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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, April 20, 1877, Image 1

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\ I.ISIIKl, AUGUST 1852. '' ' ^ WIIKKl.INU, \VI>T VA, HilDAY >loli*G, Al'lill. SO. M7. " VOLUME XXV-NITMKKR or?
it,,' iicIiIn ?>l <iuen auil Tlu'ii
Kiiieft 4)1 T??.\iUiou--ll luM liui
sti"Hii I |? MMI i" < oiiipiirlNOii
We alluded yesterday to the fact thu
Whirling t arried one of the flinallen
in the country in proportion to hei
and population^ The M?yo
.jled Iter debt officially on the Uth o
:.inutitf l.i-t at f00ft. This i* tin
jiii iiiiii leiw ilw honda, which liuiid
jrt. iirnl and nelf-HUpportlny
Ipopulation returned last yea
i'j? (Hid, and the city :i.-we?w
men I vt real and peritonal i-n
; ,i,. *'i* : 1 l,.s''0,460. The per capiti
, ( our debt ij therefore lean than $20
while at I'ittidmrgh it ia about $00, talc
;m? the renaiw of 1870 for population
u.,| at (lerelaml about $$"?. The rate o
tuition i-? lew in Wheeling than tin
iiric** u?:?. -ritjr of cities. Last'year i
wi'.'ail told, including {State, county
.t . and rchool, only $1.01 on the $100
while over at Bell aire it waa 52.S5, am
ivi-r at Bridgeport and MartinV Kern
?! 7 and $-.01 respectively.
A' showing how we stand iu conipar
i with other cities, we herewith ?ub
uiit the following tablu showing tlx
j^liulation, debt and rate of taxation ii
,i number of the leading American ciliea
\\\- are obliged to take thcccuMu of 1871
population, having no later data a
1,1.:. I.
V.<to of ir
I'.jI'UI It'll IVlfL UU 8IW
. . WU .. . Jiv.v.r y;id,io: t-'>
.iln.lflpbla. . 671,033 'i
. ut/kljti :4M,-jio 42,nt,n'*) a v
ililSimon* Jrt37,a?H :a^UlS30 J 6
inuntl 22,044,000 J ft
JE88.977 l3,i/Jo,(r?rt la
1 -Uuil i'4,820 7,WI,0o0 1 fl
. trull '.'.IH.'.tRNi ? i
Sew Oilcans 191,415 21,689,438 - i
ialiaoipoUa 48,244 i;
i-i-lo Jl/isi -MB,7M 4 4
Mfinphui 4?t.2>o 7o.to"t at
. i'Jaio . .. ....117, . 14 7,7 ".'1
'l?ey Lltjr .. 11 WO ?? ' 2 t
'ideocp 121,901 i" i.n.w.; i
?ii I rnndaco 140.17,4 ?:o,t o?t I
i _ioo,?5:: b,:bo,owi
Mil#.mkt* 71,4 4Jl
uflolk I'J.'-W 2,160.014 I
We might go on ai.il adduce the ^tati:
U>i of many other citieu to -how th
Wheeling carries n h-niall debt and i
lightly taxed an compared with the lirx
majority of them. Laat year our del
*i* reduced $30,000, and wo paid in at
iition, in the way of interest, about i-'U
i1 to, uotcountiug two noteaof $3,000eac
; r the Capitol nite. We will reduce th
^bt thiH year about the nuiue, by payiu
*ltj,000 on the I.int and Davenport bond
;1U,0<H) on the IJrady and \Vilkioi*o
1 -<nd?, and $10,000 on the Capital bond
All we need to put our finances int
Jeairable shape in to fund tin* overchec
it11ne r.xcnange uanK,oi wincu u
remains still unpaid, awaiting the -ale <
the remainder of the G per rent bond
recently put on the market. These bunt
tre backed by an asFCtsmuit oi nearl
?15,000,000 oi property and the pledge
isiih of 2S,0G0 people. TLcy arc i.f?ue
Ia city that own* it* own Wah
Works ami tjas "Works, and that ban pi
up and paid for all it* public building
They have been authorized by a vole <
ur people at a regular election, and i
ill probability they are the la&t bom
hat the city of Wheeling will issue ft
nany yearn to come. The disposition <
u?r public ik to call in ami pay off bond
iid not put out more of them. Thin yeu
? ireful estimate of city expenditure*
'tfing made in advance, and a tax will I
it J to cover those estimates as poo
they are adopted by Cotinci
' moray is the understood motto of tb
v in us expense* this year.
Ualtimore & Ouio stock, after a
upward turn a few day* ago, is down i
-1-2 per share.
1'cnnsylvania llailroad pell* iit$7l.
A statement of the bond* and stocl
owned by the l'ennsylvania Kailros
t'otupany show* the par value of tl
i?)nds to be $45,2SG,10S, and of the utod
$51,808,830, making a total par value i
095,"241, against acost to the com par
The Marshall County Agricultur
l'air hn-? been revived, and will l?e he
> ti the grounds near Cameron, cotnmen
ing on the 20th of September, and co
tinue three days.
The card price of liar iron was n>
vanced ti? 2 cent* at Pittsburgh Wedne
div, li had been reduced to lj only
few days before, at the Cleveland nice
iii? of the Iron Association.
a Mg Sen re in JloiimNvilll'.
I'.fjiortpr of YntiTiIij.]
On Monday evening some of thocit
i'iih were thrown into alarm ami excit
?oent at the appearance ot an army i
nunc twelve or fifteen trumps who ?toj
ped here ami conducted themselves i
such a manner as to alarm some of ot
merchants lent they were intent on ro
l*rv. During the evening tliev visit*
Mures in smalt squads under the prete:
if making a purchase, and while tl
merchant was engaged some of the part
would examine the door fastening
While Mr. Alfred Tomlinson wkk returi
ing home a man sprung from the roa<
iitf and attempted to heize his horse I
the bridle, hut Mr. Tomlinson return*
ti? town considerably frightened, and gi
i friend to accompany him home. \\
hear ot soiue of our merchants takii
extra precaution and guarding the
premises which, probably, accounts fc
their being no robberies." Our town w;
rife with rumor*, next morning, bt
without foundation, and the army ha
taken marching orders during the iiigii
'l'was a big scare, indeed. Every one
them should have been arrested and mat
work on the road-.
I'hn Wu) Cirnwt Put in til*. Tim
at IVukliiuutaii, ? ?.
\ rem th# Observer of Yattnlij. 1
tieneral and Mrs.Oraut arrived Satu
day evening by the Chartiers train, on
visit of a few days at W. W. Smith's. Tl
Ex-President started from Washingtc
City several weeks ago tor a westei
tour. He visited Cincinnati, Chicaj
and Galena, 111., in each of which plac
he was tendered hearty receptions. Fro
the laxt named point he came here. Sini
his arrival he has had a very quiet tim
and we presume; enjoys the' relief fro
the attention that pursues himelsewher
During much of the time while here 1
at iu Mr. Smith's otlice at the stor
almost hidden in clouds of tobacco stuok
1 he couple left Wednesday for Ithar
N. Y., where they have a son attendii
i ornel University. The General says 1
hall stay in Europe as long as his incl
nstion dictates. If he gets tired
traveling he may return in three montl
otherwise not for three years.
Second Caucus of the Packard
Earnest Consideration of Hit Situition,
One hy One Hie Nlcholti Party Caini.
Packard'* Legislature Present a Dissolving
"And Leave Not a Wreck Bclilnd."
Ni.\v Oki.kash, April It*.?P. J. Watt
son, ofMailiaon; H. .1. Walker, of Tenaa*,
ami i. v#iiver, ui voncoruia, iteiurn:ng
Hoard members, wore seated in Nicholls'
i Howe. This completes a Returning
] Board ijiioruui in both houses.
The Commissioners'report u> the President
by telegraph to-day include* the
following lott??r trotu Gov. Xicholls, re
ferring to the joint resolution* heretofore
b KxEctrriVE Drpaktmekt, )
, Statu of Louisiana,
New: Oui.ean'S, April 1!?, 1877. \
" To the lion. Chat. 11. lAiirrmce, Joftnh R.
IImrleijtJohn M. Ilnrlan, John C. Brown,
I Wmjni McVeigh:
I < Ikntu.mks 1 have the honor tiS"
transmit herewith a ropy of the Joint
Resolution* adopted by the tieneral As"
Hetnbly of the State of Louisiana. In ho
1 doing I desire to nay that they express
o not merely alMtrnct ideas, but the conviction
of our people, which will be practically
executed by them through their
representatives, their court* ami their
;? executive government. Ah Chief Magis['J
trate of the State, it will be not only my
? pleasure, but my bounden duty in to give
every assistance in my power leading to
that end. 1 am satisfied. that any course
I'j oi political action, traced on a narrower
line than the good of the whole people,
J regurdlcss of color or condition, must
inevitably lead to disaster or ruin. My
views on this subject were fully slated to
" the convention by which 1 was nominated
is and to the people by whom 1 was elected,
,? and everyday experience fortifier in 'my
belief that any policy founded on these
principles, must necessarily result in the
attainments c?f the end* for which all
, Governments are established. 1 have
|1 earnestly nought to obliterate the color
line in politics, and consolidate the peor
pie on a basis ot equal rights, and
" it in a source of gratification
s, to be able to s.iv that th'n great object is
? about to be realized. I fuel that 1 do but
spetfk the sentiments of the people when
1 1 declare that their government will se0
cure .
k 1. A vigorous and efficient eni0
fvrcement of the laws, ?o that nil persons
and property wiil lie fully and equally
protected, andtdionld occasion require it
I will proceed in person where any diuIri
orders may menace the public peace or
v the political rights of any citizens.
I!. The establishment of a system of
1 public education to l>e supported by equal
d aid uniform taxation on property, so ihat
i all, without regard to race or color, may
receive equal advantages thereunder.
i in* toneringoi immigration m or''
der to I la* Luti the lievulopciuent of the
' groat natural'resources of the State hav n
ingthus committed our government ami
l? people to these great |>rittcif*ley.
1 therefore desire to add the most
,r emphatic assurances that tlie with>'
drawal of troop* ot the United States to
their barrack.-, instead of causijig any
ir di.Hturhanre ?>f the peace or any tendency
. to ri->t, will he ;t source of profound
H gratifiealion to our people and will he
J accepted by them ?-a proof of theeontin
dence of the President in their capacity
j for orderly self government, enjoying
jjJ under the l>lesning? of <!ivine providence
the happiness resulting from a government
based upon liberty and justice.
u The jvcople of Louisiana cannot fail to
appreciate that their good fortune is
10 largely due to the magnanimous policy
so wisely inaugurated and ho consistently
maintained hy the President.
s I have the honor to he
V??11r obedient servant,
"l FrancihT. Kn uot.t.s
n'r.w ori.ka.nh. April m>.?The l'ack-|
of aril Legislature is rapidly dissolving.
>y Sixty-live or sixty-six of the Returning
Board meml?er.H are in the NicholU
Ill inkxi'kpiknt to s'ujimsir.
!j Washington, April 11).?Telegrams
0> were received by the Pesident from the
Ix>uisiana Commission yesterday after*
noon, last night ami to-day. It is not
considered expedient at present to fur*
nlsh their contents for publication, hut j
'1 assurance in given in official quarters
4. that their tenor warrants the assertion
a that the prospect of a settlement of the
ntlairs continues to improve, and the in*
'** (iterations are thai beyond a douht the
labors of the Commission will have a satisfactory
Nkw Obi.kanh, April ID.?-The Com-)
missioners talked freely to the Agent of
i- the Associated Press this afternoon, he*I
e- lieving that the end of their labors were
i)f near. They have been necessarily more
[i- or less reticent hitherto, tor their etl'orts I
in have been largely through individual!
ir conversation,and to publish their appeals'
b* and suggestions in advance of any evifd
denco of their acceptability would have
it defeated their object. They strenuously,
ie endeavored to secure one legislature by
:v general consent. A reunion would lw
nominal and nearly valueless unless
it* accompanied by a good degree of
I- jeal conciliation and harmonious
>y purpose. They bail constantly urged
-.1 on each side the duty of making the nrop-j
it ositions tending',(o tiie removal of diflicul'e
ties through the work of the citizens of
ig Louisiana. They believe that the Xair
tional government has desired to accept
>r whit Louisiana should have prevented
h rather than dictate what Louisiana
it should do, and that no settlement oflered
id on the State by military j?ower could
it. establish justice and peace. They have
i?f tried not so much for detailed plans of!
le any kind as to soothe passionate feelings
and create a desire for |h?ac:e and union;
they have not believed that mere treaties!
v baaed on an allotment of office could reach
the detfired end, but they found do ^reat a|
diversity of opinion among the Kcpnbr
licans uud Democrats that party lines
a were often invisible. Neither party is ? i
?e unit. They believe that no attainable
>? result, whether enforced from outsiders
rn or brought about by the forces within,
jo could be satisfactory to thp whole of either
? J party. They all 'speak with respect of
m the personal bearing of both Packard
re and Nicholls. The letter of Nichoolfl api\
penrs to please them, and they sjKjak of(
in liiin as an honorable soldier, whose sine.
cerity and high courage cannot be doubtie
ed. Unquestionably he will do his ut*
e, most to carry out the policv to which he'
e. so frankly commits himself, and he is
a, sustained by the best moral and intellect*
?g ual elements of his parly.
ie A large number of Republicans have
i- from the beginning accepted his Govern >|
of orship as inevitable, and said it would
IM not only bring present peace, but make a
| great step forward in the protection of
the people, ami to a reorganization of!
both purlieu, under which all sides would j
an a matter, both of policy and duty, protect
the personal anil political rights of
all the voters. The Commissioners are
in good spirits over the present aspect of i
A comtn|Uion of colored ladie*, mostly
wives of prominent colored citizens, presented
< lov.l'ackiird nn address commending
his efforts in the maintenance of the
cause of the Republican government ii;
Louisiana, assuring sympathy, and,
through him, tender the memlters of the
Legislature who stood by him every aid
and encouragement iu their power to beHtow;
tender to the needy board and lodging,
and to the nick every attention possible.
Among the signers are Mrs. liov.
Antoine, Mrs. Senator Kurch, Mrs. .las.
Lewis ami Mrs. U, W. Brown.
Several additiunal members from the
St. Louis Hotel were seated in the Nicholls
legislature to-day, giving them r.~>
Returning Hoard members iu thell??y-.?
ami 22 in the Senate.
The Packard Legislature met in caucus
to night and adopted the following,
on motion of Mr. Dinkgrave,of Madison:
The members of the House of Represent
atives and Semite of tin* State of Louisiana,
meeting in caucus in the Stute
House, in the city of New Orleans, tiiin
l'.'th ?fay of April, 1S77, adopt the following
statement as expressing their
views of the present conditioe of a flairs
in this State:
1. They have an unalterable faith in
the integrity an.I justice of the claims of
S, II. 1'ackard ami the government of
which he is the head t<i l?e the legal government
of the Si.ti.' nf l, :tn-iaiia, legally
rt'inrneii legally ir.nt;iiled ami legally
embodying the will m| a majority ot the
~. That the disintegration of the legal
general assembly meeting in the State
llotise, an<l acknowledging the authority
of Gov. Packard, recently witnessed,
has been brought by the direct agencies
of gentlemen, citizens of other Stales,
sent here by the President with instruclions,
which have been only partially
made known, and the nature ot which
can be only inferred by the actions of
said Commission, their expressed opinions,and
the agencies they have employed;
chief among these we will enumerate
the following, on the evening of Tuesday
the 17th day of April, on which day the
pretended house of Kepresentatives,supporting
the claim* of Nicholls to the
Governorship, was without a semblance
of a legal quorum, a* it ha-* continuously
been since organisation. Certain
members of the Commission appointed
by the ('resident,requested a consultation
with the members ot the General Assembly.
Some twelve members of the House
and two members of the Senate responded
to this invitation to them. The members
of the Commission, known as belonging
to the .Republican party, stated that the
terms oll'ered by the Nicholls Legislature,
which included the seating of three Democratic
members from the city of New
i Orleans notoriously defeated even accord
ration oi whom was requisite to give even
a :diow of legality to the organization oi
the Xicholls House, were the bent and
only terniB they could procure. They
distinctly recommended the Republicans
assembled by their invitation to accept
these terms, and Mr. McVeigh, one of the
member* t>f the Commiflaion, whilst re|
{raining from openly endorsing the pro|
position, emphasized it with thin remark :
''If there in any member oi the Legislature
who entertain.* the most lingering
hope that the troops are going to remain,
for (tod's Alike disalmsehim of that idea,
for they are going to be removed."
4. That as a direct result of this intimation
and implied threat of the President's
Commission, several members of
the legal Legislature have to-day ioined
the so-called Legislature of (ieneral
?i. We therefore, charge upon these j
gentlemen if, an they assert, they have
acted simply iu their individual capacity,
an unwarrantable interference with the
, domestic allairs of a State to which they
do not l>elong, and of a llagrant violation |
of the principle of local self-government!
of a State. It on the other hand their
action, in the manner set forth, has been
directed by the chief executive of the
nation we leave it to be characterized in
befitting terms by the American people.
They evidently feel that their mission
here lias ended and they have, in all
probability,so reported to the President.
.4 SiicccNsfiil Murplij < uiiipuigii
at .llariottii.
SfsvUI to Hie lutellUencer.
Marietta, April is,
The great temperance reform inaugurated
in this city by Jas. Cunningham,
jr., of your city, assisted by T. L. Xoble,
closed their meetings iu the City Hall
lost night. They now proceed to JJeverly
and thence to Parkersbnrg. Immense
success here. The closing scenes last
night were the most imposing ever seen
in our City Hall. II.
Au Inquiry and an Annuel*.
Washington, April I'. .? Governor
Kellogg to-day received the following
telegram from New Orleans :
"Please inquire of President Hayes if
it is i?r inn uircruou urn inu commissioners
recommend the member* of the
Packard legislature to join Nicholl*.
Two of our trusted men lett to-day under
such persuasions."
Kellogg replied:
"If it be true that the c.'miuissioners
are no doing, I am Hatistied that they are
acting on their own instruction*", and
without instructions from the President."
Headier Indication*.
wak dkpartmkmt, )
Oryirx Of TIIK ClIIKK tflO.hal OPUCKIt, }
Wamuimitok, L>. Cm April -0-1 4. *.)
r houab1lit1k.1.
For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley,
partly cloudy or clearing weather, with
north to went wind*, rifting barometer,
and Mtatioftary or lightly rising temperature.
For the Lower Lakes, light rain*,
northwest to northeast wind*, with a
-light rise in temperature and slowly
rising barometer, followed by clenring
weather during the evening.
ArrcNlot Counterfeiters.
I.sniANAPOLis,'April 19.?Lyde Levi,
Mr*. Clarissa Lee, sistof of I*vi, her
daughter Alice and Missouri Rittenliouse,
were arretted at Osgood, Ripley county,
yesterday by L*. fi. detective Kathbumc,
charged "with counterfeiting, and brought
here last evening. They are supposed to
be a part of the Pete McCartney gang.
Their examination will take place before
I'.S. Commissioner Kncften to-morrow.
A telegram thin morning reports the arrest
ot F. A. Domen and Mr. Hatnmond,
of the same gang.
ISt'Nl Time Vol.
San Franuisco, April 19.?At Sat rauiento
to-day Molly McCarty, Lady
Amanda, Council Blutl'and Wheatley ran
two miles and repeat. Mollie won in
two straight heats. Time, 3:3S and 3:3Gf,
the best recorded time in the State.
Marine lutclllsfnee,
London, April 19.?Steamer* Othello
and Utopia, from New York, have arrived
PuiLADELFniA, April 19.?Arrived?
Steamer Nederland from Antwerp.
Further Investigation by Coroner,
Statements or Numerous Witneisei.
Sr. Jxjuib, April 10.?The Bobtherti
Hotel inquest van reunified tills morning.
Kuauche .1. Cooper, General Travfiling
A Kent of the Hurlington und Cedar
llnpiil.-* Kailroad, gave a vivid descriplion
of liirt experience at the lire. Tim
'material part of Itin testimony waj that
ho wan awakened by thenrream of woiuer
in the hall; got down to the parlor floor
with part of Ilia clothe* on liin arm by
groping through the balls ill tho densest
smoke he ever aaw. There he met twen|
ty or thirty person* in the greatest excitemeiit,
ami :i man, whom he after*
wards learned wiw (ieorgo Darling, wan
telling them that there waa 110 danger;
that there had been a lire in the basement,
but it w:ui all out; that if there wan much
'lire thero would he lew* pinoke. and th*t
they con Id return to their rooms.
The remainder of the morning Betwion
wan taken up in examining the person*
who identified the bodien 01 II..I. Clark
and wife, and also with a lengthy description
ot the tire annunciator in the bonne,
given by Charlen liciider, it* itA inventor.
^lr. Heeler explained the construction
of the machine: It was operated by electricity
and designed to give warning at
theollicc whenever a room or part of the
hoiiiie connected with it reached a temperature
higher than the one for which the
instrument wa? net. It wan very delicately
adjusted and reliable if properly
Charles %A. Spaulding, manager <>L tho
Olympic Theatre, *wa.i a boarder in the
house; heard the cry of tire; ran out of
the room anil rushed down ntairH to the
parlor tloor, where there were perhaps
100 people in various stages of excitement.
Heard (ieorge Darling try to
quiet the women by telling them that
there was no danger, that the lit e was out
and ho on.
Jos. Crawsham, who put the "as pipe in
the house when it was built, said the large
meter which supplied the main part of
the hotel, was situated vtry near the
freight elevator. If the connections with
this meter were melted oil' during the
lire, there was a volume of yai added to
the tl:uuei sufficient to supply from ~,(M>0
to II,oiID burneiu, The witne. < thought
that all lar^e gas meters should be placed
under the sidewalk.
Chart. E. Barney, of the firm of Senujys,
Vandevoorte iV Harney, had boarded at
the hotel live or six years, and wan
awakened by the cries ?>f tire: he threw
his over-coat over bis wife's head and
started for the lower tloor; at the foot
of tlie stairs, on the parlor lloor, he met
Darling and several others; Darling
said, Don't be excited: there is no danger;
the lire is out. \hout two minutes later
I met Capt. Warner, who said the lire was
[greater than was uppo . I, :tnd ad vised
him and others to leave the houv nt
once, which they did, pasdng out by the
Fifth street or ladies' entrance.
Charles II. Shepperd, caahier and one
jof the proprietors?Roomed on the sixth
| lioor; was awakened by a night bell-boy;
| don't know the time; the boy paid there
j was a tire in the store room; told him to
call Kuaacll, the engineer, aud have the
water turned on; started for the office
lloor, and was nearly stilled by t!ie smoke
111 petting then-: on arriving at t!ie othce,
tried to open the nafe, but tliero was so
much Atnoke could not set; combination;
saved Home book* and helped two or
three persona out of the hou-v, gave410
order.-to any one while at tin* oHice to
have the guests aroused and notified oj
the lire; tried to ascend the main stairway
to the parlor lloor, but could not get
up on account of the smoke. The lire
| annunciator had been in use about three
weeks, but it was not regular in itaoperation
and gave false alarms. It gave no
warning that night until the lire was under
headway. 1 had spoken to Air. liessler,
the maker of it, a day or two before
about its bad working and apked him to
lix it. John David, saloon keeper, was
at the lire and assisted in rescuing several
ladies from the building; heard C?eo.
Darling tell the people on the parlor
lloor that there was no danger and-not to
Ik? alarmed.
Ohio legislature.
Coi.D.mhus.O.,April 10.?In the House,
Senate bill to take from municipalities
the jwwer to adopt an ordinance forbidding
locomotives or cars to pass through
cities of !2,00(> inhabitants at a less rate
of speed than four miles an hour, and
through towns of large size at a less rate
of speed than eight miles an hour, was
passed. House bill to make it a penitentiary
otlense to falsify election return?
was al?o passed. House bill to make il
a misdemeanor for engineers to abandon
their engines at points other than then
destination was defeated. Senate bill tc
punish the practice of resorting to dis
tant courts to deprive citizens of Ohic
of their rights under the State laws wa>
passed. Senate bill to authorize fret
banking was pased. iiotise bill revising
and amending the militia latrs wapassed.
House bill to authorize Hoardol
Education to contract with publisher*
for flirtualnnf? ur-imrvl
common schools was passed*
In tlu' Senate the General Appropriation
hill was passed with numerous
amendment*. Senate hill to authnritc
narrow-gauge railroads to issue bonds
was passed.
lietiupil)' ?V Co. I'roposo a Compromise.
New York, April 1'.'.?The auction
sale of necuritie?, which were collateral
in the loan made to II. Kennedy A Co.,
and which sale was advertised to he mailt
to day, was adjourned to Saturday next
The list of securities to he sold included
0,700 shares of Chicago Northwestern
common stock. Au effort is making
among the creditors of Kennedy A: Co. to
effect an arrangement which will render
the sale unnecessary. The belief in the
success of this arrangement lias favorably
influenced the market price of the securities
in which Kennedy A: Co. were chiefly
interested. Coal stocks were heavy today
nowithatanding the official denial
yesterday of the stock jobbing rumor?
concerning Morris & K?eex and Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western. Kennedy A; Co
have made an offer to pay percent in
canli. and to give their notes for six and
twelve months for the balance of their in
debtedness. They say they will be able
to pay 100 cents on the dollar provided
the hanks, which hold their collateral a?
security for loans, don't press them tor
hard. "
1.1 pogruphiciil Netted it le.
New York,April 10.?The Typographical
Union of this city has adopted a new
and reduced scale of prices. For daily
morning papers, -IP> cents per 1,000 em's
and for daily evening and weekly papers
to cents. While it was deemed unwise tc
tix any definite rates for book work, ow
ing to the great depression, a general
wish was expressed that pome agreement
l>e arrived at between the employers and
employes. _
X llan<lsome Rciiefll.
Sr. Louis, April 19.?The benetit al
! De B&r'a Opera House last night for th?
J destitute servant girls of the Southern
Hotel was a very generous one. The
house was tilled in every part, everything
was volunteered, and the net proceed*
will probably reach $2,500.
Tin- ltiiu<|ii?-( ul llic ( ruutl lluken
Washington, April 1!'.?There will
> be tliirtv-eiglit guest* at the Limpid this
evening nt the Kxecutive Mansion in
honor of llrand Duke* ^leii* and Con- i
stantinc. The number will include the
Russian legation, Diplomatic Corp*,
members of the President's Cabinet, Ad- ,
miral I'orter and the Justices of the Sn- i
preine Court. !
Keports to the Treasury Department
' nhow that the counterfeiting of coin,
principally silver, in increasing fast. A
' report frotu the Black Hill* mentions
the coinage of counterfeit $0 piece* ami '
Home arrests.
The Treasury Department is besieged
to-day by persons dismissed yesterday
from the Engraving artel Printing Bureau,
who make piteous appeal* for reinstatement,
biiL.iii all cases are told that nothing
can be done, and in not tyss than two
weeks two-thirds a? many more employes
will be discharged, who will l>e forced to
sock other employment. One lady presen
ted to (Jov. McCoruick a letter rfoui
President Hayes, ?aving that he knew
the applicant and was (tersonally cognizant
that it was a very Had case, but at
the same time saying that he was not
suggesting any deviation from the roles
adopted for the good of the public service,
only hoping that the applicant may
be considered in the future if consistent
with Government interests. Another lady i
aonroached the Assistant Secretary, sav- (
in#: "Hero is a letter signed l>y two
gentlemen that i think ought to be effective
in having me reinstated if anything
could." The endorsements upon it were
Senator:' Thurman and Sherman, Gov.
McCormick said it wiw not possible to
uiake it ell'ective on this occasion.
resistance to the revenue laws.
The Internal ltevenue oflice ho# receivf.l
news that efforta are making in
North Carolina to prevent the revenue
officers, who have recently mode arrests
of persons engaged in tlie illicit manufacture
of whisky and tobacco in tlmt State,
from appearing at the session of the I'.
P. Court at Greensboro next week as witnesses
against persons who have been arresttd.
The information seut here is tliat
these persons have procured as many at
fifty warrants for the arrest of Major
Wagner and various Deputy Marshal*
who have been with him to arrest the
illicit distillers. The warrauUt charge
that the arrests were made hjf Wagner
and hip p.irtiyn in violation of the State
law. Tin* Internal Revenue Commissioner
has accordingly written to Wagner
ordering him to stand firm in the dincharge
of his duties, and telling him the
Department will protect him against all
malicious proceedings.
Secretary Sherman says lit- never suffered
more pain in his life than he did
in the recent removal of employes, so
many of whom are helpless, poor and
needy. His predecessor had testified and
told him that the force must Ik? reduced,
and when he entered the ofBcc he appointed
three of the most trustful otiirers
of the department to make an examination
and to select those who were either
not needed or were lea^t efficient in tin*
department. This wa* done. He held
the ii*t for weeks, and hsnded it over to
Governor McCormick when he becamn
Assistant Secretary, by whom it wa* rare- ]
fuully examined and held till delay was I
inexcusable. The removals having been \
made with the greatest care, the Secretary
has refused in every case to restore
any one on the list, although some of |
them had been appointed on his recom- ,
mendation ami many of them w ere casts
of extreme hardship. The force ban to
he further reduced, for the employment
is not sufficient and the supply of notes ,
is far in advance of their need. There
was 110 other way but to reduce the force
to a barely sufficient number to do the i
A magnificent state dinner was given at <
the Executive Mansion this evening in
honor of Grand Dnkea Alexia anil C'onstantine.
There were also present the I
Russian Minister and hi* wife, Sir, Kd- I
ward and lady Thorntpn, representing
the Diplomatic Corps, Admiral iioutakotl',
of the Russian navy, Admiral Por- 1
, ter and General Sherman, Chief Justice 1
Waite and danghter, Secretary of State
and Mrs. Kvarts, Secretary of theTreas
i ury and Mrs. Sherman, Secretary Sehur/.
and daughter, Secretary of War and Mrs.
[ MeCrary, Postma<ter General and Mrs.
Key, Secretary of the Navy and Attorney
General, together with the President and
Mrs. Hayes, Mr. Wehb Jlayes, Colonel
Caaey and wite.T. K. Rogers and Major
Andrews, of the President .s official household,
and Misses McFarlnnd, Fbote anil
Piatt, of Ohio, who have for some weeks
been guesta ol Mrs. Hayes at the Executive
Mansion. The President and Mrs.
Hayes received their company in the
blue parlor, and the dinner was given as
usual in the state dining -room, which
was auperblv decorated with tlowera for
i... ti.? f.-n i..n,i r...
i nished music and after dinner the guests 1
i repaired'to the East room and remained
i there a short time engaged iu social con*
versation and promenading. The Grand
Dukes and Mr. and Mrs. Shiskin look ,
i their departure for the Russian Minister's i
i residence nl?out half pa?t 10 o'clock and ;
i the remainder of the company dispersed :
soon afterwards. I
.1 iCuilroml King in Trouble.
' Montreal, April 19.?The contesta- j
; tion of the attachment against Hon. Asa 1
11. Foster, the Canadian railroad king, 1
' was filed to-day. The writ waa issued at 1
the instahce of Mr. Balker, an Knglish 1
| member of Parliament for Middles- 1
' borough, on Mr. Lee, iron manufacturer. ;
1 from whom* Senator Foster, purchased
his .interest iu the Canada Central Kail
; road for $1,000,000. Foster's liabilities
to Balker were increased by the purchase
| of $J,ir?0,00U worth of iron rails. Hi?
assets consists in his professed ownership
in a lar^o number of Canadian railrondn.
His household effects in his $110,000
tuasion have been sold to meet the claim
' of Mopsen's Bank. Alderman Foster, of
" Marshall,brother of Senator Foiter. has
1 also gone into bankruptcy.
raii.roai) j'ool.
Toronto, April 19.?A cable dispatch
[ says it is understood that Mr. Childers is
i to become President oi the amalgamated
, i;rand trunk ami great western boards.
It has been agreed that the receipts of the
two road* J hall be pooled, the Grand j
I'runk receiving (V> per cent and the i
. Western 35.
Cotton (Ccporf.
NewOrleaNK, April 19.?Statement <
' of the National Cotton Kxchange ot :
, America: i
New Orleans, April 19,1S77. i
Net receipts at United States port* '
[ from September 1st to March 31st, 1
I 3,757,691 bales; stock at U.S. ports March '
31st,724,018 bales; total overland direct
from producers to March :ilst, M)"?,347
bales; shipments direct to mills to March
i 31st, 246,295 bales; in transit to--deli very I
|>url* March 31at, 15,500 bales; foreign I
i exports and Canada to March 31at, 2,410,
$20 bales; iu transit between delivery .
; ports March ".1st, 8,^4 bales; taken bV i
i Northern spinners from porta March
3 lit, 722,600 bales. <
II hill John llflly NnjN About till*
Twretl t oiilosnion
Nkw York, April 19.?John Kelly,
Comptroller of New York, who has Been
the confession of Tweed as prepared for
and presented to Attorney General Fairchild,
says the liubUcation the other day
was a correct abstract in ho far a? it goes,
with the exception of the reference to
Judge Folger. Mr. Kelly added that the
confession stated that 'fweed gave the
$200,000 to Winslow in 1871, to l?e used
for procuring tjie passage of a charter.
That Winslow afterward told him that
this money waa divided between the persons
named. Tweed also savs he paid
various amounts to Wood, i'roat, Morgan,
Mood, Itevis and the others mentioned.
These sums, I understand, were
exclusive of the $200,000 named above.
In the Assembly of 1871,lie says he paid
various amounts to William 1>. Murphy,
William C. Jones K. Nelson,
ami one Crack, as well as to other members
of the House, whose names are
jiven in the document. These are all
llie natues that are now made public.
The names of between 250 ami .100 period*
to whom he says he paid money for
corrupt purposes are given in thu confession.
They embrace the names of
prominent persons of both parties in this
:ity and in the titate, many of them not
heretofore suspected of any complicity
in the frauds. The confession will enable
the counsel who are defending the
luits against the city to successfully relist
the payment of several claims founded
:>n transactions of the broken Tammany
ring, and amounting to between $25,000,300
and $30,000,000,; one-half of the total
Amount received by the units against
Tweed. ll? proposes to return every
:hing ho holds, but it apparently amounts
:o comparatively little. 1 Ie says his property,
which consisted almost entirely of
real estate, has beeu almost entirely disposed
of by fees to lawyers, the expenses
>f his long imprisonment and escape, and
he depreciation in value of real estate.
He says he transferred a large part of his
property to his son to enable him to go
>n his bond, but he subsequently sold it
in his behalf to pay the expenses enumerated,
and much of it at one-third its
Un n .SI...1 Cat
lie now has, including hii Lake Ma10pec
property and several lotn in
Brooklyn. The estate on the Sound*,
ic says, was bought entirely in
lis wife's nauie long belore these
fraudulent transactions, and that it han
lince .*stood, and now stands, in her name,
ind over it he has no control, lie cannot
say what the value of the property
vhich he proposed to turn over to the
Mtv uiay now foe.
Comptroller Kelly ?av?J that, the confession
wan not submitted to b. C. O'Couler
before l>oin?? sent to Albany. Mr.
3'Connes retired absolutely from the case
ome time since, and the whole responsibility
now rests on the Attorney General,
L'liere is another information that some
person has approached several of those
Hamed in the confession, both in this
-ity and Albany, and has exhibited some
I the original checks which have since
k*en transmitted to the Attorney General.
Mr. Hastings, in an interview, referred
to this person,charging him with attempt
In blackmail, and the same charge is unlerstood
to be made by others approach?d
by him.
\l.\X YOltK.
Fulled tor *100,000.
New York, April 19. ?.Rothschild,
lleymann ?v Co., dry goods importers,
'ailed; liabilities are reported to be over
The 'suspension of Baldwin A; Ragg,
liat manufacturers of Yonkers, i* announced;
liabilities are said to be about
Josiali Hart, manager of the Eagle
Theatre, hasserved Miss Anna Dickinson
with paper* in a Ruit for damages,
{rowing out of the abrupt termination of
lior dramatic engagement.
John II. Young, aged 5S years, of Cincinnati,
while visiting the law office of
K. L. II. Finch, on the third floor of *20'J
Broadway, about tf:15r.M. yenterday, fell
from the front window, out of which he
liad been looking and was tatally injured.
In tailing he struck on the iron gas lamp
fixture, upon which he was impaled, the
diarp iron passing through his alMlotucn
and ap)>eanug ut his back.
KugiiicerN* Strike?The Brotherhood
.Still Firm?Scarcity ot HnXinccra
tor Coal Truing?I'rotialilt*
Suspension ot Mining; Op.
( ration*.
PoTTSVTLLE, April lO.-rThere are no
new developments in the engineers* Htrike
to report from this end. The Brotherliood
men are working hard to induce
those at work to join their cause, with
but little success. All trains are nearly
on time. At Pala Alto there are a large
number of loaded coal cars. All the
cars standing waiting for engines are
taking up ho much room that the tracks
are blockaded. This, it is thought, will
L'Omnel the Himnpnnion nf minim? nru?m.
lions by Saturday, throwing thousands of
tuen*out of work.
Reading, 1>a., April 19.?Two of the
leading members of the Reading Division
of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Kngineers
authorize the publication of the
following proposition to General Manager
Watson: The insurance circular of
the Heading Railway Company to be
withdrawn; the company to pay the engineer*
the same wages they were receiving
when they withdrew from their employ,
and a promise that there will be no
further reduction of wage?. The engineers
agree on their part that they, their
liremen and all other old employes will
return to work, and there will be no
strike at any time if the above conditions
ire not broken by the company.
Sum Tildeii Wants Field in I lie
Next Congress.
New York, April 19.?An Albany
ipecial to the Timrs say*: Congressman*
sleet Nicholas Muller, of the First district
of New York, is now in Albany, and
accompanying him is a rumor, pretty
well authenticated, that he is conquering
[he proposition made to him to resign
!m seat in Congress and aid in the eleclion
of David Dndley Field to hisjplaee.
Mr. Tilden is said to'be very anxious to
liavo Field in the next Congress, for
?ome unknown reason, and he has conceived
the project ot getting him there
through the resignation of Muller.
Aliianv, N. Y.t April 19 ? Congreesman
Muller emphatically denies that he
intends resigning his seat in Congress
Cooper's Strike.
Ci.EVF.LANn, April About 1,500
cooper's in the euiplovmpnt of the .Stand
ard Oil Co., in this city, struck this evening
on account of 10 per cent reduction
in'their wages. The Standard Oil Co.
liave a large number of barrels in
lock. Their business will not be embarrassed
by this strike.
Columbia, April 19.?C: 1'. lVlham,
formerly profeesor in the old South Carlina
College, died to-day.
San Francisco, April 19.?Col. Garrett
Dunn, who during the late war commanded
the 2d Regiment of Meagher
Irish Erigade, of Kew York Volunteers,
Jied in this city to-day of consumption.
Iv\nu:KN |
London, April 10.?Kuiria in nego- I
tiating an alliance with Persia and the '
Shah in ofl'ering 00,01)0 men to join the
army in Anatobia. Hostilities have !
commenced around Nellsie. Alnlul Ke?
rim haii arrived at Silistriu. The troops '
are very enthusiastic.
Berlin, April ID.?The Nutional Zti- 1
tung learna that the Czar will not travel 1
through Moscow, going to KischenetV, \
which occaaiona considerable surprise in !
Russia. It ia stated, however that the
Czar will make a short stay at Kiat-henctl,
viait Moscow returning, and issue his |
war manifesto there.
CONSTANTINOPLE, April 19.?-The Rlls- I
siau Steamer Company has announced :
the suspension of their service. The lust t
boat to l)deasa sails Friday. t
I'kstii, April 19.?A communication !
published by the ollicial papers declares
that Auatro-Hungarv will only remain *
neutral 00 long aa its interests in the East
are not uienaccd.
Ojisova, April 19.?Koumanian troops
are concentrating in Little Wallachia. ,
The greater portion are being dispatched f
Bucharest, April 10,?Prince Charles j
will start for Kaloll' early next week.
The Prince is not expected to go to pay
A complimentary visit to the Czar when
the Czar is near the Roumanian frontier, c
but will send an aid-de-camp and the (
Minister of Foreign Affairs to represent j
Russia's link op operation is a*ia.
lx)NDON, April 10.?Captain Burnabv
returned last evening from his tour in f
Asia Minor. He says, that ii Russia de- (
tenuinea to advance on'Van,through 11oy, j
Persia being Russia*' ally and aflbrdiiig
every facility for the Russian troops to .
paaa through her Territory, Van must
undoubtedly fall. There is nothing to *,
rirevent the"Russians capturing Eataum '
rom the landside. An attack on the Sea
front is unlikely, because Bataum is considered
inpregnable there and the Rus- c
Diana can't cope with the Turkish Black I
Sea fleet. The Russians haviiu? nosses. d
sion of Erzeroum and Van can easily
advance to Trebinzond. There is a good C
road between Erzeroum and Trebinzond,
thus the chances are decidedly in favor 1
of Rusaia, if she attacks Turkey in Asia I
Minor, as the Turks have not the forces t
to oppose them and are without cavalry, t;
It is to be feared that cruel massacres of n
the Christians by the Kurdish troops in i
the Turkish army may follow.
Belgrade, April 19.?'The rainy sea- <
son will probably delay a general wU j
vance into the alluvial plains of Rouma- t
nia, where the roads are impassable after |
the hoavv rains. The Danube is also t
very high and rising rapidly. It is there- v
fore scarcely probable that any extensive
military movements will l>t* attempted
for three weeks at least.
Constantinople, April ly.?Lay am! s
is expected to-night. He will have an '
audience with Edhem Pasha and Safnet .
Pasha to-morrow, but no hope is entertained
of averting war. Hobert Pasha,
Commander-in-Chief of the Turkish 1
navy, has left for the Danube. The
plague is increasing in Bagdad. The re- c
ported engagement near Nicsics is fal-e.
austria prepared.
Berlin, April li>.?The /siinny says jnews
has been received from well informed
persons that Austria is sufficiently i,
prepared with a military force to pre- o
vent any outbreak. The passage of the f
Danube by the Russians would probably
l?e the moment for Austria to cross Bos- I
nia to the Herzegovinian frontier. This j
would not be an act directed against Russia,
and would be far from being intended \
to impede Russian operations in Bulga- \
ria. Its only purposejwould be to secure i
the Austrian interests in case Russia c
should obtain military successes. If the I
circumstances in Servia should render it .?
necessary, Austria might occupy Bosnia !
at a still earlier period. f
Xot True.
Liverpool, April 10.-?The Courier i
says its Htatement of the failure of the
firm of Qholson, Walker & Co., iner- t
chants, wax untrue. I
mine dikahtek.
London, April 19.?An explosion Hnd ,
iunndation'at the Tralevrhiew colliery,at
Poutyl'ridd Wales, April lltli, iuip'ris- .
oned nine men behind a column of coal '
forty yards thick. Continuous operatioiiM
for their rescue resulted in opening
communication with them to-day. Five *
were found alive. Four wAndeml to 1
other part* of the mine and. it is believed, .
enqli3h view of tii flat i
In the House of Lords thin evening r.
Lord Stratheden moved for copies of (
the treaties and other papers which an- ]
thori7.e England to intervene in.behalf of 1
the Christians in Turkey. He expressed ]
the belief that through these international
obligations the war ought to be still j
averted. Others spoke in opposition to J
thi* view. Lord Derbv said that he did i
not think Austria or France would re- j
quire England to fulfill the treatv of i
l'aris. The opinions of those best informed
in regard to the diplomatic situ- 1
ation did not give sanguine hopen ot t
averting tlie war. England did not wish ,<
to intervene, but reserved to herself the ?
right to protect the English interests if 1
they were threatened. ]
London, April 19.?At the Stock Ex- 1
change there is an important recovery in
prices on Continental buying and pur- (
chases to cover recent speculative sales, i
a collision momentarily exl'e<tei>.
London, April 19.?A special from Vi- 1
enna reports that the Montenegrin corps, '
under Gen. Vukotiah, is concentrating at '
the mouth of river Dugan, a short dis- J
tance from the Turkish troops. A collision
is momentarily expected. The [
Prince of Montenegro is about to go into !
camp before Nicsics.
A Standard dispatch from St. Petersburg '
announces that Lord Loftus, the British y
Ambassador, is on point of leaving for ,
his home. This indicates that there is no >
change in satisfactory relations exi-ting \
between England and Kuasia. ^
Kome, April 19.?Depriti*, President '
of the Council and Minister of tinance,
told the Financial Committee of the 1
Chamber of Deputies, that the Ministry f
foresaw the present phase of the eastern i
question when the budget was submitted !
to the Parliament. He hoped that the ,
war would l?e localized, th?t it would '
only be in the event of the Kusnian array
marching upon Constantinople, that the
situation might threaten to give a grave
character and more extended complications
ensue. The Government therefore
didn't propose to modify its financial
plans. The Deputies recommended the
committee however, to examine the budget
with the greatest care, in order that J
in all contingencies there might be means
of meeting the unforseen expenses. |
Ordered to Their Itegi meats.
Paris, April 19.?The military attaches
of the Russian',embassy and all the |
Kussiaus belongiug to the imperial army,
received ontera to join their respective
corpse immediately. The majority of the
Republican deputies have resolved, that
immediately after the reassembling ot the
Chamber, to question the Minuter of
foreign aA'airs, relative to the proper
policy for France to follow in the pres?nt
crises. The object in to afl'ord the %
3overnment nn opportunity of declaring
formally the firm determination ot
Prance to observe the moat rigorous
neutrality on the eastern question. It
is stated that the Government is desirous
j( making such adeelaration,and will at
;ho name time assure the Chamber of the
good relation existing between France
and Italy.
I ilIy leura ot miliary Service,
Vienna, April 19.?The Emperor of
\ustria h:w written a letter to Arch
Duke Albert, rommamler-in-chiel of the
iriny, congratulating him on thefHHh anliversary
of his entrance into the miliary
service. Arch Duke Albert to-day
eceived representatives of the army, and
n reply tu their congratulations urged
he cultivation of ancient Austria's
oldier-like spirit, for with that victory
ivotild never fail them.
.Sentcuce <'0111 muted.
Richmond! April 19.?The sentence of
Uiles Reddick.a negro, who was to have
?een hung on Tuesday for the murder of
mother negro, has l>een commuted to
ife imprisonment.
To-morrow the colored people will
elebrate the anniversary of the adoption
>f the 14th and 13th amendments by a
larade of all the societies in the city.
Columbus, O, April 19.?B. F. Martiu,
if Columbus, has been nominated by
iovernor Young to 1* Trustee of the
V#ylum for the Blind.
CoLUMBnc, O., April 19.?The Reuubican
State Central Committee met here
o-day, and decided to hold the next
itate Convention on the 1st of August at
New York, April 19.?Kev. Joliu Lanaster
Spaulding, appointed Kishop of
'eoria, will be consecrated in the Catheral
here, on Sunday next, by Cardinal
IcCloskey, assisted by Itinhon Foley, of
Chicago, aud other doctors of the Church.
Cleveland, O., April 19.?George F.
lidont, of liowdoin, Maine, and goiug to
'allform a, shot himself On Lake Shore
rain No. 1, near Painesville, Ohio,about
o'clock this morning. The wouud in
10I dangerous. Hi* conduct iudicate*
Washington, 1). c., April 19.?'The
Secretary of th? Navy wu in his office
o-day. Captain Barrett, commanding
he steamer Plymouth, sends to the Navy
department :i glowing account of his trip
ip the Mississippi, and the enthusiastic
relcome of his vessel at all point*.
Itiver Newm.
The Kuirna Graham passed down about
: A
The M. h. Thaohouser arrived from
lelow with a barge loaded with salt.
The Ragon left for Parkersburg at her
isiial hour.
The Kxpre&n passed down la.it night,
n route to Parkersburg.
The Hudson will be due from Cineiniati
The .Science is the regular Parkersburg
ticket this morning.
The Nail City will leave for St. Louis
o-day or to-morrow, with a good trip
if nails, glassware and miscellaneous
The Mollie Moore, en route from
'ittsburgh to St. Louis, passed down
ibout noon.yesterday.
Steam was got up on the (Jen. Custer
resterday to have her boilers inspected,
vlien some defective caulking in the mud
Irmn wax developed,occasioning consid rable
delay. She has her canto ou
tyuril, :uul will depart just ad soou ui
he ran he got ready?possibly ahe may
wye departed some time last night. Her
reight, all of which goes clear through
o Fort lientou, conaiata almost entirely
>f Pittsburgh manufactures.? Yesterday'*
Commercial (lazette.
The mark* last night ^indicated 8 feet
md Htill falling.
New lights have been established b?vreen
Cincinnati and Pittsburgh, as folowb
Goose Island?New light on the Ohio
iide, at the mouth of the little run
ibreast the head of Goose Island.
Vanceburgh?New light on the Kenuckyside
at Vanceburgh Landing.
I By Telegraph. I
Pittsburgh, April 19.?River 5 feet
md stationary. Weather cloudy, with
ndicationn of rain.
Memphis, April 19.?Kiver 32 feet lu
nches, having risen -1 inches. Weather
ainy; mercury (54?. Arrived?Mauuelle,
from the Arkansas river; Grand
rower, from Vickaburg; Parker, from
Cincinnati. Departed?Kellogg, for the
Illinois river; Alice Brown and Yeager,
or New Orleaus; Carondelet, for St.
Cairo, April 19.?Arrived?Anderson,
'rom Nashville. Departed?Tlioa. Means,
or Cincinnati; Garrett, lor the Wabash
iver; Ironsides, for the Ohio river,
iiver 38 feet 8 inches and falling. Kainug
nearly all day; mercury G4?.
!'v i VC'IT T V An.tl 111 PI?? >
it'#?viuuujrj riuucu
lard last night and to-dav; mercury 58"*
?? 70?. River 10 8*10 feet and about
tationary. Up?Chan. Morgan, Maggie
Smith, Arkansas Belle, Liberty No. 4.
own-Dick JohnHon, Judge Fletcher,
Ivansville, Fawn.Urey Eagle. Business
ight. The Liberty wentbilow again.
Shrevefort, April 19.?Departed?
Jhas. Kouna, New Orleans. Weather
ViCKflBORG, April 19.?Weather clear
md pleasant. Kiver rose 3 inches. Arrived?City
of Vicksburg. Down?Bisuarck,
Donnallv. Up?Mitchell, Jarne*
New Orleans, April 19.?No arrival.-*
>r departures. Weather clear and plea*int.
Cincinnati, April 19.?River 10 feet
10 inches and rising slowly. Weather
ffarui and showery.
Louisville, April 19.?River falling;
> feet 2 inches in the canal. Departed?
ioll and Miller, Cincinnati; Bauw,
Memphis; (tolden City, New Orleau*.
AVather rainy.
Nashville, April 19.?River 17 feet.
Vrrived?John (iilinore, Pittsburgh.
>i?arted^-Celina Caird.
A terrific tornado passed through
Rutherford county last evening, blowing
ifteen houses down, moit of which were
n Laveregnc.
i |>rv|>an?d to mako careful and complete analyao
I Ifoa Una, Limeatonei, Mineral Water*, ate.
laboratory oor. 34th and CbapUao itreati
WbMllni. W. Vi
55 isd 27 fount)! mra bt,

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