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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, July 09, 1877, Image 1

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lulellli^nwr lor ??*^ Nunimer.
foiemt Inning >'? Hly may horr Ihi InltUifftnca
tt*l u thtir aJJrtu ly nail, i<citagt prfjaM,/*
tutMlmi <u 'Jhry nirry itriirr, at tht rate (J fljlttti
trnli I*r W'l,
l?- The vmry to j-?y for thr Urn rtqulrtd mtul
J. ..If MUI nm ?!^<r rtt (frff.
< uplfitl Note*.
General (JolT and John Biatel, Esq ,
at I r- >r. trw!ay at Moundsville, on
the Capital question, and to-morrow, nt
the name hour, at Fairmont. At the lat
ler place there will l>c a joint diacuuion
olthe flaimi o/Clarknburg and Charleston.
We are informed by letter that Henry
8. Walker denies having written any sucli
editorial! aa that quoted by tin an appearing
in hia paper in February 1875,
lit which Charleston wa< congratulated,
as it were, on baring got rid of the Capital.
We hate only to nay that the editorial
in question appeared at the time
named in Walker'a paper, and those who
aro curious in the matter and will examine
the fllea of his paper will find it there,
Trenton county neetm to be waking up
to the importance of getting out a full
vote on the 7th of August, and at a mass
meeting bold at Kingwood a few days
ago passed a resolution providing lor
the Appointment of a committee of ten
in each district of the county, whose business
it should be to "give as general
notion as poesible to the people of the
object of the vote to be taken, and the
time of the election; and to secure as
large and general attendance at the polU
as possible."
A correspondent of tbc Oreenbrier
Independent, as showing the inequality of
expenditures in the various Congressional
districts of the State, says that the
government of the United States spent
$200,000 at Wheeling and $100,DOG
at- Parkersburg for Custom Houses
This is probably true, but we an
not aware that the people of the First
Congressional District participated it
the benefits of these expenditures outside
of the cities named. Tliey were purelj
local. But not ho with the $(>20,000 tint
hnvo been expended on the Kanawht
river, (or the improvement of its navigation
from Charleston to its mouth, am
not mo the large amount of money expend
<l hy the State of Virginia on the Chesapeake
iV Ohio road and turned over tc
that company as a bonus by the State ol
Went Virginia.
J'.nh of the papera published at New
Creek, or Kefwsr City, Mineral county
support Clarksburg, because, as they
say, Martimtburg has no chance, and thu
choice in between Clarknbnrg am!
Charleston. We quote from the la*!
Tribune as follows:
"It will be remembered while the tem
porary seat of government was at Char
leston what inconvenience county am'
State otlicers of Mineral, Grant, Hard]
and other counties iii this district expert
enced in carrying on othcial correspondence.
Sheriff, assessors, Stated at tor
rjt'VH, court c:lerks, ?fce., were often hin
tiered and delayed in the transaction o:
important business because of the delaj
in forwarding and receiving mail uiattei
to and from the Governor, Auditor ant!
other heads of State department*. Ehhi
ern and western newspaper correspondent!
writing from Charleston during session?
of thu Legislature, ridiculed the location
of a State House inaccessible either by
rait or navigation. Member* of the Legislature,
when the rivers were frozen up,
traveled like emigrant* to the ''Black
Hills" to attend their meeting*, in short,
the pressure was go strong againsl
Charleston as a suitable Capital site thai
a Legislature representing the people removed
it bark to Wheeling. The same
inconvenience and objections exist to
day, and for our people who felt then
most to vote for the permanent locatior
of the Capital nt Charleston would In
suicidal folly."
Tit* Wheeling Intkllhikkuer is re
juicing over the fact that tho mills art
making nail* from old nail*. It wil
take a long time to make the trade believe
that there in any sugar-coating proce*<
or other dodgo that will makegooc:
nails from old nails, and the Wheeling
manufacturer* had better keep dark or
the subject, utiles they desiro to jeopard
he the good namo their wares have had
Tho Imtklligkmcku need not take nnj
credit from the discovery that old raili
need not go through the puddling furnnce
thus waving So 25 per ton.?PiUtbury)
The above paragraph purports to bo J
legitimate comment on something tha
should have appeared in this paper. I
is, however, nothing of the kind. Inatcai
of that it is a fabrication of the Manufac
lure't own concoction, clear through, got
ten up to apparently afford the editors
chance to lire off something about Wheel
ing nails that otherwise ho would hav<
had no pretext for saying.
To begin with, the Wheeling mills an
not makinff nails nut nf nl.l mil*
not even one mill?and iherefon
are not in any immediate dan
gcr of losing their long standing reji
utatlon. There have been (all told *
far an we know) three kegs of nails made
in part and whole out of old rail* in thi
city. They were made under the supei
' vision of Mr. Lewis Jones, of the Atn
Mill, to tent his own personal ideas i
regard to converting old rails into nai
plate, and we have not heard of any c
the mills following up the experimen
with anything further in the same direc
We had occasion once before to poiu
out to tho Mtinu/adurcr the injustice i
had done to Wheeling by a very crud
and reckless statement in its editorii
columns, and we supposed that inasmuc'
as the publishers might value the pi
tronage, if not tho respect, of the iro;
men down this way, that they would I
more careful in the futuro. But they d
not seem to show any desire to chang
their unreliable style of stating things.
J kkmr80xvili.il, Ikd? JiiIj T.-Th
entire saw mill* of I). 8. Barmore,
tteainhnat builder in thla city were burr
< '1 at midnight. The lone on the tnachin
eryattil building, including lumber, pal
"rn., &e., will reach $30,000. W
;n?urance. Captnit) Blaok'a lied rive
war, nn the atocka and partially finiahed
*a? ilightly damaged. A large numhe
ol.men are thrown out of emplojmenl
ihe origin ol tho Cro ii u jot unknown
A Small Skirmish with the LookIng-Glass
"Wo Routed Them. We Scouted
Them, Nor Lost a Single Man."
Over 1,000 Ponies and an Indian
Camp Captured.
Another Skirmish With ths Nez
Settlers Leaving Pine Creek and
Palouse Plains.
San Fkanci-co. July 7.?a Portland
Ppccial dispatch, dated Lewiston, Jul/ 4,
via Walla Walla, Cth, says : On July 2d
Colonel Whipple's command, with volunteers
under Randall, came across Look!
ing-gluns' band at Clear Creek at 7 a. m.
The Indiana told the Colonel they were
prepared to fight, and, it is said. opened
the hall by firing first, Thai when ,the
i order wai given to commence tiring the
. Indians noon broke for the hill* and
, places of shelter. It is not known how
many were killed or wounded, aa they
1 scampered in all directions. The comi
mand captured the Indian camp, burned
i nil their provisions and plunder, and
took about a thousand head of Indian
horses, which they brought here. No
citizens or soldiers were killed or wounded.
The command returned last night,
Captain Elliott of the Idaho Rangers
captured neventy-five of Joseph's cattle
and forty hordes. They had a skirmish
' t>.? Vimnaltn Tk> l'nnl>in .... l.o
does not know how many were killed, an f
l they had to retreat. The Indians are
mostly between Snake and Salmon Hi vers,
and are now reported nine hundred Mtrong
3 and well armed. Captain Uooth will go
to Wallawalla with seventy men from
i the Cove. There are twenty-one men ;
, from Union county now in Wallawalla .
Valley. ,
r News received at the Department ^
t Headquarter* here from Gen. A. Sully, t
i commanding at Lewiston, sav* that Col. (
. Perry, with thirty men, on hi* way to j
. Cottonwood, wax attacked hv the hontilen. <;
Lieutenant Kainx, ten soldiers and two g
citizens were killed. Colonel Whipple t
- joined Colonel Perry nnd drove tho Indi- 3
ana oil'. The tight id still going on. c
. Alajor Jaclcwonn company, the r irnt fc
Cavalry, which left Fort Vancouver yen* t
terday morning, will arrive at Lewiitlon ]
1 to-morrow. %
The following dispatch cornea from [
' Wallowa, h probably came hy the ]
Hleamer Tenino, which arrived at 9:15
Thursday night. They h&v Joseph deI
coyed General lie ward aero.-n the Sal^
ujon River, and then Joseph recrossed J
the river and got on to the Cottonwood, '
between Howard and Lapwai, within '
thirty wiles of Lewiston. (
A njH-'cial received from John A. Far- t
I rell, o! San Francuco, who hast just re- *
f turned from Collville, dated Palousc (
- Landing the 3d instant, via Wallowa the 1
- Oth, naya: "Joseph Oppenheimer nnd
myself arrived here this evening. When
we crowed Spokane Bridge, vesterdav,
f there were three or four hundred buck |
' Indian* who are said to be in council,
' nnd all well armed. They conaiatcd of
I Yaktamas, under Moses, Palouse, Tam- ?
parills, Spokane*. Calleshalls and rene- ,
' gade young turn from other tribe*, names ,
1 not known. The outlook for this coun- ;
i try ia bad. Settlers on Pine Creek and i
Palouse Plain-, except live men, have 4
- left. The country is in tho hands of the ]
Ravages." (
! A Boise City dispatch aay? the follow
ing is nn extract Irom a letter received e
here from Major M. A.Connoyer, Indian
Agent for many years at tho Umatilla
reservation, lie has lived in that country
and has been personally acquainted t
with the Indians spoken of in hi* letter J
for over thirty-five vears:
The Indians referred to in his letter 1
embrace every thing within reach of the
hnstiles except tho Bannocks and Piutes.
"On this reservation, the number of In- ]
diana last January was 682 men, 167 (
women, 202 boys and 167 girli. Now I
have some more?I think an addition*of
about 200?and the Indians are all here."
"Two only are at Lapwai, and both are
very friendly to the whites. None have
gone to join the hostile Indians. 1 estimate
the Indians on Ynkama Reservation,
and tho renegade bands on the Columbia
river, from Celils to White Bluff,
at about 2,000. I know nothing of other
tribes north. These Indians will not
take up arms against tho whites. I am
also sure theC?ur d'Alenes will remain
friendly. The reports of the Umatillas
moving to join the hostile Indians are
false. Noue have gone, and 1 cannot believe
they will go. The chiefs and head
men of this reservation are keeping their
youtig men close at home, and 1 do not
think any can leave without being discov- '
ercd." '
m'dowell'h report.
, Washihoton, July 7.?'The following
telegram Iroui General McDowell, com- (
manding the military division of the Pa
cific, was received at the War Department
- thin morning; ,
j San Fuakcisco, July C.
- Tv the Adjutant General: I
i. The following telegrams, both from
0 Lewiston, have just been received from 1
my aid-de-camp, whom 1 hail sent up to
' Gen. Howard's command. '
* The Unit telegram, dated July 4, ways:
No news direct from General Howard
a since the Int. The Klamath Company is 1
n expected to-morrow. Shall go with it.
nez perces 8catterino.
. "Captain Whipple's detachment struck i
11 a band of^ Nez Perces, under Looking
t Glass, at Kamais, Sunday, and inflicted a
i. Hevere punishment, capturing a large j
amount of stock.
"Indian Inspector Watkins, who has
ll receutly been with General Howard,
it writes from Lapwai, this evening, to Gen?
0 eral Sullv, here, that thin success and !
. General Howard's vigorous action are
' producing marked results.
" "Looking Glass wishes to come in with
i* his band, Watkina states, and Joseph has j
n crossed the Salmon, ana is making east |
^ tor the [Jitter .Koot countrv, with General
Howard ftt hiaheeli and Whipple barring
0 the way; that Joseph, thus harassed, is
;c on the point of breaking up. There are
no signs of other Indisns taking a hand."
The second telegram is dated the 5tU,
and says the following was received from
Captain Perry, dated atU A. M.of the 4th
e at Cottonwood:
* "The Indians havo been around us all
i* day in force, and are very demonstrative.
- Last evening Lieutenant Rains, ten sold
iers and. two citizen scouts were killed.
0 Had not Whipple, with his whole comr
mand. como to our rescue, my little party
I, would have been undoubtedly taken. It
r is unsafe to tend anything to him until
1 the Klamath company arrives. He urges
i. that it be sent to his ud with all dispatch,
[nformation iust up by boat postpone*
the arrival of that company a day or two.
rhero ia still no news from Howard. It
>i probable his courier* have been inter*
rupted. A citizen from Colville, juit in,
represents the nituntlon on tbe fiookane
m most threatening. General Sully, who
is here, shared in his apprehensions It
eeuis that thero in ample ground for
General Howard's application for more
troops. "Kkklkr,
Instead of the Second Infantry, as directed,
1 have determined to send it as
3eneral Howard desired?that is, by rail
to San Franciaco, steamer to Portland,
ihence by boat to Lewiaton. The troopa
it aod en route to lioiae, Idaho, will do
lufficient, 1 believe, for that district, and
if not, it can be more readily rcinforced
,han that of Columbia. I have ordered
ill the troopa from Fort Yuma ?two
:ompaniea?to Boise, and have broken up
lamp at Independence, and sent the company
to theaame destination.
Major General.
further detaktl ok the kkhitino.
han francisco, July 8.?A press di?>atch
from Portland says: Later re>orts
give further details of the fight
eportetl between Colonel Whipple's
omtnand and a party of volunteers from
llount Idado and Looking Ulass, sub'hief
of the hostiles, took place at Clear
Jreek. Whipple gained an advantageous
>osition and summoned the Indians, 40
n number, to surrender. They refused,
ind ran for their horses. The soldiers
ind citizens charged, firing volley after
rolley into the savages, killing 17. The
talance succeeded in reaching the horses
ind escaped. On the second Howard
noved his company from Salmon river
o thelable land on the trail near Canal
Ending, on Snake river. Here sixteen
mportant ranches were discovered, confining
a largo amount of mens'clothing,
igars, Hour, Indian blankets, Ac. A
arge band of Indian horses and some excellent
beef were also captured. This will
>e a serious loss to the Indians, and has
incouraged the troops now pursuing Joeph's
supposed track with all possible
need. They are driving him towards
ne trap prepared for his reception, and
ivery exit from the mountains is well
Ilaxln,. Ilonlr
* ? fc l>UUI\ IHFUUl ' J
Whitehall, July 7.?The Keeaville
National Bank wan robbed last night by
even or eight masked burglars. The
vatchmen were bound ami gagged, the
rault and safe blown open, anil the conenta
carried away. The bank loses $7,000
:urrency, $6,000 in town of C'hesterueld
jondu, $7,500 in Government bonds, and
51,000 in Essex county bonds; total,
>15,000. Persons who left packages in
he hnnk for safe keening have lost from
550,000 to $00,000. Bill* receivable and
:olleclion notes were also taken. The
lank has notified brokers not to buy the
own of Chesterfield bonds, payable at the
'ark Bank, for $1,000 each, numbered 3,
?, 10,11,12 and 13, and the 13*sex county
londs, each $100 or more, numbered 10,
II, 12,13 and 10.
Columbus. O., July 7.?It has come to
ight that Charles C. Neereamer book
ceeper lor the music house ol Joseph
Harris,has embezzled funds to the amount
)f $2,000 or $3,000. An investigation is
joing on, but hod not jet revealed the
;xact amount of discrepancies.. Neeream>r
has confessed to the crime. Ho has
lot jet been arrested.
Holler Explosion?Two I'erNontt
Hilled anil Three Injured.
St. Louis, July 7.?The boiler of the
team thresher of George Patterson, in
>peration a mile from Nashville, 111.,
resterday, exploded with great force, inuring
2*. W. Moore and flarvev Lee so
)adly that they died during the day, and
langerously wounding George Wells,
rVm. Arkens and a young son of N.McJracken.
Omaha, July 7.?Four fatal case* of
lun-stroko are reported.
buried alive. .
Three men working in a well on the
grounds of C'reighton College, this afterloon,
were buried alive at a great depth
jy the caving in of the side. Thero are
nit little hopes of reaching them alive.
three dots drowned.
Buffalo, July 7.?John Pries, Percy
Briggs and Frank L. Walters, boys, were
Irowned in the Niagara river.
Long Branch Baceit.
Long Branch, July 7.?Fine weather;
jood track and Urge attendance at Monmouth
Park Course to-day. The first
race, purse of $300, wan won by Dauntless
in two straight heats, Romney second,
Fellowcraft and Chesapeake third respectively.
Time?1:40}, 1:46}. The other
iiorned running were Jennifer, King Bee,
md Burgoo.
The necond race, Monmouth Oaks
takes, valued at $750, added to sweepitakea
of $50 each for fillies, foals of 1874,
3ne and a half miles. The race was won
aslly by Zoo Zio, Aunt Betsey second,
Miits Bassett third, Idalia fourth, and
Juno fifth. Time, 2:44},
Marine Kowm.
New York, Julv 7.?Arrived?Steamships
Spain and Wisconsin, from Liverpool.
Baltimore, July 7.?Arrived?SteamihipOhio,
from Bremen.
London, July 7.?The steamships Algeria
and Periers have arrived out.
oan Francisco, July i.?Cleared?
Shin Oracle, for Cork.
>ik\v York, July 8.?Arriveil?Steamer
Rotterdam from Rotterdam; City of
Chester from Liverpool.
London, July 7.?The steamers Germanic
and Wieland, from New York,
ami Peruvian, from Montreal, have arrived
Fartheri'oi.nt, July 7.?The steamer
Caspian and Miantobn, from Liverpool,
Philadelphia. July 8. ?Arrived,
Steamer Philadelphia, from Liverpool.
Ttio Kchearmil.
Louisville, July 7.?To-night's rehearlals
of those engaged in tho mimical festival
were successes in all resects. Tho
clioruwn seem perfect and the aolo parts
by l'appenheim, Miss Rollwagon and
Irantz JteramerU were prontunced excellent.
The festival commences Tuesday,
and from present indications will
be the grandest musical event ever celebrated
in this country.
Hilled His Brother.
Cheyenne, July 8.?ii. J. Smalley
"hot and killed his brother Andrew yesterday
near McPherson, Neb. The Srnalleys
were traveling from Moline, III., to
Colorado. A quarrel originating inAnriruv'rf
wiili i hit In rnfiii-n tn Tllinnia
terminated jui above. The murderer in
in jail at North Flatt.
ICellcl lor Ml. John.
St. Johm, N. B., July 7,?Ten thousand
dollar* additional were received from
Chicago for the relief of the sufferer* by
the recent tire. Ke>building is going on
briskly. A large number of horse* were
disabled by lime In the burned district.
True Inwirdneit of Hit Electioi
Working Out at the Porei.
Impeounioui Legislators Cancelini
Mortgages by Buying
luimediattlj Aller the Vote am
Ha? Fiawcisco, Juljr 7.?A Portltm
1'renn diHpntch says that before the Hen
atorial Investigating Committee, W. J
McConnell, of Yamhill county, tcatiGet
that Wilson, member of the Houte froa
Tillamook county, who voted for Clrover
who wa? elected under a pledge to voti
for Neamith, and whose property wai
heavily mortgaged before the meeting o
the Legislature, paid ofl' Home debts ant
canceled hin mortgage* immediately aftei
the adjournment of the Leginlature; thai
ho was Been to display a considerable nun
of money, and changed twenty dollai
pieces frequently in Portland just aftei
the Senatorial election.
A. J. Miller of Waaco, testified tha
Butler member of the House from tha
vuiim^, miu nan nujijiuncu iu uo in iiuiu
ed circumfltancco before the election, im
mediately after purchased a half inter
I est in r nteam Haw-mill for three thousand
dollars, which occasioned surprise am'
remarkn among his neighborfl.
Prrtiea managing the investigation na}
they are only on the threshold of testim
ony. Moster, of Wasco county, who ap
proached ex-Senator Nesmith, and wan
ted money for his vote, and afterward
| voted for 0rover, and who told Goodman
Senator from Linn County, that money
could be had, and that it was right tc
take it, in keeping out of the way of the
United States Marshal. When last heart
from he was more than a hundred mile*
from home, in the mountains. It is no!
believed that he will be found. It if
feared that both will elude the Commia
sion, who are making every etl'ort to ae
cure the attendance of these persons.
San Francisco, July 7.?A Portland
dispatch says the Investigating Commit
tee examined witnesses at great length to
day. W. II. Stiles testitied that he was t
Democrat, acted with a party in Salem
Oregon, that organized a Tilden club and
was Secretary of the club during the
campaign; was in favor of 8. F. Chadwick
Grst and wan afterwards for Grover
and worked for him Home among tlx
Democrats, who were in favor of N\ E
Smith. Thero were' five or Hix Deiuo
cratH who would not go into caucus;
think it was generally understood by
urover 8 mentis mai i was 101
him for Senator; never waB in Gro
ver'n private rooms; saw Urovei
in conversation with Gilfrev at the Cheteuiak
Hotel in Salem on the night heforc
the election; I heard Grover ask ii Goodman
could be depended on for the nexl
day. Gilfrey answered,"yen, but it will
cost $10,000." Grover answered, "good
if we do uot Hucceed in the first ballot to
morrow we are lost." All this was in r
low tone. 1 know Mosier, and saw hiti
in Gilfrey's office after the Senator'!
election; saw him come out of the ollice
he had some money in his hand; h<
counted $750 out of the amount; 1 do no
know who was in the Govenor's otlice
About half an hong alter Gilfrey
came out of the Govenor'i
ollice. I heard talking going on in th(
ollice while Mosier was in there. After
wards Gilfrey may have come into tin
Governor's ollico from the ouUdde door
Had a talk with Goodman beforo tin
election and asked him why he would
not vote for Grover, and he said, "I don'i
think Grover is honest, for he promisee
me one of the highest ofiices in his gift i:
I supported him." Asked Palmer, o:
Benton county, what people would say i.
he voted for Grover, and he replied thai
he did not care; had a better thing, Hf
subsequently told me ho was to have
charge of the penitentiary. Gilfrey wai
Grover'a private secretary. Witness, bj
permission. siatea mat tie volunteered hu
testimony because Grover attempted t<
wrong Oregon out of her full Presiden
tial vote. _
Nil It Against a Newspaper loi
OaiuuKOi-Auotlier Molt by n
London Merchant to Kecovei
St. Louis, July 7.?George W. Frame
Chief Clerk of the lower House of th<
Missouri Legislature. Tiled a suit in th(
Circuit Court, lftte this evening, agains1
the St. Louis Dispatch Company, for al
legcri defamation of character in publish
ing an article some three weeks ago
which msntioned the rumors, then in cir
dilation, connecting Frame with th<
mysterious disappearance of a certair
bill passed by the Legislature last win
ter. Frame asks for $25,000 damages.
Samuel H. Hindee,a merchantotLon
don, England, has brought suit agains!
the Second National Bank, the bankinghouse
of Bartholow, Lewis & Co., the
Mississippi Valley Transportation Com
pany, and George D. Cooper and Georgi
H. liae, of this city, to recover some $63,
000. The petition alleges that in 187(
Joseph H. Livingston andE. D, Jones,ol
this city, were commission and exporting
merchanta under the lirm name of Living
ston & Co., and that through letters ol
credit and other documents furnishec
them bv the defendents, the plaintiff wiu
induced to open business relations witf
thetn, and allowed them to draw draftf
on him, and that they became indebtec
to him in the sum of fCI^OOO. The peti
tion also alleges that said firm, Living
ston A Co., had no capital to transac
business with; that they were at the time
and still are, insolvent, and that the de
fendants knew this to be so; there
fore, his suit is aeainst them, and no
against Livingston & Co., who are irre
The State Auditor's report for si:
months show receipts to be $2,364,694, ani
disbursements on warrants $2,234,83S
The Auditor states that the exnenses for
the next year will be fully hall a millioi
dollars Icsb than for the present year,
Iiiter?Ntntc Nnnilay School Con
Toledo, Julv 7.?The first annual as
seuibly of tho inter-State Sunday Schoo
Union, composed of State Unions of tin
various Northwestern and South*eateri
States, will convene at Lake Side, neai
Put-in-Bay.Lake Erie, July 10t and con
tinue ten days. Prominent divines fron
various parts of the country are expectei
to be present to take part in the exer
cises, among them Kev. T. DeNVitt Tal
tna>;e,of Brooklyn, New York, and J. 11
Vincent, I). D., of New Jersey, who wil
speak on the 12th, 13th and 14lh.
Sliorninn lu llontou.
BcwroN, July 7.?Secretary Sheruiai
and partv spent the mc*t of the day ii
driving about the^ suburb*, returning 01
the board cutter in the evening. The'
Will VAmain ItAP. t .. j 1 i mm ...1 I _ "
n?.i UIUK4U uuio WUO? DUU tu-uiurrow
and before returning to Washington the
will Tisit PorUmouth, N. 11., and Port
land, Maine.
NuNpeiiNion ol Ulllcr*.
Philadelphia, July 7.?Detwiler <5
Welsh, owners of the Market Street Fiou
Mill*, suspended payment to-day. Thei
indebtedness is unknown, but their fail
urocauied quite a commotion on 'Chang
I to-day.
Unriiiuiitl I'oatofllc*.
- WianiUQTOi*, June 7.?The Treasury
Department has effected a modification of
the 15 per cent contract*.under which the
cutting of granite required for the Gov*
eminent building* at Cincinnati and
J Philadelphia hax heretofore been done.
The cutting, under the 16 per cent system,
of the first and jiart of the second storiea
of the Cincinnati building h&s been com.
pleled, and the estimate to tininh, includ1
mg the third and fourth and attic stories,
Is $1,072,248. The estimated coot under
tho modified contract is $703,167, a sav
j ing to the Government 01 iz/v,Utfi. Un
. both the Philadelphia and Cincinnati
*t building* the total amount Bated on thil
i branch of work nlono will be over $375.*
, 000.
howoati'b polar paojkct.
3 Tho invitation of Captain Howgate to
i the merchantn of the large cities of the
f United States to assist him pecuniarily in
1 his )>olar explorations has been respondp
ed to very liberal It. Contributions have
t been so generous that ho has been able to
> procure the veiiscl necessary?the Flor
ence?and nho will sail the 20th of this
: month from New London, whero she is
now being fitted out for the voyage. The
t oflicer selected to command her ib Capt.
t Tyson, of the merchant marine. lie was
navigator of the Polaris, and has been on
several polar expeditions.
a west point rule.
, The War Department forbids by a circular,
under the Keviscd Statutes, the re,
appointment of cadets at the Military
Academy reported as deficient, within a
' certain time, and announces that?m the
* dischargo of cadets from tho Academy
j who are found deficient in conduct or
studies at tho annual or semi-annual ex'
animation is based Bolely upon tho recommendation
of the Academic Board?ap,
plications for the reversal of such action
[ can not, in the absence of a recommendation
by the Board, receive favorable at,
tention by the Department. Absolute
J compliance with the discipline and edurntinnnl
rpmiirnninnla nf tlin Anilam* li
| demanded in every ewe, and no exceptions
to the rule can be made in any in.
A telegram at the War Department
i from General Sherman announces he wan
( to leave St. Paul, Minnesota, to day, acI
companied by General Terry for Bis.
marck. Thence they go to'Bic Horn,
! where tliey expect to meet Gen. Sheridan
( on the 25th inst.
Joseph McKammon and Major Thoa.
H.Bradley, of the Board investigating
; the alleged irregularities in the Indian
OUice, left Washington for the West this
' evening on oflicial busiuess.
The total amount of subscriptions to
? the four-per-cent loan received in tho
. United Stated to date in $13,222,250. The
[ Treasury Bureau of Engraving and
I Printing has on hand to-day 61,000 four(
per-cent coupon consols, 3,400 have been
delivered to date, 7,200 to day and Monday
1,300 will be delivered, and the number
will increase from day to day until it
reaches from 3,000 to 4,000. '1 here are
160,000- registered bonds on hand, and
27,500 have been delivered.
The paper pulp, amounting to about
seven hundred tons wet and five tons dry,
produced by maceration of United States
notes and securities and revenue stamp*,
will bo disposed of at private sale. The
bids made were regarded as too low.
| There are 7,000 appointments on filo
t in the State Department for appointments
I a* Consuls, although at present there is
f not ono salaried Consulship vacant, ex[
cept that of St. Paul de Loando, a very
f unhealthy post on the coast of Africa.
Rear Admiral John Rodgers, now in
charge of the Naval Observatory here, it
is said will be assigned to command tho
American squadron in European waters
' in the place of Rear Admiral John L.
) Warden, who returns home at hia own
* request.
accidental death.
Washington, July 8.?This morning
a young son of S. if. Kaufman, of the
p Evening Star, while playing with a revoli
ver kept loaded in the house as a guard
against burglars, discharged it accidentally,
receiving the contents in his breast
and dving almost immediately. The deceased
was a bright and interesting
youth, and much sorrow in felt at his
untimely death.
Preparation lor tho Event in Detroit
Dehoit, Mich., Julv 7.?The National
Rowing Regatta will be held in Detroit
the second week in August. Every preparation
is being made for the occasion,
which is designed to be the grandest
aquatic event known on the American
Continent. Large sumH of money have
been subscribed by citizens here, and the
numerous rowing' clubs of Detroit are
active in the work of making hospitable
; accommodations for tho visiting rowing
[ associations.
. The Northwestern Association hold
I their regatta August 13 and 14, the Na
f nuiuu /\muL-iuiiuu ui Auimuur warsmen
[ holding theirs the tiro days following,
, August 15 and 10.
j Among the principal races will be those
, for four-oared shells, nix-oared barges
I and six-oared shells,
Tho National Association is the arna.
teur organization of the country, includ,
ing among its members the Quaker City
and Philadelphia Barge Clubs, both of
' Philadelphia; the Gramercjr, Atalanta
. and Athletic Clubs, of New \ork; Mutut
als, of Albany, Now York; Narragansetti,
. of Providence, Analoatans, of Washington;
Northwestern Rowing Club, of Kiv.
erdale; Furraguts, of Chicago, nnd several
j other equally noted boating clubs. The
I Northwestern Association includes
among its members the Wah-wah-sums,
i Sho-wae-ca-mettres, and several Chicago,
Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Detroit and Toledo
Meeting ot Freight Agent*.
1 St. Louis, July 7.?The regular monthb
ly meeting of the General Freight Agent*
of the St. Louis railroads was held at the
r Lindell Hotel to-day, and an arrangement
entered into to pool all the earnings on
} live stock shipments during the remain1
der of the year. This agreement was
made between all the linca running from
here to New York, and the now rate
adopted is only live cents per hundred
1 pounds higher than the rate from Chicago.
This is tho lowest tariff ever adopted,
and it is said it will bo rigidly adhered
to. According to the mileage the rate
i from St. Louia to New York should be
a eight centB more than from Chicago, but
a the northern line? have agreed that it
f nhall bo fixed at five cents.
Alter the Home Thieve*.
Cincinnati, July 7.?a company of
Light Guards left Covington this evening
for Gravson, Carter county, Ky., under
instructions from the Governor to report
i to the Sheriff of Carter county, to amist
r him in arresting a band of horse thieves
r aud desperadoes, who have long been a
I* terror to the citizens They are well ore
ganized and armed, and will offer a desperate
resistance to the officers.
Further Explanations Concernii
British Fleet In Beelka Bay.
Movement* of the Russian Armii
In Bulgaria.
Indications of a Big Battle With
a Few Days.Rapid
Movements In Asia Mlno
Battles Expected at Utsch Killst
and Bayazid.
Servian Aid Rejected by Russ
tn Ivntil Fnrnnonn P.nm.
Biela Occupied by the Ruaelai
July 5th.
Russian Raft with Troops Sun
In the Danube by Turks.
Movement* of tlie Two Arinle
London, July 7.?The military aitn:
tion now appears to be aa follows: Tl
Turks have changed front and faced
the westward since the Russians'entran
into Bulgaria. The Russians aredeplo
ing with their left llank resting on tl
Danube, to face the Turkish line, fro
Rutschuk to tihumla.
When this movement is complete
general battle may be expected, unie
the Turks fall back to the Balkans or tl
Russians mask the whole quaririlater
and turn it by passing the Balkans. Tl
Russian forces coming througll Dobrui
scha are approaching the rear of t!
Turkish Rutschuk andShumla line. Th
column id too strong to be opposed I
any force detached from theTurkij
main body, while the main body its*
cannot turn upon it without exposing i
rear to the Russian main force.
This situation is the creation of tl
Crarowitch. He seems to entirely igno
the existence of Silistria, Varna and Ku
tendje, and the latest information fix
the garrisons at these places, respectiv
ly, at 32,000, liO,000 and 10,000, whic
operating on the Hanks or rear of tl
Russian Pobrudscha force, wonld par
lyre its efforts to co-operate with tl
army in Contral Bulgaria. Besides tl
garrisons of these fortified places, Sul
inan Pasha's army, which is now said
be embarking at Antivari, could be lam
ed at Varna, which would make the nui
ber of Turks on the Russian left liar
50,000. The Kuusian Dobrudscha cor
iB reported to number only 30,000.
russian kaft sunk.
Constantinople, July 7.?Kedif l'asl
telegraphs from Shumla, under date
Friday, as follows: "The Russians t
tempted, near Baba, a redoubt fivehoui
march from Sillistria to disembark troo
with artillery, crossing the Danube <
twenty rafts, towed bv three steamej
The Turks bombarded the rafts, whii
precipitately turned back. One lar.
ran, wiin iruupn ium aiijuiiicn, wan sunn
mela occupied by russians.
St. Petersburo, July 7.?It ia officii
ly announced that Kuaaian dragoons c
cupied Uiela on the 5th, and were join
on the 6th by a detachment of infantry.
rosttion ol the Force* In Arm
Erzerousc, Julv 7.?Tho following
the jKwition of the forces in Armonii
The, Turkish right wing confront* tl
Kuaaian left at Utsch Kilisaa. Fai
Paaha has a freah body of 12,000 Ruaaia
opposed to him near Bayazid. Anoth
Kuesian division of 20,000 men is marc
ing towards Ardahan. Mukhtar Pasha
advanced guard is within fourteen rail
of Kara. Battles are expected at Utsi
Kiliaaa and Bayazid. It in alao believe
that Mukhtar Paaha will be engage
aoon. The provisioning of the bellige
ent armies la now a matter of grei
communication restored.
Constantinople, July 7.?Muhkt.
Paaha telegrapha, under date of tho 6t
that hia army had arrived at Kirk pons
fire hours' march from Kara. Coram
nication with Kara had been restored, tl
Jtustuaun wuw uwujuch punitiuun UK
Hadji Hali having retired behind tl
The Grand Duke Michael lias gone I
Tit) is.
fiohtino thursday.
The Governor of Erzeroum telegraph
under date of Thursday, that the Kt
sians dislodged at Utcah Kilissa retren
cd to Inek nnd Guedek, where a battle
The Khedivo of Egypt lias placed a lie
at the disposal of the Porte.
russian reinforcements.
St. Petersburg, July 7.?It is official
announced that the Irivan column a
rived on the 5tli inst. in the vicinity of I
dyr, to completo the store* of proviaioi
and war material previous to marchir
to the relief of Kayazid, where the Ru
sian garrison maintains a ptdtlon, thoufi
"surrounded by twenty battalions at
1,000 cavalry.
KiimmIu'x Non-Iuterleronco In .He
vlan Affair*.
Vienna, July 7.?Prince Gortschako
in nn interview with n diiitinmiialia
statesman, stated that only the Hervic
question induced him to accompany tl
Czar to the seat of wnr. He had proven
ed Servian co-operation, although urgen
ly ofiered, in order to avoid Europe*
complications. Rnssia had acted on t?
principles. First?to avoid all interfe
ence with tho internal affairs of Serv
and Roumania and not encourage them
warfare against Turkey; and, secondl
to decline, no long as the war luted, at
intervention by the Powers, who, at tl
conclusion of peace, would hare an o
portunity of protecting all their inte
The Russians were prepared for a gre?
er resistance by Turkey than has hither
I been experienced. lie concluded an fc
lows: "If wc succeed in a decisivo hi
tin. n.iL?r!a nil. taoL- ?III t I.
VIC III lllll^...l ?UI Wk Tflll W LOHjpm
cd in a short time. If the Turks reti
into the Balkans, and I have reason
believe they will, we shall hare an anno
injj delay because of their excellent p
unions for defence. Then will commen
our difficulty in provisioning the arm;
Ewceboum, July 5.?The Russians U
hack in an orderly manner from Utic
kilasaa to Ipik, followed by the Turki
right. There were frequent calalry ?k
inishes. A regular engagement coi
me need at daybreak on the 4th and last
till 2 o'clock p. m. Tho only fact knoi
concerning it is that the Kussians mai
laiued their position. At Ipik the Ki
aians have recommenced and are conti
uing the bombardment of Kan,
situation on tub danuue.
London, Jul/ 7.?Concerning the situation
on the Danube we have no new information
from any quarter, except denial*
HQ of the first hasty reports of a rapid ad*
vaiice of the Kussiaus. Tirnova in not in
their hands nor is not likely to be, u* the
Turks probably mean to hold the line of
gg Zanitra, if they can, and Tirnova is very
favorably situated for strong defenses.
The fighting, thus far reported, cannot
have amounted to more than out
. post affairs, for the Russians are
,n not yet prepared for any serious 1
work. The Turkish quadrilateral re
mains intact, and in not "lens threatening
to the 120,000 Russians said to be across
i|*t the Danubo atSiatova than if General 1
Zimmerman had not crossed at Ihrail and
swept the Dobrudncha. His 30,000 uieu
must connect with the garrisons of the
three fortifie<l position* of Kuntendij,
Bilistria and Varna before they can render
effectual help to tho army now at ,
. Bistova. In some way provision must ,
IB bo made against the Turkish ,
forces about Nikopalis and Widdin ,
before any serious advance .upon ,
Balkans can be undertaken. Nothing is
yet known ot the Turkish dispositions,
except that the headquarters remain at
Bhuiula, where Redif Tasha, Minister of '
War, haii joined Abdul Kcrim and a conn- '
cil has been established, under whose 1
direction the campaign will be prose* !
)k cuted, possibly with more vigor than
heretolore, as the only good quality gen*
erally conceded to Reuif Pasha is energy.
The Turkish Danubo tlotilla remain ,
supine, while a single pontoon bridge at j
Ristova is permitted to supply a large ,
g. Russian force with provisions and war
. material. The bridge is reported as
l~ very weak; that it has broken of its own
I weight several times in the past week.
ce uub ui mu iiuu utuun liugiu jiihuu luv
Russian army in a desperate noeition, for
J* the country along the Turkish side of the
m river would not keep them many ]
days if thev were deprived of their com
a missary. It was reported, recently, (
fl8 that llobart Pasha contemplates an ,
lte operation of this nature on the j
Danube, under his personal dircc*
, tion, but has thus far been restrain- (
ed by jealousy on the part of the Turkish |
^ Paahaa. Nearly all accounts from the
ja seat of war in Asia Minor agree that the
jy Russians have met with serious reverses,
but their positiou does not appear to be |
!jj as thoroughly compromised an would be
inferred Irom the earlier dispatches by j
way of Erzeroum. ,
re feature of the Russian situation in the <
in* almost utter absence of oflicial bulletins 1
es from the Grand Duke Michael, which
e* hel]>ed to keep un informed of the pro*
h, greHN of the Russians.
tie The following are the positions of the
a- respective forces n? near as can lie ascer*
lie talned: The Russian left after advanc- I
>e ing to Delibaba has now turned back on I
le- iu line of advance and is marching ou i
to Bayazid, which is still invested by irreg*
d- ulars from Van. It will probably i
m- be ablo to defeat these, save
>k Bayazid, and re-establish commu- i
ps nication with Erivan. A detached ?
column 01 iuecenireunaer uen. Jieyman,
after defeat at Zewin with heavy loss, has ]
i1R fallen bnck to the neighborhood of Kars, I
0j but tho siege of Kara has not been rained, <
lt. and tho latest Turkish bulletins do not l
ra> give the rmpression that Mukhtar Pasha i
|m leelahimeelf strong enough to undertake <
'n it? relief. Tho latest advices represent l
rH< that he has advanced to within 15 miles <
c|t* of the Rtinsian linen. ?
?e Thero haa been nothing definite from i
; Batouoi nince the capture by the Turks I
of the Russian positions on the Samebah ?
and Rhateauban Heights. Both the Huh- <
il- sian and Turkish reinforcements are said |
ic- to Ih) hastening forward. The question <
ed of provisioning the armies is said to be
growing Berious for both Bides. i
The dispatch of tho fleet to Besikn
Bay continue to 1h? the chief topic 1
in British politics. The movement i
o- is gravely censured by tho opposition
aa tending to revive in Conis
stantinople hope ot Britinli intervention |
i: and to impair England's influence as a j
lie neutral power when the Eastern question (
;k comeB to tinal settlement. I
ob A special from Hhumla saya tho renort ,
er of a battle at Biela and the repulse of the '
h- Russians remains unconfirmed. ,
i'a A Bpecial from St. Petersburg denies j
oh that the Russians were repulsed at Biela ,
:h and asserts that Biela in now in posees* ,
id flion of the Russians. (
Will fact UN Feet Under the
King's Mahogany To-day. t
Brussels, July 7.?-An Aid-deCamp of 1
fr King Leopold viaitcd General Grant to- |
day. The General will dine this evening <
with Sanford, tho Minister ot the United 1
States to Belgium. Several Belgian func- 1
10 tionaries are invited to meet him. On
Sunday the General will dine with the 1
King at the palace. '
to ooino to germany. 1
Berlin, Jnly 7.?Ex-President (irnnt j
i? expected here about the end of July, j
lf incognito, to stay only two days, en route (
lB'. for Sweden and Norway. Later in the |
autumn, or the beginning of spring, he j
jd will return and spend some time in thin ,
city, and bo presented to the Emperor, j
at communal palace. j
el Ex-President Grant and family, and U. ;
S. Consul General Badeau, to-day visited <
the Hotel De Ville, where the Burgomaster
did tho honors of the Communal
ly Palaco. Tho General perused with much (
r- interest an ancient register containing the ]
If- communal franchises, and took great interest
in the details of the telegraphic
ig Bervice and water supply. Ho will start
b- on Monday for Cologne.
;h Brussels, Julv8.?'The King is visiting J
id Gen. Grant to-day, and will give a state '
dinner in ins nunor io-nigui. uen. urant
leaves for Cologne Monday.
r- i
('nrpct Failure. ,
IT London,July 7.?John Aldroyd, carpet I
d manufacturer, of Huddersfield and New- i
in berry, trading under the stvle of Aldroyd <
ie Bros., hns failed. Liabilities reported "at i
t. $135,000.
ro The JCconomitl has tho following^-egardF'
ing the American four and five per cent
'n loans: "Although ono class ot people
tp look upon them as likely to be quickly
^? redeemed, others regard the issue of four
ncr cents as unlikely to be sufficiently j
1,0 large to redeem more than tho six per j
P" cents of 18G5 for somo years to come. ,
r* Others again are deterred "from investing
in the six per cents by fear that they may ,
be redeemed in silver instead ot in gold ,
it- coin." i
>1. t'A.VAI>A.
it- ?*???..
!l" "
re ToloNto, July 7.?A special to the
to Globe, dated London, July C, nay*: The 1
y- Times in an editorial on the iiaherica corn- I
k>- minaion, Bays that the Alabama cane, in I
ce which it wan certain England would hate i
r." to pav aomething, waa not ill looked afct
sll ter. It wm expresaly atated that it waa ,
ill- to bo decided upon all pointa by a majorah
ity of the arbitrator*, but when it waa re* 1
ir* ferrcd the liability of the United Rtatea
m- waa not eaaily aecured. We ahall have
ed drat to convince the United States Com- 1
vn miaaioner, and he may Doaaibly be a little
n- deaf to arguments which cectn clear j
xa- enough to otbera. We may hope, at any ?
in* rate, that the coe will bo decently conducted
on our aide. No sum whould be
asked from the United States beyond that
to which we are prepared to maintain
our right, that which we believe the Commissioners
would assign if they judged
correctly. The iwsslbiTity that they may
choose to nave themselves tome trouble
and some odium by taking the case half
way aud splitting the difference between
what wo auk and what the United StaUa
offer, is no reason why wo should ask
more than we are entitled to. It concerns
our honor to give abetter example of the
way in which an international lawsuit
should bo conducted on the part of the
plaintiff. Compared with thin the result
is a matter of indifference. We shall acquiesce
in anything which in some way
or other nettle* the fisheries question between
the United States and ourselves,
and prevents them from being left open
snd perpetual/, subjecting u?4o quarrel*
Montreal, July 7.?The shareholders
af tho Stadocona Insurance Company are
JisBatislied with a resolution of the Directors
to wind up tho company, and a
general meeting will bo held to determine
what course to pursue.
The Orangemen we? rather dlscon
-ctwcu u?cr mc ucuon oi trustees 01 tlie
:itjrchurchcs In refusing them tho use of
their edilices to hold devine service* od
tho 12th. The Volunteer* of the Fifth
Military District will be called out.
fisheries communion.
Halifax, July 7.?The answer of the
agent of the United States Government to
the caso on behalf of Great;Britain before
tho Fishing Commission was filed to-day
with tho Secretary of the Commission.
Copyright Kill I'uued.
Madrid, July 7.?-Tho Spanish Conj;reHB
has adopted a copyright bill whereby
the subjects of States whose legislation
in regard to literary matter is similar to
Spain's will have in Spain thesame rights
m Spanish subjects. Within a month the
literary treaties with France. EncrUml.
Belgium, Portugal and Holland will bo
lenounced, and others negotiated on a
basis of reciprocity.
Humor of tho rope's Death.
London, July 7.?There wan an unconfirmed
rumor of the Pope's death on tlio
I'aris Bourse yesterday afternoon. A
qtccial from PariH says it caused uneasiness
nud depression but prices recovered
[awards the clone. All circumstances inlicato
that the rumor was merely circulated
for stock jobbing.
Yumlirbilt Will <outc*t.
New Yokk, July 7.-?Judge Donahue
has given a decision on the motion made
l>y counsel for the defendant in the suit
[>f Cornelius J. Yanderhilt vs. \Vn?. H.
Vahderbilt. The motion was to strike
jut, as redundant, cauBesof action which
wero substantially the samo as the first;
also the paragraph as to the value of the
He said that the contract set up is tbe
l>ayuient of $1,000,000 for withdrawing
tho objections of tho plaintifl' to the proof
)f the will mentioned; that but one con,ract
is intended to be set out, although
made with different parties. Under the
nrcuniHtHUces good pleading would seem
,o require but une statement of the cause
)f action. All the facts of tho last two
itatements may be proven in evidence
..wio- *~ ? *i?* ?* *? -
4 4.14 V. ..IB 44. O*. /in IU lUUI jiun MIO ULendant's
motion iH granted. Ah to the
itatcment of the amount of tho egtate, it
teems to me that it is material to the
plaiutifi'ji case to bIiow the value of tho
>Btate. As to that, motion is denied.
\ccording to the complainant, the prom*
ine to pay $1,000,000 waa mnde on March
13 lust, and the plaintitl' accordingly
withdrew opposition, but no part of the
money had been paid.
For the week ending at noon to-day
;here were G73 deaths in thin city, ngainBt
)G7 for the week previous. This increase
)( 114 deaths in one week is believed to
jc due greatly to tho heat and tho bad
lanitary condition of many tenements.
The Board of Health have renewed their
leinand upon the Board of Appointment
[or the transfer of $0,000 to their credit,
that district physicians may be appointed
ind aet at work without further delay.
Jf the deaths reported, 322 occurred in
houses containing four families or more.
The National Rillo Association, yesterday,
accented a gold medal otfered by
Lien. 1). D. Wylie, Chief of Ordinance, to
bo shot for with a military riile, at 300 to
5U0 yards, with seven BhotB at each distance.
A letter was received from Thos.
J. Jaques, Chairman of the New South
Wales Kille Association, relative to the
match for the Centennial trophy. Ho
luggested, as the view of the Association,
LU..? tuu KUUUIU uo UVV, 1|UW MIJU
1,100 yards, us these distances nro a better
test of nkill than those adopted at the
late match; that the match should not be
ihot on any ground on which the members
of any of the competing teams have
Frequent opportunities for practice; that
no member of any competing team be allowed
to tire on tho range selected for the
match; that the match be shot every third
pear, in order that teams from distant
countries may be ablo to take part.
The American Mining and Stock Exchange
is to unite with the New York
Mining Exchange.
1)00 DAYS.
Sixteen hundred and thirty-six dogs
jave been received since tho opening of
'lift nntind. Of thin numluir 1 Ann hat...
ucen drowned. An additional GOO curs
me captured to-day.
The pedestrian, O'Leary, failed to make
the five hundred mile* from last Monday
xt 12 A. M. until midnight to-night. Tonight
the physicians certificate stated that
the cause ol the pedestrians failure to
complete his task was owing to the acute
eruption produced by heat, perspiration
ind the chafing of his under garments,
lie made 471 miles; the last mile being
Jono in 12 minutes and 29 seconds.
Weather IndlcfiMoua.
O/pfCK or rni Ciuir Hibnal Opxickk, [
Wasuinotom, D. G, July y-l a. m. J
For tho Lower Lakes and Middle Atlantic
States, a falling followed by a rising
barometer, partly cloudy weather and
ruin areas.
l'or Tennessee and the Ohio Valley, a
itationary or higher pressure, warm
louth veering to colder westerly winds,
partly cloudy weather and occasional
rain areas.
1IANE ll.lLL.
Columbus, July 7.?The clmmpiomhip
biue ball game took placo this afternoon
between tho Buckeyes, of thin city, and
;he TeCumaohn, of London, Ont., resulting
in favor of the latter by 7 to 2.
Minneapolis July 7.?Chicogos 10,
Minneapolis 1.
Evanhville, July 7.?At Memphis?
Evansville 2 Memphis Beds 3,
la rrepurM to make careful and com pie ta analyse*
)(Iron Una, Limestone*, Mineral Watera, titc.
Laboratory cor. 34th and Chapllne it recti
**>22 WhMllai, W. Va.

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