; No. 2, 34X<*;
higan 38}?c.
rittNbnrgli.
'lTTsnURGll, March 13.?Petroleum?
iet and firm; crude $2 75a2 80 at Pars';
refined 16c Philadelphia delivery.
South Carolina Afl'airN.
Vabiiisoton, March 12.?The letter
iVade Hampton to the President rests
the termination of the present
itary occupation of the South CaroliState
House, and tho withdrawal of
)ps quartered therein, "in order that
il processes." aa the letter pom. "mm
iflectivc for the eviction of D.H.Chamlain
from the Executive Chamber, and
aecuring of the hooka and record*,
ich he now holds with an armed force
Federal troona." The application i*
i?d upon the ucciaion of the Supreme
irt of the State, which ha* recently ^dfjed
Hampton Governor.
IIAH. E. DWIGHT,
PRACTICAL CHEMIST,
rcpared to nrnkn caiefol ami complete to*!y?i
inn Ores, Llnieatones, Mineral Watera, otc.
Lalxrratory cor. 24th and Chapllne atrceti
lW Whwltat. W. Va.
HEADS
.'ILL HE PRINTED IN THE BEST
fLE, EITHER PLAIN OK FANCY
LOR8, AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
: INVITE AN EXAMINATION OF
ICES AND STYLES, AT THE
INTELLIGENCER OFFICE,
25 & 27 FOtTRTIBfTH 8T.
DMINISTRATOB'S NOTICE. ~
11 jitrsor.! hsTinji claimi ngalmt the ntate o!
row Mitchell, late ol Ohio county, drocurd,
1-qUMted to present th?m for eettfainent; and
>enon? indebted to mid rtta'o arc hereby no1
that payment inuit be made without delay.
I. V. JON EH,
rl-w A Jmlnl?trator,a c.
?fc H. PHILLII'S,
MANCrACTVREM MiUOBI IK
IIL CLOTHS, SHADES, &o.
lao. Agent* for the BOSTON BELTING CO'b
1HET. HK1.TINO, MUSE and PACKING.
i-r* iu Lh'ATUEH BELTING and JtUBBEK
(US generally.
Not. 26 and 28 Sixth St., Pittsburgh, Pa.

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