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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 02, 1877, Image 1

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(Elw M?, 3 iTt^lltgicu^f,
Tlie Kxrumiou In Cleveland To.
Iln ).
i?uite a number of business men fron
thia city ami Bridgeport will leave at t
o'clock thin morning (or Black Hirer liar
bor, on Lake Krie, via the Tuncarawa<
Valley Kailroad, striking that road a
Urichsville, on the l'anhandle roa<]
Thcygoup to iiiH|tect the 100 miles o
roa.l tint have been completed betweei
tljo Lake and Urichsville, to observe tin
character o( the country through whicl
it pastes, to make note* of the businesi
now doing, and to Hee the receiving ant
flipping facilities of the road at Black
Kiver Harbor, said to be the beat harboi
on Lake Krie, and a harbor wherofreigh
ran If disposed of more expeditiously am
economically than at Cleveland.*
We are glad to know that the gentle
men who are going on the excursion will
have an opportunity to meet with the
leading men of the Tuscarawas road, in
eluding MrrChamberlain, the President
and thus come to a more definite under*
standing than now exist* as to their re
ctprocity of interest in the completion ol
the line to this city. There id a verj
deep interest (elt here in the completior
<>f this road, but mingled with it there ii
a certain amount of tnbgiving and in
credulity arising out of the experience
of Wheeling in the past with railroads
the argument being that if the Tuica
rawa< road comes to West Wheeling ii
will in all probability seek a connection
with the Baltimore & Ohio road a
ltollairo; or if it really atop* at Wei
Wheeling that Tom Scott will buy it uj
and thus neutralize at once the idea o
competition between it and the C.AP
There is no deceive way at present t<
meet these arguments. No one ho*
visited Wheeling during the present can
vass for stock subscriptions who woj
deputised to pledge the Tuscarawas roa<
to any definite policy. True, Mr. Card
the Superintendent and Engineer, ha
been with us twice, hut he was not askei
* *?? V*. v,.? uaj.
in :\ casual way, ami even if lit* had b?ei
he of cours?, could not have assumed t
nay anything of a conclusive character
Hut there are men at the other end of tin
route who can wpeedily natiafv jiny mis
giving* in regard to the policy of the
road, and we doubt not that one of tin
Kood result* of the excursion to-day?ir
fact it* principal result?will be to en
tablish a more definite understanding be
tween the two ends of the lino.
Just at this time Messrs. Scott and Gar
rett have their hands full of all the leasei
lines they can take cart* of. Tlieir re
Kpective stocks are selling down in th<
market because, in part, ot the very fac
that they are not able to make thei
leases pay. This is particularly the casi
with Scott. Whether this will continu
to be the cx??* for an indefinite period ii
the future is a problem no one can no<
solve. He is sorely pressed just at pre*
ent, and the road before him still louk
rough. The news this morning look
war-like between the Baltimore ?& Ohi
and the three great rivals.
Thoao who go to Cleveland to-day wil
have an opportunity to canya.-s thi
whole subject with Mr. Chaiulwrtaiu, am
he no doubt is prepared to furnish then
with much information on this and al
other points touching the couibinatioi
of interests that ceuter in the completioi
of the Tuncarawas road to the Ohio rive
at this point.
A Kig ICailroad War Imminent
It appears by a dispatch from Nev
York that three Northern lines, th
Pennsylvania, Erie and New York Cen
tral, have entered into an alliance
offensive and defensive, to carry the wa
into Africa against the Baltimore *St Ohii
unless that road promptly comes t
term*. The Baltimore& Ohio is accuse
of violating the concordat entered int
with ho uuicb formality last fall, and ?
carrying grain at frightfully low rate
from Chicago to the seaboard. The fac
that the grain receipts of Baltimore hav
l?een larger for week* paat thaneithe
N'ew York or Philadelphia has appa
rently stirred up the rival linen. \V>
notice hy the exhibit for the three week
wnding March 17th, that the receipt* o
corn at Baltimore were 2,212,GOO bushel*
while at New York they were onl;
1,199,18% Mid at Philadelphia only Sol,
J00 buaheU. This would seem to indi
rate that Baltimore is becoming the Rrea
grain exporting port of the country
N'ew York and Philadelphia do not pro
pose to sit quietly by mid allow them
selves to be supplanted in that way.
In addition to the dispatch in au othe
column wo hare the following advices b;
i mail in regard to the present thrcateninj
aspect of afl'airs between these rival rail
"To-day (Friday) in the course of a
interview, William H. Vanderbilt, Pres
ident of the N'ew York Central, expresses
himself freely. lie said he knew tli
Biltiuioro & Ohio Koad had been takin
Western freights for whatever they coul
get, while the Central and Erie hai
strictly adhered to the schedule. Whe
* asked about the prospect* of auotiier rail
road war, he replied: "I hardly knoi
what you mean by 'railroad war.' If ;
man has a lot of apples to sell, he is like
ly to sell them to tbe fellow who want
tiieui the most, and will par him the moi
money, and if he wants to buy a lot h
will buy them from the fellow who want
to sell the most, and will take the leas
money. That's the whole principl
of the thing. Practically, we hav
live big railroads put of Xei
York, and just about builnea
enough for two; ?o vou sec there must b
more or less struggle for the trade. Al
the railroads can do now is to getalon;
a' well and as economically as possibl
until better times. Then, perhaps, ther
may be business enough for all." Mi
Vanderbilt also charged that the Haiti
more A Ohio not only discriminate!
:'?uin*t New York in the matter of ratei
but paid a premium to vessels to clea
from that port. As totho break of th
?''oiniiaet, lie said: "We are taking east
ern bound freight at the same rate tin
others take it for, when we can tintl ou
what their rate is, and before I think wt
will take it lower still. About the pros
,0' anoi'ier compact on freight
"j\ hat's the use to enter it\to compact)
"ben the other fellows cheat you the lira
chance they get? Our policy is to brinf
ireigni 10 mis cut at tue lowest rate that
will par, and we Intend to do it."
* Mr. Jewett, of the Erie, laid the Eastern
bound freight business of hii road
would be done in future without regard
to schedules. He would take freight for
whatever he could get, and a* much of it
[ as possible. No movement toward a fur?
ther compact would como from him. He
. wan tired of making compact* which
were broken before the ink wan dry.
Mr, Rose, of tjie Baltimore A Ohio,
1 professed ignorance regarding Eastern
I. bound freights, but did not believe his
( road was cutting under the nchedale, as
j charged. The Baltimore Jk Ohio had
always heon made a scapegoat of the New
' York roadi when they wanted to draw
t out of a compart.
i Dealers in Western produce say they
have been able to get their own terms
for some time past, not only on freight!
: from the West, but from ocean steamers,
r One gentleman said he recently made a
t contract on a quantity of pork from
j Chicago lo Europe at 45 cents, and had
shipped provisions from this city to Li?erpool
at 10s per ton. It is thought t|io
- railroad w:ir will have the effect of ad*
I vancing the rates of provisions to Eu!
rojie, because it will bring a large quantity
of grain to this port, and shippers
prefer to handle that commodity or cot*
ton to pork, tallow, lard, or other like
substances. One of the White^Star steam*
. its, rather than fill up with provision*
. this week, purchased a lot of stone ballast
in order to carry an entire cargo of
r cotton.
i The Pennsylvania Company deny ha?,
ing cut rates, ami make counter-charges.
All are thus at swords' points, and competition
will be the rule for the present
- :it least.
It it not impossible thai a truce of
- some kind may be patched up once more
t between the great East and West linftj
i but we doubt it. The Baltimore and Ohio
t has advantages which it is bound to re
t mm, even ai tuo risk ot its credit, aud
1 which, we apprehend, no combination
f can ignore or put out of the problem. It
' is unnecessary to point out that a new
railroad war, with all the uncertainties
J of duration and fortune which it in>
rolven, cannot but precipitate a stock
disaster of no mean proportions. Lake
? Shore touched 45} Saturday, the lowest
'I which it has ever touched, wince the Van'i
derbilt management, which held it above
" 90 through 1872. New York Central,
1 which averaged 115 through March, 1S7G,
was Saturday down to S9i{. The railroads
'i are rapidly getting into the desperate
u case of the patriots of '7t>, whom Ben
Franklin sought to comfort on signing
e the great declaration with the cheerful
- assurance,?"Now if we don't all hang
1 together, we shall be pretty sure.to hang
J separate."
1 The expensive "lines" aud agencies
by which freight is drummed up' are
found to be a great burden and a great
cause of friction at this time. It is the
- interest of the agents to have flexible
1 rates. They want to peddle, and the
; roads don't seem to be big enough to kick
the peddlers off the track. Th^ge "lines"
t and agencies in both freights and passcn*
r ger business are mere barnacles, they are
an outgrowth of the daya of railroad extravagance
ami inside rings, auil we can
? see now no reason for their existence.
A l'hc railroad, ilnelf a middle-man and
used by middle-men at both ends,delib*
eratelv ullowa another clans of middle "
men to stand between it and tiie public
" and tj spread trouble between itself and
its competitors. It sceuisthat bothecon'1
omy and the control of their own inter*
ests admonish the railroads to dismiss all
' superfluous ageucies aud to cut otT ull
I needless embarrassments, before they sac'
rifice the property of innocent investors.
" UuaiNiMi Mkmokanda.?The'popular
lion of Moundsville is estimated at 2,000.
Patrick, of the Moundsville Xutional,
^ sees through the business situation more
J clearly than any man we read after.
^ Ilere are his ideas tersely summed up:
. "We-may expect this year of the new
administration to be backward until the
advent of the fall. The usual activity in
r business circle* is at present retarded by
) the great change wrought by the recov0
ery from the panic of 1S7I?. Anyhow it
j is not getting worse."
Moundsville seems to be indifferent on
lliu Capital question. The New State G'u^
zrtte says that MIu conversation witb a
number of our citizeuson thissubect they
' have generally expressed themselves in
e favor of Charleston and Martinsburg.
r Anyhow, when the timo comes to vote on
. the question the vote will be a small one
unless there is more interest manifested
e than ndw.
* The report of internal revenue re^
ceipts for March, 1677, shows a lie&vy
'? falling off as compared with March, 187G.
f See Washington dispatch.
r The monetary event of last week in
Cincinnati.was the financial crisis in the
t aflairs of Si Keck. No one who has
' read a Cincinnati newspaper during the
past six years will need to be told who
Si Keck is. He haabeen a protean municipal
politician, he ha* manufactured
r compost and has been conspicuous in his
' devotion to the Koss Iiammer. lie is,
* moreover, the capitalist of the Cincinnati
base ball club, and his fame was deemed
secure. In an evil hottf he took to lightII
ing pork in the Chicago market, and as
j the expected war ditf not break out
e promptly in the Balkan provinces or the
g Caucasus,the uie&t fettled on Josiah unJ
til he found himself with$100,000 on the
n wronR "ide of the ledger. He has assets,
I. however, including $10,000 of stock in
r the lioss Kamnjer, aud so his creditors
a have assembled and kindly consented to
y float him through.
t The new steam cars on the 1'hiladele
phia street railroads have so wellauk*
itantiated the "noiseless" character claim*
ed for them that the papers of that city
0 are suggesting that this merit may lead
r to danger. They come up to the street
s crossings so quietly that foot passengers
1 are unwarned, and there is even greater
, necessity for bells upon them, oi'some
e other mode of warning, than there is
c upon the horse cars.
Bismarck evidently thinks that war in
j hurope is imminent, and does not intend
it that Germany shall l>e unprepared for
r any emergency. Correspondence from
* Berlin reports that he intends to ask for
~ new fortifications in Western Germany,
t Eastern Germany, on the coaets and
s around tlie arsenals; for a large number
* of new officers, and for an increase to the
j effective reserves estimated at 450,000
t men.
? The exportation of American beef to
England ha* paused the stage of experiment
and become one of the established
enterprises of the country. The bnsiflaea
is rapidly increaaing. Two yeara baa
converted a chimera into a profitable
trade, and now scarcely a steamer quits
New York without a cold room packed "
with meat for the foreign market. One *
line of steamers has meat carrying conveniences
for 4,000 tons; two for over
1,500 tons; one for 1,300, and one for 320 j
tons. The English butchers resisted the
trade in all poaaible waya, bat in spite of
their interested opposition American
beef is in increasing demand in the markets
of London, Liverpool, Manchester /
and Glasgow, and the new business promises
to become one of the great industries ,
of this country.
The grasshopper prospect, according
to the investigations o? the Chicago
Tribune, is not very enoo uraging for the f
western farmers. The severo weather of
March did not destroy the egg* to the extent
that was hoped, and the usual number
promise to be batched as spring advances.
The farmer*, however, have
profited somewhat by experience, and in
many localities in Iowa, Kansas, Nebras- r
ka and Minnesota will take organized ac- j,
tion, one measure ?iuite generally adopted j
being the leaving the dried grass ot the c
prairies to be burned over in the spring t
instead of the fall, thus destroying vast (
quantities of the insects before they have
reached an able-bodied stage of growth. (
The temper in which the New "York a
.Legislature is dealing with the life'inaur- 1
ance question is not an amiable or did- jj
criminating one. Every amendment to ,
the bill now under investigation, if It s
appears hostile to the companies, is forthwith
adopted. One of the amendments
adopted will compel the companies to ?
make all their loans on property in New r
York State worth double the loan, or
else to invest their funds in United States ?
bonds, or bonds of New York State, or of [
any municipality.in the State, in no case
at mnra tliun a^tnal 1
and, excepting United States bond*, bear* J
ing a rate of interest not lend than 5 per s
cent. It is well enough for the Legislature
to regulate the expenditures and
management of the companies. Their y
own evidence shows how necessary this is, I
but something more is needed for the full ?
protection of the policy holders. Perhaps j
the most important measure that could c
be taken would be to require the com- 1
panies to indorse upon each policy, at the I
time of issuing it, an equitable surrender
value for etch year. In this all the other ?
needed reforms in account*, management (
and fair dealing are involved. I
Kcv. Dr. A. C. George's Tmuator
to Hheeliug. ?
We regret exceedingly to l?e called
upon to announce tho transfer of Kev. A.
C. George, D. J)., from the Central N. Y.
Conference, and from the pastorate of the e
Centenary Church of this city. It is not t
our place to call in question the wisdom i
of this act,for we are not the judge of the *
interests which his removal is designed c.
to serve. He goes without question at
the instance of Bishop Ames, who, with- ,
UUfc an/ Jiioiuun luumailUll U1 inn 1IHIM1- I
tion, aeut Dr George a certificate of (
transfer, with an urgent request that he a
accept it with a view to an appointment 1
to the Fourth Street Church in Wheel- 1
ing,Va. But while we withhold judgment,
and while we congratulate the 8
Doctor on being thus in demand, we are 'j
bold to nay that the demand muat be a "
pressing "one which would justify hid 1
violent separation from the interests a
with which he wan connected in Central D
New York. A successful pastorate in "
one of the most important churches in *
Central New York Conference, is abruptly
terminated in the middle of the second '
year. . The Conference in itself deprived S
of one of its representative men? '
ono whose experience and acknowledged 0
ability gave weight to his counsels, and 11
value to hii services. Methodism in the 8
State is deprived of the labors of one who E
is most intimately acquainted with its 1
local needs; The place to which he was, r
a year ago, elected in the Board of Re- ?
gents of the University of the State, is ''
made vacant by his departure and conse- 0
quent resignation. I! all- these thing*,
incident to the Doctor's transfer, were 0
duly considered,?why, then it becomes *
us to congratulate the Church in Wheel- c
ing on au importance which weighs so J1
heavily against the best part of the Km- ''
pire State. We certainly congratulate 1
them on securing Dr. George as their 8
pastor; and the NVest Virginia Confer- '
ence on his accession to its ranks. It is 1
unnecessary that we commend him to the 11
confidence of either the Church or' the F
Conference. He has won a wide reputa- 0
tion, by his abilitv and elouuenca as a 8
preacher; by his writings which hive a
made hu came familiar in all part* of '
the Church; by hi? identification with 1
progresiivo spirit and enterprise! of the 8
Church; by his active interest in all great 9
questions aftecting the public weal; and 8
by his bold, strong advocacy of all true "
reforms. On the whole, we take the mat- n
ter philosophically, and conclude that 1
the Doctor is one of those men who can
not bo localized.?Northern Chriitian Ad- 8
rocote. ' D
Maapcnilon ol a Ntock Broker, o
New York, March .31.?The Bnspen- ^
sion of Geo. D. Monroe wa* reported to *
the Stock Exchange, and a small amount 23
of stocks for his account were sold out 0
under the rule.
bank suspension. . ' j
New Brunswick, N. J., March 31'.? b
The State National Bank here closed its
doors at 1 o'clock to-day. The rumors *<
of unioundnees caused depositors to with- a
draw their money freaty for the past few tl
days, yet the suspension created some li
consternation. The bank Buffered from ti
the panic of 1873, and in 1S75 it institut- ti
ed a suit against the Woodworth Carpet e,
Company lor nearly one million, and o
was defeated. A suspension followed, ti
but the bank again resumed, and strug- tl
f;led along till the present. The quarter- u
y statement, rendered January 9, showed 1:
its resources to be $675,000, and its lit- o
bilititft the same figure.
brokers' suspension.
Philadelphia, March 31.?P. T.
Wiltbank &Co? stock brokers, suapeuded
to-day. Liabilities not known.
Indianapolis, April 1.?A special to j?
the Journal from Xenia, Indiana, says: ?
A large part of this place waa burned
this morning, including Coin's Hotel and
Odd Fellows' Hall. Low probably $25,000,
with a known insurance of $7,000. ri
? tl
IjonlsYlilc llonds.
Louisville, March 31.?Eight hundred
thirty-year bonds of the Louisville
Water Company were sold to home capi- T
alists to-day at ninety-six cents. H
' ? ?
- 101
.ouiiiina Commisiion Leaves for }J
New Orleans. rV
Sov. Chamberlain's Proposition for
Settling the Issue In South j?
k. Oakey Hall Turns Up in London. M
Combination Against the B. & 0.
I of
lush Sloan's Coup de Etat---He *,*
Captures a Railroad.
H' ABHI.MiTO.M. bo
I.onUUna (ommimlou an
Washihotoh, March 31.?Judge Law- ?h
ence and General Hawley, of the Louis- W1
una Commission had an interview with
tecretary Evart* to-day, relative to their
lutiw. General Harlan is the only other tei
aembcr ot the Commission in Washingon.
The Commiision leaves for New
)rleans Monday. .
The President and members of the ly
Jabinet, with General Sherman and other f0]
trmy otlicera, visited the Artenal this ^
oorning to review the troops there. At ?r
he conclusion of the parade the l'resi- ft;.
lent returned to the Executive Mansion, j_.0
nil a Cabinet session was held, which co
till continues. jy
Peter R. L. Pierce has been appointed s^,
'ostmaater at Grand Rapids, Michigan.
Commodore Win. N. Jeffers has been ne
ippointed Chief of the Bureau of Ord- jn
lance, Navy Department. j,
Wide Hampton and Senator Gordon ja
ailed on Alexander H. Stephens to-day,
rid disoussed the South Carolina ques- ej
Governor Hampton leaves on Monday, qj
Ie expresses the belief that the Cabinet jn
ire determined to withdraw the troops ^
rom the Strte House as soon as he shall
irrive in Columbia, probably Tuesday.
Postmaster General Ivev to-day for- vi
rarded to the authorities of the Nether- ca
ands copies of the plans and specifications B?
>f the new nostoffices at Chicago, St. Louis pe
ind Port Huron, in response to a request Ai
or plans, Ac., of the United Staten Post- tit
ifiices of the most recent construction, to bv
ise in the preparation of designs for new ol
>ostoflices in their own country. M
The commission of Edgar M. Marble,
if Michigan, to be Assistant Attorney
leneral of the Interior Department, has
>een signed.
military. fe<
Six companies of artillery leave for Ai
sew England posts next week, leaving 0j]
ix companies in garrison at the arsenal. M
Governor Chamberlain had a confer- BU,
mce with Secretary Evarts and Hchnrx re
lus afternoon, and says the question nn- ^
ler discussion precluded the proposition
o withdraw the troops, and lie had re- yl
eiveu noining on tr.e suoject. irora toe
Attorney General Derens and Secreta- ??
ien Erarta and Scburz and Postmaster ',c
General Key to-night called upon Gov.
Chamberlain, concerning South Carolina w'
iffairs. The following are the proposi- **
ions of Gov. Chamberlain submitted to
ho President:
The Republicans of Sooth Carolina are
duated now, aa at all times heretofore. A]
>y an earnest desire to adjust all political
iifl'erencea as to',the lawful government in '
hat State upon the basis of justice and
nd right. To that end tlie undersigned e"
iow fluomita the following propositions,
greeing to abide by such results as may
e reached : ^
First?All returns of the election of
lovemor and Lieutenant Governor, toether
with ajl papers connected there
rith, shall be submitted to a commission 1)451
f five persons, who shall hare power
ipon said returns and paper*, and upon
uch other evidence, if any, as said com- wt
sission may obtain relating to said alec- |a3
ion, and any allegations of fraud, or ir- *eB
egularities which may be made, to'find _
nd declare the result of the election K<
or Governor and Lieutenant Governor; >
r? pai
Second?All the returns of the election on
f the member? of the lIou*e of Repre- clo
entatives, together with all the papers
onnected therewith, shall be submitted noi
o acommisaionof live persons, who shall I?i.
iave power upon said returns and pa- g&?
>ers, and upoil such other evidence, if coi
ny, as said commission may obtlln re- i?1
ating to said election, and to any allega- Th
inn* nf frinH *nrl i rrnanUritin* wKinK tiv
lay be made, to find and declare what the
leraons have been duly elected members ? <
f the House of Representatives, and an
uch persons shall assemble and organize ?ng
a a legislative body, and thereupon the
eturns for Governor and Lieutenant
iovernor shall be Bubmltted to the Sen- (
te and House of Representatives so con- ion
tituted, and the ^election of Governor acc
nd Lieutenant Governor shall thereupon' his
e ascertained and declared in tho man- I
er provided for by the Constitution of not
be State. ^ * firi
Respecting the manner of appointing an<
aid commission, the undersigned sub- yes
lit* the following propositions: ter
First, the commission|shall bo appoint- old
d by the President of the United States
n such manner as he shall deem best;
r, second, two persona shall be choaen 1
y each party respectively, which persons, A t<
rith the Chief Justice* of the United inf(
tates, shall constitute the commission; Br<
r, third, two persons shall be chosen by Yo
ach party respectively, and the fifth
eraon Khali be drawn by th? other four Xo
y lot, or otherwise, as they mav d<em yes
" ii , ot i
The foregoing propositions are pre- Br<
sated solely with a view to the praotical
djustmentof the present difficulties, and
tie undersigned, on behalf of the Repub- j
cans of South-Carotina, while submiting
them, affirm that their course here- for
)fore in relation to the election of Got- ov<
rnor and Lieutenant Governor, and the jn
rganization of the House of Representa- nn,
ives, has been strictly just and legal, and
lat the State government, which the Taj
ndersigned represent, is in all respects j,r
iwful, and the only lawful 'government "
f South Carolina.
John J. Patterson, C
Daniel H. Coamberi.ain, pn,
David T. Gorvix.
Wahuinoton, April 1.?Gen. Hamp- fern
m said to-day that in the event of the I
-oops being removed from the State Tht
louse at Columbia, he thought there in t
ould be no difficulty in peaceably securing
the State government without resortig
to legal proceedings. I
: . utri
Cien. Grant at Nl. Louis. j;e:
St, Louis, March 31.?-Gen. Grant ar- ord
Ived here to-night and took rooms at sev
ic Lindell Hotel. of
Tilton Going H ost.
Chicago, March 31.?Florence and \
heodore Tilton are at the Palmer Re1
[ouse, en route for San Francisco. aga
MUttlMAL AI'fr AlKS.
Memphis shooting A Hair.
Memphis, March 31.?It has transpired
at the man who shot M. M. Beach, the
wing machine agent, Last night, was
vin II. Coe, of the firm of Clarke, Johna
A Co., cotton factor*, who segt word
the police laat night, that he lutd no
ea of leaving the city and would surnder
himself thin morning. Coo'*
end* state that the trouble grew out of
pairing a Hewing machine, the agent
inline more than he had at flrnt agreed
repair it for. On Mrs. Coe offering
m the amount agreed upon, he grossly
suited her. Beach hi a precarious contion,
having been shot through the
Dga just above the heart. The ball wu
tracted near the shoulder blade.
Beach, who was shot last night, in still
ive, but in a critical condition.
domestic tragedy in maine,
Boston, March 31.?Laat night the son
Alfred Cox, of West Bowaoin, Maine,
ed fourteen, killed his father as he wu
turning from church. The father and
n were at church. The son making a
ght disturbance, the father told him to
forward and occupy another seat. The
j took his bat ana-left the church,
icg direotly home. He took a gun,
d, meeting his father entering the yard,
ot him dead. The boy is said to be intie.
btabbino affray.
In a fight yesterday Darius Munches
fatally stabbed Toad Durfeol
v;cjous attack on a cripm.i.
Elyria, 0., March 31.?a cooly
inned attempt at murder and robbery
ts perpetrated in Vermillion, this coun,
last night about 11 o'cl6ck. J. Kalb,
rmerly of Vermillion, now living in
evcianu auacKeu lar.Hj. i/ewiti in nm
ocery store, with a knife, and stabbed
m seven or eight times in the head,
dv and hands. Dewittisacrinple and
uld not defend himself, but called loudfor
help, and Kalbgot frightened and
mped through a show-window and fled
fore he finished his job. The whole
ighborhood is aroused, and it seems
(possible for the villian to escape. It
thought Dewitt's wounds will not prove
Later.?J. Kalb, the fell ow who stabbE.
Dewitt in his grocery store last
ght, in Vermillion, was caught near
rmingham, this afternoon, and is now
jail. Dewitt is doing well, and it Is
ought he will recover.
A Sedition* Clergy.
Panama, March 22.?Columbia adren
are favorable to* the government
use xince the banishment of Bishop
irmulez, but -the clergy are more deirate
than e?er. On February 25 the
rchbishop of Bogata preached a sedl>ua
sermon, which led to the adoption
' the Home of Representatives of a reflation
pledging support to the Chief
sgistrate in measures to crush (he
qlla of the monetary and priestly oligchy,
which directs, incite* and sustain
ir against the national institutions,
le Chamber urges executive power,
at as soon as the Prelate throws himIf
openly in the road of sedition his ef*
:ts will be appropriated, and the
chispiscopal Palace used as an
ice for the Secretary of War and of the
arine and seditious prelate, banished
>m the Republic. The conflict is naming
more and more character of a
Itoinna war A liattla iuwiivmuI >
snizalas, in the State of Canea, March
, which resulted in a victory for the
>vernment forces. An official dispatch
>m the field says that the battle lasted
ren hours. It took place between some
rps of the centre of General Trujilios'
le and a force of the enemy more than
uble their number strongly entrenched
lich was disloged and completely rout.
The loss onoolh sides was heavy.
a Economical Administration
I'lalmed lor Iho McliolN UovI'rnmcut.
New Orleans, March 31.?It is claimby
the friends of the Nicholls Governsnt
the reductions effected by the
cholls Legislature in the system of asaiment
and the collection of revenue in
i judicial, legislaUve, parochial and
inicipal expenses of the State, exceeds
DO,000 per annum. Many of the cnmrsome
JawH have been simplified,and
isfactory arrangements are being perted
for the payment of the July interon
the State debt. The collection of
ces in the First District of New Orns
exceeds $115,000.
epudiateN the Council ol Nine.
San Franchco, April 1.?AChicodistch
saya that owing to the obloquy cast
the Labor Union by the recent disisures,
the more respectable portion of
it ordey assembled last evening and deunced
the action of the Council of
ne as being unsanctioned by the orlization,
and to restore the peace and
ifidence of the community it was unanously
resolved to disband the order,
e citizens' committee are working acely
to insure a vigorous prosecution of
i parties arrested. Every precaution 1
nforced to prevent the possibility of 1
escape or rescue. The town is return;
to its wonted quiet.
vuuuarj. |
Chicago, March 31.?Joaepli P. Clark- 1
i, the eminent dramatic lawyer, who '
identally shot himself, Thursday, at <
home in Evanston, died this morning. i
s'bw York, March 31.?The JKmea an- '
mces that Simon K. fiarkholder, of the 1
a of Burkholder & McCutchen, Hour l
1 grain dealers, 141 Pearl street,died <
terday morning of Bight's disease, af- j
a short illness. He was one of the i
cat members of the Produce Exchange, t
A Reverent! Fraud. i
["opbka, March 31.?The officers of the 1
shiaon & Santo Fq Railroad received '
j>rmation "to-dav that one Rev^Carly <
>wn, of Sedgwick. Kansas, was in New 1
rk soliciting aid on account, of th?
astaiion by grasshoppers last year. <
damage was done in that section last 1
,r, and the croos were Rood. Citiienn '*
Sedgwick publish a card denouncing '
>wn as a first-class fraud. ?
Supposed to be Lost.
'Jew York, Aj>ril 1.?Nine vensels'of 1
Long Island fishing Ileet, which left (
the banks last November, are so lotyg '
rdue that it is believed they were lost ]
the recent gales with all" on board, '
nbering 95 men, most of whom leave '
res and chilren. The vessels were J
tied at about $00,000; nearly covered
insurance. _
An Canter Storm.
>maha, April 1.?A. heavy wind storm
vaUed during last night and to-day;*it
i blown down many signs, chimneys, J
ce?, Ac. .
C.ister celebration was unusually fine. x
?re were services in all the churches
he city to-day. (
Kallroad Strike.
'hiladilphia, April 1.?A general i
ke ia imminent on the Philadelphia &
iiling Railroad, in consequence of tho
ler issued to their employees, to
er a connection with the Brotherhood
Locomotive Engineers. . ,
Revenue lor Jlareh. '
VASHIS0T05, April 1.?The Internal 1
renue for March is $7,792,502 97, \
Int $8,293,252 for March 1370. (
Arrival ol the Fugitive Ex*2Mayor
In Liverpool-lloir he Wu Kerogntxea,
and the Story ol Ilia
flight?lie Slibn the Voyage
In a Freight Mteamer? ruder
the Name ol W. E. Mutelide.
LrvttrooL, March 31 .?The Liverpool
steamer Victoria, from Bon ton, March
17, has arrived. A representative o( the
Associated Press, acquainted with A.
Oakey Hall, boarded the Victoria at 2
o'clock this morning. He learned that a
I passenger. answering Hall's description
wa.i aboard. This passenger arose at
daylight, and was found a little later in
the cabin examining the log. Hall wu
immediately recognized in the passenger,
I who was known on board as Mr SutcliDe.
He has about a fortnight's growth of
mustache and side whiskers, and was
dressed in old clothes, dark blue shirt,
red scarf, small, common cap and spectacles,
instead of the customary eyeglasses
. The reporter adds: 1 asked to
see him privately, and he led the way to
his stateroom. 1 said "A. Oakey Hall
disappeared from New York a fortnight
ago, and was believed to be on the steam*
ec Victoria." Hall replied: "Well, what
olthat?" 1 told him 1 knew Hall perfectly
by sight, and he was the man. He
replied that 1 was mistaken. 1 told him'
Tknew lie was Hall, and that his family
were terribly anxious,and that his friends
in New York were much excited about
him. He asked why they should be ex*
rited, and then made a remark about the
weather in an unconcerned way and
went out to breakfast. He repeatedly
denied he was Hall, and told me ha was
on his way to Bristol. After breakfast
we left the ship. As I helped him down
the ladder, he asked me if 1 had found
my friend yet. He now wore an old ulster
overcoat. On landing he went to the
otlice of Warren & Co., agents of th'e
Victoria, thence to the telegraplj office,
ana unaiiy 10 me isoriuwestern Kauway
Station, where lie took a aecond?clasa
ticket and left by the noon t^ain for London,
and u due at the Boston Station at
5:30 p. m.
Xtw York, March 31?There id
hardly room for doubt that A.Oakey
Hall, of New York, in the passenger, Sutcliffe,
discovered to-day on the steamship
Victoria, arrived at Liverpool. He engaged
passage on Monday, the 12th inst.,
and on the eauie evening attended the
opening performance at the Globe Theatre
of "London Assurance." During the
day he called at the office and asked
whether he could take passage on the
Victoria, and how soon she would sail.
Mr. O'Hara, clerk, told him *he would
probably sail the 17th, and that she was
only a freight ship,but if he liked to go as
a passenger he could be accommodated.
Hall expressed a desire tq engage passage,
and the transaction was completed
by his paying the- price, $80, giving his
name as W. E. Sutdiffe, from Quebec.
The clerk thought it queer that a gentleman
should choose a freight ship, when
he could have easily taken a passenger
Bteamer, and subsequently, when the
newspapers gave publicity to Hall's
llight for Europe on the 17lh, The date of
the Victoria's departure, he was naturally
reminded of the solitary passenger.
Seeing a pictuie of the ex-Mayor, ho declared
that W. E. Sutclifle must be Hall.
The murder and suicide and financial
embarrassment stories,coined in turn to
account for his disappearance, are now
dispelled. It is said, by one who knew
Hall well, that his outstanding liabilities 1
will not aggregate $250. He was not before
his departure disposed to suicide,
and he was too good-natured a gentleman ,
to invite murder. 1
The steward's statement, telegraphed
from London, about the disposition of 1
the Victoria's passenger for punning, is
strong confirmation that the missing ex- 1
Mayor has been found.
The Erjircu says that "the ex-Mayor 1
left the city and country a" he did and
when he did on account of the Tweed
trial. We think it will be made evident '
to all when the full exno*ure of nampa
and dates are laid before the public."
The Htatement id made that an much as
$80,000 wan paid for getting through the 1
Tweed charter, and that the members of
the Legislature, Democratic aud Repub- 1
lican, shared alike. We hear alao of
drafts as high an $30,000, and running
down from $20,000 to $5,000, having !
been paid by a roundabout process 1
through parties who may not have been :
directly interested, and every draft must '
have borne the signature of Mayor Hall. 1
What has delayed Tweed's release has
been the necessary reconveyance of the
transferred property back to himself and
by him to*the City. It is understood the 1
Putnam county property is included in
this transfer, and that water privileges I
of the lakes under contract are also to
be transferred." i
London, -March 31.?A telegram just j
received from Liverpool shows that A. I
Oakey Hall, the missing ex-Mayor of i
New York, is in that city. The telegram <
is as follows t I
"Lm* Street, Railway "Station, \ ,
Liverpool, March 31?11:10 a. m. / '
"A. Oakev Hall has taken a ticket to
London. He missed the 7 o'clock train.
and will-probably go by the next, at ,
noon." * j
mr. hall in london. ]
When Hall (Sutclifi'e) arrived at Eua:on
Station he employed a porter, who
took two black Japanese leather carpet
baga marked "G." and a roll of rags. J
rhev|walked to the liower Street Station
)f the Metropblitan Underground Railway,
where tho porter left the traveler,
prho took a third-class ticket for Notting <i
Hill Gate Station. He waa evidently i
unacquainted with the route, for he in- 1
quired frequently of hia fellow-passen- t
;era, and seemed nervoua. At his destination
he took i Hansom cab and drove i
,o a small, <juiet, private house near by. t
lie waaeveidently expected, as the door I
jpened without ring or knock, and he i
passed in immediately with hia luggage. 1
He was not met at tho station by an ac- ?
luaintance, at least he was not recog- t
lized by any one so far as could be seen, i
The Victoria's passenger is above me:
liutn height, dressed as described in a
Liverpool dispatch, and walks with
v swinging gait. His face, recently clean c
ihaven, is now covered with rough, gray j
itubble. He strenuously denies he is A. ,
,)akey Hall.
The nteward of the Victoria volunteers j
he statement that Sutcliflb was the great* r
sat fellow for making pons he ever met,
mil an attache of the Associated Press, c
irho saw and converged with Sutclifle at .
Liverpool, affirms his confidence there is ,
10 mistake about iiim being A. Oakev _
flail. * [
Weather Indications. f
omcRovTMKCniEvSiflxu. Omcut, v 1
Wa.SUISUTO.M, L>. Cm April 2?1 t. a. j
For the Lower Lakes light rain, folowed
by clearing and colder weather, ?
rest to northwest winds and rising ba- o
For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley t
:older and clear or partly cloudy weathtr,except
during the morning, li?ht rain B
n the East, north to west winds and
ising barometer. fl
Pajus, March 31.?'The Budget Com- a
uittee, though almost exclusively Kadi>alrrefused
to adopt the draft of the retort
on public worship estimates, drawn 1
?y Guichard.on account of its violent o
lostility to Catholicism, and directed 1
juichard to remodel the report. t
Rnah R. Nloano Again ou Dock.
Sandiiky, March 31.? This city i,
greatly excited over the change in the
management of the Cloaveland, Sandusky
ana Cincinnati Railroad. 80 far as- in
known, Rush R. Sloane got an order
from Jndge Kinnefrock of Fremont, yesterday,
for the appointment of James .
Lea a* Receiver. Lea tiled hi* bond* ?
and took possession this morning. Sloaue r
is the real manager of the road. Orders
have been issued to discharge all the men .
employed br the late IJoston manager.*, /
and a complete change will be made in .
the ptrtonntl of the company. The change ,
will involve a suit at law, which will pro- f 1
bably end in the supremacy of the late :j
managers. In this city, howover, the
popular feeling Is ugaiust the late man- S
agement, not because of any love for
Sloane, but because of the discharger
from time to time, of Sandusky wen by J!
the Boston managers. Sloane is jubiliant. J
He is on deck, and in possession, Moder- f
ate men regard it as a shrewd trick, Jr
which, for the time, is successful. Sloano i
has many war.pi friends, who are rejoic- *
ing over his success. J
Sprivgfikld, March 31?A grand sen- it
nation was caused inrailroadcircles here p
by the coup d'etat in the Cincinnati, San- tl
dusky A Cleveland Railroad affair;*, thin w
being the southern terminus, in fact, of tl
the line, and the home of the Superinten- it
dent. The news that Rush Sloune had o
control was aooa followed by order? to the ei
employes and officials to follow hisdirections
as General Manager, which will be
obeyed. It seems probable that the boys
will calmly await the next turn of the ,
wheel. "
compromise. g1
Niw York, March 31.?1The court here jj
has empowered Receiver Jewett, of the b
Erie Kail way Company, to compromise
and discharge the clainiH in the suit of 0
the company against the {jondon Banking ^
Company (limited) pending in London. i
an undrbstandino between vander- l(
bilt, jewix* and hcott. 11
New York, March 31.?The Timts, of
8onday, says Messrs. Vanderbilt, Jewett b
and Scott, of the New York Central, Erie n
and Pennsylvania Railways, held a secret *
meeting in the Grand Central Depot, yes- [
terday afternoon. They acknowledge
that they have come to an understanding, K
but refuse at present to give the partial- ^
lars. It is asserted, however, ou good tl
authority, that they have formed an alii- T
ance, o(Tensive and defensive, against the w
Baltimore & Ohio road. Another report ^
says meaanres were adopted to instruct C
agents to make contracts at the name rates t(
for freight as the Baltimore A Ohio Kail*
road, ami, if necessary, lower. J'
Trolling at Man FrancU?o<;?l.J- 'i
niuith Maid and IturiiN lr>
Their nettle?1The Maid 11inner d:
in Three Straight Heats?Time, p
2.22 1-2, 2.16 and 2.IS 1-1. w
San Francisco, March 31.?At San P
Jose to-day, Goldsmith Maid and Kama 11
contended for a purse of $3,u00, mile
heats, best three in five, to harness. There <J|
was a large attendance. The weather V
was tine and the track in excellent condi- ai
Hon. The pools sold $10 to $1 in favor of U:
the Maid. Budd Doble drove the Maid, I"
and J. Splann drove Rafm. The latter
drew the pole.
t First Heat?Got of well together at fp
tne third attempt. At the quarter pole j.,
the Maid draw ahead; time :35J; widen- ;n
ing the gap to the half pole; passing it in co
1:12J. Karus then prefixed the Maid [(
closely and nearly got abreast of her, Hut
on the home stretch the Maid drew
slightly ahead, winning by half :i length L
in *2:22$.
Second Heat?A good start, after ficor- cj(
ing twice. The Maid took the lead, jj(
making the first quarter in tfl}, Ranis g!
dose behind; half-mile pole paased in
1:09; down the home stretch they came at ev
a tearing pace, Rarus doing wonderfully (j
well, the Maid only leading him half t In
length under the string in 2:10$, the ^
fastest time made in the State, except that
ot Occident at the State Fair hi 1373, w
which was the same.
Third Heat?The Maid took the lead,
making the quarter pole in :34$, tho hair .
in 1:03$, and winning by a neck in 2:18}.
By the conditions of the race, is the jv
Maid did not beat 2:16}, the purse was
reduced' to $2,000. re
? . cl
Five 1'eraonN Horned to llealh.
Podghkeepsie, N. Y., March 31.?A
frame house at Rhine Cliff, occupied by
Peter Burns and family, was burned last Si
aight, and Mrs. Burns and four children dc
perished in the flames. Finding escape 9c
by the Btairway cut ofl', Mrs. Burns threw gn
i bed out of the window, and on it i?
iropped an infint child and another, but
the rush of the flame* and smoke presented
the further savin# of ltfe. iler
liusband was absent. Tc
suicide. "
Memphib. March 31.?William Holder, ? I
:razed from excessive dr}nlc, suicided pi
his afternoon, by severirig the arteries of
lis neck with a razor.
Ifariftcal Nominated for Governor
ol Nonora-Late Mexican
News. Pi
Sah Francisco, March 31.?A Tucson fb
lispatch says General Mariscal wn noni- in,
nated for Governor of Sonora by the
Jres Convention. There was no opposiion.
The news from the interior of Mexico In
raa unfavorable to Diaz. At Mazatlan
he customs officers had all been removed,
ind similar action waa expected at Quay- na
una*. Notice is given that the next tin
ilexican Congress will be asked to grant Sij
i new railway franchise through Sonora A!
o Arizona. It fs understood to be in tho aei
merest of Mexicans and New Yorkers. mi
> go
Ex?Governor Broivn. an
Atlajjta, March 31.?Gov. Brown, an
)f Tennessee, in an interview, states that
le only accepted a position on the Cotuuission
to Louisiana after frequent soicitations
and the urgent advice of lead- .
ng Democrats in Washington and New
Means. He hopes tho Commission may ,m
? able to forward the President's policy an
if pacification, but can see no feaniblo
lan for doing so now. He thinks the
ray will be found clear when the Comaission
reaches Louisiana and takes in "f1
he situation. He will heartily co-oper- Ue
ite in doing what the President desires "*
n the interest of establishing the right- r
ul government. v.
Marine Intelligence.
New Yohk, March 31.?Arrived? o!1
Steamships State of Nevada, from Glas;ow,and
Khein, from Bremen.
Halifax, March 31.?Arrived?Sco- Ji
ia, from London, i p
New York, April 1.?Arrived?Steamhip
Brittannic, from Liverpool.
Hilitax, April 1.?Arrived?Steam- u
hip Polynesia, from Liverpool.
Plymouth, April 1.?Arrived?Steamhip
Labrador, from New York.
(jceekst0w5, April 1.?Arrived?Tho
teamer City ol Berlin, from New York. ,j?
St. Louis, April 1?Arrived?Rhodes,'
Mttibargh; Golden Eagle, Keokuk; City | *
if Chester, Memphis. No departures. | 0
liver stationary. Weather cloudy and jJJ1
auch cooler. | t
Tin: i:anti:?i\ m entio.v
I'roctocol Niguctl.
London, March 31,?It is officially an*
lounccil that tho proctocol has been tigu*
d. The Timn* leader says: "We can
tot aec Turkey in the background belind
all these (air arrangement* of the
'ower*. So much de|>enus on what the
'orte will do or docline to do, and Rimian
disarmament Is promised inexpec*
ation oi no many things which may nut
e easily fulfilled. On the contrary, the
ominaut feeling {^Constantinople is atill
ne of defiance. In their present temper
!ie two Empire*' suggestion of negotiaions
for the common disarmament, to
e carried on by the Tnrkhth delegate at
t. Petersburg!*, does not appear promis*
ig. It.may be said that the success or
uluro of this new attempt at pacific*on
must be decided at Constantinople,
'he government is, in the Circumstances,
illy justified in pending out Mr. Layard.
'he Turks are full of animosity against
luiwiaand distrust of Russia's seeming
bettors and may be even less reasonable
lan three months ago. Many interpret
Russia's overture* as signs of pusilaniin*
:y and weakness. Layard ha* had exerience
with the Turks, and perhaps
lere is no Englishman to whom they
ould more readily listen. To hitu anil
it) other Embassador* we must look to
npress upon tho Porte the expediency
f uojng'nothing which may l>e represent]
as nullifying the proctocol."
A Pera dispatch explains the change*
l the Constantinople garrison. It says:
The garrison exhibited symptoms of
pnifiathy with the seditious Sottas, and
i being gradually removed and replaced
y recruits from Servia and other remote
rovincea?uncouth, wild looking men,
n whose readiness to fire the Government
links it can rely. There are many
urlcs as well as Christian!) who only
10k for a chance of safety in foreign
The following has been received from
jschenetl': "Uen. Skobeletl' has been
ominatcd commander of the four corps
hichJorm the first line. The concentruon
toward the frontier is ordered to
b coinpleto by the 8th of April. If the
;uuians cro^ the Kounianian frontier,
tey intend to claim the hospitality of
le Roumanians as little as possible,
hey will bring wooden barracks to an>mmodate
a largo portion of the army,
iranotl', the President ol' the Bulgarian
ommittee, sent to the Russian headquar;rs
a list of Bulgarians who might In?
n ployed in the civil administration ?>(
tilgaria in case the Russians enter,
ranotl' himself is- to have a prominent
osition. A general movement of the
.ussian troops is observable iii coosuuence
of the orders for concentration."
News from Kischenetl is generally a few
nya later than the political news, hence,
robably, the simultaneous publication ot
arlike rumors and the signing of the
rotocol. The Galata bankers waited on
ic Grand 'Vizier, declaring the reduction
t the salaries of telegraph operators
prives them of subsistence. The Grand
izier replied that he did not know how
ay body could be paid now,even in paper,
i there was barely enough money to
rovide the army with Hour and rice.
montenegrin demands.
Constantinople, March 31.?The Monneurin
delegates told Safvet Pasha, loir,
their last demands,whereupon Safvet
timated that the I'orte would shortly
me to a final decision, and communicate
to them.
jiEKr.ix, aiarcli :il.'?The authorities
wltivcly deny that the lJank of Finance
is advanced ?100,000,000 to Ruacia.
London, April 1.?A dispatch from
Petersburgaaya: According to intetgence
from London the protocol pigned
iturday will be immediately notitled to
e Porto. Gen. Ignatiefl'arrived Friday
'oning and had an interview with Prince
ortschakoft". The newspapers, comenting
on ht<i mission, express the belief
nt the protocol will only guarantee
racc ii Turkey carries out the reform-,
bich they regard as doubtful.
abrouate3 tiie treaty ol' i'arim.
I'aius, April 1 .?La Francois! says:
The signing of the protocol virtually
irogates the treaty of Paris. We beuvo
Russia will soon proclaim thin
ault. Among the obstacles to the conuaion
of peace with Montenegro is
aly'a opposition to the cession of part
UOQT llltllUN.
London, March 31.?The troop ship
moom picked up & boat containing two
aertera, who had been fourteen days at
a, ten days without food, and only a
nil supply of water. The men were
nded at Sierra Leone.
english revenues.
The revenue returns for the financial
.. c-.?i ?? - - ?
-? oaiuruny duow a lotai rev110
of ?78,507,036,* which in ?153,030
exoess of tho budget estimate and
1,433,3-13 In excess of the revenue of the
evious year.
struck for an advance.
One thousand iron ship builders at
ockton-on-Tees struck for an advance
ten per cent in their wages.
mont ckn1s tunnkl.
London, April 2.?A special from
irii says a rumor is in circulation that
u roof the MontCenia tunnel ha9 fallen
, overwhelming two passenger trains.
i*fmotions to Italian Itepre*entatlvoN.
Rome, April 1.?Tho Carrierre ePItalii
ys: In view of the agitation which
e Catholics appear to desire to raise,
^nor Meligri, the Minister of Foreign
lairs, has authorized the Italian Reprentativcs
abroad, to give, if asked, the
>st reassuring explanations m to th?
vernment's lirm intention to respecr,
d to insure respect for tho Papal Guarties
Bilbo a, March 31.?TheCJoverhor has
ued a proclamation that the Govern>nt
will respect the rights of Biscay,
d recommending the inhabitants to rutin
tranquil. It also announces that
s provincial Juntas will shortlv be
mmoned to elect Provincial Magiatea
and arrange the existing difficnl1ILVS.
prepared to make carefal tod oompUle analjriet
Iron Otm, Liucatooea, Mlnoral-Wate?,etc.
Laboratory cor. 2ith and ChapUne itmU
u?2 Whertlnx. W. Ta.
very, Sale & Boarding Stables,
Cor.s'kr Main AXn SiXTtr.mi Sta.
)ur Stock o( Ilorwa, Bo?Kl?a as J Carriagai hot
l?t. Ouraccomiuodattonafor Boarding Homm
mot boiurpaued. Roc my Bulla, sale and welt
ittlaU-d eta bias, careful and attentire Groom*,
I reasonable terms.
rdcra for Funerals, WjeddJnp, or anytbtn* la
line, reapectfuUjr solicited and promptlyattanUto
br the pToprlttora.

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