KSTABLISHED AUGUST 24, 1852. U1 n k't,'i i iuj ' w l'uih .
The Sail Heeling To-day.
The Nail Association ha.< another
meeting to day at Pittsburgh, at which
the qaeation of drawing out or leaving in
the preienflorfeiture" or penalty fund?
a large amount in the aggregate?will be
discussed ami probably decided. An in
generally known, the present bond of co-|
hesion among the Nail men in, a* the'
great Calhoun once said about the Dem?
I ocracy, their public plunder. Each mill '
' belonging to the association has its pile
in the pool?most of thein several thousand
dollar* each?and each one h&i
therefore more interest than in former
times as to its fooling with the organ-1
The present bond of cohesion wan entered
into in April 187G, at which time
Nails were put up to $2 75. Tho arrangement
worked well for ieferal
month*, and all the mill* mule some
money. But the Kastern men who havo
no such bond, and who, by reason of
cheaper iron and cheaper labor, were
m iking nails full as cheap, if not cheaper,
than Pittsburgh and Wheeling, came west
of the mountain* with their surplus product
and undersold the market, and thus
inserted the entering wedgo of considerable
therefore the tightness with which the
Western N.iil Association was bound, it
wai speedily affected by this Eastern in*
v.nimi. an<l things natnrallr bemn to
w jrk loosely and unsatisfactorily, the re-1
null of which was that the price was put (
down 25 cent* per keg, a decline that!
played hari-kari with the project* uf !
the btniness,even though it did ri?t the'
mirket of the Eastern invaders.
The present statin of the market is
very unsatisfactory to the manufacturers.
Tnere is nothing now in the busine**
worth speaking about, and the latest
views of buyers preclude the idea of
profit altogether. Under such circumstances
it is no wonder that the mills
ulk about drawing out their money?
tcept perhaps a nomintl nest egg each
?Andstoppingoff*their production fur the
next sixty days, nay during July and
Augnst. There is nothing new in such a
stop, as it is an old exj>edi?nt in dull
times for relieving the market, by allowing
time for consumption to overtake production.
There are, however, some persons
who are opposed to it, believing that
it id better that the Nail trade should adjust
itself an speedily as possible to whatever
may he the tendencies of the times a*
regards general business. By the way, it
h very difficult just now to tell
exactly what are the tendencies of the
times as regards general business. Some
people think that we are scraping the
bottom (hard) of hard-pan prices, and
that the midsummer of 1S77 will hereafter
lw known as the nadir of the great
depression in prices that followed the
panicof 1873. Mr. Thaw,of Pittsburgh,
of the Pennsylvania Company, said to
Hon. C. D. Hubbard, lately, that 1877 is
the year in which to build railroadsmeaning
that labor and material have
touched bottom, and that those who do
not avail themselves of these bottom
prices will build hereafter at greater
expense. This view does not look improbable,
and yet it is one that, as in the
case of Engineer Becker, was held two
years ago. It has seemed as ,if each
year since the panic has proved itself a
false bottom in prices, and as if hard pan
had yet to be reached. 1 he labor market
in so important a factor in determining
the coat of production, and it ha* been no
overcrowded up to this time that
the rtUrinkage in value* of all kind* baa
been irresistible. We are informed that
common labor is is now being engaged
un the Tuscarawas road at SO and 90 cents
per day. Tliw certainly looks as if hard
pan had been reached in railroad labor,
and therefore we are inclined to regard
Mr. Thaw's view a* altogether probable.
The future of the nail market depend*
no much on the cost of iron that it id almost
useless to speculate on the outlook.
In regard to iron tho labor question comes
in with in overshadowing influence.
OooJ iron is now sold at $19
at l'ittsburgh. Will it go lower?
their beat, and successfully up lo this
time, to hold up the price. The/ are adkI
inft' and receiving last year's prices (or ore,
and tbi.?, too, despite lower prices for labor
at the mine*, and the great abundance
of cheap lake transportation. Aud
yet despite the firmness of ore, and the
cheapness of coke, iron is liable to go
lower, on account of the uncertainties
of the labor market. Until the field ol
employment widens out again, the
question of wages will operate as a consuming
rust on values of all kind*. It
case the Nail manufacturers stop produc
tiou for sixty days the suspension wil
tell on the iron market, that the effec
produced there will, in its turn, be fel
on the labor now employed in producinj
iron. East of the mountains, coal, wkid
I more than with us, is an important ele
ment of cqst in production, is steadil;
declining in price, and never sold so lov
as now. Labor is also lower then
than here, and capital also is cheape
and more abundant. Consequently irot
is cheaner. and nail*
till finding their way, here And there
west'of the mountains.
No wonder the Nail manufacturer
who will meet at Pittsburgh to-day art
in a quandary what to do?whether t<
xtop production and endeavor to nurst
the market, accordiug to the old prac
tkv, or adopt the Darwinian theorj
o I the survival of the fittest
It used to be conceded that then
were poinu in the country that couli
manufacture first-class nails cheaper thai
certain other pointd. Thii idea still ob
taint*, although of late the question o
cheap freights has tended mon
thin heretofore to equalize thesi
Advantage*. It id arid that one or tw(
Wen tern mills have reworted to the use o
old rails a* a means of cheapening the
production of nails. They thus cut ofTtht
expense of puddling their iron, and
greatly cheapen its coat. As to the ul<
timate value of this method, that is an
| other question. Wheeling never gained J
her reputation for superior nails by Af
tiling inferior material. What, however,
iiiaj be developed out of the present mi
competition retutina to be seen. The in- lai
Ulligent gentlemen who meet in conven- Ml
tion to-day at Pittsburgh will, pcrchance,
be able to throw aome '.light on that que*- ^
tion, as well as on all the other perplex!- sto
ties that now embarrass the nail buainea*. !*'
We shall therefore look with interest to jjJ
their action. oft
? ? ?* dei
ADDITIONAL LOCAL. *
YmiBDAY morning a team of horaea "f
belonging to Mr. McNabb, the atreet ^
sprinkler, refused to work at the corner ,
f 14th and Water atreela. After emptying
out part ot the water iber were start- cre
?*' . flea
Work Commenced.?Work waa yea- JP
terday commenced at the Bridgeport end
of the Tuacarawas Valley railway extenaion,
A gang of men were aet to work .
excavating for the road on the south aide .
of the creek, near the foot bridge which .
u'aat n.-? u Lrs-i
,??i ; j
This picnic to bo given by the temper nee
folks of North Wheeling on next
Saturday, at tho Martin's Ferry grove,
will l>e an immense aflair. A great many ni>
tickets have been sold. A large platform Pc ,
haa been built for dancing, and all are !?
looking forward to a pleasant time. 2
Cockayne's band will be in attendance. ug
? m ll,e
Five North Wheeling fishermen coo- dill
eluded to go up the river on a tubing ex- Mti
curpion a few days nince, but TOTTcl not the
agree an to bow the groceries nhould be ord
carried. Four oi them insisted on car- wei
rying their provision* in a jug, which the pie
fifth opposed. Tlxey couldu't agree, and Chi
are mill debating. the
Wk are glad the committee in charge nei
have cut off all voting of every descrip- *r,!
tion on article* for *ale. There will be
no canva?*ing and importuning for vote* *,a
for this and that, but you can buy what dai
you choose and not be made to feel that ?rl
you are mingy. The action of the com- dai
mittee is aeusibie. lJn
, m , *hn
FuoM what we can learn, the Temperance
picnic at Martin'ii Ferry will l>e a
grand succe** if the weather i* fair. In ,
addition to the other attraction* made *
and provided. Mr. Jacob Kemple, of thi* .
city, and Col. Bob Lov*, of Steubenville, ,
thesiege gun*of West Virginia and Ohio, wa
have been secured to add re** the |>eople , .
on that occasion. The speaking will l?e- .
gin about 1! o'clock. tjI
* * * the
New Musical Instituti.?A new mu- tha
nical institute, to l>e known a* the Wheel* Coa
ing Musical Institute, ha* recently been bly
formed in this city. The new organua- ply
tion mart* off with about forty member*. Jer
Mr. S. M. Hamilton i* temporarily *erv- tin<
in* :w rremuent, ana .Mr. rercy Jiauin- 1
ton art Librarian. It is understood that u*
Mr. Frank Ba*?*tl will bo chosen Musical the
Conductor. 'I he members are now re- ?*lv
iu'iiriini; for the presentation of "Martha" yo,
in the fall. mu
At tue Hotels.?The following are ^
among the late arrivals at the hotel**: j^a
tit. Jama?Robert II. Browse, Grape mfl
Inland, \V. Va : David Hickman, Hattie (jj,
B. Hickman, Mis* K. Boreman, Middle- i,r(
bourne; H. McMahon, New Cumberland. i
Slamm?Wm. N. Armstrong, Cantina, ^
O; U.Seap, New Martinsville; J. I*. llorn- 8tr
brook, Woodland, W. Va ; B. A. Suttle, j
Steubenville; John C. Hafer an?l daugh- jjj
ter, Hannibal, 0 ; M. II. Sharp, Steuben- rtl
ville; J. \V\ Suter, Hannibal, U; II. B. j,u
Lower; and wife, Proctor, W. Va.; J. ma
Muhletnan and wife, Hannibal, 0. 0f
PeteONAi. Points.?Mr. C. II. Collier no'
wan taken htiddenly ill at his office yes- ^
terday. He was last evening reported as fh?
improving. *l 1
Hon. Lorenzo Dan lord *u in the city
Supt Card, of the Tuscarawas Valley thf
Railroad Company, waa in town Tester- "
day. * the
Capt. Steve. Ripley, City Sergeant, returned
from Pittsburgh laat night. *]
Mr. John Neuhardt, a graduate of the of
German Wallace College at lierea, ia res
spending a few dava in the city with hia cot
friend Dr. E. J.Wuoderlich. for
Kramer and hia full braaa band will '
play for the Knight* Templar on the 24th, atr
when they drill at Ilombrook'*. Ca
Tub Kintehoabdiw.?A highly entertaining
exhibition of the kintergarden y
school, under the auspices of the female *!
College, was given at Wieeel Hall yea* Ln
terday afternoon. The firat performance 8?'
was a marching song, which the little
onea rendered with great correctness
The recitation of the "Charcoal Man," by &n'
the preparatory cla*a, waa given with ho
fine effect. The recitation "The Way os<
, We Did Wrong," exemplified the truth
of the announcement. The exhibition of
: the gymnaatic feature waa the most en- eni
i tertaining portion of tho entertainment. mc
The different movements were rendered wot
with great correctneea, and the various .
1 figures formed were really beautiful. in>
The little folks sang "Mill Wheels" of;
very sweetly, and were highly applauded
by the audience. The recitation "How J*5'
, the Leaves Came Down" waa a true de- an
lina?tinn nf Ilia thnimlit X IrintariMFiUn '
play, entitled "The farmer's Song," was A1
very beautiful, after which the little 8a
folka appeared on the platform waring 101
handkerchief* and bidding an affectionate
Mim Harriet L. Lord, the teacher of thl
the school, has been highly successful, pV
and we hope she may continue in thia *l!
certainly the most important department he
of education, as we understand it to be "
the giving of the proper shape to the 8*
whole future of education. "
Bkllair Locals.?Octavius Bray,
charged with the crime of "rape," upon *f<
an innocent child eleven years of age had
a hearing before hi* Honor Mayor
Strahl last Monday afternon. The pris- Se
oner was put under $800 bail for hi* ap? tif
pearance at the fall term of Court Sept. Mi
CaptV.T. Morgan and Miss Ida Jen- otl
ningfl both of this city were married by pr
Rev. Gaston at the residence of ihe bride, M
at 0 o'clock yesterday morning. The pi
young couple left shortly after, on a wed- th
ding tour to Cleveland. th
Our city Lock up is at present inhab- e*
ited by eight disturbers of peace and cc
A few strange characters were arrested pr
and brought before Mayor Strahl Mon- th
r day evening last upon suspicion of steal- ca
ing a watch. The elimination and evi- *h
' dence failed to convict tho accused to
parties. A revolver wax found upon the n
* l*erson of one, for which the Mayor fined 50
q him $3 and ccats, which the prisoner tr
- P?M. H
. The Captains and Fira Wardens of onr M
Fire Department will hold a special II
n meeting at the City Hall this evening to
i transact important business.
, Our street Arabs already have supplied Ci
. themselves with hrecraclcera, much to ex
' the annoyance of everybody. There in a m<
> law against all such amusement. ar
? Our itreets and alleys are getting an pi
I overhauling by our energetic Street Com- to
The hog ordinance will receive proper cil
attention t>y oar Council. J. E,D, wi
EfAHQELiCAL LOTKKUH HTKOD.?
ler the iianal opening servicea, the fint f<
?ii on Synodual Ptwr ?u again taken tl
. The fleconil point, that Chriit has i
ide tm free from the conitraint of the o
r, wu further discussed. There in
ually no discuMion in the Synod on
? point. The lubject of the these* alt **
ejit. The only fault found with the "<
!im?m *m that it might l>e misunder- ri
od, ami be wrongly applied. It cer- o
nly cannot lie said that the inner man
inder the law or that he needs anyng
to imnel him in the performance
that which u good. At angels are un
the law, and do the will of God not M
:au?e they are commanded, bot their
7 nature in so conalitated that they ei
inot do otherwise, the aame can be j,
d of the new man. Care must be
en here not to exchange the word flesh w
Phe new man U that which Uod has
ated in ua, thus not the neraon; the a|
h is the work of the devil; both are
identa, the one the creation of God, fc,
other the work of Satan. The tleali
inot enter the kingdom of heaven; thin r
at be cut off before the peraon can
er heaven. The new man i* the ima^e p,
God in the Christian, and Uiia must |e
re the aupremacy.
Niat the new man needa no law ia alao
dent from the fact that we do not need
law becauae we are Chriatiana lint 3
auae and only becauae of the tle?h
ich continually cornea in between ua 1.
I the will of God. The will of the
r man agree* with the will of God and tr
uiiu wui he liven, ana ins delight in (M
law of the Lord.
7he third point?that Christ has made m
free from the ceremonial law?was Hfl
n taken up. There was but little a,
iculty found in accepting thin po* rj
on. The unanimous teaching of ^
St nod is undoubtedly this: All the ?c
linance* of the old disjiensation which b,
re intended only for the Jewish peo- q
who have nothing to do with the ^
ristian Col. 2,10 and 17, "Let no man
refore judge you in meat, or in drink, m
in respect of any holy day, or of the a|
r moon, or of the Sabbath days, which ei
i a shadow of things to come; but the
ly is of Christ." That is the Chris- ^
n is free in all the?e thing. No one ni
e forbid us to act any particular thing
to drink any particular drink. Neither
-e any one make a binding law respcct
g holy daya. The Sabbath waa a
niuw ui uung* 10 come, me uouy hoi f
ri*t The body having appeared the ir
tdow disappeared. The Christians iu
:ordance with their Christian liberty P
ected Sunday an a day on which t<> '
rehip the Lord in public a??ui- J.
'. There are even Home no-called
therans who claim that Sunday .c
i instituted as a day of wor- .
p by divine command. It ia not so e
ever. Extract* were here read from ei
i confession* of one church which in .
ir usual decided language declare
it the divinely instituted Sabbath has ct
sed and that we meet in public aasem- ,,
on the particular day, Sunday, nim- f*
for the nuke of |H*ace and good or,
not liecause we must but because we .
I pleasure in it.
t'he fourth point, that Chrut has made a
f.?_. I in u. cc
iicciiuiu nu uuui.ni re.iirumi*, wan .
n taken up. No man can of himself "
e the Christian command and say ^
J tnustobey. lu Christ's kingdom we
lit come with a decided thus saith lite
rd if we would have the Christian
;y. Christ alone is Lord and Kins.
ith. 23, 10;44 Neither be ye called ^
utter*; for one is your Master even ^
riitt." \nd again verso 8;" All ye are n
In the church then, one is as great a* ,
i other. No one can nay to the other," I 7.
i your Lord or Master." In the world ^
is different; there there must remain a .
l'erence. In the world we must have .
lers, and these rulers must be obeyed;
t in Christ's Kingdom, He alone cominds.
The Word of God is the power
the Church; besides this there is no ec- (<
aiastical power; 2 Cor. 8, 8: "I speak
I by commandment, but by occasion of ?
! forwardness of others, and to prove ~
i sincerity of your love." From this
a evident that even St. Paul did cot
ke laws for his congregation.
rho entire thesis was then adopted by T
> entire Synod.
["he remaining theses remain over lor .
i next meeting of the Synod. ^
AFTERNOON SESSION. J.
rhe minutes containing the discussion c
ihall.MU on Si ?f n Ail t r* 11
id and then given into the hand* of n g
umittee to arrange the whole matter t|
rheSynod,bya unanimous vote, in- d
ucted Pan tor Meiser, our director of
pital University, Columbus, Ohio, to
re his vote in favor of the election of
v. George H. Schodde, D. P., of Canal
incheste~r,Ohlo, who shall have the tiof
Professor of the'Latin Language and
Lerature in said institution. Dr. $
liodde took a full collegiate and theo- l'
;ical course in Columbus, Ohio, and b
?n continued his studies in Tuebingen t'
d Leipsic, Germany, where ho was also ?
nored with the title of Doctor of Phil- ?
Delegates were then elected to the n
angelical Lutheran Synodical Conferee
of North America, the largest and
?t influential body of Lutherans in the P
rhis Conference will hold its next meet- >
: at Fort Wayne, Indiana, on the lGth
July next. p
Paitors Meiser and Walz were elected o
legates primaries, and Pastors Jlengist
d Werder secundus. 0
rhe congregations of Butler. Pa., and ^
leghenpr City, Pa., are to send lay deletes
primaries, and those of.Vouniw- ^
p*n,(Jhio, and Pittsburgh, Pa.,Becundu*. jj
A resolution was passed by a unani- i
jus vote, that Pastor Werder tender
8 hearty thankii of the Synod to the ^
>mbem of his congregation for the
ndneM and hospitalityshown the mem- .
rs of the Synod during their stay in
heeling. The members of the Synod
nerally were favorably impressed with .
The Synod finally adjourned to meet
ain next year on the first Wednesday d
ter Trinity 8unday, in Butler, Pa. ?
Certificate op Incorporation.?The J
cretary of Slate yesterday issued a cer- ?
icate of incorporation to the Middle ,
ountain Iron Company, for the purpose j
manufacturing and dealing in iron and .
her ores. The corporation wiil keep its
incipal office or place of business at j
oorefield, Hardy count/, and is to exre
on the 25th day of Mav, 1896, For
e purpose of forming said corporation, e
e corporators have subscribed in real t
(ate, which it was agreed should be ae- ^
ntul in full aa i aiilwrri niinn thft anni
3>oi,ouv, 10 me capuai biuck, wuii in?
ivilege of increasing the same to
ree thousand dollars in all. The
pital so subscribed is divided into .
ares of $100 each, which arc held as 1
Hows, D. K. McNeil, of Hardy county, "
4 shares; Robert White, of Wheeling, )
i shares; H. J. Hoover, of Hardy couu- c
, 36 shares; Thomas Maslin, sen, of ?
ardy county, 22 shares, Samuel A.
cMechen, of Hardy county, 36 shares
. S. Carr, 20 shares.
Tub itemized bills presented to the *
ty Council lut night for the current 1
ponsts of the city prison for the past 1
onth show that butter.eggs, cheese, dried *
iples, dried peaches, tomatoes, green ap- 1
es, sugar, goose eggs, fresh bsef, potaes,
onions, etc.. were among the lnxu-,1
w indulged in by the festive tramps and i [
ty bummera therein confined. What 1
> need is retrenchment and reform. 1
The Street Commissioner'* working
arce in composed of fifteen American*,
hree Frenchmen, three Englishmen,
ixty?six Iriahmen, thirty Germans and
We desire to express our acknowledge* '
lents to a friend who has pent us a hand*
3me, nilver mounted revolver, with the
equeat that we "never be caught without
ne hereafter." Not if this court knows
(self, and it thinks it doea. g
lKlvcr News. ]
The Kagon left Parkersburg at 10} A. a
I., as usual; l
The Expreaa paused op late laat night,
a route from Parkersburg to Pittaurgh.
The Andea left for Cincinnati on time, "
ith a tine trip of both freight and pas- ti
The Salt Valley passed up at 4 p. M., j
bout ten hours behind.
The Science will be the regular Par
crnuurg |iacitci ima morning.
The Emma Graham puaed up about 2 n
Jim Gatt*, pilot on the Telegram,atop- ci
ed off at hialiome opposite SuoiUh yen- ,
rday. New baby. 11
The Alex. Swift pawed down about 4 11
m. with a tow of coal. ei
Last night the mark* indicated 10 feet ft
The Cobb Cecil ia being repaired at
The Emma Graham id making her lant
ip to Pittsburgh. The New Emma will ,
i on hand before long. c'
It wm the John, not the Jamaa Gil- ic
ore, that was unfortunate at Duff. She
ink one barge and one fuel boat of coke, F
id grounded two barges of coke. The u
He yesieruay, it is hoped, will release ?
ie two barges of coke aground, and, if
i, they will be taken down to Bellaire *'
r the I. N. Phillip*, where the John
ilmore is awaiting their arrival.?Corn, te
During the month of May there was 9i
ined, ana run out to the river lor use,
, the Shotwell lower Ohio mines, situat1
about 150 miles above Cairo, 252,150 "
labels of coal. This is believed to l>e "
ie largest month's work from a single k
ine south of Pittsburgh.?Com. Gazelle. 11
I By Telegraph.1 D
Pittsburgh, June 12.?River 7 feet G k:
iches and falling. Weather clear and C
leasant. Brownsville?River 10 feet 0 &1
iches and falling. q
Louisville, June 12.?Weather clear;
ercury 02? to 78*. River lulling, with J?
5-10 feet on gauge. Down?Nashville, *
obert Mitchell, Florence Lee.Tarascon. d<
p?Celina, Arkansas Belle. K. M. Norin
and tow, Maggie Smith, Mary Miller, gt
onsides, Dick Johnson. The Cons Mil- \
r will be up about 10. Business mod* '
Cincinnati, June 12.?River 12 feet 8 O
iches and rising. Weather clear ar.d w
New Orleans, June 12.?Arrived?
ads, St. Louis. Departed?Glencoe, St. CJ
ouirf. Wt?alhnr nlPHP ftn<l Ufiirr.i
Omaiia, June 12.?River now 17 feet 4
ichea and rining and reported falling w
Jove; a heavy norm, rain and hail, ac- tl
>mpanied by a gale of wind in reported vi
orn the west to-day; a heavy rain pre- tt
nils here, a half inch has fallen in ten q
Memphis, Juno 12.?Itiver fell oinches
nd now stands at 23 feet 1 inch. Weathr
clear. Arrived?Parker, Cincinnati;
fard Cash, White river. Departed?
apital City and Phil. Allen, Vicksburg;
rrand Republic and Carl Schurz, New o
rleans; Maude, St. Louis. a
St. Louis, June 12.?Arrived?Golden ti
lagle, Keokuk; Centennial, New Orleans; u
loTddust, Kansas City; Minneapolis, St. t(
'aul. Departed?City of Helena, Vicks- o
urg; Golden Eagle, Keokuk. The river ti
as risen 6 inches, and not much more ^
f a rise is expected. Weather is clear ti
ad pleasant. a
Cairo,Junel2.?Arrived-Andy Banm, n
u. i?tv. ?.
HH.IUUOH, xmuiovu;, ok. xiuuia. uc ?
arted?Andy Baum, Memnhis. River c
8 feet and rising. Clear ana pleasant. '1
LoDHviLLr, June 12.?River 0 feet G C
iches in canal. Warm and clear. li
Nashville, June 12.?River falling c
ith 3} foet on shoals. Departed?An- *
Little Rock, June 12.?The river has ii
een rising slowly all day, and is now 29 tl
set 6 inches, aiter falling 5 inches a g
'ort Smith. The overflow is said by old P
itizensto be the greatest since 1844. All n
lie plantations along the river from Ft.
mith to the mouth not entirely above
lie overflow, are under water. Weather a
lear and pleasant. The Belle of Texas H
eparted for Memphis. u
THE TURF. ^
A *5,000 lUco natch. ?
New York, June 12.?A match for f
5,000 a side was made last evening be- .
preen P. Lorillard's Basil and E. A. Cla- J'
augh's Clover Brook, both well-known ?
aree year olds, and the latter the winner
f the valuable Belmont stakes last Satrday.
The race will be one mile and a
uarier, and will be run at Jerome Park
ext Saturday. f
jerome park races.
Jerome Park, June 12.?The first ?
ace, half mile dash, purse $400. for two ,1
ear olds, wm won by Fawn, Lotilanier a
d, Hanioli 3*1. Time, 50 seconds.; a
The second race, one mile and a half,
urae$500, wa* won by Fraud, Bertram
d, Lucifer 3d. Time, 2:42J.
Caracalla won the third race, a dash .
f one mile, Yorkshire Law 2d, Grecian '
laid 3d. Time 1:4SJ.
The Woodburn stakes, for four year
Ids, 2 J mile*, were won by Parole, Amuah
2d, Fiddleaticka, 3d, Virginius last,
The handicap steeple chase was won
y Trouble, Deadhead 2d, Waller 3d.
L Uitue.M Tliut t'n<ler*luii<U the
to art. 1
New York, June 12. ?Henry P. ,
icGrath, the well-known owner of race
orses, was on the witness stand yester- B
ay in the John F. Chamberlain reference ,
ace. He was asked if he was interested
rith Chamberlain in 1S7G in his business
t Loni? Branch. He replied : I have not
at up as lato as 9 o'cIock for three year".
)uring the last few years lie batl a condi- c
ional interest in Chamberlain's business. (
le was to share in the profits, but not in
he losses. 1 have not seen any profits i
lutof that place in a long time. In the 1
lays of club house prosperity ho had a 1
ler centage. He waa asked what business *
raa carried on in the house, and in an
asy manner said; You want mo to state 1
hat John F. Chamberlain kept a gam ling
hou?e, and I won't do it. New you
;et all out of me that tou can.
? - (
Foreftt Firw. i
SiN Fkanclbco, June 12.?A dinpatch I
rom LamjK>e, Santa Barbara county,
ays extenaive firca are raging in that
ricinity, burning over many mile* square, t
le?troying the grnei and grain crops. A }
;reat number of cattle were overtaken 1
?y the tlamea. The fire will neceuitate 1
he slaughter of a great deal of utock on *
iccount of the lack of forage,
i i .. i i... .j? ...
i\ i*ua rviiKTiua uumaicn HSTH pre.1l i
or eft tires are raging In the mountain* ^
rest of that city, extending down to the i
ilains. Details are wanting bat it ia i
tnown that many houieholda hare been 1
A great amount of hay, lumber and i
>ther property and half the buHineaa por* j
ion of Plymouth, Amadou county, were ,
>urned thin evening. Loss $35,000; in- .
ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT.
VO THE DAILY INTELLIGENCER
HA I I.KOAD COIJ.INIO.V
Baltimoex, Jiuie 12.?A private tele*
;ram says: An excursion train came in
olllsion with the Winchester train, near
'oint of Kocks, and Chaa. Keifer, Richrd
Dutrow, Difen and Walker were
lied. Louis Schley, Cotrail and others
rere seriously injured.
The train was from Baltimore, conveyag
passengers to take part in the memoril
ceremonies and dedication of the monment
in the Confederate Cemetery, at
lagers town, to-day.
A collision occurred about 7:50 A. it.,
ear Point of Hocks, between the regular
lorning accommodation train from Winlester
and a special excursion train
'om Fredrick City to Washington, with
a excursion party for Mt. Vernon; the
agines were crushed into each other and
>ur persona instantly killed and eightKin
wounded, all on the excursion train.
Killed?Charles Y. Keifer, editor of 2
le Frederick Examiner; Richard Du
ow, a merchant; Dorsey Walker, a mer- j
lant, and II. E. Dickson, all of Freder- j,
:1c Citj. q
Wounded?Louis Schley, son of Dr. a
airfax Schley, dangerously, lost both t
gs; Col. Charles E. Frail, dangerously.
dI. Frail is one of the most influential
id wealthy citizens of Frederick and was t!
ate Senator from that county several (j
rms. The remaining sixteen wounded ^
e a? follows,'whether dangerously or a
ight is not stated: M. L.Knodle, A. K. c
[attengle, W. II. Young, L. C. Mollinex, J
rm. Bartges, Peter Luganball, Isaac Ely, *
. F. SnoulTer, Wm. Snoufler, F. Green, f
. C. Moberty, Win. Harrison, II. N.
Hutchinson, John T. Davidson, John u
ennis and Henry Brasheads. AH the ?
uieu anu-wounueu were rrom f reaericic i
ity or residents of Frederick county,
id have been taken to Frederick City, b
n!y one person, a lady, on the Winchesx
train wan hurt and she not seriously. "
he cause of the accident was a raiaun- ^
irstanrting between the train men. \
Later dispatches state that Lewis ^
2hley died from the injuries received a
?fore being removed. The conductor J
t the train is reported fatally injured,
ne or two more may die, but the others ^
ill recover. 0
A dispatch from Frederick Bays that q
te collision is attributable to the groes o
irelessnes* of the train men. Messrs. 1
ieifer, Trail, Falconer and Col. Dennis E
ere a committee from Frederick on n
icir way to Washington to extend an in- c
itation to President Hayes and Cabinet t
> attend the next fair of the Frederick C
ounty Agricultural Society. t
IKIMES AND CASUALTIES. [
He H'a* u Stranger. J
St. Locib, June 12.?Between 5 and C ?
'clock last evening a well dressed man, \
bout six feet tall and finely propor- c
oned, went to the pawn shop of Benja- n
lin Meyers, 317 Market street, and asked
) be shown some revolvers. He selected .
ne of large calibre and requested Meyers i
) load it. On receiving it back from f
leyers, who supposed the man intended -\
) purchase it, he suddenly placed the
mzzle to his right temple, and before a t
lovement could be made to stay the act f
e discharged the wenpon, sending a ball .
tear through his head. He fell to the y
oor unconscious, was removed to the *
lity Dispensary, and died about an hour
iter. The mau was a stranger in the
itjr and had nothing on hi? person by ^
rhich he could be identitied.
The man who shot himself last night
i a pawn broker'* shop was identified ?
.i. a^nlnn tlmmua p-lt i(? ? c
ambler who traveled with circuaea and ,
lied hia vocation a.s a three card monte ,
ANOTHER SUICIDE. f
E. II. Schroer, a German, who had been t
hard drinker, read the account of the o
uicide of Thomaa Ball while in bed thia t
lorning and was evidently much im- t:
reaaed with it, for he aaked hia wife to v
?ave the room on aome trifling pretext, c
nd while she waa absent he got up, look D
revolver from a bureau drawer, placed e
I to hia right temple aa Ball aid, and t
lazed away. The ball entered hia brain, \
nilicting a wound from which he died t,
bout noon. He leaves a wife and two u
STILL ANOTHER SUICIDE. C
Andreas Schenck, a atone maaon by f
rade, waa found dead in hia house, ISM a
)ecatur atrcet, thia morning. An exam- g
nation diacloaed the fact that he had a
liken Paria Green the night before with a
uicidal intent. He had been a hard t
rinker? and in conaequenceof continued b
buae hia wife left him aome two montha
EXCESSIVE DRINKINO. t
uuaiuiiu ui iiunuiiv, auiL'iucu omuniuj
Mt. His body was found this morning ?
n ihe river. Cause, business troubles 1
nd excessive drinking. 1
Wm Djcpaitment, )
Ornri of thi Cftiiur Stomal Owicii, J.
Wajuiinutor, D. C., June 11?1 a. m. j
For Tennessee and Ohio Valley, *ta- t
ionory or lower pressure, with warmer, "
lear or partly cloudy weather and south *
For Luke*, stationary or lower presure,
warmer south winds, partly cloudy 1
reather and rain areas. ' 1
Baw Rail. ^
BiKanAMPTOsr, N.Y.,June 12.?Crick- i
>ts, 3; Erie#, 0. Twelve inning*. The
'ricket* scored 3 in last inning.
Chicago, June 12.?Chicago*, 3; Lou- ?,
svilles, 1. Runs earned?Chicago*, 1.
irrors?Chicago#, 7; Louisville*, 0. Base
jits?Chicago*, 5; Louisville*, 3. Passed
>alIs?Chicago*, 4; Louisville*, 2. .
Rochester, J une 12.?Indianapolis, 5; \
>oche*ter, 3. j
Senator Ferry ConvaleMelng. '
Detroit, June 12.?Diapatche* from i
Jrand Ilaven, to-day, state that Senator j
?erry is out of danger and slowly conva- (
Pottsville, June 12.?At Lunsford, '
his evening, it is understood that there %
rill be no reduction in the miner* wages (
lurinir the nreaent month, am v?4 ?r. .
jected, and it in thought that the men J
rill resume Thursday. \
ouuv iwo prisoner*,
lamed John Fox and Thomas Delaney,
rere arretted on the charge of highway
obbery, and while the complaint was be- <
ng made ont against them, Delaney made '
ii.i escape. ,
St. Locif, Juno 12.?'The Commercial t
Insurance Company of this citr, Joseph i
Bogy, ton of Senator Bogy, President, i
nade an assignment tb John U. Priest i
ilia afternoon. Liabilities or asset* can* t
jot be stated at this writing. <
WantJTUeir Nharc ol l'mronagt
WAaniHOTOH, Jane 12.?A rielegatia
?f colored people from Louiaiana ha
two very satisfactory interviews with tl
I reaiuent, and called on Secretary She
man thia morning. The Secretary wi
Mked whether he thought one-third ?
ihe patronage waa too much for the col
>red people. The Secretary replied thi
if men of integrity and intelligence wei
:hoaen, he thought they were entitled t
i fair share of patronage, and further ri
narked that he would write to Collectc
King, at New Orleans, upon the aubjec
TH* ALABAMA FACTIOHB.
The contending factions of the IJepufc
ii.au jmrvj 01 Aiaoama cauea on aiioi
>ey-General Devena to-day regarding tb
klarshalship and Attorney-Generalshi
if that State, and were adviaed to recoi
ile their diflerencea and agree u|>on th
The Secretary of the Navy ha* issuet
. circular calling the attention of officer
f that branch ol the public service t
ections 853 and 854 of the Revised 8tat
iten in regard to public advertisement
nd also the opinion of the Attorne,
lenoral fixing the rate to be paid fo
uch advertisements at 40 cents j>er foli
f 100 words for tho first insertion, an>
0 centu per folio for each subsequent in
Brtion; also to the letter of the Comp
roller of the Treasury to theeflecttha
n the adjustment of accounts of diabure
og officers of the Navy his office will re
uire that all pavmenta for newspape
dvertisements be in conformity witl
ACCOUNTS OF BBIOHAM YOUKQ.
The Attorney General ha* culled 01
he accounting officers of the Treasury
ar a copy of the accounts of Brighan
fating, the Mormon leader, filed in thi
treasury twenty years ago, when he wa
Government Indian Agent. These ac
ountu are called for at the request o
ilr. Howard,U.S. Attorney for Utah,whi
rill examine them carefully in connec
ion with the Attorney General. It i
ntimated they furnish important testi
lony against Young and upon then
irosccution is based for various allegei
eta committed by liim while acting a
The President has commissioned Ga
iriel C.Wharton, United States Attorne;
or Kentucky. Also the following Post
lantern: Wm. II. Balmy, Red Bluffi
Jala.; J. M. Crossman, Williamstowr
lich.; A. C. Frederick, Kansas; Warrei
V. Huntingdon, Galena. Ills.; NYm. H
lann, Gil man, Ills.; Elilridge I). Rich
rdson, Cambridge, Ills.; Wm. Campbell
litchfield, Ills.; M. NV. Ladermilk, Au
The Cabinet Council to-day lasted twi
ours but beyond giving attention ti
ertain appointment*, comparatively o
linor importance, no busineA* of extra
rdinary interest waa before the meeting
!he War and Navy Department* wer
ot represented at the session.
In order to correct various publiahe
jiatatementH in reference to the amoun
f additional circulation recently issuei
o National Banka in New York city, th
lomptroller of the Currency furniahe
The total amount of additional circu
ation iaflued to all the National bank* o
lie country aince the paaaage of the net o
anuary 14,1875, to date ia $27,311,821
)i thia amount $3,402,770 have been in
ued to the banks in the city of Nei
fork. The circulation of the'New Yorl
ity banka will need to be increased $8,
00,COO or half of the present amount ii
rder to equal the amount outstanding a
be date of the passage of the act of Jac
4,1875. There ia no foundation for th
tatement that the National Bank of Nei
fork city ha* had issued to it $1,000,00
f additional circulation at three difl'eren
imea during the paat few weeks, aa th
rhole amount issued to all the banka o
be city of New York during the presen
ear haa been but slightly in excess o
President Hayes, although in forme
BUT* nrwliiivuml lilf? m?nw nllmp
aoney men, to adhere to the prevalen
octrme of finance writers in favor of i
ingle gold standard, has mater iall;
hanged nis views during the prflfcreas o
be general discussions regarding th<
risdom and propriety of the act of 1872
rhich demonetized the old legal-tende
ilver dollar. He is now in favor of it
emonetization and of the re-adoption o
he double standard in gold and silver
r, in other words, he favors a full re
urn to the condition of things in rela
ion to these subjects which existed pre
ious to the legislation of 1873, bein]
onvinccd that such a return to the for
aer system will greatly promote the re
umption of specie payments, an objec
hat he regards as of the first importance
Vhile. however, he considers the legisla
ion of 1873 to have been a hasty am
incalled for interference with the legal
ender powers of a large portion of ou
irculating" medium, he has notj ye
ormed anjr determination to bring th
ubject officially to the attention of Cor
resa, although it is by no means improb
ble that he may hereafter conclude tha
ome recommendation on his part of th<
he nature above outlined, will be advisa
The books of the Treasury Departmen
how that the total amount of one am
wo dollar Aotea in circulation is $51,
04,511; amount of such notes in th>
reaaury and reserved for use$10,lS3,38'i
.mount in bureau of engraving and print
ng, prepared or nearly ready for deliver,
o the Treasury, 19,704,972.
Court Mat (era.
New Orleans, June 12.?Yesterda,
he District Attorney tiled an informs
ion against ex-Auditor George B. John
on, charging him with having taken cei
ain books from the Auditor's office, th
>roperty of the State. Bail $3,000.
In the Superior District Court Georg
A'ashington, Theodore Page and Mile
<ewis were convicted of rape aud sen
enced to hard labor for life.
George Hayes, colored, indicted fc
tilling John Baptinte, colored, June 1"
1873, was found guilty of manslaughte:
The jury in the case of Samuel Wa
nail, charged with the murder of Kobei
MQijilf, returned a verdict of guilty.
Ha in DamagM.
Memtius, Jane 12.?The damage b
he heavy rain storm of Friday in Xort
Mississippi is very great. In many canc
he crops were ruined entirely, and fenct
wept away and stock drowned. Tli
lamage on the Mississippi & Tenne*se<
VliMtflelnpi Central, Memphis & Littl
Sock, Mobile & Ohio, and Memphis <
Jharleston railroads has been repairs
ind train* are running regularly agai
>n the Memphis A Louisville railroac
rhe bridge over the Hatchie river wi
iwept aw*y. The officers expect to sen
>ut trains to-morrow and transfer at tbi
point. The Memphis ?Sc Padacah roa
?as bail I j damaged, and sereral days wj,
>e required to repair the track.
New Obleaxs, June 12.?The ahij
Scotia, drawing 20 feet 4 inches, an
Western Empire, drawing 21 feet G incJ
m, were nut to sea this morning througl
be sontnweat pus. The Western Ea
pi re's cargo, 6,227 bales of cotton, is th
argest that has left this port since th
irar, and the largest number of pounds t
.he registered ton that ercr left an Amei
New Yohk, Juno 12.?Tho receptior
given to ex?Governor llemlrick* thii
n evening, by the Manhattan Club, was the
id occasion of a large gathering of tho be*t
ie known Democrats of the city. The
r* rooms were brilliantly lighted and a brani
is band nlayed outnidel and a largo crowd
sf assembled in Fifth avenue. Among the
I- aaaemblago were David Dudley Field,
H Judge Donahue, 8. J. Courtney, Au?
'e gustui Schell, John McKeon, Ben*
o jamin Wood, Judge Westbrook, Judge
9* Van Brunt, William C. Wickhaui
>r Georgo W. McClelland, of the old guard,
t. Chief Justice Curtis, Chief Justice Daley,
Lawrence, and many otherH.
H Shortly after 9 o'clock Gov*. Tilden
p. and lleudricka were announced, amid
. great cheering and clapping of hand*.
The Chairman, A. J. Vanderhael, briefJ.
ly introduced the diutinguljthed gscMts and
e" Governor Tilden spoke as follow*:
Everybody known that after the recent
j election the men who were elected by the
,B people President and Vice President of
0 the United States were counted out, and
. me men wno were not elected were count,
ed in And Heated. I disclaim any thought
1 of personal wrong in noting thin transact
tion. Not by any act or word of mine
0 shall that be dwarfed or degraded into
,j a personal grievance, which is the greatest
r wrong that has stained our national annalrt
to every man of the four ami a
( quarter millions who were defrauded of
j. the fruits of their elective franchise. It
l# is as great a wrong as it is to mo, and no
r lean to every man of the minority will
jj the ultimate consequences extend. Evils
in government grow by success and by
impunity. They do not arrest their own
progress. They can never l*? limited ex1
cept by external force. If the men in
f possession of the Government can
a in one instance maintain themselves
> in power against an adverse decision at
elections, such an example will be imi
tated; dissatisfaction exists always. De
* viceH 10 give coior 01 law, ana laiso preo
tenses on which to found fraudulent de!*
cisions will not l>e wanting. The wrong
" will grow into a practice if once condon*
ed in the world's history. Changes in
j succession of government* have usualJ
ly l>een the result of fraud
' or force. It has been our faith
and our pride that we had established
* the mode of peaceful change, to be
f worked out by the agency of the ballot
* bo*. The question now is whether our
> elective system, in its substance a* well
* as its form, is to be maintained by this
3 question of questions until it is iinally
* settled. There can bo no politics founded
* on the inferior questions of the Ad?
minstrative policy; it involves
' fundamental right of the people;
it _ involves the elective principle;
3 it involves the whole system of popular
3 government. The people must signally
* condemn the great wrong which has been
* done to them. They must strip the ex'
ample of everything that can attract imi6
tators. They must refuse a prosperous
immunity to this crime. This is not all.
* The people will not be able to trust the
| authors or heneticiaries of this wrong to
' devise the remedies, but when those
B who condemn the wrong shall
B have tbo power, they must devise
me&jinreri which shall render a rptwtitinii
* of the wrong impossible. If my voice
' could reach throughout our country, and
' be hoard in its remotest hamlet, I would
' nav l?e of good cheer, the Republic will
' live, the institution* of our country are
' not to expire in shame, the sovereignty
c of the people shall be rescued from thin
* peril and rc?etitablished. A tiuccessful
1 wrong never appears so triumphant as on
1 the very eve o141 til fall. Seven years ago a
* corrupt dynasty culminated in its power
0 over the million of people who live in
' the city of New York. It had conquered
? or bribed, or flattened, and won almost
1 everybody into acquiescence. It appeared]
* to be invincible. A year or two later its!
? members were in the penitentiaries or
' in exile. History abounds in similar
* examples. We must believe in the right
and in the future. A great and noble
r nation will not sever its political from
* its moral life.JJ
* Atjthe conclusion of tho Governor's!
1 address Gov. Hendricks being loudly
f called for rose and said:
gov. hendricks' 8pkkoii.
Gentlemen:?i thank you for the
'' honor you have shown me. I apprecia
ate itjiu part aa an expression of personal
I respect and confidence, but more as a
, declaration and assurance of your sup*
I port of the principles and policies of
" which in honorable association with
vour distinguished citizen I wiw
made a representative in the nolitiI
cal contest of laat year. I beg
J to assure you I appreciate the honor
I you show me the more highly because of
your devotion to the political principles
which experience has shown to be esseutial
to the preservation of good and pure
government and the property of the
~ people. Very earnestly the Democrat*
of thin great city and State and of Indiana,
as well aa other States contended
for and demanded a restoration of local
] sell government in all the States where
it had been denied. They insisted on a
reduction throughout the entire public
service of the expenditures, not by hundreds
nor by thousands, but by many millions
annually. Therein was involved
also a great reduction of the vast army of
office holders and the substitution ot an
honest for dishonest administration. Con.
tending for the results so notably right
/ and honorable, their cause was gra'nd and
'' their victory glorious. I will not disJ
turb the pleasure of this occasion by undertaking
to recount^the means whereby
the will and judgment oEthe Deonle were
defeated. The result as declared in Louisiana
and in Florida and at Washington
is not and cannot be made satisfactory t<?
1 the country, for the obvious reasons that
it wan not true. A great and sincere peo'*
pie will rest their tinal judgment only
'* upon truth and never on frand. Successe
ful through technicality, even should the
President and hi* Cabinet adopt a part
? or the whole of the policies and pur*
poses for which the Democratic party
' han been contending for thei?e many
yearn, and which became so distinctly de?
* fended the Iwtyear, even that cannot re'?
move or quiet public discontent. The
r. Democrat* will make no factious opposil~
tion, nor will they seek to embarra-s the
rt defacto administration, but will sustain it
in what is right because it is right, and
for the welfare of the country, and not at
all because of any fidelity to the party
7 that stands defeated and condemned by the
h people. The people cannot allow the ce?
lectton of a Chief Magistrate to become
a thing of chance or of sharp practice.
'? The fraud first triumphant in American
history must be assigned to its proper
? place among the crimes against popular
f government, and made so odious that no
1< iiartv will ilaro tn nttcni'it it* renetitinn.
J lie who u elected President muni be in*
' augurated. Until that id settled and the
" land made secure, no Democrat can be ?c*
^ duced from his devotion in any
't way; not by allurement* of officejor even
d by strong appeal, in the abandonment by
II the Administration of vicious principles
and dangeroui policies, and the adoption
of better doctrine* aud ju*t meaaure*.
Democrat* will not entrunt their moai
hi cherished principle* to the keeping of a
d power which ia attained by viciou* and
i? corrupt mean*. They will rather contin11
ue their faith in the right of majority to
i- rule, in wcordance with the Constitution*
ie al provision*. All Democrat* rejoice
\t with unbounded joy that free republican
o government* are once more allowed to the
r? State* of South Carolina and Louisiana.
They rejoice in the good fruili that muat
follow; they know peace am] *ood order
will prernil, that capital will he made
secure uil labor ?afe, contented and hapPT!
i1ft" "Pri" will revive, and the
cruel blunder, ol the Government and
public corruption be lifted from the
ihouideri of labor, and that production
will increue and lamia advance in value,
lull I ? bnnw lk.1 :_ 1. . ? '
I - */ ??W? turn, ill language 01 UOT.
, Morton, it had become inevitable that
Rood government in States wu not a
free will offering on the altars of the
For years the Democrat* had contended
in Congress and before the people for
free Kepublican Stated throughout the
South, and tinallv it became inevitable,
because right and truth were too atrong
to be longer suppressed.
In tbid the Democrat* find reason to
stand more (irmly, with their party out
of power, with no patronage to dispense
aud no money to distribute, but animated
by the spirit of our institutions and inspired
by the sentiment of right.
I/)cal self-government is inherent in
the people; the Democratic party during
the pant ton years ha* restored one State
after another, till now the tread of the
soldier is heard in no legislative hall, but
in every State the people are governed by
laws of their own enacting aud byolUcers
of their own choosing.
My fellow citizens: My home is in the
West nnd my associations have been with
the people of that section. Among you
I am personally, almost a stranger. *??t
I nm received by you with open arms and
cordial greetings?need 1 say I am gratified
became of thin (net. It has more
than a personal significance; do en it not
proclaim that we entertain no sectional
political sentiment or sectional politics.
Some may think that we should have an
Eastern policy and others that it should
Ikj n Western, but it seems to me that a
New Yorker and an Indianan should understand
it better, and our legislative and
administrative policy should be as
broad and comprehensive as the industries,
trade and commerce, which it may
affect. Does the trade of the great cities
of the Atlantic stop with the mountains?
Does it not reach beyond the Mississippi
and across the Missouri? Every new
home that is built upon that receding
border, every new farm that is made far
out, even within theBhadowof the Kocky
Mountains, and every additional bale of
cotton that is produced in Louisiana and
-.J.l :? i- .i
I ?cA?r, nun nuiucimiiK 10 me greatness
and wealth of New York and Boston, and
Philadelphia and Baltimore. Id there a
New Yorker who, an he walks up and
down this great Droadway, hears and
feels only the throbbing of a local local
commerce ? 1*1 such a man break over
the narrow bounds and habits ot his
life and visit the great cotton and grain
I growing regions, not let him stop till he
hoars the waves of the Pacific dashing
against the goldeu shores of California,
and he will be able to better understand
and appreciate the magnitude and com*
plicated relations of the interests which
are etlected by the financial policy of the
country. Successful enterprise and development
in remote parts of tbe country
are as certainly and almost as directly
connected with the prosperity of this city
as are the permanent and valuable improvements
on your more distant street*.
1 have said this under the influence of the
sentiment that in respect to production
and trade, the East, West and South am
one, and that a wise and just policy will
alike and almost equally promote the
ui eacij, n your juugmeni
should be as comprehensive a* the influence
of your commerce and as fHr reaching
as the distant linen of your trade.
The proceedings terminated with brief
spcechcs by other prominent gentlemen.
Gcnernl (>rnu( and Oxford Houore.
IjONDOK, June 12.?It is very doubtful
whether General Grant will find time to
go to Oxford to receive the degree of D.
C. L., recently tendered him. Ilia decision
will be known to-day.
A project is on foot for a demonstration
of workingmen in honor of General
[srre ALONG WITH ROYALTY.
The Ascot races opened brilliantly today.
The thunder storm of last evening
had carried away the sultry atmosphere
and improved the turf. The Prince and
Princcssof Wales, and ex-Presidet Grant,
occupy the royal stand. The crowd is
immense. The race for Her Majesty's
gold vaje brought out 7 starters, and was
won by Skylark, Roseberry second; Roderick
third. The Prince of Wales stakes
was won by Glen Arthur, the ch. c., by
Mandrake, out of The Thane second, and
CI-!-...- .L!_ i hi.. ???
jicijiiur luiru. xtio /incut mattes were
won byChypre, First Spring second.
bullion in bank.
The amount of bullion gone into the
Rank of England to is $40,000.
Liverpool, June 12.?American meat
ha* been Helling for pence per pound
and ti j>ence for the beat nince Saturday.
This is caused by the sudden heat.
San Francisco, C'al., June 12.?A Los
Angelos dispatch says a volcanic eruption
occurred in the mountains opposite
the Flowing Wells Station, on the
Soutliern Pacific Railroad, about GO miles
from Yuma, at 0 o'clock yesterday morning.
It wm preceded by violent vibrations
of th? earth. About half an hour
after which a dense volume of smoke
and a huge block and broken boulders
were observed to issue from the mountains.
It continued in an active state all
day, but became nearly passive at night
The President will Visit Boston.
Boston, June 12.?Governor Rice has
received aw 11 ranee a that President Hay en
will reach Boston on the 26th inst., and
will remain in the city two days, attending
Harvard College Commencement
Wednesday and visit Providence Thursday.
The Governor's private Secretary
will go to Washington thin evening and
consult with the President. Enough
militia will be ordered out to give the
President a suitable welcome. The State
Legislature of New Ham|*hiru ha* invited
the President to visit Concord on
hifl passage from Boston to Vermont.
Tiik girls ?ay "they can tell and do admire
a marr who stnokea the Excelsior
Cigar, for his breath w aweet and fragrsnt
m the breeze? wafted o'er a bed of vioi;
... \r?r t? .1 1
cm. itvjn, gu iu .uv.uiiiu oruuicra ?nu
lay in a supply before you go among the
Q C. OLMSTED, M. D.,
0?nc??No. M Fonmonmi 8r.
WHEEUHG, W. VA.
Offlr*Hotire?8to 10 a. m, 1 toSr.r. del
Wheeling Female College.
WEDNKSDAY, Jot* IS,-3 p. CcBtnenc*ment
it lUmilton Opera ItaiM.
THURSDAY EYEKIKQ-Gmlaatii KecvpUon
?t Uio Ullege. ^
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