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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, June 04, 1877, Image 1

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lutelllgeucer lor llie Summer.
PtrtonI bating tht city may hate th* I'.trlUgtnetr
tfnl to (Mr ed'lrru l-y riail, potfagt r"vaUl,/or
tueh tint <u they may Mrf, ot the rate tj fiflttn
ttnlt ptr **tk,
?r The mimey to fny /* tht tint reqvlrtJ mtuf
in alltnri acccmjany tht itdrr.
Capital Location Meetings.
Tlie ( itiiTUHN In i'nvorot C'I?rkn?
The pe ople of Went Virginia will be ad*
ilusmi at the following times and places,
and by the following speakers, in favor of
At Weston, Lewis county, June 4th?By
the lion. Henry tf. Brannon and the Hon.
Julin H. Carlile.
Silt Lake Bridge, Braxton county, June
Otli? By the same gentlemen.
Braxton C. If., June 8th?By the same
Moorefield, Hardy county. June 6th?By
(Jen. Nathan lloff, Jr.
Petersburg, Grant county, June7th?By
the tame speaker.
uucKiinmiuu, upNuiir county, June i.iu
?By the smite 8)ieakt-r?
Mor^antowo, Monongalia county, June
25th?By the same sneaker.
llarrinTllle, Ritchie county, June 11th? ,
By Hon. Geo. l/mium and Joint Bowel, K?<|.
New Martinsville, Wetxel county, June
12th?By Hon. Ueuj. WiUon and H. B.
I.utx, K?q.
St. George, Tucker county, June 18th?
By Johu Bauel, Esq.
Grantsville, Calhoun county, Juue 25th
?By Hon. Bcnj. Wilson and lion. K. M.
T urner.
Glenville, Gllincr county, July 3d?By
the same apeakcr*.
Other announcements w ill he tnadefrom
t'me to time.
A Flagruiit Perventlou ol lllatory
In the course of an article commendatory
of the Hon. John 8. Carlile, the
Martinsburg Indtptndenl make* the following'curiom
and outrageous uti* state
West Virginia has wilhjn her borders
a statesman of unquestioned ability,
whoie course must commend him to the
favorable consideration of the President,
and whom he might with great propriety
call upon to assist him in n Cabinet position.
We mean ex-Senator John S. Car*
lile. To him more than to any man living
West Virginia owes her existence as
a Slate to-day.
We make no criticism on the recommendatory
portion of this paragraph.
We are perfectly willing that President
Have* Hhall make any disposition of Mr.
Carlile that seems good in his eye*. Hut
yre do object to asking preferment for any
ui&o on ground so absolutely untenable
as the statement that West Virginia owes
her existence as a Stale in the Union to
Mr. Carlile. No statement could be more
at variance with the trulh. The editor of
the reflects severely on his own
fitness to write for the public when he
makes such a statement. The stateship
of West Virginia was won in spite of the
defection of Mr. Carlile in ihe very supreme
hour*of the contes*, and after a
desperate effort on his part to defeat the
bill in Congress. Those who wish to read
the history of that defection can tind it in
the files of this paper in the summer and
fall of 1802. The editor of th? Independent
has great need to rtad up in the history
of West Virginia.
YeNterdnj's ISuiit- The Crops.
The rain last evening is worth more
than we can (ell to this region of country.
The lack of it for a week pant was beginning
to excite apprehension aiuong the
farmer*. The ground had baked after
the heavy rains of three or four weeks
ago, and then came the cold spell, followed
by our late dry weather, during which
the corn and oaU had not only made no
progress, but rather gone back. We are
all right after last night's refreshing
hower, and start into the summer with
the best prospects fur years past of a big
crop. This is the prospect throughout
* the country, save in Southern California,
where the small rainfall bl the winter has
left barrenness and drouth, which are not
only preventing a crop of wheat, but
bringing to death a large per centage of
tho cattle ar.d cheep in that section.
There have been more rains in Northern
and Central California, and the
crop prospects there are at least of
the average. The grasshoppers in some
localities of the West and the potato
hugs in the East are making trouble for
the farmers, who arc, however, fighting
their enemies with increased intelligence
and success, and the damage Irotn them
this season is not liTely to be serious or
wide spread. There is no surer basis for
faith in the restored prosperity of tl/e
country than in this condition and
promise of the agricultural interest.
Probably the United States will raise a
greater amount of food, cotton, and wool
Lhis year, and get more money ior it all,
than in any year before. In spite of the
lessening foreign demand for our paper
securities, ana even the return of many
heretofore bold abroad, the balance of
trade continued heavily in favor of the
United State*, and is likely to remain so
for the next year; and this, with good
government and persistent industry, are
the sure guarantees of a hoalthy and
prosperous future.
Tl?? i'hiNolui Muiuncrc.
There are some evidences?not as many
as we hoped for?that the Southern
papers will fin ally pres the authorities |
of Mississippi into aggressive measures
in order to bring the murderers of the I
Chuoltn family to justice. We have a
poor opinion of Mississippi justice at the i
beat. There is a semi-barbarous public'
opinion throughout the whole South on
the subject of murder that sadly needs
the power of tho press and the hand of
authority to correct it. Gov. Stone made
high pretensions some months ago as to
wuai ne wouiu uo 10 assure me puonc
tranquillity and protect life in cue of an
outbreak. He wrote to Attorney General
Taft a letter containing thin high
rounding sentence. "The perpetrator*
"f wrongs are responsible to 8tate
authorities, and I am able to bring all
?uch to justice, and I atn determined to
do no " The#e be brave words, but thus
f tr they have not been made good, and
the country stands horrified at the pas iveneM
of the Governor in the presence
of such a revolting butchery, The
picture of that savage mob shooting down
father, son and daughter grows more
vivid the longer their slaughter remains
unavenged and almost uninvestigated.
The case is really a test one for the whole
section, and It is surprising that the lm- ?
portance of the issue has not been appre* _
The question whether barbarous atrocities
are to be allowed to pass unnoticed in*
volves to a large extent the prosperity of
Mississippi, and it is a question that p
Mississippi mUHt solve for itself. The w
South has its future in Its own hands, but hi
it muni be very blind not to see that im- jj
migration, capital and prosperity are not
going to a State where a family are shot
down and there is no likelihood of any*
body's being punished for it, or that the Bj;
rest of the country will not feel much re
ilinponed to help in the desired material w'
improvement of a section that lets bar- j?
barium ro unchecked. cc
II. V. Ked field, the Southern corres* w,
pondent of the Cincinnati Commercial, m
well known for his conservative tendenciee,
considers the Chisolm mawacre a w:
crime that cries aloud to heaven for ven- th
geance. He prophesies, however, in Sat- ?'
urdaj'a Commercial, that nothing will be
done. It is not the Southern style to do h<
anything in such cxies. lie lays stress D
on the certainty that the murderers will J*
under no punishment in thin world. J
"But," (he adds) 0j
"We hare the comfort (A believing tli
that there in hereafter adenylate reward n<
for such terrible crimen a< this butchery bj
of the Chifuhn firnily. 'Vengeance is lii
mine; I will repay, saith the Lord.' In (J:
contemplating the sickening crimen of si
our own day which go without earthly w
punishment, and in looking back over ni
the history of the world, which is little m
less than a detail of crime, I do not envy ol
the man who believes there are no re* te
wards and punishments hereafter, no in
'evening up' anywhere. If this be so,
then is the very name of justice a mock* m
ery. He who permits himself to doubt 1'
that there is a just Uod in heaven, who will li
punish the guilty that so easily escaped r<
in this world, and who can not be de- li
ceived by false appearance or lies?the tl
man who permits himself to doubt these c<
truths, I say, denies him*elf a luxury. It pi
h indeed a luxury to believe that horri- tc
ble crimes like this in Kemper county ol
will not forever go unpunished. The tl
Court* and local authorities may be all on n
one side now, but there is an Authority
that will judge the authorities, and local ai
Kvujjmwi/ miu jmruniw leeung win noi w
count for much." gi
= ?^ "J
Justice Wheeler haa issued a war- u|
rant for Miles Sweeney, a workman at b<
the Riverside mill, for striking a fellow- V(
workman across the wrist with a nail 0|
<1- m it
The funeral of the late Smith McDonald
took place yesterday afterneon at 3
o'clock, from his late residence on Main u
street, in the First Ward, under the auspices
of Franklin Lodge and Abrams Encampment.
As iron tire for the large wheel of a Pj
baby carriage was lost on the .Island on 11
Thursday evening. The finder will con- *
fer a favor by leaving it at 24 Ztne
street, Island.
The Turners have given up their visit w
to Pittsburgh, in consequence of the low *
water, nnd made arrangement* for an ex- h!
cursion to Cresap'* Urove on Sunday V1
next on The steamer Telegram. P1
? 8t
Bukolarized.?The residence of Isaac
Colts, on Market street, near the citj ci
prison, ?iw burglarized on Friday night at
last. A thief entered the house through b?
a window, and carried off a lot of clothes, tr
provisions, etc. p(
Temperance at tiie City Prison.? ai
Capt. John Bag^s and Mr. John Woods t0
held a prayer meeting at tbd city prison ui
yesterday afternoon, and induced tnreeof in
the inmates to sign the Murphy temperance
pledge. These meetings are held to
fortnightly. j,
Hirer Slews.
The river is so low that very little business
is doing. _
i ne atearaer ttagon took an excursion
party to Cresap'a drove on Saturday,
making two trips. jj
The Express nas laid up for more wa- r(
The Kerr will to-day commenco running
regularly in the Wheeling and Pittaburgh
trade. dt
The Hudson ltft for Cincinnati on M
Saturday evening. ia
^ The Courier iadue from Cincinnati to- rc
The Alice Brown ia laid up at the foot
of Captina waiting for water. ^
The Exchange will take the place of n]
the Telegram in the Pomeroy trade next to
Tuesday. h<
On reaching Ironton the Granite State,
providing there ia no prospect of water, nj
will lie up for repaira and renainting.
Tho Josephine, Mead and tanchon are g,
now on the Yellowstone, and will be able m
to reach their destination without difli- tt]
culty, now that the river ia up. cj
IBy Telffriph.l p|
Memphis, June 3.?Kiver falling. Ar- Hi
rived?Phil. Allen. Departed?Colorado, la
St. Genevieve, Glencoe and Robert Mitch- is
ell. Weather clear. n
? {Cairo, June 3.?Arrived ? Future
City, NewOrleane; Capital City, yicka
Durg;uou, Cincinnati; Warner, bt. Louis;
Nr?ude, St. Louis. Departed?Future
City, St. Louis; Houston, New Orleans; hi
Warner, New Orleans; Ooff, Memphis; a|
Capital Citv, St. Lou is. Kifer 21 feet 0 tr
inches ami rising. Weather cloudy, ti
Mercury 70?. Tl
Cincinnati, June s.?River 8 feet 3 cl
inches and falling. Weather partly
cloud;; heavy rains this morning. The p|
tow boat Caleb Cecil sunk about a mile
above Burlington to day.
.. ..oM-vuiuii nwr** t
men. 18
Troy, June 2.?Thin evening John
Knouule and his won Charles, non-Union ^
moulders, were shot while returning to J,
the foundry. John wu wounded in the F
spine seriously, and Charles in the leg x
slightly. John Flynn and Cbas. Dorsev
were arrested on suspicion o( having done
the shooting. $
Heavy Kain-Slorm. ^
St. Louis, June 2.?A very heavy rain- (j
storm set in here about 5 o'clock this tl
evening and continues at this writing g
(10:30), with prospects of lasting all h
night. Heavy rains have alio fallen in f<
the past day or two pretty generally in jt
the region west of here, and some damage ai
has been doue to railroads and other n
property, but nothing of a serious char- p
acter is yet reported. a
Accident on the Hare C oarse. p
Niw York, June 3.?In the race for tl
the Withers' stake yesterday at Jerome p
Park, McGrath's horse, Leonard,was run
| into and knocked down, throwing the rider,
8wimm, who was severely injured.
Leonard was hurt about the shouldera so d
much that he will probably not run again F
this season. a
m l
\ roNiuiHNicr In Dliigracc. t
Washington^ June 2.?H. W; ITenljr >
us been appointed postmaster at West 1
oint, Mississippi, vice F. 8. Pate, who \
an diamisned for fraudulently with- 1
jlding a portion of the amount of certain 1
onev orders which were Bent to him by ?
e War Department to pay the claims 1
r bounty of colored ex-soldiers. (
poot ofpic* quarrkl. j
The Post Office Department haa bent a ]
lecial agent to Louiaiana to take action ,
garding two novel cases, in both of
bich persona appointed to bo poatmaa- ?
rs report that they are unable to obtain v
tssesaion of their otficea. It appears a c
ilored man named Samuel Chapman j
is commiaaioned last January as post- ,
aater of Clinton, an oflice in East Feli- v
ana pariah, worth about $000 a year. n
nder date of New Orleans, May 18, he ?
rote to Postmaster General Key, stating j,
at on Account of the unaettled condition v
affairs in the pariah he made no at- j
nipt to occupy the oflice until May 15, j,
id that in the act of taking poaiesaion ?
i was confronted bv Char lea McVey, a
emocratic Judge, and J. D. Minima, mem- n
T of the legislature, who told hiui r
hat 00 far as they were concerned they ?
ere willing he uhould take the post f,
Bee, as he was born and raited among t
em, but ho had made himself very ob- ,j
)xious to the white people of the parish
r upholding Packard's thieving govern- ?
ent before the .Senate Committee." Y
tiapuian's account continues: "They j
iid that so far as they were able they
ould protect me, but added: " 'There is :(
j law that will protect you from the Jj
ob in case vou attempt toa take the D
fice.'" He therefore asks th'e Postmas- v.
r Ueneral what courHe be shall pursue t
i the premises.
The other cane is that of a colored B
an, named Durlo, who wan appointed .
ostmaater at St. Francisville, West Fe- ^
ciana Parish, last December, and who j
port* not only that he is afraid of his t
fe if he attempts to take possession of c
le office, but also that he has not re*
lived his commission, although the De- .
irtment has at different times tent three *
i him addressed at St. Francisville Po?t- j
IHce. All three have been returned by .
le Postmaster whom he is to supplant, {j
larked "not called for." v
In both of these cases representation* j
re mado to the Department hv citizens _
hose good standing is indorsed by Con- ^
'esHinan Ellis, to ti e effect that the new ,
ppoiutees are, by reason of illiteracy, t
c., until for the positions. The Special ^
gent is therefore directed, first, to install g
e new appointees in their offices, and t
'terwards report whether they should
i removed; but if the communities pre
:m a peaceauiu ensure in me (enure 01
lice*, tbey will be temporarily abol- .
bed. .
eduction ol Waco* on Ilnlti* 1
more ItoadK-Mo Strike. r
Baltimore, June 2.?A re^IufiUflp of ^
n per cent in the pay of all the em- J
lojrea of the Northern Central and Bal- J,
more A Potomac Railroad Companies, J
ho received more than ten cents an 1
our, went into effect yesterday. The *
fcrease, it is understood, was accepted r
r the eninlnvea in all thf? (ipniirtmonla *
ithout remonstrance. Repreaentntives
ere sent to the meeting of the Brother>odof
Locomotive Engineer* in the perice
of the Pennsylvania Railroad Cominy
held yesterday.
Memphis, June 2.?The suit of Dunin,
Ireland A Wilson against the Mobile
>d Ohio Railroad and others, which has
sen on trial in the United States Dinict
Court for several days, has been
wtponed for two weeks, when the cai?e
set for final trial. The result of the
gument for the past few days ha* been
deny the application of Morris Ketcha
to bo made a partv to the proceedigs.
The hearing will be upon an agreed
atement of facta between all the parties
* the suit As some thirteen million
>llars are involved the question attracts
uch attention.
Void .Shipment*.
New York, June 2.?The steamship
lain* takes $100,000 in gold coin to Eu
>pe to day. ~ c
A London special says Wm. H. Vansrbilt
left Liverpool for New York on
onday on the steamship Lrittannia. It ?
alleged that he has formed a large rail- (
lad combination in thiacountry. d
George II. Wolff & Co., drv good* jobirs
at 115 Worth street and at CincinHi,
failed to-day. Liabilities amount *
$450,000, nearly all of which is due
sre. Merchandise debts amount to $100,10,
while they owe banks for discount v
tarly $350,000. Tho creditors to-day *
>pointed Alwsrs. Page, Hobart7*Noyes,
alesburjr, Bliss and Sayler as a com- f
ittee to look after their interests, and in c
ie afternoon Stalesbury started for Cin
nnati to examine the accounts and ap- f'
raise the assets, in order to get at a ba- t
s lor a settlement. The assets are
rger than the liabilities. The failure
said to be on account of old embarissments.
onveution of Allopathic riiyal*
Chicago, June 2.?a convention met (
sre to day of representative* of all the
ilopathic medical colleges in the counj,
the object being to form a confederaon
for the purpose of mutual admtage,
uniformity in regird to raatriilation
preparation, amount of leoirers,
etc. The convention will comlete
its work to-morrow.
The Inland club was organinizsd here
( night. It is composed of lady journalts,
and its object is to encourage apd
romote journalism among ladies. Mrs.
harlotte Smith was chosen President,
umerous Chicago lady journaliita were
1 Open Letter from Senator
Sah Frakcisco, June 2.?'The Bulletin ,
tin afternoon publishes an open letter
om Senator Sargent, relative to the ?
lleged libel* on him printed in the *
hroniele. He nays every statement c
lerein reflecting on him i* an unmiti- c
ited falsehood and libel. lie announces <]
is intention of continuing the pre- t
irring of the complaints before the grand j,
tries of the various counties in the State
I iionn pnn*?n*<1 (f* ?* limi
ot at vengeance or persecution, but
unishment, The letter makes an argutent
at length defending hia mode of 1
rocedure. and claiming that the pro- r
rietors of the Chronicle are determined t
iat there shall be no trial if they can t
rerent it.
A tirveUjr Applicant.
Wasiiinoton, Jane 2.?J at. Anderson
eclined the appointment of Consul at i
unchal upon learning that iti emolu* c
tents amount to only $16,000 per year. 11
i MinUtcr on Trial lor l'olaonln
Ilia wHe- lie FuIIn In Love wll
ltcantUul Lamb ol Ilia Flocl
Dixon, III,, Jane 2.?The citr is hea
ng marvelous developments in a fu
ledged ministerial scandal that has a
eadv resulted in one death and ma
eHult in another. The atory ia brieil
his: Kev. 8. II. McGehee, a ministc
o the Christian Church at Ashton, 111
iois, fifteen miles from here, a nen
landyish personage, was installed paste
n that place about a year ago, bavin
emoved from Iluntlngton, Indiana, ai
sompanied by hia wife and his daughte
iged sixteen. He noon formed an ai
juaintance with Killa Paddock, tl
roung daughter of a wealthy farmer, an
?hat was only acquaintance soon gre
0 be scandalous intimacy and evjder
In February Mrs. McGehce developc
1 tendency to spasms, and was soon seize
rith convulsions, nausea, ?fcc., which o(
urred several times during the mopth
rinally, on February 20th,while McGehe
ran engaged in revivaliBtic services, ah
ras again seized wrilh painful spasm*
nd the doctor being called, prescribed
lixture of bismuth and antimony, givin,
er one powder and leaving three othen
rhich were given her at stated periodi
Ixclamations which passed her lipadur
ng this time led to the belief that sh
tispected she was being foully dealt with
n<l in a few hours Hue died, in grea
gony. A post mortem was held, whicl
evealed strychnine in her stomach. I
ras then discovered that McGehei
ad bought strychnine and ar
enic in other towns. Other evi
ence was procured sufficient to hav
im put on trial for his life The charg
ras openly made that he poisoned hi
rife for the sake of marning yotinj
lilla Cuddoclc. The case was brough
lere, and after a whole day's trying, ;
... i .-.i.....?i? ti? ? ??
*1] nuo ocicbvcu 'VPieruo/. iiiciioniui
laughter, a half-witted girl, had in th
oeantime confessed that she murderei
ler mother, but witlessly said thereafte
hat she confessed it at her father's solic
tation, believing it right to do so. bu
he was innocent. The case has beei
resented to day in all its ineffable wick
dness, by A. A. Bard well, the State'
Attorney, and Judge Eustace presentei
he other side to acrowded and somewha
ixcited audience.
The evidence was then produced by th
>rosecution,and was damning in itn chat
cter. The druggist who sold the I'arsoi
lis poison swore to that fact, and to su*
licions that he entertained at the tiuu
,nd the physician who attended the poo
roman during her terrible sickness testi
ied that though he frequently suspeete
-in fact, was certain?that poison ha>
ieen used, he had not mentioned the fac
o anybody. Indeed, this model practi
ioner feared to wound somebody's sensi
lilities by suggesting his suspicions, ani
o suffered in wilence. The trial will cer
inue on Monday.
)etail.s ol the AcciUcut ou tin
Lehigli Valley Hallway.
ScRANTOjf, Pa., June 2.?The Bepubl\
cm mm morning nan tne loliowmg pai
iculars of the wrecking of the train las
light on tho Lehigh Valley Railroad
riie first intimation the engineer had c
he accident wait the violent rocking c
he train, and a few moments later th
irst of the passenger earn mounted th
orward truck on which it rented, an
ras precipitated down the canal embank
uent, a distance of 100 feet, togethc
rith three other coachea, all laden wit!
laaaengers. Thecoupling broke, leavin
he engine and one baggage car in safet,
in the track.
The painful fcene which followe
laflles description. A wail of angim!
ent the air an the passengers draggei
hemselvea from the debris of the wreck
'he four cars were smashed to piecet
lid many passengers were pinned dowi
n the most excruciating positions.
Mrs. Hawes, of Scranton, and Mn
lickey, of Tonawanda, wero killed, ant
7 OtHpra >aviiri>1v Sninrwl fnur iif fhon
atally. Moat of the injured are said ti
elong to Tonawandaaud vicinity.
A miraculous escape is recorded in th
ase of Mm, Cool, of Went Pittson, whe
ogether with her three children, inclining
a little one six months old, wa
mong the passengers, and passed througl
he wceck with only a few slight acratchei
The scene of. the accident is midwa;
etween Laceyvillo and Wyatuaing.
The worlc of caring for the woundei
ras a trying and painful one, owing t
he distance they had to be removed. Ai
istance was rendered as promptly as pos
ible, and everything was done tha
ould be accomplished to assuage the paii
f the sufferers.
Fredrick, Md., June 2.?Rev. Johi
I. Ford ay, pastor of tlio Lutherai
Ihurch at Harper's Ferry, Virginia, wa
irowned yesterday.
kn Absconding Distiller IVitI
Hull n Million I,labilities.
Looisvillb, June 2.?a sensation of i
ery decided character ia reported fron
^rakfort. C. II. Taylor, for yearn th'
sading business man of that city, hai
ailed under circumstances which indiate
anything but straight transactions o
ate. Taylor was Mjtyor of Frtnkfor
or years, and since 1805 has operate!
wo of the largest distilleries in Ken
ucky. Brands of whisky manufac
ured by him, and known "aa "O. F. C.,'
lave long been regarded as the best madi
n this State. Their sales extended th
rorld over, and the popularity attains
y them caused constant manufacture ii
wo large establishments. Last Wednes
layTaylor disappeared. His businesi
ifluirs exciting sunpicion, his creditor
ind representatives from St. Louis, Chi
ago, New York, ttoston, Louiaville an*
lsewhere, going to Frankfort, learnei
hat the banks there had let Taylor's pa
>ers go to protest, and he had himsel
led. An examination revealed tha
Taylor's liabilities were over $.">00.00<1
ind his acsets half as much, may be i
ittle mort.
The worst part of the affair was tha
n endeavoring to hide the true com!)
ions of affairs, h? had borrowed ujiol
rarehoune receipts the numbers of whicl
tad been duplicated, and many creditor
leld receipts for the same whisky, upo;
rhich they loaned mbney. The first r<
eiptsonly are good, others worthlesi
)perations of this kind are criminal, am
Taylor is liable to prosecution. Ivei
ieecher A Co* of New York, are take
n for $19,000; Gregory & Stagg, St. Loul
?19,000^(thought to be secured); New
ornb, liochanan & Co., Louisville, 513
KM); Cunningham A Co., Loabville,
*00 (partly secured), and many othen
rhe total amount it is thought i* nc
mich more than half a million. Taylo
ias disappeared.
Mr. Motley.
London, June 3.?John Lsthrop Mol
er will be buried at Kensal Green tc
norrow morning. Dean Stanley preache
Via tnnerml aurmnn at Wulminala. il>U?
1'eacc Concluded with tlicAbjK
Cairo, J une 3.?The King of Abjuioi
icccnU the conditions proposed bj Geor
Ion raaha, and peace bu been conclude
>ctween Egypt and Abywinia.
u Glaring Inefficiency of Turkish
a Military Authorities.
A General Lack of Organization
ir and Little Provision for
* Reports of Another Russian Disr,
aster in Asia.
i Despondent Feelings at the Tur"
kish Capital.
j Departuro of the Egyptian Troops
for Turkey Again Postponed.
? London, June 2.?The Tima' ConstanB
tinople correspondent,having just return?
ed from a close inspection of Varna,
> RuHtchuk and Shumla, says lie can not
- conscientiously report much in favor of
e the military authorities. The private
>i soldiers are undoubtedly good and patient,
1 but are execrably fed. The officer*, with
1 a few striking exceptions, are not equally
t good. Abdul Kenm Pasha, Commander
in-Chief, is old and in bad health. The
- troops are well armed, the cavalry es
pecially so and fairly horfcd. The hose
pital arrangements aro not worth mene
tioning, and there is much sickness and
? scurvy. A vegetable diet lately issued at
B the instance of an English doctor proved
t beneficial. Chloroform is greatly needed,
a Three-fourths of the officers aro newly
n appointed ana have had no nreviouB
e training. The general fault of tno army
1 is lack of organization and Oriental
r ilowneiw. Some of the officers, however,
are moat able and hard working. At
t Varna, the Austrian General Stracker
i works day and night. Only one English
> officer i? in the army, and he is merely a
* captain of cavalry.;
j russia dos't want military stzctators.
e A special from Berlin nay? KuB?ia re..
filbert all the applications trom liritish
n officers to accompany the army as spec.
; desponding keeling in constantinople.
r A telegram from Syria nays that dis
couragement exists in official circlea in
'j Constantinople, Itecause it.is not known
'? how a sufficient force can be collected to
'} resist the Russian advance. Hope# that
I* the capture of Sukum-Kaleh would lead
i* to' an insurrection in the Caucasus have
it now disappeared. The Circassians feared
Russia and laid down their arms. Turkey
in weak from material cause*, which
render u difficult to maintain a long resistance.
B Cairo,JJune 2.-?The departure of the
Egyptian contingent for Turkey is poBt'*
poncd until the arrival of the Turkish
' warshinx. TIir RvtmUn tntallv
t unfit to"act as their escort.
j retorted capture OFj ardaiian erj
e Constantinople, June 2.?-It is ofiie
cially announced that the reported capj
ture of Ardahan is erroneous.
> roumanian paper money iesl'e.
r Bucharest, June 2.?The Chamber of
l? Deputies have passed the Ministerial Bill
g for the i?sue of $G,000,000 of Trer^ury
}' notes, secured on State lands of double
that value.
russian disaster.
j Fazlyl Pashu reports, from Sukum!
Kaleh, under date of May 29, that four
battalions of troops, with some Circas*
sians, defeated the Russians posted between
Sukum-Kaleh and Kutais, captur,
ing eight mounted Runs and a quantity
j of ammunition. The Kussians threw
a seventeen guns into the river Kedra, and
D destroyed the bridge after them.
Hiajmuuu JCVttliriUATloaU.
e More Softas have been arrested and
' went to their native places to prevent dia
turbances in the Capital.
" Two thousand laborors'4have been cmployed
to work upon the Ktatnboul
' fortifications.
f turk# defeated in cavalry battle.
3 Tiflis, June 2.?The Russian General,
0 KammerofT, commanding at Ardahan on
- the Mth of May reconnoitered beyond
. Penik and Olti. The Turkish cavalry
t under Moussa Pasha had been defeated
1 near Behrachef. The Kust'ans captured
two mountain guns, four ammunition
waggons and two standards. The Russian
loss was 7 killed and "0 wounded.
11 The Turks left 83 dead on the field.
a Khzeboum, June 2.?During the night
of May 29th the Russians defeated and
routed Moussa Pasha's Circassians at
Beklie Ahmed, near Kars. Beklie
Ahmed was burned. Kars is amply provisioned,
but as a precautionary measure
l the garrison has been put on half rations.
turks fallinq dack.
1 puvvnnrtu t..? o _ti.. ? 1
of the Russian right wing has appeared
before Olti. The Turks arc retreating
from Olti.
Mukhtar Pasha's position at Seun in
thus rendered untenable, as the Russians
could turn his Hank via Getzchevan.
Telegraphic communication ceased two
days ago.
The detachments of Karakilisia and
Toprak Kaleh are falling back upon
Deiibalia before the advance of the Kusaian
left wing.
A detachment from Van to reinforce
Mukhtar Pasha is expected at Hassan
Kaleh. A detachment from the Russian
centre is marching to intercept it.
The weather is fine.
(iiuuuel .Squadron.
Plymouth, June 2.?The departure of
the Channel jquadron has been indeil
nitely postponed. The cruise will be confined
to the English coast.
London, June 2.?The Gustllc court
tains various notices providing for the
ti removal of the precautions against the
g rinderpest by the 30th instant, by which
n date it is hoped all fear of it will l>e ended.
> severe oale.
' Six chimneys, recently built for the
,l extension of the Royal Gun Factory at
'? Woolwich, were blown down by the gale
n yesterday.
!* the queen's birthday
uia Irant (n.ilaw Tlia I - tl.?
. I J' *"? " I'l'tun tu vuo
f. various porta were draped wilh ilags, and
salute* were fired from the men-of war in
it commission, and the forts and garrisons,
r tramway scrre.
The appeal of Baron Grant in the Lisbon
tramwny case has failed before the
Court of Appeals by a tie vote. Two of
toe lour j usUcea were of the opinion that
contract* omitted from the prospectus
j were not within the act of 1807, but
_ stated that in all other matters their
opinion was adrerse to the defendants.
The particular case of T wye row against
k Orant was originally brought for X700,
but it is said to be a test case inrolring
a many thouaands.
_ ORUrr babqustb with tick irox dcke.
d General Grant was entertained last
night by a grand banquet at the Apsley
Houie, given in hit honor bv the Duke oi
Wellington. It vu a splendid and hearty
reception. The guests were Mr. and Mm,
General Grant, Count and Counteaa
Gleichen, Lord and Lady Abercrombie,
Lord and Ladj Churchill, Marquises
Tweeddale, Hligo and Ailsbury, Karl Ro?
den, Viscount Torrington, Lords George,
Paget, Calthorpc, Houghton, Btrathnalr.
the Marchoiness of Herford, Counter oi
Hardwicke. Countess of Bradford, Lady
Wellesley, Lady Emily Peel and Lady
Bkelmeiaale, Minn Wellcaley and a number
of others well known to the London
world of high social life. The banquet
was nerved up in the famous Waterloo
chamber, where the old Iron Duke loved
to meet the war Generals of 1815 on the
18th of June, every year, and celebrate
the anniverxary of the great battle which
forever closed the fortunes of Napoleon
I Bonaparte.
General Grant was given precedence in
the honors of the evening, escorting the
Duchess of Wellington to supper and
afterwards escorting her to the reception,
at which were present the Duke and
Duchess of Cleveland, Duke and Duchcss
of Sutherland, Duke and Duchess of
Manchester, and many of those already
mentioned above.
xue rnnco ui times gave a private
audience to the ex-President to-day at
the Marlborough House, introducing
him to his household in the moat friendly
manner, and aat with him quite a long
time in ordinary pleaaant conversation.
The Queen has given ordera to the Lord
Chamberlain to waive the usual presentation
ceremonies out of regard to the
nation'* guest and extend to General and
Mra. Grant invitationa to all Court enter*
tainmenta. Thia ia almost unprecedented
and ahowa the great eateeui in which
he ia held in England.
The following ia a liat of Gen. Grant'a
June 3.?'Visit to Westminster Abbey.
June 5.?A reception given by Minister
Pierrepont to the Ministry and Foreign
June 0.?Dine with EarlCarnavon.
June G, evening.?Attend the iioyal
Concert at Buckingham Palace.
June 7.?Dine with Lord Houghton.
June 8.?Dine with the Duke of Devonshire.
June 9.?Dine with the Marquis of
June 9.?Attend the reception at Ilertford
June ll?Dinner given bj his daughter,
Mra. Sartoria.
.Tiino ?? n?:M Hull ? !
ceive the freedom of the city of London,
and will attend a banquet given in Lid
honor on the Baine evening by the Lord
June 16?Dine with Princess Louine at
Kennington Palace.
June 18?Dine with the Earl of Ikaconntield
and members of the Cabinet in
Downing ntreet.
June 20?Dino with the. Marquis of
Hertford, and in the evening attend* the
(Jueen'a ball at Buckingham Palace.
June 21?Dine with the Prince of
Wales at Marlborough House.
June 26?Dine with the Duke of Cambridge
at Mr. Pierrepont'n.
June 27?Dine with Lord Derby, and in
the evening attends a concert given by the
Queen at Buckingham Palace.
Another .Hiulflterlal C'riMlN
Arnevo .Tnno 9 ? Xtta* !>.!??
Coumoandouros had explained the pro- j
gramme of the Cabinet in the Chamber of
Deputies, to-day, in spite of the opposition
of the government,resolved, by & vote
of 75 to G3, to hold a secret sitting tomorrow
early. The downfall of the new
Ministry is not yet improbable.
Wholesale Arresis.
Paris, June 2.?The^ Municipal Council
wan arrested last night, charged with
insulting President MacMahon.
Thirty-eight new Administration appointments
and ten dismissals are published
in yesterday's Gazelle.
<tuecu Seriously 111.
The Hague, June 2.?The symptoms
of the Queen of Holland's illnens have
assumed an alarming character.
Leone Surprised.
Palmero, June 2.? Brigand Chief
Leone and bis band were surprised bv the
gendarme* in Alitnenusa. Leone and two
of his followers were killed.
at memphis.
Memphis. June 3.?At two o'clock this
morning a tire broke out in the saddlery
store ofRaynord & Co., 230 Main street,
and burned out the workshops of the establishment.
The stock was badly damaged
by water. The loss will probably
reach $10,000; fully insured in local companies.
catholic church partly burned.
Columbus, June 3.?The Holy Crtws
Catholic Church was partly destroyed by
fire to-day. The tire occurred some time
after the Jubilee services had been con
i :? s. ... J a- i i I
Vtuusu ouu it in nujiwuncu lu HUTU UCCH
caused by some of the drapery on the
altar being blown by the wind into the
ilamc of the lighted candle*). The fire
spread rapidly, destroying the wooden
portion of the altar, following the painted
walls to the organ loft, in the other
end of the room, destroyed the $3,000 organ
and decorations. Loss about $5,000.
There was an insurance of $20,000 on the
building and contents, but in what companies
cannot be learned to-night.
The Colored Line in (he Jury
Charleston, 8. C., June 2.?Chief Justice
Wnite last evening summoned the
jurv in the Ellenton cases into Court,
and found on interrogating them that
they could only agree upon a verdict in I
the case of one of the eleven persons]
charged with conspiracy. This was Ab-|
ner W. Atkinson, a man over GO years
old, who was acquitted. The Judge then
discharged the jury, and the ten remaininir
nrisonera were releaiteH nnnn o??!nn
bondfi for their appearance at the next
term of Court. Counsel think it unlikely
that there cases will ever again be tried.
It is now known that the jury ntood six
to six on the Question of general acquit*
tal, the six whites being lor and the nix
blacka against. The black jurymen,
however, were willing to agree upon a
verdict convicting two of the accused and
acquitting all the rent, but to this the six
whites would not consent.*
Woutlier Indications.
wab dwajmiwrr,
Orrici or ths Chief Siunal (Jrricca, J.
WAsniMuTOff, D. C, June 4-1 t. ?.J
For the Lower Lakes and Middle
Atlantic States, generally ruing
barometer, south to west winds, stationary
or slightly lower temperature,
partly cloudy weather and occasional
For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley,
stationary or falling barometer, nearly
stationary temperature, partly cloudy
weather and rain areas, with winds vari*
able but mostly from the south and west.
The Pope'* Uolden Jubilee.
Ikdiahapolib. June 3.?The Catholics
celebrated the Pope's Golden Jubilee by
appropriate services in all the churches
and by a procession through the streets
in the afternoon, a feature of which was
wagons containing 85, 50 and 31 young
girls in white, dccorated with the Pupal
colors, representing the ago of the Pot*,
the years of his episcopate and of his
pontificate. The procession was half an
hour passing and plentifully supplied
with bands of music. The concluding
ceremonies consisted of an ovation and
singing by societies, which took place in
the State House grounds. The weather
was warm and threatening, but pleasant i
St. Loots, June 3.?The celebration of
the Golden Jubilee of Pope Pious IX, i
to-day, was one of the most notable, in '
some of it* features, that has erer been
witnessed here. It has been many yearn |
since an occasion has occurred to bring
out the Irish and German Catholics to. '
gether, and thereforo but little opportu* i
nity has previously been had to observe 1
the numerical strength of the various or- >
ganizations of the different nationaltics. 1
Today however brought them all out, 1
and a Hplendid display they made. The '
weather could not have been better. 1
The rain of last night completely I
laid the dust and cooled the atmosphere I
to a degree that made the marching i
delicious. The different parts of the procession
began to organize long before
noon and the streets were alive with .
societies forming and marching to take Jj
their places preparatory to falling into f
the main line. At 1 p. m. *vi?rvil?5nw
was ready and the column took up it*
line of march from 21st street and Luca? '
avenue, headed by squads of mounted 1
police and followed by Grand Marshal 1
Col. Arnold, backed with 150 escort aids; y
then came the Emmet Light Guard*, of
Peoria, Ills., Lindell Gray*, Taylor
Guards and an attack of Blue*, colored, t
of St. Louis. The 1st, i!d, lid nnd 4th c
divisions, composed of all the German, 5
parish, benevolent and other societies
headed by their Marshals and aid?, then
fell into line, and these were
followed by St. Elizabeth parish, j
colored, healled by it* Priest and Marshal t
this being given the centre of the column. t
Then came the Irish part of the proces- i
sion?the Ancient Order af Hibernian*
with ten divisions of that Order, the benevolent
division, the temperance divia- *
ion, the sodality of tho parish, and last v
the citizena' division, composed of citizens
in carriages, on horsebnek and afoot. t
There were between seventy ami eighty
nuiijcucn ouu urgauitniiuun Ul Ullieri'Ill
kinds in line, all gaily dressed in handsome
uniforms or regalia, with beautiful
banners and proper flornl decoration*. ,
About forty brass band* furnixhed ,
music, and at frequent interval* il.t
column was made brilliant with lar^v,
finely embellished wagons filled with el- )
legantly dressed little cirla and brilliant- '
ly attired little boys, who wait upon the <
tiriesta at different churches in the city. "
There were also numerous carriages at
different places in the procession containing
priests and officials of various gradcn. f
Altogether it was the longest, finest and
most attractive display in the wav of a
parade that we have had in this city for
manv years and reflected great credit upon
all. Is is said 20,000 were in line,
including children. The streets along
the line were densely thronged with spectators,
and many houses handsomely decorated
with American flag?, the l'ope's
colors, nortrait. and Moral designs. Tim
American flag also vied with the Pope'*
colors in the procession, nnd was seen al? J]
most as frequently. The procession wa? '
two hourB in passing a given point, and 1
moved at a brisk pace. Aside from the
military company from Peoria, there wan
a temperance society and several hundred t
citizens from the same place, nnd several ?
societies from East St. Louis, which mnde
a creditable appearance. I
OCEAN l'KlllliN.
Farther Interesting Details ot j
the Lohm ot the illy ot ftaii .
Francisco. '
San Francisco, June 2.? Captain j
Waddell and Purser Jerome, of the
steamer City of San Francisco; Moce* II.
Sargent, of Boston, and Kingsland Hut*,
ton, of New York, passengers, arrived by
train to-day from San Diego. The eve- j
ning papers publish interviews, giving \
flirt hor tinrt inn 1 <1 ru n( 'Pl.?
Captiiin and Purser are unwilling to
maKe statements until the former has
submitted hi? report to the Agents of the
company. The officers avoid giving nnv
theorieH concerning the rock on which
the ship struck. The passengers say
there was deep water all around it.
The Mexican gunboat officers say that '
they knew nothing of it before the shock,
when the nhipstrnck, of about thirty
seconds' duration. In a few minutes
after striking the boats were cleared
away without confusion, and the passengers
seated in them realv for lowering.
Full steam waa puton the ship. Grounding
about four miles from shore, the
boats were instantly lowered, and pulled
for the beach. On landing, out of nine
boats only one^ escaped upsetting. The
surf was combing twelve or fifteen feet
high, and when it struck the boat it came
with such force that the occupants were
hurled ten or fifteen feet, liabes were J
thrown from the arms of their mothers. _
nil even garments and jewelry wrenched
from them by the wavet?.
When the first boat touched the shore,
those in it threw out a rope, awl arranged
themselves in line to help the next coin*
ers, and this system of rendering a*?intance
was followed until every soul was
safe on land.
One baby wm rescued just before life
wan extinct, and it took some time to restore
vitality. One of the ladies was
caught under the boat and held there for
some time, but as the next swell of the tea
raised the craft she managed to escape.
There was no time for delicate handling,
and the men, knowing that the safety of
lives depended upon prompt and vigorous
action, handled the children as they
would so many bags of sand.
In attempting to launch the boat to re...
.. .i i. ,i .
mm iu ma wreck, me awisuniengineer
had a leg broken.
Captain Waddell hu the lan to leave [
the ship. At 5 o'clock in the evening
only about fifteen feet of tho vemcl then 1
remained above the water, the waved ?
washing over her and knocking her to 1
pieces. He, with five others, came ashore 1
on a life raft which went over the *urf c
without ca pairing.
Captain Waddell reports that the cargo
from Acapulco to New York,May 1, waa
nnt nn Kna .it tl.n Pi .. .4 L? \
uu? vii i??i? luc v<n/ ui oan r mutirtuj i
except one package of fast freight.
A court of inquiry, to take testimony
on the low of the steamer will be held
next week. _
Drawing tlio Color Lino Very
New York, June 1!.-?A Columbia (S.
C.) special ia?a: "In the House yesterday
after a brief debate a bill similar to
that adopted by all other Southern
Slates, to preveniintermarriaKea between
the races, wu defeated. The colored
members determined to oppose it on the
ground that it was drawing the color line.'
Not a Candidate ior ICe election.
Columbus, June 2.?Governor Young
haa concluded not to be a candidate for
re-election, giving as a reason that his
private business requires his personal at*
Poewmouth, June 3.?Arrrived?Pomerania,
New York. g
?? Aii w jUi.jjuib *tJL>
Review ot I.uni Woek'n BoilneM
?A Week ol HxcUenienl.
Chicago, June 2.?Th? week has been
a busy one In city life. What with the
active and rather aggressive Presbyterian
General Assembly, which sat down vigorously
on the spleen of the Southern
Presbyterian brethren lor demandin?not
only oblivion, but retraction of past bitter
words, and took sides, too, fiercely for
and against Sundav newspapers and Sunday
work; and what with the sad but
[HimpouR duties ot Decoration Day,which
were the occasion of numerous orations
and for military display; and what with
tho troubles of our municipal authorities,
whose seared consciences and failing
memories are being ruthlessly pricked
by a rclentkes grand jury of Chicago's
best citizens.?the newsmen have been
pretty actively engaged.
Whatever the effect of Gov. Collum's
k*eto to the Sliver Uill, and however the
newspapers may rage, the city banka are
[ leased with the action. Though the
money market has been rather tame, it
ias been fur better than for somo weeks
past, and on some days has been really
ictive at from six to ten t>pr for
loans, According to tho condition of the
>orrower and hi* securities. Collections
>ave been fair, and the real estate business
i? looking up.
Dry goods are quiet and steady, but
groceries have again led in activity, and
itaple articles are in strong demand at
irmer prices.
las been wanted, and trado was brisk
luring the week. Other markets and
lommodities except exchange are not
vortby of note.
I.lLfl fruSifl.Iia l.i.tro ?.1
y of room may be hail at two cents for
orn in Buffalo. Clearings have beeu
The local market# on 'Change have l?een
jeneraliy firmer and ret lea.i active than
ast week. Breadstuff have shown the
nost activity, anil the wheat supply has
liminished until lens than one million
nuhels are now in Htore here. On the
lontrary corn receiptfl, transactions and
hipments continue remarkable, aud oats
ire plenty. A little reduction in prices
ronId probably leave this market withlut
wheat and with none in the country
o replenish its granaries. However, no
;rowing cron ever gave n fairer protntue
han that of the country of which Chiago
i? the depot, does now, ho that pries
are not apt to go out of reach even
ritli empty elevators staring u* in the*
ace. ?
The ran^e of prices each day in the
wheat market haa been equal to about
our cento. The highest variation wan
Monday, when Juno sold from $1 43 to
*1 48A. The highest price for the week
tbh $1 51, and the loweat $1 43.
Corn ha* sold from 42] to 47g, the
;reatci*t variation iu any one day being
cm than two centfl.
Oats have been remarkably ateady,
villi scarcely any variation.
Ilay and barley have weakened deciledly.
I'ork ban been not more than ordinarily
active; lard ha* been almoat dull and
invariable. Sale* of pork were at $13 14
o $13 20 for cash, and lard from 1) 20 to
re: Caiih wheat. SI 51 A; mm 441r?? natu
7gc; rye, 70c; barley, 00c; pork,$13 12;
aril, $0 22 Jc.
receipts and shipments.
No particular excitement is anticijmed
during the planting and cultivating
Receipt* for the week: Wheat, 30,000
nishels; corn, 1,207,000 bushels; oats,
54,000 bushels. Shipment*: Wheal,
>10,000 bushels; corn, 1)28,000 bushels;
>ati?, 226,000 bushels. Receipts name time
ast year: Wheat, 633,000 bushels; corn,
,617,000 bushels, oat*, 583,000 bushels.
Shipments: Wheat, 012,000 bushels; corn,
,308,000 bushels; oats, 401,000 bushel*.
Kuilroad Accident.|
St. Louib, June 3.?As an express train
>n the St. Louis & San Francisco Rail oad
reached a point 1A miles went of
A'oodward Station and 150 miles from St.
jouis, at 9:20 o'clock Inst night, the engileer
saw some kind of an obstruction on
he track and instantly applied the air
irulrai Itilf nnf nninlf onntn.1.
caching the spot where the obstruction
rat* the engine and baggage car left the
rack and plunged down an embankment
10 feet high. ham. Richardson, fireman,
ind Dr. K. Atkinson, who were on the
ingine, were instantly killed, and Frank
Jaton, engineer, badly wounded and died
n two hour*. Caton and Atkinson lived
?t Pacific City. The latter waa the phyician
of the railraad and waa riding on
he engine with Caton, who waa a person11
friend. Richardson lived at Pierce
Jity. Conductor Wilson was in the rear
:oach at the time, and the air brake
raa applied and he immediately ran forward
and found the engine down
he embankment. He started at once for
he engine, and on the way he heard a
ristol shot, and the ball passed through
lis hat. .Several other shots were fired,
md the passengers say they saw five men
landing near, who were revealed by the
lashes from their pistols, but nobody
taa hit. Two ball* passed through the
aggagecar, and although two express
uessenga-H and three baggage men were
n the car, neither of them were hit or
inrt bv thn nrciclant
On examining the track a fuh bar conlecting
the rail on both aidea of tire track
ran found to be unjointed. and the end*
if the rail moved no that the train would
un down the embankment. A monkey
French, an iron pick and crow bar were
duo found on the track. Thin, in conlection
with the ahota and the men seen,
eft no doubt in the minda of the conduc*
or and paa*engers that a diabolical
cheme had been planned to run the
rain down the bank and rob the exprefH
ind pafaengera. That it wan not carried
lut may be ex plained by the fact that the
light waa intensely dark, that it rained
leavily, and that the train wm only rnnling
at a speed of ten mileu an hour,
vhich prevented any psiuenger cara leavng
the track. No clue to the perj>etraora
of the tiendinh act. The locomotive
Hj?itcu uuu uauij wreciteu.
Holland Canal Kegi*icr.
Bupfalo, June 2.?Vessels putting the
Yelland Canal during the last twentyour
hours westward?Propeller Granite
it ate, Ogdensburg to Toledo; barks Myootis,
Oiwego to Milwaukee; Winona,
Charlotte to Chicago; British Lion, King*,
on to Toledo; schooners J. E, Bailey,
)nwego to Toledo; Ada Medora, Bodin's
'oint to Chicago: St. Andrews, St. Cnthaine's
to Black river. Eastward?Barks
ieorge B. Sloan and Florida, Black river
u Toronto; brig Hercules, Bay City to
*oint Colborne; schooners White Oak,
'rie to Toronto; Albatross. Bay City to
'ort Dalhousie; Skylark, Black river to
irockville; steam yacht Herald, Cleve
and to Burlington, New York. In har>or?Kiver-tug
M. F. Merrick. Shipaent*:
Schooner Annie Vought, Chicago,
,240 tons coal, at fiftj cent*; echooner
,evi Rawnon, Houghton, 405 tons coal,
in prirate terms.
Qcebnstoww, June 2. ?Arrived ?
Iteamihip Algeria, from New York.
Nitw York. June 2.? Arrived ?
iteatnebip Hindoo, from Hull.

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